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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 331

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 331 of the 1934 volume:

'5-FN W ,ns L , 6-X fk -Q---"ff.vf' , M... F 6 f4 'Sf V Q , V i - ,..f""M'w ,, V . ,,..n . 'V 411 f W ww "' N , ,,, ff ff ,,ff""""' rf' QY xg.f?"" Q t' . FW XXXWX ,.-- fff K V ' 2 ' A , 1 5-MMI ,. INVX , , 5 , L, A 1 'iA,a ' f D , v, SEMINOLE, 1934 IH.i5.............- IEIVIINCDI-E QF T4-IE UNIVER- JITY CDF mcmwm 1 Q 3 1+ , 1 b COPYRIGI-IT,1934 JAMES R. KNOTT, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF REGINALD L. WILLIAMS, BUSINESS MANAGER AUGUST L. TURNER, MANAGING EDITOR ECSTREVVQ-R TWENTY-EIVE YEARS IS A LCDNC TIIVIE. VIEWED ERCDIW THE PERSPECTIVE CDE ALL HISTCDRY IT IS,CDE CCDLIRSE, INEINITESIIVIAL, BUT VIEWED IN THE LIGHT CDE WHAT HAS EEEN ACCCDIVIPLISHED SINCE THE EIRST SEIVIINCDLE CAME WET ERCDIW THE PRESS, IT IS INEINITE. THE UNIVERSITY HAS CRCDWN ERCDIVI A STUDENT-EBCDDY GE TWCD HUNDRED, TCD CDNE CDE TWC? TI-ICDUSANDf AND ITS RESCDURCES HAVE INCREASED CCDR- RESPCDNDINCLY THIS CHRONICLE HAS CRCDWN ERCDNI A THIN PICTURE'BCDC3I4 TO AVCDLUME CDE INIPCDSING SIZE. ITIS THE SINCERE HCDPE CDE THE STAEE THAT THE SEIVIINCDLE WILL IUSTIEY IN CDIIALITY ITS INCREASED SIZE AND THAT IT WILL EITTINGLY CGIVIIVIEIVICDRATE THE DEVELCDP- IVIENTS CDE A QUARTER CDE A CENTURY. DEDICATIGIXI -I-Q DRQEE SRDM PXCDBEMT XCQCIQILELL, EM 1 NENT JU MST DHAC- 'HCAL scmmx, Mm M- me Tgmwgm, AN D LQYAL QLIEND QC THE umwgmw QE ELQQIDA, TMIS BUCK IS RESPECT PULLY DEDKATED. JUDGE COCKRELL PREQSENTILSTIQN THE SILVER ANNIVERSARY EDITICDN CDE THE SEIVIINQLE HAS AS ITS THEIVIE A PICTGRIAL HISTCDRY QE SHIPS THRU THE AGES, ERONI THE SIIVIPLE CRAET CDE THE INDIAN TQ THE RQARING TRANS'ATLANTIC LINER. THE IN- CREASING SIZE AND COMPLEXITY CDE THESE BGATS STRIIQINGLY SYIVIBCDLIZE A PARALLEL GRQSIIXTH IN STUDENT LIEE AT THE UNIVER- SITY CDE ELQRIDA. WE EEEL THAT THE BCDOIQS ARTISTIC PATTERN REELECTS THE TENDENCY OE THE IVICDERN ERA TQSWARD SIMPLICITY THE SILVER DIVISIQN-PAGES HERALD THIS,THE TWENTY-EIETH ISSUE OE THE SEM' INCDLE. IE THIS VQLLIIIE EIVIBODIES TO SOIVIE EXTENT THE SPIRIT QE CQNTENIPGRARY QAIIDIIS-LIEE, THE EEEQILT EXPENDED IN ITS PREPARATIQN IS EIILLY ISEw-SID. i 1 l i -I . - , CGIXITEIXITS Book I. Book I I. Book Ill. Book IV. Book V. Book VI. Qoening section. . I TI-IE UNIVERSITY . . I2 I3 Views ......... President Tigert .,.. . 2I Board ot Education . . 22 Board of Control . . . 23 Deans of the Colleges . 24 CLASS ES . . 2B Seniors . . . . 29 Juniors . . 53 Sopliomores . . . 69 Freshmen .... . 79 EEATU RES I y 90 I-lall of Fame . . . . 9l Snapshots . . . . 95 Beauty .,.... . IO5 Satire ITime Magazinel . . II3 ATI-ll.ETlCS . .ll 44 Footbo I I .... . I 49 Basketball . . . . I 63 Baseball . . I 69 Track . . . I 75 Boxing . . . . I 79 Minor Sports . . . . I 83 Intramural Sports . . l89 ACTIVITIES . l9B Student Body Officers . I99 Publications . . . . 203 Orgonizotions . . 209 Military ...... . 223 Dance Societies ..... , 233 ERATEBINIITI ES . I 242 Social ....... . 243 I-lonorary and Professional . . . 293 IN MEMORIAM RGBERT JOHN TREADGOLD HARRY WALLACE STRACL-IAN AUGUST LAMAR TURNER IVERS The primitive craft ol the early ab- origines-a people who, although usually thought of as being quite uncivilized and ignorant, accom- plished much in that they discover- ed and invented manythingswhich though now considered antiquated and useless, were a great stride in the progress of the world. ITY LANGUAGE HALL PEABODY HALL if-w A 5? f 5' I Aa . ,, S 'I GG v s, Ar 'V Q P . fry., ...af dr 'PU W' -'4 4 H?! ,WT 15 f ,ru 3, "r' - .Q-5 rwlp I 'Zh j-0 0' . ,Nuff- Q1 . .' 41" "J- I A Q Q" , .A rs!-C ,ly '15, Q. :.,- My ' ng... , ii . , 1' 1 . A W. ,. ..3. . ,. ini, I o 'Q . -if x 7. is 1 '75 I k 1" , wg , I ,xg ., uf, " ' 1 - E ' wi ' ' --.Y , an . , is 43 f X.,-ann-'ft x .---- " AAMM 'f M Q ,V N fn. ,H 'L 4 1 f A 'L r A f 5, ,,f .f ' ' - . ,' Q mf Q' 3 Y ' w 1' Q 'V ' ,., .-- 1 5 . . - 1.i"' 'W P 1, 1 v ... -. - .w"'ff4,5Ai A 5? Fug. VA 42 -s-M 04' , A ,ff "NV 1 'K' lx I ' N a:r"Jhg WV-Qmmwawwm. 1 - 5 .1 L.. 1 v I "7 fa 'F Sl A 5 L .gt ' 'm H 'gp 3 . PM Q' I X 's Q 2' ' A 1 M: -"":5 K . . 5: .J , 'M 1 .1 fl. 34 HORTICULTURAL BUILDING LAW BUILDING INFIRMARY M 91? A 'Gif' - 1 'TW X f ' 3 . V . fbi - win' 5 in V Mg 1,,,,.iwf 1 iw 1 ,W 1.,.,gM Evriikf Y x., 1 Eff? W Q, e., A V' 'f it MM- Y M .,,W'.,4.g,.,,,. M,Wf1:f w 4 2 r 5 5 ff M Q ,, .mn s A 1 . A Q' ,hair 5 J, .mu - N,,.Mp- YLMNW MW,,,,...0 Te 3 i QM P . gf "as, .S pw" Nw ,Q if. f K ,A r N-A Mx W WW. ., I ' w W , .x 'K f A 'f"J5"W+xvwv.m,p.,-MQ., ,, ,, W FLCDRIDA Woter-bordered, tlower strewn, Golden sun ond silver moonl Surging woters olwovs singing, Soultul song-bird echoes ever ringing. Sunny lokes ond rivers shining, Threoding thro' the golden sond, Clouds thot turn their silver lining, Ever toword the sunshine lond. Gceon grond, ond Gult serene, Florido lies just betweenl Woter-bordered Corridor, Floridol Floridol Rodiont wreothes ot bud ond bloom Rose-illumined lorimer, All the time is blossom time, Everywhere in Floridol HE PRESIDENT OE THE UNIVERSITY DR. JOHN JTIGERT VANDERBILT, '04 MA., mx tt., L, H. D. ONJ, LL. D., D. C. L., LONG PROIVIINENT IN THE WORLD OE EDU- CATION, DR. TIGERT IS PROBABLY THE BEST OUALIEIED IVIAN, THROUGH EXPERIENCE AND INNATE ABILITY, EOR THE PRESI DENCY OE THE UNIVERSITY. ELORIDIANS EEEL JUSTIEIABLY PROUD OE THE PROGRESS IVIADE UNDER HIS LEADERSHIP AND LOOK WITH CONEIDENCE TO THE EUTURE. STATE BOARD CF EDUCATION DAVE SHOLTZ . . . . Governor R. A. GRAY . . . . Secretary of State CARY D. LANDIS . . Attorney-General W V KNOTT A . State Treasurer W. S. CAWTHON, State Superintendent of Public Instruction GOVERNOR DAVE SHOLTZ NE of the agencies created by the Constitution of the State of Florida in conjunction with its purpose to pro- vide for the education of its citizens is the State Board of Education. This body is composed of the Governor, Secretary of State, Attorney-General, State Treasurer and State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Its distinguished member- ship bears Witness to the importance of its duties. Among other functions the board has charge of the management and investment of the State School Fund, as Well as supervision of many phases of educational law. R. A. GRAY CARY D. LANDIS ' W. V. KNOTT W. S. CAWTHON . 22 I STATE BGARD OF CGNTRDL GEO H BALDWIN, Chairman . Jacksonville ALBERT BLANDING ..... Bartow ALFRED H. WAGG . . West Palm Beach OLIVER J SEMMES . . . . Pensacola HARRY C DUNCAN . . . . Tavares J T DIAMOND, Secretary . . Tallahassee GEO. H. BALDWIN, Ch HE State Board of Control, composed of leading citizens of the State, is the group most closely associated with the de- tailed supervision of the University of Florida, as Well as that of other State institutions. The members of this body contribute their time to the important functions of supervising the expenditure of appropriations, appointing the faculties, and advising the legislature as to the needs of the different institutions. Regular meetings are held by the board in different parts of the State to carry out its duties, despite the fact that the men compos- ing it must take time from their ovvn affairs to serve the State Without compensation. R T BLANDING ALFRED H. WAGG OLIVER J. SEMMES HARRY C DUNCAN 23 DR. JAMES MARION FARR Ph.D. f,loh.11,s Hoplriusj, D. Lift. GRADUATE SCI-IOCDI. Though the graduate school developed slowly in the early days of the University of Florida, in more recent years its stride has been remarkable. In the ten years from 1923 to 1933 its enrollment jumped from 21 to 165. Today it offers a Master's Degree in most of the courses offered in the undergraduate school. The future development of this school may be anticipated with assurance. DEAN TOWNES R. LEIGH Ph.D. fflhicagoj VICE-PRES! DENT Since 1901, when he completed his graduate work at Johns Hopkins, Dr. Farr has been actively con- nected With the University of Florida. He has assisted in its development from a tiny institution at Lake City to its present size and pre-eminence. The honor system of which the University is so proud has been largely the result of his influence. Today he is serving as actively as ever, occupying the dual functions of Vice-President of the University and head of the English Department. 'iffy' ' DEAN J. N. ANDERSON Ph,.D. f.Iolms Hoplcinsj COLLEGE OE ARTS AND SCIENCES The Arts and Sciences College offers opportuni- ties to the student who desires a Well-rounded liberal education in the arts and sciences or in the more specialized fields of journalism and pharmacy. Among its faculty are men of eminence in their chosen field. The primary aim of the college is to develop men of high character and broad intellectual outlook. ' 24 CCLLEGE CF AGRICULTURE The agricultural college was first founded at Lake City. In 1915 all the agricultural work in the Univer- Silly was consolidated in the College of Agriculture. This college, in addition to teaching the fundamentals of Florida agriculture, carries on research work and disseminates practical information to farmers and fruit growers. DEAN BLAKE R. VAN LEER M.E'., M.S. CCLLEGE OF LAW 'In the past twenty-five years the Law College of DEAN WILMON NEWELL D.Sc. Uowa State Cgllggaj CCLLEGE OF ENGINEERING During the year 1909 the University of Florida underwent a reorganization under Dr. A. A. Mur- phree. As a result the College of Engineering emerged from a technological school. The Depart- ment of Chemical Engineering was added in 1917-18, developing a college that gives students both the- oretical and practical instruction in the field of their choice. lille University of Florida has become a leading school 1191 the Association of American Law Schools. By virtue of its splendid courses and practical instruc- tion, the College of Law is registered by the Board of Reents of the State of New York and is listed among the approved law schools of the American Bar As- eociation. Its advanced entrance requirements place it ln the first class among American law schools. O25 DEAN H. R. TRUSLER M.A., LL.I?. UVliclziga.v1j COLLEGE OE EDUCATION The College of Education owes its birth to the Normal School, which existed when the University first opened its doors in 1905. From this Normal School the Teachers' College emerged in 1913. The name of Teachers' College was changed to the College of Education in 1931. This college has been an im- portant factor in raising the standards of the teach- DEAN J. W. NORMAN PlL.D. fC!II1l7YLII'ffLj COLLEGE OE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The College of Business Administration is the youngest college of the University. Since its begin- ning in 1925, it has grown to be the second largest college on the campus. During the past year one of its departments -that of journalism - has been transferred to the College of Arts and Sciences. The main objectives of the college are to prepare students to become business executives and to act in the capacity of business speciallsts. ing profession throughout the State. DEAN WALTER J. MATHERLY B.A., M.A. GENERAL EXTENSION DIVISION Functioning as an extra-mural college, the Gen- DEAN B. C. RILEY B.A., 13.S.A. eral Extension Division extends the campus of the University of Florida to the Wide borders of the State. Many courses in the State institutions of higher learning are offered. In addition, this divi- sion of the University conducts short courses, com- munity institutes, and conferences to give oppor- tunity for discussion on problems confronting groups or communities. 26 DEAN OE STU DENTS In addition to his many other duties, during the Dast year Dean B. A. Tolbert has been largely respon- sible in securing jobs for students working their way through school. Also since Dean Tolbert has served as Dean of Students the scholastic average of the school has been greatly improved. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha and Blue Key fraternities. R. C. Beaty serves as assistant Dean of Students and is in Charge of the Freshmen. KLEIN H. GRAHAM REGISTRAR The Re istrar is the su ervisor of registration DEAN B. A. TOLBERT B.A.E'. BUSINESS MANAGER Klein H. Graham has served as Business Manager of the University of Florida since 1906. During that time he has been prominent in Business Officers' organizations and has been instrumental in the rapid growth of the University. He is a member of Beta Theta Pi and Pi Gamma Mu fraternities. T 8' I3 Drocedure and the keeper of academic records and transcripts. The work in this office is done accurately, and 2. complete record of every student is available at all times. Considerable statistical research work IS done. Harley W. Chandler is serving as Registrar. He is a member of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. 27 HARLEY W. CHANDLER M.S. D 1 A Roman Vessel of the type which aided in developing and sustain- ing one of the greatest and most powerful empires the world has ever known, an empire which in- cluded within its boundaries por- tions of three continents, and which made it possible forthe culture and enlightenment of the ancient civi- lizations to penetrate the darkest and remotest depths of European barbarism and savagery. 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 11 I 11 I 1 I 1 kT 5 r . E S 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 Z 1 X 1 X . 1 F - - V3 1 S1gN'TQ RS WILLIAM P. SIMMONS SEINIIGR LAW CLASS CDFFICERS Prcsidcvzt RALPH CULLEN Secretary-Tfrcaszmm' 4 RICHARD E. DRESBACH Vice-P1'es'idc1zt I 300 CHARLES ANDREWS LL.B. Law Orlando Pi Keppa Alpha lilue Key: l'i Delta Ep:-xilon: Seminole, '30, '31-'!l2: l4I1lil.Or-in-Chief, '33. WILLIAM CHARLES LL.B. Law Jacksonville Phi Delta Theta P lilue Key: Varsity l+'ool,lIall Manager, .M- '33: John Marshall Law Club. FRANCIS P. CONROY LL.B. Law Miami Sigma Nu lilue Key: Phi Delta Phi: Seabbarml and lllade: Pirates: Colonels: Theta: Captain, lt.0.'l'.C. RALPH O. CULLEN LL.B. Law Ocala Chi Phi l'ln Delta Phi: See'y-'l'reas. Senior Law Class: John Marshall Law Club. RICHARD E. DRESBACH LL.B. Law . Ft. Lauderdale Xlcvryres. Senior Law, '33, '3ft: lst Lieut. .0.l.C.: Cavaliers: Glue Club, '28, '29, '30. H. T. GIBSON LL.B. Law ly West Palm Beach 'lflrlda Review, l'lflitor-in-Chief: Copy Ecli- l-0l', Florida Review: Order of Palms. VICTOR P. GRILEY LL.B. Law Miami I . Silrmu Nu ,ag lf' Alvha Delta: Varsity Baseball Mpzr.. Pic' 335 John Marshall Law Club: LOS nn'-'ii Sllllnish Club: "F" Club. WILLARD E. HOWATT LL.B. Law St. Augustine Phi Delta Theta Colour-ls: White Friars. ?+.-...-.-- CHARLES E. BENNETT A. B., J. D. Law Tampa lilue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: Phi Della l'hi: President Stumlent liomly, '3fI: Executive Council. '30-'31: l'l1litor-in-Chief Alligator, '31-'Fl2: Manager Cross-Country: Cavaliers: Cnlonels. EDWIN M. CLARKE LL.B. Law Gainesville lllue Key: Phi A'pha Della: Executive Council. '32-':l3: John Marshall Law Club GEORGE S. COULTER LL.B. . Law Jacksonville Pi Kappa Phi lllue Key: Phi Alpha Delta: See'y-'l'reaS. Student liorly, '33-'34: Executive Council. '31-'32: Lyceum Council, '32-'33: Seminole, '32-'33: White Friars: L'Apaehe: Colonel:-I: Theta. DARREY ADKINS DAVIS LL.B. Lamar Miami Beta Theta Pi l'hi Alpha Delta: Alpha Kappa Psi, Fresh- man Track: Ist Lieut. It.O.'l'.C. EDWARD T. FISHER LL.B. Law St. PCtC1'SlDll1'1.l' Sigma Nu l'lmi Delta l'lIi : Serpent. MARION W. GOODING LL.B. Law Jacksonville Phi Alpha Delta: 1:-It Lieut. R,0.'l'.C.: -luhll Marshall Law Club: Reserve 0flicer'S Club. EDWARD R. HEIMBURGER LL.B. Law Ft. Lauderdale Alpha Delta Sigma Delta Psi: Phi Alpha Delta: Box- imr, '29-'30: Track, '29-'30: Battalion Adj. R.O.'l'.C.: Pres. Pan Hellenic Council, '31. DICK W. JUDY A. R., LL.B. Law Tampa Silrnla Alpha Epsilon lilue Key: Omieron Delta Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: l'hi Delta Phi: Senbbard and Blade: Freshman Boxing: Captain R.0.'l'.C.: Pirates: L'Apache: Col- onels : Serpent. .fll SIDNEY CHARLES KASS LI,.B. Law Jacksonville Tau Epsilon Phi Alliirator '29-'30: John Marshall Law Club: 1"ouI'lh Estate Club : Cummcrce Club. WILLIAM F. KOEGLER LIAB. Law Miami Phi Kappa Phi: Juhn Mzlrshnll Law Club. LADAN G. LIVELY I,L.B. Law Tampa Pi Knppn Alpha Alpha Phi Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Scub- bural :Intl lilncle: lst Lient R. 0. T. C.: Colonels: l"reslnnan lluhatiim. JACK MIZELL LI4.B. Law Fernandina Kappa Alpha ljlue Key: Pi Delta Epsilon: Phi lleltn lyllll Mu. Editor Smninole, 712: l'IIlitnI' "I"" Hook, '32-'33: Varsity Baseball, '31, '32, '33, '34: "11"' Club. JOHN S. N EEL III..B. Law High Springs lst Lieut. ll.0.'l'.C.: John Marshall Law Club: Reserve Ullicers' Club. MEL RICHARD LL.li. Law Miami ,Beach Alliizattir, '31, '32, ROBERT E. SADLER LL.B. Law Selinsgrove, Pa. HERBERT P. SAPP LL.B. Law Panama City Phi Alplm Deltn JAMES R. KNOTT Is.S., LL.B. Law Tallahassee Phi Delta Theta llluc Key: Editor, 19311 Seminole: Sec'y- Treas., Junior Law Class, '32-'33: Deltu Sigma Pi: Phi Delta Phi. JOHN S. LAVIN LL.B. Law Sarasota Pi Kappa Alpha Executive Council: Alliyrator Staff: Vnrnity Debating, '31, '32, '33, '34: Seminole Stallf: Phi Deltn Phi. MELBOURNE L. MARTIN LL.B. Law Miami Sigma Nu Phi Eta Siirmaz Blue Key: Interl'rale1'nity Conference '33. GEORGE L. MONTEIRO A.B., I.I..B. Law St. Petersburg Lunlbrla Chi Alpha Executive Council: Tennis : Lyceum Council, '31-32: John Marshall Law Club. WILLIAM R. REEDER LIAR. Law Miami Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi llelta Phi. BURNETT ROTH B.s.1s.A., I.l..B. Law Orlando Tau Epsilon Phi Beta Garnmn Simnu: 'l'nu Kappa Alpha: Allii.E:ItOr, '2!l: Track, '2El: John Marshall Law Club: lntcrnatiomtl Relations Club: llebutine Squad, '30, '31, '32. WILSON SANDERS LL.B. Law Gainesville Pi Knppa Phi Culonels: Phi Alpha Delta. ERNEST E. SCHIRMER LL.B. Law Crystal River Lambda Chi Alphn Blue Key: Pres. Athletic Council, '33-'34: Vice-Pres. Free-:hmmm Law Class: Foot- ball, '32, '33, '3fl: "1"" Club. 3 HAROLD SCHWARTZ ' LL.B. Law Gainesville Phi Beta Delta Interl'raternity Conference: John Marshall Law Club. WILLIAM P. SIMMONS A.R., LL.B. Law Jacksonville Alpha Delta E Blue Kev: Phi Alpha Delta: Alpha Phi Hp:-nlon: Honor Court, '82-'38 QChancellor, dd- 343: Pres. Senior Law Class '33-'34- Maiorl R.0.T.C. ' John Marshall Law Cluhl Flvrida Players :I Farr Literary Society. MERCER P. SPEAR LL.B. Law Apalachicola Pi Kappa Phi Phi Alpha Delta. NORWOOD R. STRAYHORN LL.B. Law Ft. Myers D01-'U'-ill:-5: John Marshall Law Club. ARTHUR E. URANN LL.B. Law Sullivan, Me. Alpha Tau Omega Phi Delta Phi. LAURENCE K. WALRATH LL.B. Law Gainesville m Pi Kappa Phi uc KQV: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Delta Phi: Chancellor. Honor Court. '30-'3l.: L'Apaehe. REGINALD LAMAR WILLIAMS LL.B. Law Tampa Beta Theta Pi Elggae Rey: Phi Alpha Delta: Pi ncaa Mm' Us - Scabbarzl and Blade: Sabres: Bus. CIM-1 Ominole, '33-'34: Pres. Junior Law Bri: . lAllIgator: "31-'32: Captain R.0.'1'.C. : Color? 'Puwhheity Ollicer: White Friars: Clubflfjf 'berpentz John Marshall Law - 'lornla Players: Interlratcrnity Con. WALTER H. WOODWARD A.II., .I.D. Law Marianna Siirma Alpha Epsilon M . , Uy: Phi Kappa Phi: Pi Camma 1,x'Ih"f'lhlnlI'cl and Blrde: P'hi Della Phil COIUHACUY-. R.O.'1'.C.: L'Apache: Serpent: ela. Blue If LUDWIG SCHWARZKOFF LL.B. Law Miami Beach Phi Delta Phi: Vice-Pres. Junior Law Class, '33-'3-1: Orchestra. GEORGE SINGLETARY Is.s.B.A., LL.B. Law Kissimmee Simna Nu Phi Delta Phi: Colonels: Serpent. ARTHUR L. STEED LL.B. Law Kissimmee Siiznla Nu ROBERT F. U NDERWOOD LL.B. Law Miami Alpha Della Blue Key: Phi Alpha Delta: liyceunn Council. '2Sl. '30: Bus. Mar. "P" Book. '32, '33: Honor Court, '30-'31: Capt. R.0.'l'.C.:: Culnnels. HARTFORD VEREEN A.B., LL.B. Law Miami Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Phi. WILLIAM M. WALTON LL.B. Law Pompano Delta Chi Interl'raternity Conference, '33-'34. CLYDE H. WILSON LL.B. Law Sarasota CHARLES B. YANCEY LL.B. Law Umatilla Sigma Chi Colonels: Serpent. - l 3 JEHIORJ M. BEN COGBURN President SENIOR CLASS CDFFICERS ALBERT ASHMEAD Scz:1'cm1'y-Ql'o'cczsu1'c1' JAMES E. HALL Vice-Pwcsficlent 0340 .!'E l"O KARL M. ALLISON B.S.E.E. Engineering St. Cloud U Beta Kappa blirlna 'ljauz Kappa Kappa Psi: American Institute ol' Electrical Engineers: Benton Engineering' Society. ALBERT ASHMEAD Iz.s.n.A. Business Adininistration Jacksonville ' Theta Kappa Nu 500 N-Treas. Senior Class :Alpha Kappa P'si. CHARLES O. BAKER PH.G. Arts and Sciences Tampa Mortar and Pestle: Lcipfh Chemical Soeicty. RICHARD H. BEACH B.S.E. Education Daytona Beach Y Delta Sigma Phi SUIVQDINI l'hi Kappa: Alliy.-rator, '29-'lillg hlnyllnll'-' 34: l"reahmnn Track: Peabody thru. ' I-Mah Chemical Society: Farr Lit- fimy 50f'l0fyZ Astronomy Club: Interna- Omll Relations Club: Y.M.C.A. JOHN F. BERGERT R.s.B.A. Business Administration Loughman lst Lieut.. R.0.T.C. DRAYTON BERNHARD M.E. Engineering Daytona Beach Q Theta Chi Suzifllwvfi: Captain R.0.'l'.C.: "F" Club: Huy' Athletic Council: See'y-Trem-I c-I' f""'.Cl+ws: Fm-tlmll, '30, ':n, ww, ':z:s: UI peut, ALLEN' BIRD C.E. Engineering Sarasota Omellll llpnilon Theta Am ' . Pricnn Society ol' Civil Enxxiueers : Kappa Kappa Psi. CYRUS E. ANDERSON B.A.E. Education Jacksonville Kappa l'hi Kappa: Pcahocly Club: Vigi- lance Committee: Seminole. J. LEE ATIIERTON B.S.C.E. Engineering Key West Varsity Track. '33-'34: Freshman Track: Cross-Country Team: Benton Emrinecrimr Society: American Society ol' Civil Entri- neers. RICHARD E. BANKS B.S.E. Education Lake Worth Delta Tau Delta Captain R.0.'l'.C.: White Friars: Bacchus: Bus. Mer. Florida Review: Alligator. GEORGE V. BECK BA. IN I-LE. Arts and Sciences New Smyrna Football, '29, '30, '31, '32: Lfnsl Liout. R.0.T.C., '33-'34: Sec'y of Intramural Athletics, '33-'34. SIDNEY A. BERKOWITZ c.E. Engineering Key West American Society ol' Civil Engineers: Alpha Phi Omejrag Benton Enxzineerim: Society: Jewish Progressive Club. HOWARD O. B IGGERS IvI.E. Engineering Miami Sigma Chi llenton lfliiuineerimx Society: American ,Society of Mechanical Engineers ARTHUR M. BISSETT B.S.AGR. Agriculture Winter Haven Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Zeta: Aflflllllltllrlll Club. .350 CHARLES H. BOLTON, JR. B.s.M.E. Engineering West Palm Beach . Beta Theta Pi. - AIHCYILIII Society of Mechanical Enxflneei WILLIAM M. BRADLEY B.S.AGR. Agriculture Homestead Basketball: Baseball: "F" Club PAUL L. BRIDGES B.S. IN JOURN. Commerce and Journalism Waldo GEORGE W. BRUMLEY, JR. B.S. Arts and Sciences Gainesville Kappa Kappa Psi: Sabres: Capt. R.0.'I'.C Mgr. Band: Cavaliers. FRANKLIN S. BUNCH B.S. IN ARCH. Architecture Jacksonville Phi Kappa Tau Garymyle f1"I'es. TMJ: Florida Players. JONATHAN Q. CALDWELL A.B.E Education De Land Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club 5 Y.M.C.A. Glee Club. HARRY G. CAMPBELL B.A.E. Education Hilliard ROY ALBERT BRADLEY PH. G. Arts and Sciences Palmetto Phi Eta Siumag Gamma Sifrrna Epsilon Rho Chi: Mortar and Iyestle. l I HERBERT H. BRAREN 1s.s. Arts and Sciences Daytona Beach Los Piearos: Glee Club: Astronomy Club HORTON BROADUS B.S.AGR. Agriculture Lakeland HARRY K. BUIE B.S.E. Education Inverness Kappa Phi Kappa: Glee Club: Peabody Club. CHARLES T. BUTLER B.S. IN JOURN. Commerce and J ournatism Sanford Sigma Delta Chi: 2nd Lieut. R.O.'l'.C. RAYMOND CAMP B.S.E. Education White Springs Theta Chi JULIAN E. CARABALLO B.S.E.E. Engineering Tampa , Phi Kappa Tau tain R.O.T.C.: American Institute ol' Electrical Emrineers: Cavaliers. Honor Court, '33-'34g Seminole, '32: Cap I M. W. CARY B.S.AGR. A gricuiture Tampa Alpha Gamma Rho Alllha Zeta: Thyrsus: Boxing, '30: Captain R.0.'l7.C.: Aarieultural Club. FRANCIS A. CHILSON B.S. Arts and Sciences Bradenton Sigma Nu Captain R.O.'I'.C.: Bacchus: Theta. ROY H. CLARKE B.A.E. Education Clearwater Phi Kappa Tau Kappa I-'hi Kappa: lst Lieut. R.0.T.C.: Tlwllli French Club: Peabody Club. M. BEN COGBURN B.S.B.A. Business Administration Sanford Phi Kappa Tau B Feta Gamma Siirma: Pres. Senior Class: vJRI:raIle'A1ljt. R.0.T.C.: Bacchus: Sabres: 110 Friars: Phi Kappa Phi. BRUCE COMINOLE B.S. Arts and Sciences Zephyrhills CHARLES W. Cox n.s.B.A. Business Administration Winter Haven D Alpha Della vrcfatn' Sllima Pi: ,Honor Court, '33-'31l: :HZ lman' Baseball: Mar. Cross Country. ' - St Llcut. R.O.'1'.C.: Band, '30, '31, '32, EDWIN H. CREws B.S. IN H.E. Arts and Sciences Gainesville C . IOES Country: Delta Sigma Psi : Cavaliers. WILLIAM V. CHESTER B.S.AGR. . Agriculture Palatka Ap.-rriculture Club: Gator Pep Club. G. WINSTON CLARKE B.A.E. Education Miami Beach Omega Upsilon Theta liancl: Orchestra: Glce Club: Debate Club. CHARLES T. COBBE B.A. IN H.E. Arts and Sciences El Paso, Texas Delta Chi Freshman Football: Varsity lioxinpr, '31, "l4"' Club: Florida Players: Intramural Board. ELDRIDGE R. COLLINS B.A.E. Education Fort White Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club. FRANK CONIGLIO B.s.,PH.G. Arts and Sciences Tampa Mortar and Pestle: Ikllllll Chemical Society : American Pharmaceutical Association. RAYMOND O. CRABTREE B.S.AGR. Agriculture Jacksonville Alpha Gamma Rho lllue Kev: Sabres: Executive Council: Eili- tor "F" Book: Track. '31: lst Lieut. R.O.T.C.: Aprricultural Club. HARDY C. CROOM B.S. IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering Jacksonville Kappa Sigma American Institute of Chemical Emrineers International Relations Club: Benton Emrincerim.: Society. Intramural Board, '32, '33 : Colonels :Theta ' '32, '33 : Boxing Coach. '34 : Majm'R.O.T.C. : 7 FRANK M. DABBAGH C.E. Engineering Pottsville, Pa. American Society of Civil Engineers: Benton Engineering Society. D. M. DAVIS B.S.AGR. Agriculture Frostproof Thyrsus : Baseball. A. R. DAYSON c.E. Engineering Gainesville Kappa Kappa Psi: Orchestra: Cavaliers American Society of Civil Enirlneers: Benton Engineering Society. HERBERT O. DICK B.S.C.E. Engineering Brooksville Sigma Tau: Benton Engineering Society: American Societylol' Civil lfIn:.!inecfr.4: Enirineermgr Council. FRANK DOUTHIT B.S.AGR. Agriculture Peters Thyrsus: Aarieultural Club: lst Lieut. lt.O.T.C. WILLIAM F. DUNKLE, JR. BAE. Education 'Tallahassee Phi Delta Theta Blue Key: Pi Delta Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade : Seminole: Alliirator. .ADOLPHUS R. EVANS B.A.E. Education Lake City Delta Sigma Pi: Peabody Club. HARRY BERT DALE n.s. IN CIIEM. ENG. Engineering Kissimmee Beta Theta Pi Blue Key : Phi Kappa Phi : Phi Eta Sigma : Gamma Sigrma Epsilon : Sigma Tau : Executive Council, '33-'34 : Vice-Pres. Junior Class, '32-'33: Cavaliers: Benton Engineer- init Society: American lnatitute of Chemical linrrineers: Band: Orchestra. A SAM F. DAVIS B.S.B.A. Business Administration Tampa Alpha Tau Omega Blue Key: Lieut. Col. R.0.T.C.: Sabres: Football, '31, '32: Captain, '33: Boxing: Team, 'IHS Pirates: Intramural NVrestlln1! Champion: "F" Club. THOMAS ALBERT DELEGAL B.A.E. Education Live Oak Beta Kappa Order ol' the Palms: Kappa Phi Kappa: Honor Court, 712: Alligator, '3I. '32, '33: Seminole. '31, '32 : Mar. Freshman Baseball, '31 : Captain R.O.T.C.: Ivenbody Club. WILLIAM P. DILLINGHAM B.A.E. Education Delray Beach Kappa Delta Pi: Tau Kappa Alpha: Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club: Debatinir Club: 17'lorida Players: Y.M.C.A.: Specula- tive Society. HUGH DUKES B.S.A. Business Adininistration Dukes Alpha Gamma Rho Honor Court: Ayrricul1'ural Club: Alpha Zeta. CHARLES L. DURRANCE B.A.E. Education Orlando Blue Key: Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Eta Sigma: Kappa Phi Kappa: Honor Court. '32, '33l: Peabody Club: Y.M.C.A.: F.F.l". Club: Cavaliers: B.S.U. Council. HENRY C. Fox B.A.E. Education Gainesville Kappa Delta Pi: Kappa P'hi Kappa: Order ol' Palms: Los Picaros: Professional Fraternity Council: Cavaliers. -'-"""'-'-'-" 3 .f'-ESIDELJ' BENJAMIN O. FRANKLIN l1.S.B.A. Business Aflflninistmtiou, Micanopy Si ma Nu E Bacchus: L'Apaehe: Theta: Cmnmuu Club. LESLIE S. FRYE II.s.AuI:. A g1'ficuZtu1'e Mulberry Beta Kappa Alpha Zeta: End Lieut. R.O.'l'.C.: Aiwilflll- tural Club: Ttll'CilliK7l' Club. MERRITT G. GEROULD B.S.B.A. Business Aclflninistration West Palm Beach Delta Sigma Pi. FRED W. GILL Is.s.Ia.A. 'D w . - 1 Business Aclnunzstiiutwn Zephyrhills Pi Delta Ep:-Iilon: Alliiratur, '30, '2ll: Cap- tain, R.0.'l'.C. ARTHUR I. GOLDSTEIN B.S. IN PIIARM. Arts and Sciences Gainesville PMHP- W.l'0Nl'lillLE, '32, '33: Mortar and PCSU!!! Leigh Chemical Society: American elllaimaceutical Association: l'lO1'Ida Play- E. AMES GREEN H.S.l3.A. Business .4lZ'I7L'i1'L1:Sf'I'CLti0l'I, Mims Delta Sigma Phi Semimble, '31, '2l2. CLIFFORD J. GRETI-IEN -J FRED C. FROHOCK c.E. E n g in e erifn g Shady Grove American Society of Civil liniriiiei-is Benton l'1m:invm-rim: Society. JAMES J. GANYARD B.S.B.A. Business AfZ'l7'L'i7'LiSlifI'CLf'IiIJ1'1, Miami Delta Chi Delta Simna Pi : Theta. CHARLES E. GIEFORD B.S.B.A. Business Aflfmfinistration St. Pete1'sbuI'g,' Phi Delta Theta Sabres: Swimming: Basketball: R.0.'P.C NEIL T. GOBLE B.S.B.A. Business Admi'ni.stoI'ati0n Tampa ml Lieut. R.0.T.C.: Commerce Club: New man Club: Leipsh Chemical Society. JAMES W. GOODING 1s.S.AGR. A griculture West Palm Beach Theta Kappa Nil Calitain R.0.'l'.C.: ALEl'l0lllilll'3ll Club: 'Pureiulei' Club. LEO GREGORY u.s. Arts and Sciences Gainesville Phi Kappa Tau Sabres: 1"unthalI. '2lIl: Battalion Adjutant R.O.'l'.C. ROBERT C. GRIEEIN . ILS. IN JOURN. ' B.S.B-A. Coflnmerce and J Ozwnalism Business fld'WL?,'I'L'LSt7'CLt'L07L Gainesville I-Iialeah Alpha num Sabres: Military l,llllllL'H.il0.lS S1all': Ist Lieut. R.0.'I'.C. X 1 1 1 O39 O STEWART B. GROOM B.S.E. Education Apalachicola Kappa Delta l'si: Phi Kappa Phi. HARVEY L. HAESEKER C.E. Engineering St. Petersburg Blue Key: A.S'.C.E.: Baseball: Associate Editor Alligator: Sports Editor Seminole: Military Editor Seminole: Scabburrl and Blade: Lieut. Colonel R.O.'l'.C. : Intramural Heard : Cavaliers. EARL HAMILTON B.A.E. Education Pierson Kappa Phi Kappa: Peabody Club. HENRY R. HARPER C.E. ' Enginering Tampa Alphn Tau Omega Sabres: Captain R.O.T.C. l CLYDE E. HARRIS B.S. Arts and Sciences Lake Worth Pi Knppn Phi RICHARD J. HARTNETT B.S.B.A. Business Administration Plant City Alpha Kappa Psi : Alligator. '2l0: 21111 Lieut. R.O.T.C.: Newman Club: Commerce Club: International Relations Club. JOSEPH L. HARVEY B.S.B.A. Business Adniinistration Chipley Track, '31, '32, 'nsz "F" Club. ALFRED H. GUY B.S.AGR. Agriculture Hawthorne Agricultural Club: Florida College Farmer Stuff. JAMES E. HALL B.S. IN H.E. Arts and Sciences Cantonment Vice-Pres. Senior Class. BURT L. HAMPTON B.S. IN cumvi. Arts and Sciences Fayetteville, Tenn. DAVIS W. HARRIS B.A. IN JOURN. Coniinerce and Journalism Miami Phi Kappa Tau Blue Key: Omicron Delta Kappa: Pi Delta Epsilon: Beard ol' Student Publica- t' '38-'34' All' t '29 '30 '31' B ions, , lga or, , , , ox- imr, '34 : Wrestlimz. '33 :Znd Lieut. R.0.'1'.C.: Fourth Estate Club: "F" Club. EARL G. HARRIS n.s.m. Education Caryville Delta Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Kappa. MERTON T. HARTMAN B.S.M.E. Engineering Gainesville Kappa Gnmmn Delta: Football, '29: lst Lieut. R.O.T.C.: American Society of Me- chanical Engineers: Benton Engineering: Society. LAMAR HATCHER B.S.AGR. Agriculture Gainesville Delta Sigma Phi Serpent: Aprriculturul Club. 4 X' FRANK Il. HEATH B.A.E. Education Gainesville Theta Chi Pcllbfllly Club : International Relations Club. R. J. HERMANN A.B. Arts and Sciences St. Petersburg 7 Beta Kappa Allflllilla Kappa Psi: Order ol' the Palms: Lglli-tutor, '30, '3l: Seminole, '30, '3l1 lst Ieut. R.O.'l'.C.: Band: Orchestra: Fine Arts Club. J. F. HIGGINS B.S.A.E. Education Gainesville C. N. HODLER B.A.E. Education Mango Senior Fielil Artillery: Peabody Club. C. O. HOULE B.A.E. Education Sarasota Delta Tau Delta SeBQarIl ol' Student Publications : Alligator: Pin3n0l0Z Florida Review: Phi Kappa Phi: elta Ellsllon: Kappa Delta Pi. C. P. JACKSON B.S. M .E. Engineering Birmingham, Ala. Kappa Alpha Siuma' Tau. W. S. JENKINS ' B.F.A. Arts and Sciences Jacksonville Fine Arts Society. H. W. HERB IvI.E. Engineering Jacksonville Newman American Society of Mechanical Engineers Club. W. A. HIERS B.s.E.E. Engineering Miami Delta Tau Delta NED HINSON B.S.B.A. Business Administration Quincy Sigrmn Alpha Epsilon Bacchus: Pirates: Theta. WILLIAM R. HOLDER n.s. Arts and Sciences Tampa Leigh Chemical Society. JAMES E. HUGHES A.B. IN H.E. Education Daytona Beach Sabres: Sec'y-Treas. Freshman Class: Football, '30, '31: Alternate Captain, '32, '33: Basketball, '30, '31, '32, '33, '311: Base- ball. '30, '31 : Track. '30, '31: Captain R.0.T.C.: Theta: "F" Club. JOE B. JAMES B.A.E. Education Clearwater Kappa Delta Psi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Executive Council, '33-'34: Alligator, '30, '31 : Peabody Club: Los Picaros: Cavaliers. C. E. JONES Es. Arts and Sciences Century Delta Tau Delta Intramural Board: Manairer ol' Basketball: Cavaliers: Leigh Chemical Society: Farr Literary Society. J. BATES JOHNSON B.S.AGR. A griculture Trenton End Lieut. R.0.'I'.C.: Rifle Team. 'llflt Airricultural Club. G. R. JONES B.S. IN PHARM. Arts and Sciences Archer Honor Court.: President' Student Branch ol' American Pharmaceutical Association 2 Mortar and Pestle Society: Blanche Winstield Leigh Award, '33. M. J. KANIA B.S.B.A. Business Aclfrninistration Gainesville Alligator: Phi Eta Sigma: Commerce Club. WILLIAM D. KEMP B.S. IN ARCH. Architecture New Berlin Sigma Phi Epsilon Blue Key: Sabres: Gargoyle: Executive Council, '32-'33: Seminole, '30-'31: Captain R.0.T.C.: White Friars: Serpent: Fine Arts Society: Interfraternity Conference: Florida Players. HENRY G. KIRKLAND B.S.E.E. Engineering Gainesville Sigma Tau: American Institute ot' Elec- trical Ent-rineers: Benton Engineering: So- ciety: Florida Engineering: Society. PAUL H. KIRSTEIN B.s.B.A. Business Aflniinistration Tampa Tau Epsilon Phi Phi Kappa Phi: Bela Gamma Sienna: Phi Itlla Sigma: Alligator, 'iltlg Seminole, 'Zlfl : Commerce Club. CARROLL L. LANCASTER B.S.B.A. Business Aflrninistration Punta Gorda Alpha Kappa Psi: Executive Council. 'Jl'l. '34: Seminole: Boxing, '30, 'til : Wrcstlingr, '30, 'illg 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C.: Cavaliers: Prol'essional Intertraternity Council: Com- merce Club: International Relations Club. LOFTON JOHNSON E.E. Engineering Waldo PETER C. KAMINIS B.S.M.A. Education Tarpon Springs Lambda Chi Alpha Gaucho: Peabody Club. J. W. KEA B.S.AGR. Agriculture Hawthorne Delta Tau Delta Phi Eta Sigma: Agricultural Club: Alpha Zeta. J. D. KILBY u.s.E. Education Quincy Vigilance Committee: Kappa Phi Kappa Peabody Club. RALPH E. KIRSCH s.s. Arts and Sciences Miami Beach Varsity Tennis, '31, '3?.: Orchestra: lland: Glee Club. IIERMAN KNOLL B.S.M.E. Engineering Fleischmanns, N. Y. American Society ol' Mechanical Ernlinm-ers A NDREW W. LAUDERBACK B.s.B.A. Business Adlninistration Jacksonville Delta Tau Delta lst Lieut. R.O.T.C.: Serpent. -it X ' EDWARD H. LAUTZ n.s.u.A. Business AflmirLi.stra,ti0n, Miami Kappa Sigma C. G. LAVIN B.S. IN H.E. Education Gainesville I1 Pi Kappa Alphn ""'U?1lll. 'ilflz Phi Eta Sigma: Kappa Delta P11 Kumm Phi Kappa: 'rhem Ribbon Society : Bacchus. G. SYD LENFESTY B.S.B.A. Buszness Adrninistration , Tampa D Delta Tau Delta clta Sllflflll Pi: Alligator, '31, 'Jl2: Mar. Varsity Football, 'ZSIL BENJAMIN LEVY B.S. IN PHARM. Arts and Sciences Miami X. L. LINDSEY B.s.E. Education Alachua . Delta Sigma Phi Athletic Council, '32, Till: Peabody Club. MERLE K. Louclcs A.B. Arts and Sciences Scahlrircl and lllrranl-pa - H 1 - . uric: .Znrl Lneul.. R.0.l.tf. S. J. LYNCH B.S.AGR. Agriculture San Antonio Alpha Gamma Rho I Phi Kappa Phi: Agricultural Club: Interl'rat'crnity Conference. Allbha Zeta H. J. LAVERY R.s.E.E. Engineering Hialeah American Institute of Electrical Engineers liunton Engineering: Society. DANA T. LEITCH B.S.E. Education Lynn Haven Kamva Delta Pi. BERNARD LEVEY B.S. IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering Pensacola Florida Engineering Society: American Society of Chemical Engineers: Benton Emrincerimr Society. FRANK G. LEWIS B.S. IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering West Palm Beach Sigma Tau: Intramural Board: Glee Club: Band. JAMES L. LOVE B.S. IN PHARM. Arts and Sciences Delray Beach Sigma Phi Epsilon Honor Court, '32-'33: Alligator, '30, '31: Freshman Basketball. '3l: Varsity Basket- ball, '32, '33, '3fl: White Friar:-1: Theta: Intramural Board: "1f"' Club: Mortar and Pestle: Leigh Chemical Society. A. R. LYMAN, JR. 1a.s.B.A. Business Adll'H:'fLiSt'f'LtfI07L Lake Worth 2nd Lieut. R.O.'l'.C.: Grand Master of Alpha: Phi Omvxza. J UDSON PURv1s BARKER B.S.AGR. A grficnltnre Wildwood Sigma Phi Epsilon Thyrsus: Sigma Delta Psi: Track. 'l3l. '2l2: Polo, '32, '33: Serpent: Agricultural Club. 4 WILLIAM C. LANTAFF A.B. Arts and Sciences Miami Beach Phi Kappa Tau P'i Delta Epsilon: Tau Kappa Alpha Sabres: Alligator, 'Zll. '32, '2l5l: Seminole, '31, '32, '34 : Major R.O.T.C. : White Friars Serpent: Colonels: Interl'1'atm'nity Confer- ence: Debate Squad, '32, '33: Florida Play- OPS. ERNEST J. LYTLE B.s. Arts and Sciences , East Lake Varsity Swimming. '33 : lat Lieut. R.O.'I'.C. I Cavaliers: Leigh Chemical Society. JACK S. MCCANDLESS B.S. IN ARCH. Architecture St. Petersburg Beta Kappa Phi Eta Sigma: Gariroyle: lst Lieut. R.0.'l'.C.: Fine Arts Society. ROBERT C. MCCLANAHAN B.S.E. Education Pensacola Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Eta Siixma: Kappa Phi Kappa: Execu- tive Council. '34: 2nd Lieut. R.0.'1'.C.: Orchestra, '2l1. I JOHN R. MCCOWN A.B. Arts and Sciences Umatilla lst Licut. R.0.T.C. R. W. MCMULLEN C.E. Engineering Tampa Theta Chi WILLIAM MAKOWSKY B.S.E. Education Artesia Kappa Phi Kappa: Bad Lieutw. R.O.'1'.C.: RiHe Team. '31. '3L., '33: leahody Club: Glee Club. S. C. LYON B.S.A.E. Education Gainesville JAMES L. MCCALL a.s. IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering Tampa Gamma Siprma Epsilon : Benton Engineer- ini: Society: American Institute ol' Chem- ical Engineers: Leigh Chemical Society. DANIEL THOMAS MCCARTY B.S.AGR. Agriculture Ft. Pierce Sigma Phi Epsilon Blue Key: Thyrsus: Alnha Zeta: Vice- Preaiilent' Student Body, 'Ilfl: Pres. Junior Class. '7lZi: Basketball: Mar. Varsity Bas- ketball, 'tlilg Brigade Colonel R.O.'l'.C.: Bacchus: White Friars: "F" Club: Intra- mural Board. DANIEL D. MCCLOUD B.S.AGR. Agriculture Bradenton Thyrsua: ALl'l'lCUltllFlll Club: Torexulor Club. FRANK MCKINLEY Is.s.E.E. Engineering Gainesville American Institute of Electrical Engineers Benton En5.cineerin1.r Society. EDGAR C. MCVOY B.A.E. Education Gainesville Band: Y.M.C.A.: Florida Players: French Club. MILTON B. MARCO B.S.AGR. Agriculture Jacksonville Order of the Palms: Alliixator, '30, '31 : Florida Review, '33: "F" Book, '33, '3lf1: Agricultural Club: Leiah Chemical Society: llalebate Club: Florida College Farmer, Bus. gr. 4 JEEIOE- X 4 BENJAMIN A. MEGINNISS A.B. IN JOURN. Coininerce and Journalism Tallahassee Kappa Alpha Klllllla Kappa Psi: Sigma Delta Chi: Alli- gator, '30 '31 "5" ' ' ' l '34: , , . .. , bGlYlll10 e, Serpent: Band. SYDNEY MITCHELL B.S. Arts and Sciences Gainesville GLENN D. MOORE B.S. IN ARCH. Architecture Hawthorne Gflriroylcg Band: Y.M.C.A. N. A. MOSS B.A.E. Education Sanford Cavaliers. J. B. MOYEE B.S. IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering Melbourne Gator Pen Club: A.I.Ch.E. VINCENT B. N OLAN B.S.E.E. Engineering Fernandina E Sigma 'Tau: Isl. Licut. R.0.T.C. : Benton FilfUHfbel'IIIg' Society: American Institute ol' 5 ectrlcal Engineers : -Florida Engineering: coclety, C. B. NORTON B.S. IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering Jacksonville I U' Omega Upsilon Theta 30311155 Team : Kappa Della Gamma : Sigma Tau: A.I.Ch.E. HUBERT E. IWILTON Education Frostproof Sigma Chi EDDIE COLLINS IWOORE B.S.E. Education Clearwater Phi Kappa Tau Athletic Council, '33, '3fl: Freshman Baseball: Varsity Baseball. '32, '33, '34: Xalsity Basketball: "F" Club: Peabody .lu . R. J. MOORE B.S. Arts and Sciences Lake City Theta Chi Executive Council, '33-'Mg Allixrator, '33, 'ZM: Seminole. '33-'34: Captain R.O.T.C.. '3fl: White Friars: Theta: Intramural Board: Int'eI'fraternity Conference. H. I. MOSSBARGER, JR. B.S. IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering Miami Alpha Delta E. M. NIXON B.S. Arts and Sciences Gainesville R. E. NORRIS Is.s.Aon. Agriculture Tampa Omega Upsilnn Theta Alpha Zeia: Thyrus: Air. Club. M. T. O'SHAUGHNESSY, JR. A.B. Arts and Sciences Miami Phi Eta Sigma: Order of the Palms: Mar. Freshman Tennis: Newman Club. ' 45 J'-EBIOGA BOYD H. OVERPEGK, JR. A.n. Arts and Sciences Orlando Thctn Kappa Nu JULIUS B. PATTERSON A.B. Arts and Sciences Miami Order of the Palms: Florida Players: Debating Club. REINARDO R. PEREZ B.S.E.E. Engineering Tampa Sigma Iota Sigma Tau: Boxing: Team: American SO- ciety of Electrical Ensrineers. ROBERT VAN DORN POST B.S.B.A. Business Adniinistration Miami Phi Delta Theta Sabres: Captain R.O.T.C.1 Serpent: Florida Players. GEORGE A. PRICE B.S.E.E. Engineering Jacksonville American Society ol' Electrical EllHll1CCl'S. ROY L. PURVIS B.S.B.A. Business Aclininistration Miami Phi Kappa Tau Pi Delta. Epsilon: Alpha Phi Epsiloln: Seminole, '30, '31, '32: Baseball: Varsity Mgr., TM: White Friars: Serpent: Florida Players: Interfraternity Conference. ARNOLD M. RADER B.s. IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering Lakeland Sigma Tau: Gamma Six-:ma Epsilon: lst Lieut. R.O.T.C.: American Institute ol' Chemical Enyrilicersl Benton Em.rineerini: Society: Leigh Chemical Society. WALTER D. OWENS Iz.s. Arts and Sciences Gainesville Delta Sigma Phi Executive Council, '33-'34: Mortar and Pestle: Leigh Chemical Society: 1nt'erl'raternity COili'0l'L'llCC. TERRY B. PATTERSON B.S.B.A. Business Aclininistration St. Petersburg Pi Kappa Alpha Blue Key: P'hi Eta Siuma: Bela Gamma Sigma: Sabres: Delta Sigma Pi: Major R.O.'l',C. : L'Apar:he: Bacchus : Serpent: lnterfraternity Con ference: Phi Kappa Phi. WILLIAM R. PERRY a.s.M.E. Engineering Tampa Alpha Tau Omega Arneriean Society ot' Mechanical Engineers Golt' Team. '32. 'iltiz Benton Engineer Im: Society. W. H. PRATHER B.S.AGR. Agriculture Kissimmee Alpha Zeta: Field Artillery: Cavaliers: Kappa Kappa Psi: Band: Orchestra: Aflricultural Club. C. LEONARD PRIDGEN B.S.E. Education Gainesville Beta Theta Pi 1:-at Lieutenant R.O.'1'.C. EUGENE G. RABORN B.S.E. Education Trenton PORTER REYNOLDS B.S.AGR. Agriculture Gainesville Agricultural Club tl'rcs.J: Alpha Zeta. C460 'A ICCJENIORJC 4 I KALEEL S. RIZK B.s.E.E. Engineering Jacksonville I?lnor Court: 'Bti-'34 : Ainerican Institute ol' CCETICQI IUIILZIHGITHC Sigma lau: lienton lwlxzineerlmz Society: Track Team. Q. I. ROBERTS B.A.E. Education Palatka Phi Delta Theta Varsity Baseball, '32, '2i7l. GEORGE E. ROLLINS B.S.C.E. Engineering Tampa S' l Pi Kappa Alpha NRCS. I Reirimelntal Adjutant R.0.T.C. : lheriean Society of Civil Engineers: Benton Enirineeriny: Society. RAYMOND R. RUBIN B.S.AGR. A gricutture Jacksonville Algfhu ZCUICI Order of the Palms: Honor Amllftl Editor Florida College Farmer: llricultural Club: Executive Council. EDWARD W. RUSSELL B.S.M.E. Engineering Pensacola A! . Lambda Chi Alpha ncllllllll Society of Mechanical Enitineers: Benton EllL5Ill0Cl'lllLE Society. HARRY L. SAUERS 3 . R.S.R.A. -'business Adininistrcttion St. Petersburg' Alpha Kappa Psi. HARVEY C. SECHLER B.S. IN H.E. Eclucation Huron, S. D. , Lambda Chi Alpha Pr" . - . . . . . . Oahmdn 5WUY1lYllll1:': Varsity S'wimmxn1.r. '33, '3fi: Captain, 'Jl4. BEN ROBBINS B.S. Arts and Sciences Jacksonville Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Eta Sigma. J. HAROLD ROBINSON B.S. IN HE. Education Gainesville R.O.'1'.C.: imciimll. H. DALE ROTH B.S. IN PHARM. Arts and Sciences St. Petersburg' Delta Sigma Phi Gamma Sigma Epsilon : Rho Chi 5 Lind Lieut. R.O,'I'.C.: Mortar and Pestle: Leigh Chemical Society. WALLACE M. RUEF B.S.AGR. Agriculture St. Petersburg NATHAN I. SALTZ B.S. Arts and Sciences Jacksonville Gleu Club: Farr Literary Society: Leigh Chemical Society. C. B. SCHIRARD 1s.s.1s.A. Business Afl'l77,i1fI,iSt?'CLt'iU7L Sanford Pi Kappa Alpha Baseball. '32, '83. JAMES WALTER SHACKLEFORD R.s.E.E. Engineering Gainesville Theta Kappa Nu Blue Key: Suahhard and lllade: Sigma 'l'au : Sabres : 1nierI'ra1'ernity Conference I Executive Council, WM: Allii!lll0l'. 'iilii Major R.0.'I'.C.: White Friarsi Serpent: Benton Engineerini: Society. 47 WIIJLIAM T. SHADDICK B.S.L.A. Agriculture Leesburg Alphu Zeta: Agricultural Club. EDWARD W. SHERMAN A.B. Arts and Sciences Pensacola Sigma Phi Epsilon Alliprator, '33, 'Mz Seminole, '33, TM: Box- ing, 'Mg Serpent: "F" Club: Intramural Board. IVIAURICE C. SIMPSON B.S.B.A. Business Administration St. Petersburg Phi Delta Theta Freshman Football: Varsity Football. HOWARD SMOYER B.S. IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering St. Petersburg Delta Chi American Institute ol' Chemical Enlzineeis Benton Enprincerimx Society. l THOMAS W. STEARNS B.S. Arts and Sciences Leesburg HUGH H. STEWART R.s.E. Education La Belle RAY H. STOCKFISH B.S. IN ARCII. Architecture Gainesville Gargoyle. LEE ROY SHEFTALL B.S.B.A. Business Administration Jacksonville Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2nd Lieut. R.0.T.C.: Serpent. WILLIAM GRANT SIMMONS B.S. Arts and Sciences Miami Beta Theta Pi Alpha Epsilon Delta: Gamma Sigma Epsi lon: lst Licut. R.0.T.C.i Florida Players. STEPHEN P. SMITH, JR. B.S.B.A. Business Administration Jacksonville Pi Kappa Phi SHERWOOD P. STARBIRD B.S.AGR. Agriculture Apopka Agricultural Club. ROBERT P. STEVENS B.A. IN JOURN. Commerce and Journalism Ellenton Alligator: Fourth Estate Club. VINCENT E. STEWART B.S. Arts and Sciences St. Petersburg Phi Kappa Phi: Gamma Sigma Epsilon Leigh Chemical Society. JOHN A. STOLLMAN B.S.B.A. Business Administration Brooksville Alpha Kappa Psi. 48 WATTS BANNISTER STROMAN B.S.AGR. Agriculture Gainesville Beta Theta Pi EDWARD LANDOLT STUHRMAN . B.S.E.E. Engineering Miami Alpha Delta Illienton lQmrineerini.r Society: American Bislltute oi Eleetrienl Enprinecrw' liund: hill Telephone Lnhorntnrie:-1: 'l'i'um-lieu' from llltmouth Collcgfe. HARRY B. THOMPSON 1z.S., IN CHEM. ENG. Engineering Tampa Alpha Tnu Omemu stitutc ol' Chemieul Engcineers Pirates. Anwrieaui In AUSTIN F. TOWNSEND B.s. A grieuiture Bell HAROLD W. TRAPNELL B.S.R.A. Business Aciininistration Ozona Della Sigma Pi BEN R. TUCKER B.S.AGR. Agriculture Safety Hat-bor End Lieut'. R.O.'1'.C.: Thyrsus. NEAL F. TYLER Il.A.1i. Education Jacksonville Glee Club : Newman Club. -?-1--- 49 ALBERT P. STUHRMAN B.S.M.E. . Engineering E I Miami A Alphn Delln Benton l+lm.rineerixm' Society: Amor-iran Society ol' Mechanical Plmriiwers: lflnixineer- mi.: Executive Council: lim-ll 'l'el1-phone Lub- orntnries. JAMES L. SWEENEY B.S.M.E. Engineering Pensacola Laimhdn Chi Alplm Cnptuin lt.0.'l'.C.: Americinn Soeiety ul' Mr-chnnienl Enirineers: Benton Engineering' Som-iety. ROBERT S. THOMPSON A.B. Arts and Sciences Tampa Alphn Tau Oniegn Pi Gumnin Mu: Vni-sity 'Frau-li, 'I , ,Sl-1: In1ei'l'i'n1ei'nity ConI'vi'em'o' Pirntesc lint-clnna. ROBERT N. TRAPNEIQI.. l3.S.B.A. Business Adinfinistra,tion Ozona lielln S'in'nin l'i: linl.t'nIion Amljnluni K.0.'l'.C. CHARLES W. TRIEST B.S.E.E. Engineering Gainesville Benton Emriiieerimr Society: Aint-'rn in .Institute ol' lileetriesil lillirllieers WILBUR H. TURNER B.S.C.E. Engineering Lecanto Anici'ic'n Sol-ieiy ol' Civil lilne-iiict-is llenton Em.sim-eriiig Society. HOWARD E . VANARSDALL RSAGR. A gricuiture Winter Haven Alphn Gzunnm Rho Alplm Zotnp AlYl'lUllii,lll'3li Club. WILLIAM C. WALCUTT B.S.M.E. Engineering St. Augustine Cavaliers: American Society oi' Mechanical Enyzinecrsg Benton linxzincering Society: l4'.l'J.S. THOMAS BLAKE WALKER, JR. B.S.l3.A. Business Aclininistratien Miami Bctn Theta Pi Scabbard and lilrilez Sabres: Seminole, 'IME Zntl Licut. R.O.T.C.: White Friarsl L'Apach0: Theta: Intc1'l'raternity Confer- ence. SANFORD WARING B.S.E.E. Engineering Tampa Sigma Tau : 21111 Lieut. R.0.T.C. : American Institute oi' Electrical Enirinccrs: Benton Engineering.: Society. GEORGE E. WEEICS B.S. IN JOURN. Coininerce and J curnatisni St. Petersbeurg' Alligator Staff: Glcc Club. , FRANK D. WELLS BAE. Education' ' Plant City , Kappa l2't-lla Pi: Kappa P'hi Kappa: Farr Litcrary Society: Pcabutly Club: Y.M.C.A.: Poctry Club. CHARLES F. WHITCOMIS E.s.M.E. Engineering Umatilla DAVID E. WILLIAMS A.B. Arts and Sciences Hawthorne Delta Tau Delta Sabres: lst Lieut. R.O.T-C-5 Sllima Delta Chi: 1"loricla Players. RALPH J. WALKER B.S. Arts and Sciences Canton, Ohio Beta Theta Pi Phi Eta Sixrma: Phi Kappa Phi: Glcc Club: Astronomy Club. FRANCIS R. WALTON E.s.ARcu. Architecture Daytona Beach Gargoyle Club. JOHN D. WATTS A.B. Arts and Sciences West Palm Beach Kappa Siprma Hcatl Chccr Leader, '31-'2i2: Hua, Mgr. Glue Club: Cheer Leader, '30, 'Ill : Serpent. JOHN T. WEISNER B.S. IN H.E. Education Waldo Pistol Team. '33, '34: Rille Team, '1M. JAMES A. WHEELER B.S.M.E. Engineering Tampa Delta Tau Delta Sabres: Captain R.0.T.C. D. W. WIGGERT c.E. Engineering Gainesville Delta Tau Delta Kappa Kappa Psi: American Society of Mechanical Enttinccrs. JAMES E. WILLIAMS ' B.S.AGR. Agriculture Davenport Thcta Kappa Nu Delta. Sigma Pi: Kappa Gamma Delta: R.0.T.C. 5 WILLIAM L. WILLIAMS R.s.R.A. Business Adrninistration Tampa Sigma Chi llclta Sigma l'ig Commerce Club. REAVES A. WILSON B.S.M.E. Engineering Sarasota Benton Emxinccringr Society. HOMER D. WINGATE B.S.B.A. Business Administration McIntosh Delta Sigma Pi. VERNON V. WOOLWINE B.S.E.E. Engineering Palatka American Institute ol' Electrical Enirinoers lionton Enprinccrimr Society: l".lQ.S. THOMAS C. WRIGHT R.s.R.A. Business Aclflninistration South Jacksonville Lambda Chi Alpha IWILLIAM J. YEAGER B.S.B.A. Business Aclininistration V Tampa Bus. Mgr. Alligator, '33, WM: lF'rcShman Basketball: Alpha' Kappa Psi. FRED C. FLIPSE B.S.B.A. Business Aclflninistraticn Coconut Grove Phi Delta Theta SiBlue KQV: Beta Gamma Siaimag Delta ingrm 331: Executive Council, '33-'34: Sum- 1st?', -51, '32: Intramural Board, '32-'Il.l: 1l0lll.. R.O.T.C.: Glce Club, '33, '34, JAMES T. WILSON B.S.B.A. Business AdfI'l't'i'lLiSt'l"CLfIi01L Jacksonville llcltn Sigma Pi: Coinmcrce Club. CHARLES C. WILLIAMSON B.S.B.A. Business Administration Tampa Alpha Tau Omega John Marshall Law Club: ll.0.'l'.C. GORDON R. llVITTERS R.s.E.E. Engineering Coral Gables Kappa Kanpa Psi: Benton l'11l'-'inlcm'im:' Society: American Institute ot' Electrical liliuziiicvrs. ROBERT M. WVORLEY B.F.A. Arts and Sciences Gainesville Gargoyle Club: Florida Players: Fino Arts Society. FRANK D. YAUN B.S.AGu. Agriculture Chauncey, Ga. Agzricultural Club. JOHN WILLIAM YOUNG A.R. Arts and Sciences West Palm Beach Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Kappa l'hi: lst, Licut R.0.'1'.C.: Glue Club: Y.M.C.A. CLYDE E. HARRIS R.s. Arts and Sciences Lake Worth Pi Kappa Phi. af-E IO RUTH SHIRLEY RIDENOUR JOHN M. RAYMOND B'S.J. B.S.C.E. Journalism E'fLQWL0WVfl9 Gainesville Jacksonville Betn Theta Pi WILLIAM YEAGER B.s.R.A. LLOYD PARKS Business Administration B-S.M.A. Tampa Engineering Business Myzr. Alligator, '33, '34 : Delta Del'-,and , Siirma Pi: Commerce Club: Order of Palms. Seniors Whose Pictures DO NOT Appeor AHRANO, FRITZ WILLIAM, Engineering, Tampa ANCHORS, GARNER B., Arts and Sciences, Gainesville BARNES, F. F., Engineering, Titusville BARNETT, CHARLES, Arts and Sciences, Mt. Dora BEVIS, CHAS. W., Education, Marianna BILINSKI, LEO MAX, Agri. Education, Monticello BURNETT, JAMES L., Graduate, Tallahassee A CARTER, BURNETT D., Arts and Sciences, Tallahassee CHADWICK, JAMES ALBERT, Bus. Adm., Gainesville CHIARAMONTE, AL, Journalism, Tampa CLARK, HURLBUT G., Engineering, Gainesville CLARK, CHAS. HENRY, Education, Bradenton CHILSON, LEE D., Arts and Sciences, Bradenton COKER, SHAULT L., Education, Canton, Ga. ' CONSTANTINE, H. P., Arts and Sciences, Clearwater CROWELL, JOHN MURPHY, Architecture, Auburndale CUMMINGS, OTTO FRANKLIN, Engineering, Archer DEAM, JOHN, Engineering, South Jacksonville DEKLE, JAMES O., Arts and Sciences, Gainesville FIORITO, SANTO G., Bus. Adm., Tampa FLEEMAN, DAVE B., Arts and Sciences, Miami Beach FOSTER, LEO L., Education, Monticello FOX, HENRY C., Education, Gainesville FRIEDMAN, SIDNEY B., Arts and Sciences, Mulberry GALL, OWEN EDWARD, Agriculture, Zephyrhills GOODYEAR, ERNEST D., Education, Ft. Myers HARRIS, F. ARTHUR, Engineering, Sulphur Springs HATFIELD, F. P., Arts and Sciences, Umatilla IRELAND, GEORGE H., Education, Tallahassee IVY, GATES, JR., Business Administration, Tampa JONES, LEROY, JR., Engineering, Jacksonville KEATOR, GOODALE, R., Business Adm., Dayton, Ohio LINGHAM, CARLTON WILTSE, Engr., St. Petersburg LYMAN, ARTHUR R., Business Adm., Lake Worth LYTLE, E. J., Arts and Sciences, East Lake MCDONALD, THOMAS B., Arts and Sciences, Monticello MAKEMSON, ROBERT H., Bus. Adm., Ft. Lauderdale MARTIN, JAMES A., Architecture, Gainesville MILLS, JAMES RAYMOND, Agriculture, Archer MOODY, FRANK H., Business Adm., Plant City PARKER, SEEBER LANG, Engineering, St. Petersburg PAUL, VICTOR HART, Arts and Sciences, Watertown PAYNE, BEECHER W., Engineering, Dowling Park PERKINS, LINDSEY S., Education, Pinecastle PERRY, NEWTON A., Education, Ocala PRITCHARD, G. E., Business Adm., Plant City REYNOLDS, G. H., Agriculture, Gainesville RICHARDSON, EDWARD K., Engineering, Tampa SHEPARD, CHARLES E., Agriculture, Gainesville SINQUEFIELD, J. R., Business Adm., Gainesville SMITH, THOMAS E., Education, Panama City SNYDER, ALMOND L., Business Adm., Sarasota TIGERT, JOHN JAMES, Engineering, Gainesville WATKINS, GEORGE C., Engineering, Coleman WATSON, CLARK D., Engineering, Interlachen WATSON, JAMES F., Education, Milton WATTS, FRANK, Education, Daytona Beach WILLIAMSON, J. D., Business Adm., Tallahassee WOOD, MELVILLE, Engineering, Gainesville WYNN, WALTER P., Arts and Sciences, Laurel Hill 4 .52' M19 JUNIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS JULIAN ALFORD JOE PINKOSON GEORGE LEAIRD I,'l'I'SFll0'llff IILCI3-I7l'GS'IIllU71,f SUUTGfllfI'Qlf-Tl'l'lLSH'l'U?' JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS FRANK M. WALRATH WELCOME S1-IEARER POWELL ADAMS PrcsirIm1,t Vice-P1'cs'idenf SGUVGfflfl'jf-TfI'CIlfSIl'l'0'l' I FRESI-IMAN LAW CLASS LEON WURM WILLIAM CARLISLE HUGH MACMILLAN P11-sfflent Vuze-Prcs1'rlw1t Sec'retm'y-Trcaszwco' 54 T Cm, U QL ,U . fo JOHN POWELL ADAMS, Arts and Seienees, WILLIAM Y. AKERMAN, La.-ie . . ELBERT J. ALBRITTON, Agriieulture . JULIAN R. ALFORD, Lew . . . JOE C. ALLEN, Business Adm. . . MORRIS C. ALLEYNE, Business JIMMY AMBERG, Afrfs cmd Sciences . ROBERT T. ANDERSON, Law . CARI. C. ATKINS, Law . A clan. Panama City . . Orlando . Brewster Tallahassee Augusta, Ga. . .Gainesville Hickman, Ky. . Gainesville . . Miami CEDRIC D. ATKINS, Arts and Sciences, Winter Haven GEORGE W. ATKINSON, Lew . . JOHN C. AUSLEY, Law . WII.I.ARD W. AYRES, Lew . . . LOUIE F. BADGER, Business Adm. . DAVID FRED BARCUS, Agrffmizfw-U ROBERT C. BARDWELL, l?usfia1,ess Adm., ROGER A. BARRER, Lime . . . HOWARD E. BARNES, Ezlueefion . SYDNEY W. BARNETT, Engineerfifng . TOM LEE BARROW, Business Adm. . SHELTON BAXTER, Law . . . BUCK BELLAMY, Arts and Sciences . ROBERT T. BENTON, Engfioieei-my . HENRY C. BERG, I,u,w . . . I. BERTRAND BERK, lime .... Ri . Tallahassee . Tallahassee Gainesville . Gainesville . Leesburg chmond, Va. . . Orlando Ft. Lauderdale Hawthorne DeSoto City . Gainesville Tallahassee . Gainesville . Jacksonville Jacksonville LUTHER C. BIDDIE, JR., Business Adm. . . Century JOHN H. BIRDSALL, Engivieering . West Palm Beach N9 .-:U lf JI TJ - 55 ROBERT J. BISHOP, Agriczalirzre . . H. TOLBERT BLACK, Lew . . ll. F. BLAKE, llusiwess Adm. . H. H. BOLTIN, Arts and Sciences . . BILL BORING, Law ...... Bishopville . Lakeland . Palatka Gainesville . Lakeland JACKSON L. BOSTWICK, Arts and Sciences . . Miami GUY WARREN BOTTS, Aris and Sciences . ..Jay RISDON L. BOYKIN, Law .... Chattahoochee LEE E. BRANSFORD, Afrts mul Sciences . Jacksonville F. KENNETH BRASTED, Ao-ts and Sciences . . Ocala PHILIP J. BREMAN, Engineering . . Coral Gables HAROLD L. BRIDGES, Arts cmd Sciences . . . Ocala GEORGE G. BROCKETT, Agirieultm-c . . Titusville EDWARD H. BROWN, Law . . . . Miami JAY WALTON BROWN, Engineering . . Ocala JOHN M. BROWNLEE, Agriculture . . Starke CECIL FARRIS BRYANT, Business Adm. . . Ocala JOHN DAVID BUTLER, Law . . . . Miami JOHN CARLTON CAIN, Agriculmz-e . . Pei-rine DONALD W. CAMERON, Eng'inee1'i'ng . . Davenport WILLIAM M. CARLISLE, Law . . Jacksonville STIG GEORGE CARLSON, Ag'rie'ulture . Lake Hamilton WALTER DAVIE CARROLL, JR., Bus. Ad., Winter Haven JAMES ASBURY CARTER, Arts and Sciences . Miami ALVIN CASSEL, Laww ...... Miami Beach CURTIS E. CATON, Arts and Sciences . . Gainesville CHARLES S. CHAPMAN, Business Aclfm. . Jacksonville 56 .io ' -I Q e Ox .1 - I I I I O f 13 Q' "UA GD E? Q31 .Fil N JAMES HOLMAN CRAVEN, Law . . ig 1 l i CORNELIUS CHRISTIANCY, JR., Law . Daytona Beach DAIIIUS R. CIIIIISTOIJHER, A1-fs and Sui. . Tallahassee EVERE'l"l' A. CLAY, Arfs and Iqlf'iU'Fl.I'l'S . . . Tampa J. P. COCHRANE, Business Adm. . West Palm Beach ROBERT B. CONLON, Engineering . . . Hollywood GERALD G. COONEY, Arch. and Al. Arts, Winter Haven IVAN CORNELIUS, Arts and Sciences . . . Tampa OSWALD CORNELIUS, Arts cmd Sciences . . Tampa JOHN WILLIAM COVEY, Bzcsfifness Adm., Daytona Beach HENRY L. COVINGTON, Law . . Jacksonville . Lakeland WIIJLIAM HILTON CREWS,E'dlwl1,i'i0'rL . . Gainesville JOHN M. CROWELL, A?'!5lL'ifClflll'I'0 . . Auburndale ROBERT W. CROWELL, Arts and Scficnccs . . Miami NEAL W. DALE, Arts and Sciences St. Augustine WII.IIIAM J. DANIEL, Law . . . Marianna JULIAN L. DASHER, Business Adm. . Orlando ARTHUR C. DAVENPORT, Law . . Belleview DAN DEE DAVENPORT, Business Adm. . . Miami WAIITER T. DAVIS, Arts rmd Sciences . Arcatlia STEPHEN DECHMAN, Afrclvitefetu-re Jacksonville SYDE PATRICK DEEII, Iguw . . T21ll21l1HSSGe S. T. DELL, Law . . . '. . . Gainesville DAVID L. DICKS, JR., Busivwss Adfm. . . Jacksonville ROBERT W. DICKSON, JR., E1Igi11.em'i1'Ig . - Mt- Dora WALSWORTH DIMMICK, A1-ts and Sciences, Jacksonville BALLARD R. DONNEIII., Law . . West Palm Beach I 57 C if I r- Came l JESSE WALTON DOOLEY, Education . . Mount Dora HARRY C. DOZIER, JR., Business Adm .... Ocala JOHN W. DREW, Arts and Sciences . . Gainesville I EDWARD L. DU BOIS, Law .... Miami Beach JOSEPH VANCE DUNCAN, Architecture . Summerfield VIRGIL HAYES DURRANCE, Education . . Orlando HERMAN L. EDWARDS, Law . . . Chattahoochee J. LAWRENCE EDWARDS, Agriculture . . . Ocala RAYMOND EINHORN, Business Adm. . . Key West ESTILL ATKINS EMBRY, Agriculture . . Quincy ROBERT F. EVANS, Arts and Sciences . Tallahassee WILLIAM E. EVERITT, Arts and Sciences, St. Petersburg I IRVING MARTIN ESSRIG, Arts and Sciences . Tampa THOMAS A. FAIRBANKS, Arts and Sci. . Avon Park WILLIAM ERNEST FAIRBANKS, Law . . Jacksonville FRANK H. FEE, Law ...... Fort Pierce GQTTLIEB B. FEHMERLINC, Agriculture, Winter Haven ERNEST FEIGENBAUM, Law .... Miami Beach HARRY M. FEIGIN, Engineering . . Eustis IRVING FEINBERC., Engineering .... Quincy VINCENT FELICIANO, Arts and Sci., Hawthorne, N. J. I..LoYn EMMETT FINLEYSON, Business Adm., Macclenny ELI HERMAN FISCI-IBEIN, Arts and Sci. . Gainesville JUDSON FREEMAN, Law ..... Jacksonville MILTON ARTHUR FRIEDMAN, Law . . Miami MELVIN OTIS FULLER, Education . . Clearwater MABRY D. FUTCH, Agriculture . . Alachua if X .N GU J G 'S kg - fl Q, ,fo 58 n I r 'ff N .J 1. si WMFO FTD NAT FUTCI-I, llusiness Allllli7I.iSfl'Uii1'07L . . Tampa BILLY C. GAITHER, Lew . . . . . Tampa JAMES J. GAN'r'r, Business Adm. . . St. Augustine MANUAII M. GARCIA, Husiness Arlm. . . Tampa RICHARD J. GARDNER, Law ...... Quincy IRVING BERNARD GIBBS, Business Adm. . Live Oak FRED S. GILBERT, JR., Arts and Sciences, Jacksonville D. B. GILIIIES, Agriculiure .... Winter Park HARRY F. GooDMARK, Law . West Palm Beach CLARK GOURLEY, Law . . . . St. Petersburg GAYLORD GRAVES, Architeciure . . Daytona Beach DAVID B. GRAY, Business Adm. . . Panama City JOHN MARSHALL GREEN, Arts and Sei., Port Orange ROSRURN SEARS GREEN, Arts and Sciences . . Mayo MARION CARTER GREEAR, Law .... Orlando ELMER Z. GRIFFIN, Aris mul Sciences . Winter Haven J. B. GUTIIRIE, JR., Agricullure . . Winter Haven CARAWAY S. HACKETT, Engineering . Jacksonville CURTIS A. HAGGARD, Arts and Sciences . . Miami WILI.IAM A. HAINES, Engineering . . . Oneco VERNON E. HARBY, Business Adm. . . Jacksonville RUDOF V. HALLER, Engineering . West Palm Beach H. H. HAMLIN, Ag'riculf1n'e . . . Clearwater S. O. HARDEE, Engineering . . Dilywna Beach CONRAD G. HARDIE, Business Adm. . . Ft. Pierce JAMES DELBERT HARMON, Business Adm.. . Bartow SAMUEL JAY HARRIS, Engineering . . Miami I CT Q. 'fl -5 ' YU 59 CJ. l i I OS 'I I BAYA M. HARRISON, Law . . . . Tampa JOHN DALE HAYNIE, Agricultm-e . . . Orlando HOMER CECIL HENDERSON, Agriculture . . Elfers WILLIAM G. I-IENDRICKS, Business Adm. . Pensacola TOM HENDRIX, Engineering .... Lakeland ARLINGTON M. HENLEY, Arts and Sci., DeFuniak Spgs. JOHN G. HENTZ, Ag'I"il5llltllI'lZ . . Bristol BYRON E. HERLQNG, Ag:-icultin'e . . . Leesburg FRED N. HERR, Law . . . . Delaware, Ohio HORTON H. HOBBS, JR., Afrts and Sciences . Alachua I RALPH EDMOND HOFFMEYER, Law . . Jacksonville HERMAN M. HOLTSBERG, Business Adm. . Key West DILLON BYERS HOOVER, Engineering . St. Augustine HOMER HENRY HOHNER, Business Adm., St. Petersburg FRED JONES HOWE, Engineering . . . Pensacola OSCAR D. HOWELL, JR., Business Adm. . . Tampa MARGARET LUSH HULL, Arts and Sciences, Gainesville GORDON B. HUMPHREYS, Business Adm. di: Law, Miami ROBERT F. HYATT, JR., Ilusincss Adm. . Gainesville WIIJIIIAM K. JACKSON, Architecture . . . Miami MALCOI.M B. JOHNSON, Arts and Sci. . Jacksonville JOHN W. JOHNSON, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa I JAY BARLI-:TT JOHNSTON, Law . . . St. Cloud SAMUEL W. JOHNSTON, Engineering . . Gainesville I FRANCIS DUPERSON JONES, JR., Law . . Tampa I RALPH JOSEPH, Arts and Sciences . . Jacksonville GERHARDT P. KREHER, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa I 1 I l l - I - GO . X C7 3 QS I 60 cf. sf- .J Q, - SAMUEL J. KANNER, Law . ELY KATZ, Law . . . . T. PAINE KELLY, Law . HAROLD DAVIS KINSEY, Bus. Adm. . . BOZE HARRISS KITCHENS, Eclueatiofn, LESLIE J. KLOTZ, Engineering . JOHN KNEXO, JR., Engineering . PAUL E. KNIGHT, Law . . . . CHARLES P. LAMONS, Business Adm. . DAVID L. LANDER, Business Adm. . ALLEN L. LASTINGER, Agrienltu-re . GEORGE WILSON LEAIRD, Law . . . Miami St. Petersburg . . . Tampa . Ft. Pierce . Pine Mount . Jacksonville Brooksville . . Starke . Gainesville . Lakeland . Gainesville Ft. Lauderdale DOWLING B. LEATHERWOOD, Arts and Sci. . Willow DAVID A. LETTE, Architecture . . LEROY G. LEIGHTON, Engineering JOHN P. LENKERD, Engineering . H. GRADY LESTER, Law. . . . SAM LEWINSON, Arts and Sciences . GEORGE LEWIS, Business Adm. . . RUDOLPH A. LEWIS, Arts and Sei. . . Daytona Beach Jacksonville . DeLand . Tampa . Atlanta, Ga. .Tallahassee St. Petersburg ED. C. LIGON, Business Adm. . . West Palm Beach HOWARD WILLIAM LINDSEY, Education NORMAN LINETSKY, Arts and Sciences H. MILTON LINK, Architecture . SIMON M. LIPTON, Arts midSciei1.ees . JOHN RUFUS LORD, JR., Engineering CECIL E. LOVE, Arts and Sciences . Geneva . . Miami . Orlando . . Miami ' . . Orlando . . .Tampa 61 WILLIAM R. LOVE, Law .... . Lakeland WOODROW L. LYNN, Engineering . . Tampa HUGH MACMILLAN, Law . . . Orange City CHARLES W. MAJOR, JR., Arts and Sci., St. Petersburg JOHN W. MARTIN, Education .... Hawthorne JOE MATHIS, Law . . . . Panama City ROBERT S. MATHEWS, JR., Arts and Sci., Gainesville ANGUS CHASE MERRITT, Engineering . . Gainesville WAIJTER J. MIDDLEICAUFF, Education . Jacksonville D. GRAY MIIIEY, Agr'icI,ilt1ire .... Plant City RALPH KING MILEY, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa MILFORD B. MILIIER, Agriculture . . Florala, Ala. GEORGE W. MITCHELL, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa THOMAS E. MOBLEY, Business Adm. . East Jolapia WIIILIAM F. MONTGOMERY, Arts and Sci., Gainesville GEORGE E. MORGAN, Low . . Old Greenwich, Conn. OSCAR D. MORRIS, Engineering . . . Gainesville HERBERT J. MORRISON, Engineering . . . Miami VIVIAN W. MOSS, JR., Engineering . . Tampa H. HUMPHREY MOTI.EY, JR., Law . . Jacksonville GEORGE MOYE, Education . . . . Sanford MIIILEDGE MUIIPIIEY, JR., Agriculture . Gainesville DAVID P. IMURPHY, Arts and Sciences . . Mulberry GEORGE MCCAMPBEIJL, Eclzicatfion, West Palm Beach J. HUSTON MCCLANE, Arts and Sciences, Gainesville THOMAS K. MCCLANE, Agriculture . . Gainesville CLII-'TON A. MCCLELLANIJ, Education . . Avon Park .KD Q! El Ga 5 Cn, I PEI Ghz" 62 10 C .-f 4 .NX Q Q ni B QQ, 'JC ,fe X M. S. MCCOLLUM, Law . . . DANIEL C. MCDllNAIlD, Law . . . . Bushnell . . Archer SYLVAN MCELROY, JR., Arts and Sciences . Orlando LAWRENCE FRANK MCGEE, Arts and Sci., GEORGE E. MCGIIIIFF, Agriculture . Lake Worth . Gainesville SEABORN M. MCCRORY, JR., Education, W. Palm Beach E. W. MCKNIGHT, Engineering . . A. E. MCLEAN, Arts and Sciences . J. TWEED MCMULLEN, Lew . NEIL C. MCMULIIEN, Arts and Sciences RICHARD W. NEVILLE, Business Adm. HAZEN E. NUTTER, Arts and Sciences FRANCIS J. O'CONNOR, Arts and Sciences DWIGHT E. OGIER, Arts and Sciences Gainesville . . Tampa . Clearwater . . Tampa . . Lakeland Gainesville . Sanford . Jacksonville J. WILLARD OLIVER, Arts and Sciences . Jacksonville BERT 0'NEALL, E'ng'ineering . Green Cove Springs FRANK J. PALMISANO, Agriculture . J. GWYNN PARKER, Business Adm. . RAYMOND L. PARKER, Law . NORMAN K. PARKS, Business Adm. . JAMES T. PEARSON, Lew . . ROBERT E. PEARsoN, Education . . VINCENT PEEL, Lew ..... HENRY H. PETERS, Arts and Sciences ALLEN KING P1-IELPS, Engineering ALEC H. PILLSBURY, Engineering . . JOE PINKosoN, Law . . . . . . Tampa . Tallahassee . . Miami Ft. Lauderdale . . . Miami Fort White . Melbourne . Jacksonville Monticello , Jacksonville St. Augustine 63 JAMES H. PLESS, Arts and Sciences . Gainesville IRVING POCKEL, Engineering . . Gainesville M. JONES PORTER, Law . . . . Ocala JOHN L. PONDER, Business Adm. . Jacksonville C. A. POUND, JR., E'H,g'l'I'l.0U'l'i7'l.g . . Gainesville JAMES L. PRATT, Business Adm. . . . Miami CHARLES W. PULFREY, Arts and Sciences, Lynn Haven ALBERT E. PURVIANCE, Arts and Sciences, Clearwater AUSTIN T. RACE, JR., EW.g'i1L01l'I'T71g . Winter Haven WILLIAM F. REHBAUM, Arts and Sciences, Clearwater THOMAS H. RIVERS, Agriczdtni-e . . . Alachua LEON H. ROBBINS, Lfmu . . . Gainesville WILLIAM F. ROBERTS, Educu.t'ion . Lake Placid GEORGE T. ROBERTSON, Ln-Iv . . . Pensacola CHARLES B. ROGERS, Eclucat-ion . . Jacksonville MITCHELL C. ROGERS, JR., Law . . St. Petersburg JULIAN LYLE ROLAND, Business Adm. . . Bushnell 'FRANK M. RUSSELL, Business Adm. . . Sanford ROY W. RUSSELL, Educatricn ...... Tampa GEORGE S. SALTSMAN, Arts and Sci., St. Petersburg R. M. SANFORD, Arts and Sciences . . Jacksonville HOWARD WILLIAM SAPP, Law . . . Panama City JAMES W. SATCHER, Business Adm. . . Gainesville JAY SCHWARTZ, Law ..... St. Petersburg CALVIN SELLERS, Educulifm . . . . Tallahassee WIIJLIAM E. SELLERS, Business Adm., St. Petersburg CHESTER M. SENNER, Ag:-icnltm-e . . . Tampa 64 .g'f'.,- L .Ml Q oe Lv N J LJ ' ' NGC' egg s CHARLES FREDERICK SHARP, Busiovess Adm. . Miami EDWARD BERTRAM SHARPE, Business Adm., Ft. Pierce THOMAS JEFFERSON SHAVE, JR., Lew . Fernandina JAMES SWEET SHAW, Business Adm. . . Quincy WELCOME HOWARD SHEARER, Education, Jacksonville CALVERT P. SHELTON, Business Adm. . St. Petersburg' RAYMOND R. SHEPPARD, Arts mul Sci. . St. Andrews WIIIIJIAM C. SHERRILL, Law . . West Palm Beach ALBERT E. SHINHOLSER, Lew .... Sanford HANSELL T. SHULENBERGER, Arts and Sci., Jacksonville JAMES DIBRELL SIMMONS, Arts and Sciences, Arcadia WALTER CANNETH SIMMS, Engineering . . Miami MORIIIS MALCOLM SLOTT, Arts end Sciences . Ocala D. R. SMITH, Law ........ Reddick JEROME M. SMITH, Business Adm. . . Plant City HORACE G. SMITHY, Arts and Sciences . . Tampa WILLIAM ARTHUR SPEER, Business Adm. . . Miami HOLMES SHERWOOD SPENCER, Law . . Jacksonville G. C. SPICOLA, JR., Law .... . Tampa WILLIAM D. STALLCUP, Arts cmd Sci., St. Petersburg NORMAN STALLINGs,Lfcze . . . . . Tampa WILIJIAM D. STARK, Arts cmd Sciences . Jacksonville CHARLES ROBERT STEARNS, Agriculture . . Leesburg JOHN HODRICK STEMBLER, Arts cmd Sciences, Miami J. S. STEWART, Agriculture . . . . La Belle SIDNEY STILLMAN, Arts and Sciences . Jacksonville WALTER W. STIRLING, Agriculture . Ft. Lauderdale 65 ROLLO P. STOVALL, liiisiness Adm. . . Miami CARL L. STRINGER, Arfs fl,'llllSCiC7l,Cl?S . . . Alachua FRANK W. SUTTERLIN, Arts and Scieiwes . . Miami FRED J. SUTTERLIN, Engineering . . . Miami CI-IARLES H. SVIHRA, Ifusiness Adm. . . Brooksville PARK TRAMMELLVSWINDELL, Agriculture . Lakeland THOMAS L. TATI-IAM, Ifngfneei-ing . . Miami IiENRY H. TAYLOR, Law . . . . Miami WAIJTER B. TAYLOR, Business Adm. . . Palm Beach L. M. TORIIJIO, Engiiieei-ing . . CARL F. TRAPNELL, liusiness Adm. . . Tampa . Plant City W. V. TREADWELL, Arts and Sciences . . Arcadia EMERSON TULLY, Eclucaiion . . IRVING S. TUTT, Education . Tallahassee . Marblehead, Mass. RAYMOND C. TYLANDER, Eizginceriug . Fort Pierce F. W. TYSON, Arts mid Sciemfes . . Hawthorne WIIILIAM E. VANBRUNT, JR., Arts mul Sei., Tallahassee VVILLIAM W. VOIGT, Arts cm1dSci. . . St. Petersburg HOMER E. YVAKEFIELD, Erlzwaiion . DONALD WAIJKER, Law .... WILLIAM P. WALKER, Ezzgineei-ing FRANK WAIJRATH, Arts and Sciences EDMUND B. WARREN, Arts and Sei. JESSE F. YVARREN, Lafiu . . . MARSHAI.L OWEN WATKINS, Agiriculturc ROGER J. WAYBRIGHT, Lafie . . . SIDNEY J. WEINBERG, Education . Barherville . Orlando . Ft. Myers Gainesville Apalachicola . Apalachicola Plant City Jacksonville . . Miami 66 GEN 5 Qi, .mo Q! S '7 E?-A 3 Co, . f F' KD , 'th Li 2,3 JACK D. WEIITHEIMER, Law . . . KENNETH P. WIIITE, Business Adm. HESIQIN A. WHITTAKER, Law . BROWAIID WILLIAMS, llusiucss Adm. HAYWARIJ A. WILLIAMS, Arcliitcclurc JOHN D. WILLIAMS, Ifnghwm-ing NEIL K. WILLIAMS, Ag1'iculfu1'c . BEN C. WIIIIIIS, Law . . . . D. GRANT VVILSON, Arts and Sciences N. WVALKER WIIJSON, Business Adm. WooDsoN C. WINFREE, Engineering ALLEN E. VVINTERS, LIHSIBIZUSS Adm. . ROLAND B. WIYGUL, Business Adm. LYNDSAY C. WOIIIPE, Ewzgmeci-1'vIg . . Palm Beach . Jacksonville . St. Petersburg' . . Ocala . Gainesville . . . Ocala . Jupiter . . . Quincy . . Tampa . Ocala . . Leesburg' St. Petersburg . Umatilla . . Tampa FRANKLIN WORTII, Arfs and Scicnccs . Jacksonville DAVID WRIGHT, Arts cmd Scicviccs . LEON WURM, Law . . . . . . Alturas . Jacksonville RAPIIAEL YUNES, Arts and Scicnccs . Miami Beach DOUGLAS M. YOUNG, Arcliitcctm-c . JOHN B. YORK, Arts and Sciences . JOIIN J. ZORIAN, Enginccmig . CEDRIC D. ATKINS, Arts and Scicnccs . PAUL. E. DYE, Law ..... JAMES HENDRY, Law . TOM J. LANDRUM, Law . CHARLES R. LEE, Law . JAMES W. WEST, Law . Jacksonville . . Arcadia . Orlando Winter Haven Ft. Lauderdale . St. Petersburg' . Tampa . Clearwater . Bushnell 'D I C3 B 67 Jumors Whose Puctures DO ABBOTT, R E ALBERT, LEROY K ALISON, JOHN R ALLEN, JAMES M ANDERSON, DAVID WESTFIELD ANDERSON, GEORGE W ARNOLD, WALTER G ATKINSON, ALFRED OVERTON AURICH, CARLOS EDUARDO AURICH, JOSE U AUSTIN, ROBERT EDWARD AYRES, WENDELL PADDOCK BAGGETT, GORDON A BAIN, JOSEPH PAUL BAKER, CHARLES ORIEN BAKER, JOEL REED BARKER, JUDSON PURVIS BARNHILL, LESTER RAY BEARDSLEY, JAMES LEE BEGLEY, JAMES G BEI L, WILLIAM BERGERT, WILLIAM THOMAS BERKOWITZ, SIDNEY A BIRD, AILEN W BIRNKRANT, SAM H BIACKER, JOSEPH E BLANK, VERNON L BLOCKER, FRANK EUGENE BLOUNT WILLIAM FISHER BOWER, HOLI IS C BOWLES, REBECCA BOYER, KENNETH FRANKLIN BRADLEY, ROY ALBERT BRIGHT, ALBERT DUNNING DUNHAM, DONALD, JR DUNHAM, KENNETH DUNIAP, SAM BENSON DURRANCE, CHARLES LIVINGSTON DUSTIN, HERBERT WARREN DYAL, DONALD FRANCIS FAIN, E. JEROME FARNSWORTH, FRANK FERNANDEZ, JOE O.. FERRAZZI, WILLIAM JOSEPH FIELDING, S. ADRIAN FIORITO, SANTO G. FRANK, BERNARD ARNOLD FREELAND, EDWIN BYRON GAGO, FRANK J. GATO, THOMAS HIDALGO GERALD, F. LYNN GILLEN, WIIILIAM ALBERT GILLILAND, CHARLES HERBERT GILLINGHAM, GORDON DOW GODDARD, CAREY FRANK GOEDERT, ALFRED HENRY GOLDSTEIN, MAURICE W. GOWIN, THOMAS SKAGGS GRANGER, JEROME J. GUTHRIE, J. B., JR. HALL, NATHAN HALLSTROM, GOTTFRIED B. HAMILTON, EARL ELMER HARRIS, ARCHIE RODERICK HARRY, ANTHONY FOSTER HARSHMAN, WOODROW WILLIS HATCHER, FREDERIC MARTIN HENDRIX, TOM HENDRY, WILLIAM LAWRENCE HENRIKSON, BERT IRWIN HICKS, ALEX T HOBBS, JOHN DIXON, JR. HODLER, CHARLES N. HOOKER, GLENN EUGENE HORNE, CLEVELAND REID, JR. HORRELL, JAMES GORDON HOSFORD, ROBERT FLOURNOY HOWE, FRED JONES HOWELL, CHARI ES C., JR. HUMPHRYS LEE M. HUNTER, W F JACKSON, ELMO LOUIS JOHNSON, MALCOLM B. JUDY, JACKSON KNIGHT JUNKIN, JOHN LAMAR JUSTICE, JOHN DENT KEEFE, EDWARD JOSEPH, J' KELLEY, JOHN A. ' KINARD, RICHARD RUDOLPH KING, HARRY BURRUSS KINSAUL, WILLIAM WALTER KONOPKA, VICTOR THOMAS LABAW, VYILLIS B. LARKING, EDWARD B. LATHAM, HERBERT S. LAU, WAH CHUN LENFESTEY, GEORGE SYDNEY LESTER, J LANCELOT GRAHAM, JR. LETO, BRUNO LINNING, WILLIAM SHANNON LIPPTON, IRVING B. LUCARELLI, FRED MAURICE' LUPFER, JAMES EARLE, JR. MCCAUTJ, THOMAS VADEN, JR. MCCLELLAND, CLIFTON ADAMSON MCCLURG, ERNEST C. MCCUIILAGH, JOHN BAKER MCDUFFEE, WILLIAM TOM, JR. MCGRIFF, WILLIAM AUGUSTUS, JR. MCMULLEN, ROBERT WALLACE MACLOSKIE, CHARLES WILHELMI MADDEN, FRED M. MAJOR, CHARES W., JR. MAT' IEWS, HOWAPD A. ME ILR, LESLIE MASTON MEYER, KEITH LEO MILLER, SHIRLEY MARTIN MILLS, EUGENE SPENCER MIZELL, CHARLES GLENN MOON, C. L. MOORE, FRANCIS EARLE MOORE, JAMES WILLIS MOORE, ROBERT J ULIAN MORRIS, HENRY J. .680 gi., . -I1 v1,-- .I K. A I . ' . I - 1 I 1 . A . 4 . I I . h 4 f . 1 NOT Appear MURRAY, NELSON A. MYRES, FRANK KAHAL N ICHOLSON, CARL ADOLPH N IKODEM, WALTER J . NORRIS, HARDGROVE SPOFFORD OVEN, ANDREWS M. A. PARKER, JULIUS FREDERICK PATTERSON, TERRY BERNARD PIERCE, EMORY LOWE, JR. PLUMER, HERBERT FOSTER, JR. POPE, PAUL MARVIN, JR. PORTER, FRANK LEE POSEY, GROVER NEAL PRIEST, ERNEST GRANVILLE PRITCHARD, HAROLD DEVANE REI 'HART-ES ALFRED, JR. RICI' VILLIAM D. ROBP .S, .uILTON ROBINSON, WlI,' ROONEY, HIL' ROTH, ED" 'Yi Sv- SHAD, '11-1U...f.., .ILNRY SHANDS, JAMES STAFFORD SHAPIRO, SAM WILLIAM SHAW, SAM H. SHELDON, HAROLD A. SHEPHERD, JOHN WILBER SINCLAIR, ROBERT REBS SLAUGHTER, JACK SPARKS, GERALD CHARLES, JR. STOLZ, CHARLES EDWARD, JR. STRICKLAND, HAROLD WINTON STRICKLER, WILLIAM JULE SUTTON, RICHARD D. SWEARINGEN, WILLIAM BAILEY TALLY, EMMETT MURCHISON TAYLOR, FRANK, JR. THOMPSON, KENNETH TOOLE, MIKE HOME . TOUCHTON, CHARLES FLOYD, JR TROxLER, JOHN WALLACE TROXLER, LANAS TUBBS, WILLIAM RALPH TURNER, L. FRANK VANDERIPE, HENRY R. VAUGHN, JOHN SAMUEL VON DOHLEN, H. W., JR. WARREN, HOWARD ALFRED WATT, GERRY STEVEN WEST, CHARLES PETER WHALEY, MARION SEABRJOK WHITE, WILI.IAM LEROY WHITLOCK, WILLIAM EUGENE WISHART, JAMES F., JR. WOLFSON, JACK DAVID YEAGER, WILLIAM JENNINGS YOUNG, WILLIAM GRANT SQPHQMQRES l - I l - l I - 1-1 i 1 5 ' l l S 1 l SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS S. GORDON BLALOCK JOHN LLOYD MAC. G. GRIGSBY I"r0sirle1Lf Vice-Prcsiflcnf Scrfrcfary-T'rc11sm'c1' W. T. Warren J. A. Wenver WV. M. Whnrton H. C. White R. L. While G. T. Whitfield R. lVhittle G. lVilIinms R. Williamson P. Williamson D, B, Wilder G, A, Wilgpn J. E. Wilson J. W. Wincey E. F. Wirt NV. E. Withers F. A. Withvrill F. B. Wood G. A. Yenawine D. R. Zabxxldo' B. E. Zellner W. Zewadski M. G. Zimmerman Sid Zuckerman J. R. Arnold S. L. Baker - 70 J. C. Adkins, Jr. M. F. Allen T. J. Anderson W. H. Anderson M. E. Ayres C. W. Bailey W. E. Barker J. 0. llnrnhurt .l. H. Beckwith ll. H. Bennett T. T. Blnlock L. W. lllnnton Sophomores J. G. Allred. Jr. W. J. Arey M. P. Bnilcy W. W. Barnum R. R. llcnson J. S. Blocker F. S. Alvurcz E. R. Anderson G. F. Anderson D. A. Arrluenxo J. H. Armstrong C. F. Atwnter W. P. linker R. A. llnllurd R. A. Bnrdwcll W. L. Bnssctt Dnvid llntcy G. E. lintcy W. li. Bernard 0. W. Bissell S. G. Iilnlm-k W. F. Blois, .lr. C. H. Blume R. J. Blume QI -3 Gml 6.7 H55 gi W. T. Bodiford Alton Brown J. H. Buck W. 0. Campbell T. E. Chappell W. B. Clark Geo. Bolcs B. A. Brown L. J. Bumby A. J. Cannon W. W. Chase M. S. Cleland Sophomores E. L. Bonney M. E. Brown A. S. Bussey L. K. Cannon S. Chiplcy P. D. Cochran W. C. Box S. L. Bozeman G. D. Bridges W. F. Brown J. R. Bryant W. T. Bryant H. T. Butler W. H. Byers G. W. Campbell R. B. Carson I. F. Cates W. S. Chambers A. B. Clark Joe Clark W. R. Clark A. M. Cody C. H. Collier, Jr. G. A. Collins X Sophomores D. S. Cone R. W. Conway A. H. Cooledge J. A. Cox J. F. Cox C- Curry E. M. Darby E. P. Davis H. G. Davis W. C. Davis J. 0. Delcher W. W. Demeritt D. U. Diamond G. L. Dickens ll. A. Dobbins J. R. Earman L. N. Epstein A. C. Ewert D. M. Fee H. J. Feency L. E. Ferguson J. J. Fitzgerald A. J. Fisher W. I. Fisher Joel Fleet M. Fojuco F. M. Foster F, 0. Foster W. H. Forsyth J. C. Fosgate 73 R. H. Cox H. H. Davitt J. C. Durrancc C. L. Ferprui-mn G. H. Fletcher R. J. Fountain Q, S 41 GN Q C9 .ao B. C. Fryer C. H. Gillilnnll Geo. Greenberg: A. E. Grunwcll W. W. Hnrshmnn R. I. Hoag' Sophomores B. H. Fuller R. F. Gnrdncr T. N. Gautier NV. A. Glass R. W. Glendinning R. D. Goerlcrl C. C. Greene .I. S. Greco J. U. Grillin W. A. Hnmilton Enrl Hnrdec L. Hnrrell F. C. Hedrick A. J. Hicklnncl C. C. Hicks G. J. Hohbs ll. P. Holstein .l. B. Howard 74 Allen Geller Snm Goethe W. D. Grillin C. W. Harris Il. A. Hinsun G. N. Howe C. J. Girtmun John Grnnzcr J. C. Grillin W. W. Harris C. Hinton W. B. Humkey ii- -Y J. B. Hunt J. D. Jones M. W. Kilbourn G. M. Lee J. V. Lloyd H. W. Mnhrt C. Hutchinson S. Jones J. A. Kirk J. G. Lewis W.'D. Long' L. Mnnslic-ld Sophomores R. J. Juhn E. B. Johnson S. L. Jnrdnn M. R. Knys J. H. Kline B. Krcntzmnn T. Lindsey W. D. Lines H. D. Loucks .l. R. Love F. A. Mcutyorcl C. E. Mellon 75 F. A. Johnson W. E. Johnston B. W. Kelly P. B. Lund E. V. Linsvolnh H. W. Lundy C. WV. Merritt .l. Kcnnurd Chns. Lurscn R. B. Livesuy H. E. Magnum H. E. Milton J fc' . .G f' .Q QI NEB go, TJ , S' c""a V x,-'. Q, XS! GN5 'J JAC' Cora L. W. Minis L. B. Moore R. L. McCrnry A. M. Nxxthnn A. R. 0'Dell J. C. Pinzzn Sophomores J. A. Mitchell E. Mizell J. W. Moller G. M. Moody E. C. Moore H, J, M055 J. L. Munroe J. O. McAloon B. K. McCarty G. C. McCuughun C. B. McDowell E. T. Mcllvnine C. E. McKeown T. H. McRorie G. H. Nye V. F. Nettles D. W. Newell J. D. Noble G. C. Nuzum C. B. Patterson C, T, 0'R0rk F. S. Pnlik H. H. Parrish J. F. Partridge J. E. Platt L. A. Pierce .l. C. Pinkerton A. P. Pizzo W. G. Potter 76 iffy O, . I' T. G. Price A. C. Richter J. P. Rosenlond H. Snltzman J. M. Scott W. H. Simmons H. S. Rccdcr R. E. Rickctt D. Rothstvin .l. L. Saunders .I. W. Sony S. B. Skinner Sophomores WV. F. Reinhardt C. B. Rcinschmidt R. E. Rcslcr W, L, Riclmnlg A. F. Riudnn R.Rnhbins E- Rflbcrts V. W. Rnllcrt J. S. Rozicr Joe Snfcr J.1P: Szifgr E. J. Snltcr T. G. Scifrbnroulrh P. E. Schcmw L-'fu 5C!UllllUC H. C. Schucht P. W. Sclbcr L. R. Shumnn S. I. Silver 1, P, Sim B. W. Skinner Geo. Smnthcrs A. Smith J, P, Smith .-1, T' x,,J,. Q. " ew 5 Qwf' fo I K. T. Smith M. A. Spruill R. G. Slormcs W. J. Taylor R. A. Thomas W. VanMunstcr Sophomores L. Smith Wm. Smith W. G. Smith J. I.. Southwell H. T. Sprinkle E. Stevens H. M. Stern A. Stewart .I. R. Stohs J. G. Stoncbrakcr F. R. Strch L. S. Struss R. .l. Swcitzcr H. S. Tannenbaum H. Taylor A. C. Tcdford VV. R. Terry R. E. Tew L. Thomas L. Thomas G. A. Thompson D. H. Trczevnnt H. Trammcl R. K. Turner NV. Turner C. E. Verclyck G. F. Vollmer W. H. Waggaman H. F. Walker Geo. WValsh 78 A 1 1. , " ' .H -,l , ,gig ,y!'jg5,3u1:, :.:f,. Y, S1?Q3g1:f, G5 , ,ffif .ibxggxwax il Q, V 717, kffbv-X., gillf' h :N "MTA N :gb 'V V, - D WNQYWWQX HWum J' . M?mfQg,1gf?EfrYl1XeExisxiii!v:'ggfgg5: ,Ei,F 5 f AX Vf lX xx L FRES4-IMEIXI PRES!-HVXAN CLASS GFFICERS ' 1 STANMORE CAWTHON WILLIAM BAUMAN GEORGE OLIVER President Vice-P'res'iclent Sccrcfury-Tv'eus1m'c1' W. F. EVANS S. L. YON H. C. FUTCH H. E. YOUNG R. N. SNow S. G. HOLMES W. L. WADSWORTH 80 ' 3 n A N - G. E. Abdullah B- R- Avlllebnum A. 0. Atkinson J. T. Burrow F. D. Bennett A. P. Boyd N. Brown A. H. Adnms li. C. Arnnt G. J. Avent J. L. Burton F. I. Bennett J. A. Boyd B. E. Canter Freshmen C. H. Alford C. E. Allen L. R. Anderson P. S. Arey C. G. Armstrong' L. G. Armstrong J. L. Boker G. F. Baker G. W. Balch R. S. Bnry W. W. Bassett W. R. Bauman R. L. Benuchnmp W. N. Blending A. Bqgtwick C. H. Brnmmer N. J. Briggs F. J. Brock A. F. Bruno J. T. Brunson J. F. Byers 81 L. B. Anderson F. Assidy A. S. Bnrlow E. N. Belcher C. J. Bourgeois T. J. Brooks W. K. Byle K N 612 x-ij? Q. X9 .J '1 6,40 WV. VV. Bull R. E. Caldwell ll. A. Carroll S. Chalkcr K. B. Connor T. M. Crossland W. A. DeBIois I.. F. Burnctlc .l. C. Camp M. F. Cass J. F. Cherry VV. P. Cooper F. M. Culpepper E. C. Deck Freshmen A. E. liuschman R. T. Cnrnballo J. H. Causcy F. E. Childvrs G. W. Cottrill H. S. Culpepper S. M. Denmark 82 D. W. Butlcr A. P. Curdullias S. Cawlhon A. S. Clark J. E. Courier F. G. Davis H. B. Dominick A. L. Buzzcll C. G. Carlson W. J. Chulkcr J. S. Clark W. Covington H. T. Davis J. H. Dornmny F. G. Byrd M. D. Carmichael C. W. Clialkcr K. B. Collins M. Cromer J. Davis A. I. Drciscn N- R. S. Ilyal N. M. Faulds E. H. Fletcher G. C. Fuller M. C. Gibson 0. C. Gnodlett T. Green Freshmen D. W. Edwards J. Edwards J. S. Edwards B. A. Ellison E. C. Fenton J. M. Fernandez J. P. Ferrill R. W. Finner R. J. Flipse J. W. Fly H. Foster L. H. Frank P. F. Furr S. G. Franklin E. Gardner R. J. Garlick F. F. Glumb A. H. Goedert J. J. Goldstein R. G. Gnodhart H. H. Graham T. A. Graham T. Grnvcs J. Green H- S- GFCIIDFY C. E. Grenlncr B. F. Grosvenor S. .I. Hall K. Epperl, P. G. Fleming' W. Freeman D. YV. Garrison H. E. Goodinlx E. H. Grcenblatt W. W. Hampton K5 iii' . B ef . CLD ' fp., 1 X. 4- ' Q. ' L GN 5 Q.. J :af T. H. Hnrlvy H. C. Hardwick G. K. Hcmhy J. S. Hilcs W. T. Holt. G. E. Hooker E. T. Hughes J. R. Hunter J. M. Johnson VV. C. Johnson N. T. Joost A. W. Jordan J. C. King H. Klueppclbcryr Freshmen J. T. Harper G. .I. Hobbs C. M. Howell J. P. Hyman E. C. Johnston R. D. Keller E. E. Knnbb 0. T. Hnrrell WV. H. Hnrrcll L. G. Hnskcll J. C. Hobbs VV. 0. Hodges P. A. Holt A. B. Hubbnrd P. Hnckins P. B. Huff E. C. Jackson A. S. Johnson H. P. Johnson S. S. Johnston C. M. Jones L. Jones E. R. Kelley M. Kelly Jock King B. Land J. Lone H. B. Lnsris J. H. Lnssiter J. S. Luudcrbnck I. Linctsky E. J. Long: R. Major C. D. Mason A. L. Mcsscr R. H. Mickler J. Moore J. D. Moore J. M. McCnrty E. D. McColskcy J. M. McElroy R. J. McGnhey Freshmen E. W. Lcc J. H. Long ll. E. Mnthews R. E. Miller J. L. Moore F. P. McCrnw R. H. McKown T. A. Leonard W. J. Lescxnnn L. M, Lcwig H. H. Luce J. C. Lytle M, S, Mngid G. F. Matthews T. C. Merchant J, T, Mgr,-ill W. J. Minton E. J. Montiel H, E, Mom-0 L. J. Murphy E. D- Myers H. P. McCarthy L. B. McCrnry E. P. MxxcDnnnugh L, 0, McEnchern B. L. McLaughlin H. P. McNcnl 0. M. McNicl 85 or re GPN J Q. l4W W. D. McRae M. Noel A. J. Ortnleyer F. Pnrker G. E. Perry M. P. Quillian R. M. Rawdon VV. A. Neal W. V. Norwood W. A. Oslncr S. L. Frederick A. G. Philippga W. R. Quinan J. L. Rhnden Freshmen H. C. Nelson G. R. Nottingham J. B. Nottingham H. S. Oven J. T. Newsom M. Pacetti T. Parker M. M. Parrish C. F. Pierson W. S. Porter J. L. Quintana F. Rnborn R. Q. Richards F. L. Richardson 86 M. P. Niven G. W. Oliver G. S. Pnlmer J. S. Penney W. H. Price A. L. Rankin J. P. Rivierc J. W. Roberts F. C. Newsome R. S. Oates R. R. Padgett J. S. Pendleton W. C. Price C. H. Race D. Robinson M. Rosenthal J. L. Schilling T. W. Shnnds J. W. Smith E. H. Squire F. W. Sutton A. S. Freshmen L R. Robinson A. W. Roc W. C. Roetlpzen C. A. Root G, E. Rose Q. P. Quincy G. T. Ron C. Rowe A. Rubin J, pl snndlin .l. H. Scott R. M. Mitchell J. S. Sellers W. L. Sclsur A, Sh,,mllmT M. D. Sixzmnn G. Shumun A. 0. Sluuzpzs I-I. C. Skinner H, Smigh J. G. Spnrkmnn R. D. Spccht L. M. Spcrlinp: V. F. Spornmn C. D..Sprinm-r N. l.. Stedman J. F. Stcvc-ns .l. L. Stinson C. K. Strickland ,L W, 51,-icklcr S. Turnnto J. C. Txxylor ll. V. Tcrrill L. A. Thomas C, J, Thompsm, 87 PT? Q, U X . 6.653 'J 3 W i 1 CL J? - FN 415 64.11.1796 I I V. Thompson M. Torres J. F. Tumcy W. E. Vudcn H. A. Weatherby M. E. White D. Wilson P. W. Tihbcts XV. Toskc F. L. Tunis H. C. VnnDume G. W. Wells R. 0. Whiteside L. P. VVolfort Freshmen F. J. Timmons C. L. Townsend C. 0. Turnbull S. H. Vickery C. L. West J. P. Whittlcshy W. J. Woodhnm F. E. Todd J. T. Toney A. H. Trafford J. B. Trout T. T. Turnbull A. H. Turner S. F. VValdo 0. R. Wnllncc G. F. Westbrook J. Wharton J. W. Wilkinson S. B. Williams H- Wfilllltnn J. S. Wynn W. M. Torlny J. Tudor D. R. Usdin D. A. Watters P. Whntlcy W. J. Williams P. Yon THE Aiiiomoie l-le's o formidoble reptile Of cruentous disposition, And from Moine to Colifornio l-le delights in conquisition Ot such guorry os the bulldog, Yeo, ond creotures even foster Which, unwory, oft ore done to deoth By sourion disoster. When through Dixie's swomps he wollows Lesser beosts without exception Scuttle feortully to cover At his sinister proreption, For he stolks the yellow locket And the scivoge volunteers, And his poth through Auburn's tens is drenched With bitter ploinsmon teors. More dreoded thon the tiger tor, ln combot none is greoter. l-lere's to thot monorch of the svvomps, The mighty Alligotorl AT U RE The ship ofthe Vikings-the great- est sailors, navigators, and explor- ers of Northern Europe, a people who ventured into the fearful un- known without a moments hesita- tion and in their primitive but sturdy and seaworthy craft sailed over the cold and barren wastes. 1 I X i I 5 4 I I i I i I Q ' a Z . UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE offlcl U' TMI caan orsvuozuvs April 25, 193h. Mr. James R. Knott, Editor of the SEMINOLE, Campus. 'Dear Jimmie: The twelve men chosen for the SEMINOLE'S Hall of Fame this year were selected from a very large group nominated by deans and heads of divisions in the University. These nominations were made on the basis of worth while citizenship in the University community. All of the men finally chosen were nominated by several University authorities. Their contributions have been in various fields of university activity and each one in his own way has been a good citizen and a constructive leader. The final selections for the SEMINOLE'S Hall of Fame this year are as follows: Francis P. Conroy Dick W. Judy William P. Simmons George S. Coulter James R. Knott Ralph J. Walker Sam F. Davis Dan T. McCarty Laurence K. Walrath James E. H ghes Terry B. Patterson Reginald L. Williams A list of this kind is naturally subject to objections, chiefly because a number of good men are necessarily left out. I feel, though, that each man on this list really deserves the dis- tinction given him and I take pleasure in nominating them as selec- tions from the Senior Class of this year. With best regards, I am - Sincerely yours, 67"' 5 O B. A. TOLBERT, Dean of Students. BAT:H HALL QF FAME HALL CF FAME i932-33 DAVID E. ADELSON WILLIAM A. HERIN WILLIAM A. MCRAE, JR. JOHN WILLIAM PRUNTY WINSTON EUGENE ARNOW GERALD W. HOSTETLER DOUGLAS W. OBERDORFER ALBERT LUPEER ROGERO CHARLES EDWARD BENNETT WILLIAM H. JOUBERT JOHN DWIGHT PETERS WILLIAM CALVIN SHERRILL D i933-34 Froricis Potrick Conroy , In the four years that Pat Conroy has been on the campus he has proved himself to be an outstanding leader, politically, socially, and scholastically. His personality and intelligence have brought him success in every field he has entered, if one measures success in terms of respect and admiration that class- mates and faculty have for an individual. Those who know Pat well easily understand why he has been vice-president of Blue Key, vice-president of Scabbard and Blade, president of Phi Delta Phi, secretary of Colonels, Captain in the R.O.T.C., and president of Pirates. He is a member of the Sigma Nu Fra- ternity. When he is grad- uated, the student body will --- lose one of its most capable leaders. George Shroder Coulter That the student body appreciates real Worth and integrity is well shown when one reviews the career of George Coulter. He has been outstanding in several fields of campus activity. This year he has served the Student body as secretary-treasurer, and served previously as a member of the Executive Council and the Lyceum Council. His fraternity is Pi Kappa Phi, of which he has been presi- dent. He is a member of Blue Key, has been president of Phi Alpha Delta, and belongs to numerous social clubs: White Friars, L'Apache, Colonels, and Theta Ribbon Society. George is graduating from the Law School, he will be greatly missed by the student body next year. Som Frorikliri Dovis The roster of the Hall of Fame would be incomplete with- out the name of Sam Davis, athlete and student. Where some individuals devote time to political activity, Sam has attempted to make himself a valuable member of our football team. The student body feels toward him as did his teammates, who elect- ed him Captain of the Gators for 1933. His friendly nature and his clean outlook on life have endeared him to his classmates. Sam was for three years a member of the varsity football team, a member of the boxing team for one year, and a member of the "F" Club for three years, serving as president during the past year. He is a member of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. A This year he was Lieut. Colonel of the R.O.T.C. - Brigade. Jornes Edwo rd Hughes Athlete and student, Jimmy Hughes embodies all that we wish for in a letterman at the University of Florida. He has served the University well in every way, and his induence in the classroom has been as great to those who know him as has his proficiency on the gridiron and basketball court. Jimmy enters everything with a wholehearted spontaneity. His aca- demic record is testimonial of the serious attitude he has about things with which he is connected. And we do not have to call attention to the three years of inestimable service he gave on the football and basketball squads. Jimmy has been a member of the Sabres, secretary-treas- urer of the Freshman Class of 1930, a member of the track team, Theta Ribbon Society, and the "F" Club. His fraternity is Sigma Phi Epsilon. HALL- CF FAME Dick Woodson Judy Beginning with Phi Eta Sigma, honorary freshman scholar- ship fraternity, Dick Judy in his six years on the Florida campus has shown himself to be of such outstanding qualities and sterling character as to merit the distinction of being placed in our Hall of Fame. All through his college career he has maintained an exceptional scholastic record, being a mem- ber of Phi Kappa Phi and one of the five men to graduate this year with the degree of Juris Doctor. Dick is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and a past presi- dent of his chapter. He has also been president of L'Apache and a member of Pirates. He was elected to membership in Omicron Delta Kappa and later Blue Key. During his fourth year he was chosen as a Captain in the R.O.T.C. He is also a member of Scabbard and Blade, Colonels, and Serpent Ribbon Society. Jornes Robert Knott People who accept J immy's air of good natured inedectual- ness at its face value are likely to be startled by some of his activities. Beneath his surface of smiling preoccupation, there is real ability. Jimmy Knott has spent most of his time secur- ing a liberal education. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta and Colonels. His friends are legion. His political acumen he possibly inherits. Regardless of its source, it has carried him to the editorship of the 1934 Seminole, and made him secretary-treasurer of the Junior Law and Delta Sigma Pi. Doriiel Thornos fVlcCorty As vice-president of the student body and Colonel of the R.O.T.C. Brigade, Dan McCarty has proved himself a man of outstanding ability. He has served the student body as presi- dent of the Junior Class, and has distinguished himself as a member of Blue Key, of which he was at one time vice-president. Sigma Phi Epsilon is Dan's fraternity. He belongs to White Friars, and has served that organization as its president. Bacchus numbered him as one of its members his freshman year. He is a member of the intramural board. He won his numeral in freshman football. An unusual man as an under- graduate, he justly deserves his place in the Hall of Fame for 1934, and his abilities should carry him on to greater laurels. Class last year. He is a member of Blue Key, Phi Delta Phi, Terry Bernord Pottersori Well known for his scholastic record, Terry Patterson has gained such wide recognition on the campus that he was the Florida Party nominee for president of the student body this year. Terry's ability as a leader has Won him the honor of mem- bership in Blue Key. His record as a student shows him to be an active member both in Phi Eta Sigma and in Phi Kappa Phi. He was a Major in the R.O.T.C. Brigade, and holds member- ship in L'Apache, Serpent Ribbon Society, Bacchus, and the Interfraternity Conference. Likewise, he belongs to Sabres, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Delta Sigma Pi. He won the Delta Sigma Pi award for the highest scholastic standing in the Col- lege of Business Administration. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Rolph Joseph Wollser A successful rise to fame is not always accompanied by the I-lAl.l. OF FAME Williom Phelps Simmohs The Chancellorship of the Honor Court this year brought into the service of the student body a man who had been very active in campus affairs. Bill Simmons has been the epitome of judicial fairness in that office. The scope of his activity has been wide.. In the fields of scholarship, dramatics, military activity and politics he has definitely proved himself a leader. His fraternity is Alpha Delta. He is a member of Blue Key, Phi Alpha Delta, and was selected by his classmates as presi- dent of the Senior Law Class. He was a Major in the R.O.T.C. Brigade, and a member of the Florida Players. stirring roll of drums, but such persons as are worthy of fame need no such introduction. Ralph Walker has not sought the limelight, although he is more deserving of public acclaim than most. Ralph came to the University four years ago. This year he entered school six weeks late, took up a schedule of twenty- six hours a week, and made a straight A average for the se- mester's work. He is graduating with the highest scholastic average of this year's Senior Class. Ralph is a member of Beta Theta Pi. He was initiated into Phi Eta Sigma during his freshman year, and was elected president of that organization. He is a member of Blue Key, Phi Kappa Phi, and the Glee Club. Not content with scholastic honors, Ralph is intramural wres- tling champion of his weight. so l Regihold l.olVlor Wi I l iorhs Without bombast or fanfare "Reggie" Williams has faith- Lourehce Koye Wolroth Larry Walrath is graduating from the Law School this year, leaving behind him a record that has been equaled by few. His contributions to student government as Chancellor of the Honor Court and as a member of the Lyceum Council alone would place his name high in the Hall of Fame. Serving as president of Blue Key for two years, Larry showed himself to be a leader of marked ability. Larry's attainments include membership in L'Apache, Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Delta Phi. His fraternity is Pi Kappa Phi. His activity in campus politics, social affairs, scholastic en- deavor, and service to the University, makes him a man of whom the University is justly proud. fully discharged a host of duties for the student body. Un- ostentatiously he has accomplished much and has talked about it litt e. His- most outstanding service has been the business man- agership of this year's Seminole. He is a member of Blue Key, Phi Alpha Delta, Scabbard and Blade, Sabres, White Friars, Colonels, Serpent Ribbon, and Florida Players. His fraternity is Beta Theta P1, of .which he has served as president. Last year he had the distinction of being elected president of the Junior Law Class, and was a Captain in the R.O.T.C. In addi- tion to his work on the Seminole he was once society editor of the Alligator. Upon his shoulders fame rests lightly and will not tend to hlandicap his future, because with him fame is the effect, ability t e cause. s i2sSi'?w Q' 71 '. W i- M., , . :A,.iw,,,x 1:-1wt, ,.1-gig. un, , l '3'-f?f,'a,5-. N - sf- W v - 11, e W e S ep , '-cmvlaivi 1, - ,. . ., Y L. , iw E f' rg a '1- ,we .A fb wig, A .. 1 . 'W , , H , ws-ig-5, 'V ' if-w if I. ' 1,5 l .,fQ fe ' ' 1 - g'1:2g'i,N5 1921. ' fire V- V 'h - ' 21.9 . ..2's51k'-: ' . 'Y ' -1 ' -4'-' -' f. . ri ff. " .g fl5'55:',i.' ' " ' "1"-- 'ff ' .2"i"5L:"5' "' Q59 'IM . 5' , 512,12 , .0 K t, X , N' Q . . .- ., 4, ,gs , , 5 1 X 11 fi- fi., ' Q " L 'si s' I :aj 'ah we .. .nl -' ': .snag A. , .-Q ' , Y In Yi :df ua., I 3, 1 411 5 ' wwe" 1 , Wy iv,-60. X4 .4- -n. ' ' .-ii1...............-..... -..-.il......... . ......---i-1 Passinlr along: from left to right with omissions here und there, we see n hit of the Sewanee game in Jnx, while u coupln fine gnls, Estes and Cnrnbnllo are observed with Jerry Wann' und Bu. The gal is "up n tree" and Butler is looking: amused nt the 13.0. boys or Luntuil' and the horse, une. Or maybe, the horse is nmused. The Delt Sabres still in the woods, nnd "'l'ubhy" Thompson is holding xx little fun on the bench. Next snap shows the Florida players being: NOTHING BUT TRIITHFUL... 'Lil Shackle- ford and an coupla Pikes. Nell Ilowis is izrinninxt ns she snys. "l'Il nlwnys get nlong"': then there's Wnhbo, etc. .- 1 Su UQ' U X v If - 1 '. 3 Q' ' ' - i f . Q 1 5,-i . 1 f -A . I 1.1, . 1 . i ff: ' Y A 3: e, 1 . I H+? ' .., ' e .. .1 7, ' -A: S., e ' ,-.f A Next we have the "great" lves re- turning for Homecominlz and lookee, lletty Fleming. Allie Barker. Nancy Lykes, and John McEwan, with Daddy McLenn holding the 'gntor. McCarty and Bennett entertain Tally delegates on Mr. Rom-1evelt's Capitol steps, while "Bin: Joe" Mathis looks biz, and Helen Miller bigger: Frank- enstein Spencer and the inevitable "Flop." Duncan. you look like the devil, but the girl is cute, and Oooool Sunnyside Up-What a sunl... As usual Parrish is forced to lean on Coeon Dot Brown.. .poor girl. lucky l1oy.... Just three little boys aw- fully proud after elections... Rosa- lie is the reason for the next pie- ture-Ben Franklin just happened to be there... At the lmttom, Tootfe Lykes and Bad-Boy Baxter doing the Carioea while asleep... The double exposure depicts, "Tod" Judy, .lack Paul, and Dee Coekrell wntchintr the Stetson football Hume. . . 9 +59 Q2 kc, . A 4. xxfevxfl' t ,. s. -f b -T N .. - Y me V-94 .NxNi'Q . 515.3 Q n ?"' l r I gm M 'Q ," 'I 1 U A4 4 -4 N Q4 .- .h 2 j ,af 55. X' Q. au' l ' x L 'V f L rj. Y' Q f L J. . Q 1 S, ' - Q ' 1 iii,-9 'sf ' f' M if Q 1 . - Left top is n nursery of ChiIdren's Home babies, while "Country Boy" DeVnne Williams strolls to class, nnd Cnptnin Sum Davis prives Ethyle Mm- Edwnrds the grrip... Half of a pic- ture with lots of people nt u ten dance fmnrc lnterj... Mutt Smith and l-lerhie Bolton prive the birdie in brenk fWhnt n brcukl . . . Dot Iledxrcs registers hnuuhtiness, nnd Rosemary "Pirate Queen" Erskine stnnrls pig- eon-toed in a bnek nlley... Here's the rest of the picture referred to above... "Lawyer Mun" Patricia Conroy serves ufternuon len to u group of friends tSociety Notci... and to mnke things perfect here's splendid ncliun picture of Ben Hin- son finishing the 100-yard dnsh ns Mnry Lou Moore clocks him to see how much time he made. How 'bout it. Ben ?. .. l-.-1 ' 4 1 i...,W-Qi. l :Z 1 ' L , Shlqvqhh'-uk: After humming: 160 miles, we're touring: Tallahassee, and catchimr a few people home. the first beinlt "Goo" Duncan and Chuck Lavin, both looking very giddy. .. Betty Munninpz and Margaret Stokes are boring Hilton Cooper... Bob Har- per ond Nnney Knight waiting for uundown in the Chi Omega back- yard. A. ll. Pi Katherine Hair fas- cinating' irullible Ed Loucks, while "Smooch" Smathers and Billie Kel'- fer pause to give us the shoulder. , . What fur?... Kappa Deltas mans for the attnek on stalwart Lawrence Struss, who is waiting for a dnte. . . Under them, Marjorie Moore and F. G. Byrd look very freshmanish... Sliuncer has just met Marcin Lindsey . . .nnd both laugh. . .heauteous Ann Tedxzer taking Sylvan McElroy for a gvalk, her pet "pooch" having a bud EK. . . ,N k,,- . s .My .pf .1.i.....L...--..i---- fs ,TN 9 .ull ' up . if "'.' 'fu i l 1' is 4' Y ,f .' , A . 2 t - I E . . W., . . . 1 n --f-9 XC 'Q-1--:Q ' 5 'Y' MX . "Wit wif! . "4"'f,31 ' :Q S1 Q I L, ' ,""fJe-,X 1 Q.. ,.,.x w J' ' u. ': Jw.-, ' f' -1,4 ,af , . . 1. -sk :'Ht'!. - gh J .. Q-Q, ,., Y Z 1 .-11.15915 if 4' W ' - .. if A ff, P l..-151 if 1, - fwxfaf ' 1. ,Ei .' .v.,:.v,g .' - - ' ., Y , ' 5 ,.,--. xx i 1 ' ' vi if It .5 .3 is .1 'F . A.. The sad-looking group has just been shipwrecked at nn awful Lion function or perhnps, it was just the night before...Pat Miller, Hi-Ball Rnulerson, Margaret Phillipoif, "Jug- gernnut' Lovin, and Bill Simmons re-create "Design for Living" on n larger scale. . .Some more of the juve- nile extrnvnganzn. . .lookit the pretty legs. 10n Billy Chase-we mean? . . . Kappa Sig Bob Fokes, '33, and Avn Scott beam upishly. . .Bnrlly Boykin. Parrish, "Cutie" Oliver, and "Shine" Mathis crawl on Sam Davis' hund- wngon hauled by Cnptnin Barco's horse's little son, Fanny-Boy...Dnc Dozier and "Black Kitten" hold hands with the original "Miss Junior League," Sara Johnson. . .Red Rank- in tired from romping with Ellen Fouts and the indefatigable Flynn Moore. . .Marion Armington and Tippy Turnbull look contented, and to close, therc's "Boppo" Billy Love trying to achieve something with the help of Arlene Ortmeyer and the curly headed nssistant. . . r 7 .1165 5 1 2 - 2 Showing what wonders the mili- tary can perform... "Flop-house" Bnyn Harrison drinking: water for the first time since mutriculnting nt college. . .Jesse Jackson and some plnymntes...Virile Vnn Post grins innnely. . .just n hunch of the fellers stnndimr nround with their bore fnces showing. . .The proper way to lond n French 75 is demonstrated by Sxrt. Turner while "Sweetheart" Hoy Clnrk supervises...Grezory and Ed Ligun enlist in Mr. Cupone's Select School of Gunnery...Doesn't "Cold Crenm" Taylor look nwful at the Sabres' street pnrndc?. . . "Bubbles" Kirkland trying out for George White's front row. . . ,y, -up 'S Big and not-so-hip: shots take a trip to see Mr. Roosevelt 1Ed. Note: All they got was this pictureh... The also-rans ol' the army. in short -the battalion mujors,..From Kel- ly's expression Mmrgie Kreher is lost again... Bennett typilies the Ideal American lloy with .lack Peters shoutinir approval...Why was the next picture tuken?. . .The result of campaign cigars...l-lelcn Mead and .loe Bryan being: even sillier than usual... Eunice Moore and Mary Railey at the ten dance Military Ball week-end sans escort... "Mush- mouth" Manny Garcia giving "Poop" Cochran the verbal barrage... Pie- lure ot' the Month: Parson Jones looking worried by Fairbanks' edi- torial... The Fencing team in the annual nt last. . . No ot'-fence. . . Suu' Wes V. l 'V '-w 4,1-I-I in ' ov -,-" 40- ' M. " x X r' - P . f .- qv , 5 ' 5 H'A6N I, ..i. ,, , ry: 3 . , r l Ag W, The Chi Omega side yard is the Hcenc for Scotty Rankin, Cowlioy O'Bryan. Flynn Moore, "Bull Frog" llinson, Henrietta Thames and whnt's this? A Hein in "society"?. .. Cnnrller Ellis. Caroline Oliver. .lnlinn Moore and Helen Kennedy in front of the lrym ready to hear Art Kas- rel... Virginia Peyton. n llig Hat, someone else, Em Lyons, and "Omar" Lively doing: the same thimr. .. "'l'wcetie-Pie" Neville and "0l1:n," ...Phi Mn's at Rollins reading De- Vane's terrible paper. .. A bunch of the Iietas with their llulTs. .. "Chase and Sanborn" Dutchy Slnilenher- ner. ..l'ost-llnmzs-'l'yler-Kcller-'Null' said...Looks like I,eo's boys finally found a piano player..."l!aldy" Davis and "Crusher" Kreher go Bow- ery and are they doing Iine?... "Gum-drop" Groover, .lack Judy, "Zilch" Bird, and "Candidate" Pnl- terson huddle just because it is so much fun... , i It The stoff wishes to rnoke it cleor thot every effort hos been mode to secure ci representotive group of snopshots, lt is monifestly impossible to re- produce the entire student body in this section, porticulorly since so few pictures were submitted. Doubtless mony interesting photos blush unseen ond woste their interest in someone's desk drower. We con only shore with you regret thot they do not oppeor herein, ' EAU LOUISE LYKES ul EDWINA WAKEFIELD - KI MARTHA GROOVER 1 r DOROTHY BROWN If .L, IZA: Ejfzt gi' I . . 1 ,V Y .ith gf 4-. 1 MARJORfE MOORE 1 15 4- 83 O' , u. ' ' " .. ' , A.. - .fy h 4 X ' . - I 521 ,Y' 1.3: . f JO KING REBECCA BOWLES 7- K MARTHA ESTES 'I I MILDRED WRIGHT .Z ' 1 A4 .,-1 , , .,.-al' ,fun ' EUNICE Moons px . SARA HINSON FRANCES THOMAS I 4 DOROTHY HEDGES 5 M01 ve ' tl' s ,, A W ,Q 13: x ,fam Jn: . .'..fw A 12f,f,.:f, f-.ghfyg f 1 1 . S" . "ld 1-E", V J Z . r-3,5 f': ri -psf: 5 , 'ff . . K. CAROLINE OLIVER SARAH BURROUGHS r ETHYLE MAE EDWARDS MARTHA TWYMAN WINIFRED SESSOMS llllll Beauty, while unquestionably present, has not been the criterion used in selecting these pictures, A desire to pgeserve for posterity a representation of the "femm5e' perfectae" familiar to University of Florida men has been the governing impulse prompt- ing these selections. ln an effort to secure a most representative group, a committee, composed of the leading staff members of the SEMINOLE, with the exception of the editor-in-chief, considered jointly the nominations submitted. Like all selec- tive processes limited by space considerations, nec- essary exclusions make their efforts imperfect, The most for which they hope is that the goal of true representation has been attained. FIFTEEN CENTS C"T1S'f.'I'..'E'-FI.:.?r"CD May 20, 1934 The Weekly Newsmagazine 0 A 0 O 0 Q 4 QQ? Q9 QOQK fpQQK o '5 '5 Q Q 4 0 62,1215 QJKLS JVM wwe, MAN OF THE YEAR Volume He mu1'11fni11efI ll Sf!l11,flf7I!j 'vice squad Number 1 1See NATIONAL AFFAIRSJ C' l t' Office, 350 East 22nd Slrect, Chicago. 1Reg. U. S. Pat. 06.3 Ed'L ' l d Ad rt' i 3 Oli 3' East 427141 Slrrel, Nc Y Iz. F C 'Nf- K J N If 4' 'MGX' QQ!! X :L W Q ' 'O 1 -, I KA J 2' fn -'fx K I X 91 all . " " 1 X ' t f' LDL. EILCL When a herd of cattle stampedes in fright, the fastest runner is in front. The real leader may be in the rear because he can see no reason for joining the stampede. In school, in business, and in life in general, the ones who seem to be leaders may be merely the ones with the ability to run fast- est. Those who are at work changing the course of events are frequently inconspicuous. U- A POWER G! WN COMPANY 0 72 TIME, May 20, 1934 WARNING TO TIME READERS tiOII, IIIIUSUIIICIII, of the students of the University of Florida U11I11fO1'H1Cd, dim-witted newsstand readers are warned that FACT AND FICTION are herein inextricably I11tC1'111I11gl6d Some truth there was but dashed and brewed with lies, To please the fools and puzzle all the wise. -DRYDEN. ARLY association with a good bank is OI' value to every young Inan starting a busi- ness or professional career. Open an ac- count witli any bank Of the Florida National Group. Get acquainted with its officers and do not hesitate to ask them for advice and counsel. THE FLORIDA NATIONAL GROUP FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK At JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK At ST. PETERSBURG FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK At LAKELAND FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK At BARTOW FLORIDA BANK At ORLANDO ' FLORIDA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY At DAYTONA BEACH FLORIDA SOUTHSIDE BANK SOUTH JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK 81 TRUST CO. At MIAMI ALL ISSUES FLORIDA FOOIEIW BONDS BOUGHT SOLD TRADED PIERCE-BIE E CORPORATION BARNETT NATIONAL BANK BUILDING JACKSONVILLE, FLA. TELEPHONES: L I -3680 . . .Lonlt Distn 47 .T.T.0 - Your bond lists will be carefully analyzed and exchanges suggested for your eonsicleralion 2 L E T T E R S Errors -I Freshfmarl Rule Sirs: Sirs: We wish to call attention to a flagrant error appearing in the last issue of your companion publication, the Semi- nole. It was stated therein that we are to be recipients of B.S. degrees in Journalism, as graduates of the College of Commerce and Journalism. As ev- eryone knows, the Department of Jour- nalism has been transferred to the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, and we re- ceive A.B. degrees. , Please cancel our subscriptions. . PAUL BRIDGES. CHARLES T. BUTLER. ROBERT C. GRIFFIN. DAVID W. HARRIS. BENJAMIN A. MEGINNISS. ROBERT P. STEVENS. GEORGE E. WEEICS. Gainesville, Fla. To former subscribers Bridges, et al.: regrets, sympathy.-ED. Sirs: Just take a gander at the name under my picture. What do you think I am, a book? I may be a "walking encyclo- pedia", but you spell my name M-a-n- u-e-l, not M-a-n-u-cl-l. If you want to keep that inside rail and stay healthy, you would be a smart gee and apologize. MANUEI, GARCIA, "The Greatest Little Man in the Entire South." Gainesville, Florida. EEQLL Pleased Sirs: Upon glancing over the completed book, we were highly pleased with our decision, made some months ago, to withhold our pictures from the 1934 Seminole .... Your book is full of glaring mistakes which, in at sense, render it amusing. But we are glad our pictures aren't in it. VICTOR PAUL. JOHN PARKI-IILL. Gainesville, Fla. Now everyone IS satisfied.--ED. Calling attention to an error in your statement in a recent issue in re Flor- ida Upsilon of S.A.E. You may be interested in the following information: Sigma Alpha Epsilon freshmen are not -fe! 5 . 9?-izfi .Lei Buyu Ilurg MINERVARITE JUDY Quoted Rule XXVI required to report to three or more sorority houses at Tallahassee each week-end, as you so grossly mis-stated. Allow me to quote Rule XXVI, Sec. A. It reads as follows: "Each and every freshman of Florida Upsilon of Sigma Alpha Epsilon shall be required to re- port at least two 121 times each month to two or more sorority houses at Talla- hassee, for purposes hereinafter set out TIME, May zo, 1934 in Sec. B." I can see no reason other than malice on the part of the Editor in an attempt to libel the good name of a great social order when such wanton exaggeration of the extent of the rule just referred to appears in your col- umns. Moreover, for the benefit of the read- ing public, I wish to state that during my tenure of oflice as Chairman of Freshmen I acquired the appellation of "Sundown," due solely to the fact that the freshmen at that time were required by me to return to Gainesville before sundown on Sunday afternoon in order that a detailed report might be in the hands of the Committee on Heart Af- fairs by ten o'clock. These reports are mimeographed and bound, to be kept for' posterity. At present we have fif- teen volumes, which are diligently per- used by our younger brothers and pledges, and the information obtained from these pages would be equivalent to a dozen week-ends in the Capital City. So, why would it be necessary for our fraternity to cause its freshmen to spend as much time there as you so viciously state our rule requires? I sincerely trust that I shall never be forced to draft another letter of this nature, and that you will be more frugal in your future references to our broth- erhood. Sincerely, DICK W. J UDY. Tampa, Fla. P. S. How did you like the way every- one sat in a perfect circle Saturday night at House-parties, shed pearly SAE tears, enjoyed the nasal intona- tions of No. 1 songster, Candler Ellis. We fired Abbot, Frazier and Humpkin for snickering. D. W. J. W-.-fbi. Y. ... M oclesty Sirs: Yours is a truly great publication, and I realize that its failure to adopt the proper attitude in re compulsory military training is a mere oversight. Your column for letters affords a splen- did opportunity to express theories and facts of conditions throughout the country, and I am glad to see that you print names of contributors. You seem to be unacquainted with horrible condi- tions prevalent at a large majority of .Z- THE ATLA TIC ATIO AL BANQ OF JACKSONVILLE Capital, 33,000,000.00 TIME, May 20, 1934 lorida tate College for omen TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Offers four-year courses leading to the Bachclor's Degree in the followin Tl1e College of Arts and Sciences The School of Education The School of Home Economies The School of Music Two-year courses leading to Graduation with the two-year Diploma in Education. An eight-weeks term in the Summer School, for teachers in service and college students who wish to earn credit toward the above degrees. Graduation from accredited four-year high schools, or the equivalent, required for admission to thc Freshman Class. For catalog and information, address THE REGISTRAR Florida State College for Women 1 TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA THE B RO ETER of soUTH FLORIDA'S PRoeREss All the News! All the Pictures! For All the Family! Published in the Morning and Welcome as Your Coffee and Toast F lorida's Most Sought for Newspaper THE MIAMI HER! LD 4 American colleges, and at the Univer- sity of Florida in particular. At this institution, freshmen and sophomores are forced to drill three hours a week in order that they may be prepared to be- come cannon fodder in the event that a war arises. These three hours could be used in finding something wrong with something else on the campus. I have written at length to all campus publica- tions, the President of the University, President Roosevelt, the Anti-saloon League, and to all publications which print contributions and the contribu- tor's name. But, strange as it may seem, my efforts seem to have had no effect. Why doesn't Time start an active cam- paign against this evil? I will gladly permit the use of my name at the top. bottom, and as many times in each article as possible. The only good that comes from such an institution is the opportunity it affords campus nonenti- ties to gain inexpensive publicity for themselves. Sincerely, CHAS. D. FARMS. .,Q,- Admiration Unfortunately I have read the proof of your libelous feature section. Your ridiculous aping of Time style is in- congruous with your asinine confusion of fact Kr fiction. You have been con- sistent only in your obvious disrespect for man and God. I heartily deplore the whole scandal mongering issue, and I wish you personally a very warm place in Hades. Furthermore, I can't find myself nor my fraternity mentioned anywhere therein. Please cancel my subscription. In high dudgeon I remain, GEORGE COULTER, Secretary-treasurer of the student body, eac-president of Pi Kappa Phi. To Secretary-treasurer Coulter, nuts.-ED. 1494... Ode to Fifi Sirs: In glancing through one of your hu- morous contemporaries f"Bulletin of General Information" 1933-34, pages 145-147D I find a description of one of the most ravenous and dangerous ani- mals ever known to man. The Univer- sity of Florida has secured a living specimen of the beast, to the consterna- tion of the student body, allows it to prey on the purses of all comers. I am enclosing a digest of your con- tcmporary's account. FEE-FEE Fee-fee, like Topsy, Cnot born, but "just growed"D -- Got fat on the dough University owed, Developed distemper from low 'propr'ia- tions, And sliced student throats to their just consternation. REGISTRATION and CONTINGENT are e're on her diet- ffl' 1 n i gl l " uf -+ ll lf' -1 Q E I . 'Qu ., :ll Headquarters for ocfelg 67,317.3 in Jacksonville ' timeshare TIME, May 20, 1934 LABORATORY keeps her contented and quietg But MILITARY gives her a bad case of fits. So coarse is its kneading by mismanaged mitts. INFIRMARY-colored is Fee-fee's foul hair- STUDENT-ACTIVITIES take refuge there And crawl, jump, and bite in a worry- some way, Causing the students to sweat, groan and PA Y. She's a horrible LOOCCD KER, with all her diseases- Eating the ROOM-RESERVATIONS she seizes- She always FEEls well and never gets thin, fOh, gosh, what a beast! O! the shape she is in!J DIPLOMA may pester her early in Spring, And cankerous BREAKAGE germs make her ears ring, But what can the student do? Where may he flee? He's just a tax-payerg education is FQMEE. EXAMINATION and SPECIAL EXAM Give Fee-fee the strength of a battering ram! fBut these aren't enough! No, the "big dogs" all rule That we must FEEcl her PENALTIES to stay in school!J Ugh! the LATE-REGISTRA TION with its awful scent Fee-fee eats alive! And the NON-RES- IDEN T ? She gulps that down too, and voracious- ly pines .... For a hot demi-tasse of the LIBRARY fines! REPEA T-ADULT SPECIAL-is this, then, the fate Of the student who once thought that college was great! But that's not the end, for Fee-fee again scored When she dug up foul FLUNKS, above all abhorred. A nd so Fee-fee thrives as she bleeds us poor blokes fBusiness managers always liked one- sided jokes!J Searching for fresh meat, ever she prowls. lWhy, yes, I admit it's the "hit clog" that howls!J A. M. fDREWSl OVEN. The Weekly Ncwsmagnzine Editor: James R. Knott. Managing Erlilor: William E. Fairbanks. Associates: 'I"cd Muck, Douglas Oherdorfer, Billy Love, B'n Meginniss, Ben W'iIlis, Bnyn Harrison, Jolln Lnvin. Billy Gaither, Jimmy Blume, Reggie Williams. Gcnrgr llond, 'Wally McMullen. Subscription Rules: One year in Slat: Uvia, 53.503 Tnllyopiu, love and nlfeclion. TIME, May 20, 1934 f4-kj--LN Wcarable Qflf:ud1'os4?' GAINESVILLE FLORIDA OUTDOOR PHOTOGRAPHY AND HOME PORTRAITURE Kodak Dewelophgg -- 1J7'l.7Zfl.7Zg -- Enlargifgg and Framing Uncliallenged Leadership IDEAL FERTILIZERS SK the men wl1o have grown record citrus, truck and field crops in Florida what brand of fertilizer they used. A surprisingly large number of them will answer: MIDEAL FERTILIZERSY9 For more than forty years growers have placed their faith in IDEAL F ERTILIZERS. Their faith has always been justified. The place IDEAL FERTILIZERS have in the favor of growers has been gained by years of dependable results, of unvarying quality. There is a brand formulated to suit the requirements of every crop and soil condition in Florida. 1 . Stocks at convenient points throughout the State ' ' : ' Xl, - QN X ZOOLBS, Q I ' sIDEAf . , , ZID. E :5f'f,1LLg5Eag Wilson 81 Toomer Fertilizer Co. f,ERgbtlzens n av JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA fWggf,"f1f,2Q,22g'E 24cnsortvnLi.z.v :ug . JAQQQMLEEI ,MEN Kmigla Brollrers Paper Company laelssonollle, Florllcla TAMPA MIAMI ATLANTA ORLANDO FLORIDA "Afll'Paper for Emery Purpose " Vol. XXV, No. 1 The Weekly Newsrnagazine May 20, 1934 ATIO AL AFFAIRS THE PRESIDENCY Man of the Year QSee front Coverl Number one politico of the current year was Charles E. Bennett fsee coverl, President of the Student Body. Last April he was swept into ofiice on a wave of votes to be accounted for by his own ability, the weakness of his opponent and the sturdy political bloc he captained. Bennett's political career had sup- posedly terminated the year before, when, as Editor of the Alligator, he editorially flew in the face of his party bosses. However, the party disinte- grated and the versatile Mr. Bennett swam sturdily, landed much bedrag- gled upon the deck of its successor. In many respects unusual, Mr. Ben- nett is the first non-fraternity man to head student government. CHe belongs to that large-by-assertion, small-by-fact group best described as Barbarians-by- choicej. Having reached the pinnacle of political greatness, he looked wist- fully about for things to do, found them, did them. Under his able leadership, the work- ing majority of his party was used to revise and overhaul the student body constitution, effect general economies, pare off unwarranted fees. Neither he nor his party was able to break Mar- able's hold on photograph contracts. Possibly the best, undoubtedly the most active student body president, Bennett's capacity was based upon a firm foundation of ability, knowledge, and shrewdness. No hell-for-leather individualist, Bennett still manages to think his own thoughts, translate them into his own acts. During all his campus career, how- ever, Bennett failed in one particular. He did not win a sports letter fThe "F" on his sweater is purely managerial.J For this, and other discrepancies, he was rejected as a Rhodes scholar. Partially impartial, Prexy Bennett has weathered the storms of the presi- dency with remarkable nautical skill. Early in his career he followed the practice of embarking upon quixotic tilts, a habit which has persisted in his present "Big Sister" anti-gambling campaign. Firmly convinced of the moral degeneracy of present campus life, he maintained a standing vice squad under the dubious leadership of Poetic Commoner James Gordon Hor- rell. Fearfully fidgety, apprehensive of public disapproval of his executive pol- icy, he has sifted the advice of his con- stituents with doubtful expertness. Ever dreading change, he has, nevertheless. fostered a revised constitution, an in- tercollegiate student government asso- ciation, the perennial Student Union building, an athletic commission, numer- ous fee-investigating committees. occasions. He feels that obtaining ad- ditional honors upon himself would be lily-gilding of the first water, a risk which Phi Kappa Phi courageously as- sinned. His habits: temperateg hobby: cork- snufiing. GEGRGIA SPRING Buya Berg PRESIDENT Kr AMBASSADORS Poor big game hunters they. 1Scc col. 3,1 His chief problem has been to muzzle Fairbanks and keep Brown happy. His solution has been guided by a steadfast adherence to some unknown principle, which seems to be serviceable on all CONTENTS P090 Alumni ................. . . . 21 Animals . . . . . . 24 Art . ..... .. . 29 Awards .......... . . . 29 Books ............. . . . 32 Business 1Q- Finance . . . . . . 26 Education . ......... 27 Foreign News ... ... 15 Letters ....... . . . 2 Medicine .... . . . 30 Milestones .. . . . 31 Miscellany ...... . . . 28 Music . ............. . . . 19 National Affairs .... . . . 7 People ........... . . . 31 Press . .......... 23 Radio . ..... 29 Religion . . . . . . 27 Science .... . . . 30 . ...17 7 Sport .. .. Fan With Friends Last November were ushered into the "Little White House" at Warm Springs in the heart of Georgia, ambassadors from the University of Florida fsee cutj seeking audience with Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Their purpose, as explained to a tenth secretary: to obtain the pres- ence of the Great Recoverer in Gaines- ville as guest of honor for the intended biggest Homecoming. fSee Time, Oct. 1, 1933.5 Anachronistic Prexy Charles Bennett sat quietly with his cohorts, cagey Jack Peters, experienced, mature Larry Wal- rath, and erudite, blondish Edward M. Clarke. The respectful silence of the querulous quartet turned to tasteless taciturnity as the hours and days passed. Countless secret agents, secre- taries, and groundkeepers were duti- fully interested in the comfort of the emissaries, but success had definite lim- itations. According to beatific, incoherent Ben- nett, no one upon the government staff minded citizens of the nation being present, but cognizant of the fact that nothing was being accomplished in the way of finding Blue Key a Homecoming 8 TIME, May 20, 1934 National Affairs-CContinueclj speaker, the uxorious Walrath sug- gcsted that he assume control of the situation. To this suggestion Bennett agreed, reserving the right to be photo- graphed with Roosevelt, if the new leader succeeded in getting an audience. More days passed while the sunnish, saturnine group occupied loungy Demo- cratic chairs, cooled worn heels in a white fish pond. Clarke, refusing to miss more of Pro- fessor James W. Day's verbose lectures, moved to return home: the motion was tabled by the doe-eyed Peters. To Time newshawks Peters explained how his cohorts passed anxious, waiting hours. "It had always been my belief that President Bennett's hobby was run- ning the student body to beneficial ad- vantage, but during the entire journey Bennett insisted upon our making in- numerable snapshots of himself. Mr. Clarke threatened to withdraw his sup- port of Mr. Bennett's administration un- less the latter refrained from the prac- tice. This incident was the only time during the five-day itinerary that any dissension was evidenced in our ranks. Despite our failure to obtain the ser- vices of Mr. Roosevelt, Blue Key owes Mr. Bennett a debt of gratitude, and Mr. Bennett owes Blue Key a lot of money, for we were not without finan- cial need." jjwgv . i a : ny" ' T' , B Si I It X ii" Enya Berg ENVOY PETERS Kr FRIEND No weakling hc. When approached on the subject of the University's evident displeasure at his most evident failure, President Ben- nett diplomatically replied, "Blue Key is a wonderful organization, but I con- sider ourselves fortunate in having a governor to fall back on." THE CONGRESS Roll Call "Do I hear a motion to pass the requi- sition as read?" "I so move." "If there is no objection, the motion is passed." Thus in the usual manner did the Executive Council rubber-stamp its approval on the expenditure of student body funds. To meet the problem of checking this inefficient practice came Braintruster Boss Brown. His plan included the taking of roll call on every motion presented to the council. To conserve the energy of active, dynamic, Secretary Coulter, the council ordered mimeographed blanks bearing the names of council members. The secretary merely enters thereon the title of the motion and the date, checking each member's vote for oiilcial certification in the permanent records of the student body. On the fioor of the council the plan was introduced in the form of a motion by noisy Mouthpiece Edwards. Mem- bers of the council listened, cogitated. Wary of their political futures, they passed the Boss's brainchild. Conscientious Prexy Bennett pooh- poohed the measure as impractical, had visions of midnight council meetings, did not feel deeply on the subject. -T QT. Last week Time's editorial rooms were fiooded with requests for short biographical sketches of the campus law makers. Below is Time's answer to those requests: Elmer Griffin: Arts Kr Sciences iStu- dents'J. The Alpha Delt's hope for a repeat as Chancellor of the Honor Court, Griffin crusaded avidly against vice, sat short, blond, sanctimonious at many a meeting. He looked important, acted importantly. The Arts 8z Sciences Col- lege read his record, rejected him as their honor court representative, he ceased to exhibit political possibilities. g Julian Moore: Arts Sz Sciences iStu- dents'J . A believer in beauty as typified by the Seminole beauty section, Moore's blustering ego carried him to the top of the heap, and he graduated cnm laude to the Board of Student Publica- tions. Archie Harris: Arts Kz Sciences iStu- dents'J. For political services to the president, Chairman of the Finance committee. His only official act, the printing of 500 forms of which 40 were used, brought him into executive dis- approval. Bruce Taylor: Bus. Ad. fStudents'J. Bouncing Bruce, political football of party bosses, worked hard, earned an honor court reprimand for mishandling absentee ballots of which he knew noth- ing, the editorship of the Seminole Of which he knew less. , Caroll Lancaster: Bus. Ad. fStu- dents'J. Self-appointed chairman of the gripe and grievance committee, he paid for his ohice by signing class-rousing editorials in the Forum column. No one has yet decided who wrote the edi- torials but the style smacked of Fair- banks. Rollo Stovall: Bus. Ad. fSee Peoplel. Fred Flipse: Bus. Ad. Like Cal Cool- idge his career marks the triumph of mediocrity. The Phi Delta Thetas Iiayu Berg FLOORLEADER EDWARDS Law's political abortion. bathed him, gave him a blue key, made him keep his mouth shut. Julian Warren: Bus. Ad. lStudents'J . Many a local dispensary regretted his quituation. McCallahan: Education fStudents'J. The Silent Scot. J. W. Kea: Ag. fStudents'J. No dirt farmer, he wears continual clean shirts, asserts nothing, gots in no trouble. Shackleford: Engineering fStudents'J. Sweet 8z silent: tests indicate a case of arrested development. Happy Dale: Engineering iStu- dents'D. His contribution, a smile. Cuz Edwards: Law fStudents'J. Like John Lavin, a political abortion. "Bus" Horrell: fFloridaJ. Minority floor leader. He re-discovered the po- litical truth that men who meet the approval of the law school are politi- putrid to the rest of the campus. Owens: Pharmacy fStudents'j. Like his first name, his identity is unknown. Bill Jackson: Arch. fStudents'j. Al- ways in good taste, he pushed over Baya Harrison to become our next chancellor. He has exhibited all the drive and push usually attributed to Herbert Hoover. Joe James: Vice Julian Warren fFloridaJ. He beat a good man but was TIME, May 20, 1934 9 Nation al Affairs-CContinuedj exhausted by the effort. With little ostentation he functions as minority's assistant fioor leader. -...i.Q...... Colnonn Cleansing Into the impressive chambers of the Executive Council last winter strode Florida Alligatoofs globe-trotting edi- tor, DeVane Williams. Reason: the anonymous column problem. Vehem- ently he urged the Council to approve his laundering of the Alligatoofs dingy sheets, to issue an official dictum against the appearance of anonymous columns in student publications. Prexy Bennett, onetime Alligator tycoon, viewed with alarm the editorial weakness of his progeny, frowned deeply, denied the propriety of the Council's interference with the editorial policy of the paper, demanded why Editor Williams would not take a firm stand on his own volition. Crestfallen, chagrined, Editor Williams admitted his unwillingness to consign would-be scandal mongers to the nether regions, feared the fiight of his phenomenal pop- ularity. In the general debate which followed, chunky, forensic, Guest Speaker Fred Herr, Sigma Chi's prize pugilist, eulo- gized the anonymous column as the most widely read section of the Alligator. Finally, cautious, zealous Prexy Ben- nett, unwilling to establish any danger- ous precedent, dissolved the meeting, asked the Councilmen to express un- official opinions as a cross section of the student body for the editor's guidance. Majority opinion was anti-column. Fu- ture Winchells will be muzzled. Honor Court Fiasco Last April lavish John Lavin Csee Debatingj made his last public' appear- ance on the Florida campus. For the past two years John had conducted him- self well, stopped getting "sick" before his debates, converted many an enemy into a friend. This state of affairs pleased him not, said he, "I must go out with reverberations." Opportunity offered when thirty-one absentee ballots were mislaid by Messrs. Taylor and McCrory. With the Honor Court forensic Mr. Lavin filed equity proceedings to protest the validity of the election, had his pleadings signed by Catspaw Ausley. Result: the Honor Court met in solemn conclave to mete out political justice, the legal battle of the year was on. Only opposiparty member willing to cross legal swords in defense of the elec- tion was bald, bellicose libeler Will Fair- banks fsee Pressj. With a close win under his belt Wily Will wanted votes in question counted, no re-election. On the bench, perplexed, sat Student lfarty Chancellor Bill Simmonsg in the Jury box, Florida Party men, five, Stu- dent Party, four. Bill Simmons gav- elled thunderously for silence, glowered darkly, the trial. Logistic Mr. Lavin smiled crookedly at his audience, launched into intricate but literate reasoning, thus: The thirty- one ballots might have been tampered with, absentee voting had, in general, been loosely handled, absentee votes should be rejected. His was the only just stand. Said he, "We of the Florida Party have no casey we a1'e here for the sole purpose of seeing justice doneg of seeing the good name of Florida pol- itics kept free from any undeserved blight which might be placed upon them by hoi-polloi who surround our proud walls. Since we look upon those ballots as rejectable, then 98 men are disen- franchised. We propose to throw out the entire election." Winsome Will, newly arrived, weight- ed down with tomes of legal lore, spoke briefiy. "We must agree with Mr. Lavin when he says that the Florida Party has no case, beyond that, Mr. Lavin's reason- ing is like the peace of God, in that it surpasses all understanding." Amused, loquacious Lavin found it urgent to object to the voluminosity of "Attorney" Will's legal material, grieved aloud because the brief for the defense contained a score of citations that neither Lavin nor his associate Wobo Woodward could locate. Ora- torical John told the court that these citations were probably not very good law, and at any rate shouldn't be consid- ered as applicable to this campus. Buyu llvrg COUNSEL LAVIN "I must go out with ?'G'U01'lI6'I'CLl'l0'llSu. The audience received several legal treats. First, the pompous Chancellor offered testimony from the bench with- out objections from either attorney. Not content with being judge, he desired also to be witness, would have been jury also had it been possible, onlookers felt Buyn lh-rg EXPERT McCRonr Memory was not his forte. Burke might well have risen from his grave, spouted Blackstone, had he heard this subversion of justice. Called to testify was unwilling Chair- man of Elections Bruce Taylor. After his tale of negligent forgetfulness, he was cross-examined by Mr. Lavin, who triumphantly discovered that baffled Bruce wasn't sure where he had been at three P. M. on the Saturday past, then admitted to opposing counsel that he didn't know what difference it made. Second witness to be called was addle- pated Seaborn McCrory. From the stand he gave a perfect exhibition of conscientious circumlocution. He could not 1'emember about the ballots, he knew exactly what he had had for breakfast. Such naivete is invariably popular with juries. Even Interpreter Fairbanks could find no facts in the torrent of information passing from his pupil's lipsg when asked pointed questions by Wily Will, the witness objected. When asked simple questions by Lavin, replies were preceded by, 'fWell, I can't be sure, but I think that, to the best of my knowledge, I don't exactly remember." His objections were invariably sustained by bumbling Bill Simmons. Throughout the trial, opposing coun- sel poured deep sarcasm with a liberal hand, generally conducted themselves like a brace of schoolboys, anathema- tized constantly, lost their short tem- pers. ' A pompous junior "lawyer", one "Don Dunham, Jr.," succeeded in making a finished ass of himself. During lively discussion concerning one still-missing 10 TIME, May 20, 1934 Nation al Affairs-CCOnt inued vote from Law College, Dunham arose imperiously from the audience, gave an intimate little story of how he had voted his absentee ballot, concluded his asi- nine recital by volunteering his mar- tyred services, exited grandly. For a closing speech Fairbanks added but one word to Lavin's bright lexicon, sat down. "Gabby" spoke eloquently for thirty minutes, leaped nimbly from premise to conclusion over torrents of fallacious reasoning which lay between. Result: By common consent it was gen- erally conceded that the two self-elected heroes were well matched. Witnesses Taylor and McCrory re- ceived reprimands from the court for negligent handling of absentee voting, the thirty-one ballots were duly counted. Net results: Lavish Lavin's party lost one more office, Forensic John was once more in bad odor with Willie's play- mates. "Winsome Willie" had quietly disappointed his erstwhile respectful enemies, demonstrated his sophomoric legal pretensions, added a few more members to the fast-growing stop-Fair- banks club. On Florida campus, quiet reigns. -I llayn Berg WEEK-ENDSTRESS ESTES For her, chiclcen-pox. Loquacious Lavin growls yet in the deep shadows of Pikesville, snarls at politi- cos, terrifies villagers of the surround- ing hamlet. Bellicose Bill gumshoes abroad once more, skirts Pikesville warily, bares a flat chest to the rugged elements. For him, the curse of in- famy. ARMY 8z NAVY Military Year Despite the usual absurd publicity- seeking editorials and pacifist demands the University R. O. T. C. unit continued its earnest, fruitless attempts to teach slothful students the art of keeping the world safe for democracy. Newly- arrived, little-known Colonel Allen headed the usual efficient, slightly bored department, tried in vain to make the work interesting and popularg capable, eloquent Major Lange, to the surprise of observers, developed the infantry regiment into a fairly inter- ested group of uniform-wearers. Paunchy, effectual Major Conner did less with the artillery, couldn't under- stand why. Artillery Captain Bennett, affectionately known as Chauncey, made life enjoyable for his men. Infantry Captain Hazlehurst proudly defended all army traditions. Attempts to make the unit popular to students and Floridians fared little bet- ter than in previous years. Best effort was military week-end: cadet officers selected their sponsors, paraded before them, presented them with dust-covered bouquets. Worst blunder of the year was an order to have the ground strewn plentifully and redolently with manure, preventing ceremonial presen- tation of sponsors to units. Happy om- cers, clumsily clad in boots and spurs and other military accoutrements, pushed not-so-happy girls around rough gymnasium floors to the mediocre music of Art Kassel and his Kassels-in-the-Air fsee Musicj. Minor: the review in honor of Governor Sholtz, the Presi- dcnt's Parade. ' Deliberately, departmental heads de- layed announcement of appointments as long as possible to sustain the lagging interest of seniors whose last interest promptly expired with the new ranking order. Military heads have long favored giving non-fraternity men the most im- portant positions, made Dan McCarty Cadet Colonel, whose only redeeming grace is his peculiar habit of wearing his hat straight. Bald, brazen Sam Davis was made the head of the infan- try unit in conformity with the policy of having one athlete in a responsible position. It is reported that the author- ities debated hours over a choice be- tween Davis and Hughes, the honor going to the former after a 10 to 9 vote that he was less stupid. Hughes lays the faulty decision to politics and claims that true intelligence was not consid- ered. The choice for head of the artil- lery regiment was naturally unfortu- nate, Jack Judyg no unit could stand his presence for more than one hour at a time. Only one, diligent Don Dunham, approaches Judy. Infantry majors are Patterson and Dell, substituting, re- spectively, for Davis' lack of brains and beauty. Of the artillery majors little can be said, little has been done, little will be done. MAJOR PATTERSON if P U No dullard he. Telephonic Tears The grim spectre of disease, inscru- table, pitiless, struck death to the social aspirations of morbulent Elinor Estes, regnant week-endstress, and mixed a bitter draught for the lips of her belli- Uaya COLONEL MCCARTY For him, a teary triumph. potent suitor, "Handsome Dan" Mc- Carty, of military renown. Chosen by Colonel McCarty to reign over the Military Ball, shapely, Havi- comous Elinor sighed, envisioned a future entirely roseate. Came disaster in the palliaments of chicken-pox. Came tears. Came a telephonic conversation between lachrymose, crestfallen Miss Estes and Anne Tedgar, unsympathetic erstwhile friend. TIME, May 20, 1934 11 Nation al Affairs-Clfontinuedj Sobbed Elinor: "I was to lead the Military Ball. Now I've got chicken- pox and can't even come to it." Miss Tedgar, inopportunely derisive, guffawed, twitted Miss . Estes, who wrathfully sniffled: "How would you feel if you had chicken-pox and couldn't lead a Military Ball?" Miss Tedgar's reply was cut short by a sharp, metallic click. .ig-..- All Things to All M en Last December, Sabres, number one army honorary, held their first initia- tion fformerly Sabres was a national organization, bore the famed name, Scabbard and Bladel. Usual asinin- ities continued in the usual manner until the final afternoon of the three- day initiation period. Into the empty bellies of seven stalwart pledges went large quantities of evil-smelling liquids. The drenching was supervised by Sabres' officers, but not by Regular Army Colonel Allen, whose duty it should have been. Results were imme- diate, unpleasant. Sick pledges dragged sicker pledge brothers down Gaines- ville's principal thoroughfare, created a furor among townspeople. Dean B. A. Tolbert Call things to all menj shook the big stick of dismissal at Sabre pledges, winked knowingly at Board-of-Control-favored military de- partment, found violent student senti- ment against dismissing the individual tipplers, allowed the matter to subside. effecting a miraculous escape from gloomy State Uvia Penitentiary, remain at large in this vicinity. The follow- ing descriptions, are published at the request of police officials who urge that the fugitives be shot on sight: - "SPIDER" NEVILLE Dainty, mincing. Dual personality. Wears fiower in lapel. Probably dis- guised as old woman. Was convicted two years ago of desertion, lampooning a high school girl. HSLUGU MATHIS A madman with the strength of a wild beast and the mind of a little child. Believed to have sought refuge in the reeking slums of Sigmanuborough with "Butch" Conroy, confessed accomplice in the formation of the German Club, a common law felony. HHANDSOME DAN" MCCARTY Good features. Above medium height. Criminally insane. Labors under the delusion that he is an important figure in politics and society. Was sentenced to life imprisonment for complicity in the organization of the White Friars. UPOPPAN LovE, ALIAS "BILLY THE KID" Bald, doddering, mind impaired by incipient senile dementia. The peniten- tiary's oldest prisoner and a former cell-mate of "Bluebeard" McClurg, at- tempted polygamist. Was serving a three-year sentence for disorderly con- duct. Habitual offender. The Kidg alias, Call Me Pal, alias, other compound terms of endearment. .Q...,. REFORM Reformers on Warpath August, sanctiloquent Samuel Davis, rabid theophile and Y.M.C.A. zealot, scowled, thundered a warning to oeno- philists past, present, and potential. "Lechery must go," he declared when interviewed by newshawks following an address to the Epworth League last month. "We who have been shocked and revolted by the smoking and other vicious practices to which many of our most prominent fraternity men nightly abandon themselves, are even now gird- ing our loins for the greatest Crusade against debauchery that ever vindi- cated Virtue and exposed lewdness to the sword of righteous indignation . . . a renaissance of righteousness, gentle- men, a mighty cavalcade of the upright which I, mid the lengthening shadows of my college career, shall captain." "At this time, however, lest I be ac- credited with an achievement in which another had no small part, I wish to laud the efforts of that eminent nepha- list and divinity scholar, Beverly Mc- Ewan, largely through whose indefat- igable zeal and inspired eloquence the great upheaval which I have conceived is shortly to be encompassed." McEwan, ascetic, agelastic VICE- president of the L'Apache Temperance . A, i Society, has lately flayed with vitriolic N .f NAT FUTCH AND "BLOODY Bos" invective, "Sporty Bob" Matthews and X MATTHEWS others who opposed his measures to in- Sullen, sinister. Serving life sentence terdict the sale of beer and tobacco j for conspiracy to kidnap and hold for within ten blocks of the campus. "Ar- Q I ransom the person of Will Fairbanks, mageddon is come," he told the Ladies A: Q successful politician. Missionary Society recently in a with- Hu.-' XV J",-. -.J .l - T-Al t-' xl YA 25' SQ-I ' Q J Q Q 4' .Z fx E1 X si QP' " :: v E ll Ai s 'N .i . 2 - fi - -Q, an -. full .3 Q 4- . 'P 'I ' ' f I -f' ! ' - -1' cp- . 9: -N a .N x f x . :TQ X lf! - 'I .M -, S.. E PUBLIC ENEMIES NEVILLE, FAIRBANKS, NIATHIS, L0vE, AND FUTCH CRIME p Police H zmt A determined squadron of police officers and heavily-armed civilians is scouring every tussock of the treacher- ous marshes of Gainesburgh moor in a thrilling man hunt which terrified farm- ers hope will result in recapture of the '-wir' 'nimble desperadoes whoprecentlv For them, no bed of roses. "DEAD EYE" FAIRBANKS Political agitator. Moral Imbecile. Convicted of criminal syndicalism in organization of Cavaliers. "PARSON" JONES Probably will be found disguised as a Baptist Minister. Convicted of selling fwjholy watered stock in the Florida Alligator and political complicity. Alias, ering diatribe against drink. "The hour is at hand when we who abhor licen- tiousness must rise in fearless might that the demon rum may be driven from this campus never to return. I thank heaven for membership in a fraternity which has ever looked upon student drinking with the uncompromising de- spection that it deserves." 12 TIME, May 20, 1934 National Affairs-Cflontinuedj Lady Fingers Deeply stirred by the impassioned appeal of Beverly McEwan, fiery young evangelist, and eager to lead the much- talked-of crusade against vice by re- turning Sam Davis' erring fiock to the fold, the K.A. lodge, local temperance society, entertained the A.T.O. frater- nity at a delightful picnic and song service in a quiet, moss-hung glade on the outskirts of Gainesville. After the formulation of plans for similar amenities in the future, and the consideration of suggestions as to how student drinking might best be com- batted, Dibrell Simmons led the as- sembly in a pleasant half hour of group singing climaxed by Faerie Bryant's French horn solo, a beautiful rendition of "Rock of Ages." Following the service of refreshments which consisted of lady fingers and lemonade, the group returned to the city, jubilant in the knowledge that it had taken a significant stride toward the banishment of strong drink from the campus of their University. .iigii POLITICAL NOTES Flop of the Year Few spectators witnessed the cere- mony which thwarted the well-laid plans of ambitious key-seeking political tycoons. Early in the second semester two anxious, familiar figures were avidly tearing to pieces a small sheet of paper. The place: Florida's historic Law College. The figures: "Boss" John Mercer Brown, and Frances Patrick f"Meetings"J Conroy. The paper: A petition seeking to revive famed Black and White Masque, Florida's former No. 1 honor society. ' Immediate cause of the collapse was the refusal of cautious Politico William Calvin f"Squeaky"J Sherrill to sign the petition. Altho this action had been taken by six members of his own party and four of his opponents, he refused to risk criticism which might refiect on his subsequent presidential candidacy. The movement began as a result of the failure of Blue Key to reconsider the election of new members prior to its regular annual selection. Chief vic- tims of this oversight were: "Boss" Brown, Will Fairbanks, "Cuz" Edwards, Baya Harrison, Doug' f"ex-Boss"J Oberdorfer. Martyr Brown was the first successful major political chair- man to evade the honor of membership. Crusader Fairbanks was overlooked be- cause of the undimmed memory of his vigorous anti-Blue Key campaign for Primary Progressive Candidate Jerry Carter. Irked, they sought recognition by appealing to fellow-sufferers to initiate the Masque Revival Movement. Important factor was prominent men- tion in the Seminole. To secure this they rushed Business Manager "Reggie" Williams, who finally succumbed after viewing old Black and White Masque Seminole cuts. Non-partisanship was assured by the ready cooperation of Florida Party's Chairman, John Curry Ausley. After much deliberation, So- cialite Conroy agreed, signed the peti- tion along with "Blackfoot" Baya Har- rison. Meanwhile, the Boss had rounded up his political cohorts, Flo-rida Alli- gator's editor, Nolan DeVane Williams, and Vice-President Dan f"Colonel"J McCarty. Prexy Bennett agreed to Baya llerg Pourlco SHERRILL The risk was' too great. sign if the rest of the panel were com- pleted. Sherrill's balk caused the docu- ment to be presented to Dean of Stu- dents Benjamin Arthur Tolbert minus two signatures. Sensing a bad taste in their mouths, conscience-stricken Petitioners Conroy and Harrison hastened to the Dean's office to withdraw their names. Bewil- dered, dismayed, they found alert "Boss" Brown had preceded them, bor- rowed the petition under the guise of completing the panel. Efforts to nego- tiate proved futile. The petition was destroyed. .QQ-.. Energetzc Cafndzclate For four years S.A.E.'s snorting Ned Hinson has battled for recognition among the famous on Florida's hilless campus. Last March he attained it. A mass gathering assembled within roar- ing distance of the traditional lion. Swarthy Manuel Garcia fsee cutb rose to address the group. With his hand aloft as a signal for silence, the crowd reduced its loud talking to sparse whis- pers. The Castilian began: "In this most auspicious occasion fcheeringj we are privileged to hear one of the nation's most talented orators, a man whom we all respect and adore. Rather than in- flict upon your generous ears the words of an ignorant Latin fmore cheeringj I now do myself the supreme honor of presenting to you Mr. John S. Lavin, the silver-tongued orator, who recalls to us the forensic splendor of the old South." Amid bursts of applause, Mr. Lavin rose, twisted his face into an oblique arrangement, gesticulated wildly, and heaped verbal flowers upon the graying head of hook-nosed Mr. Hinson. He alluded to his illustrious past, his ac- complishments, his contributions to so- ciety. With oratorical splendor he praised his stupendous energy, ability to lead, constructive ideas. Beaming with scant comprehension of the deep significance of Mr. Lavin's praise, porcine-bodied Mr. Hinson sat silent throughout the speech except for an occasional solicitation of assurance that he was still the subject of Mr. Lavin's comments. Baya Burg ANNOUNCER GARCIA Leaped into the breach.. After paying tribute to all of Mr. Hinson's personal qualities, the orator pitched his voice to near-falsetto and in staccato expressions boldly offered the name of the last year's councilman- reject as the outstanding candidate for President of the Student Body. Cheers followed, increased. Hinson blushed, attempted to rise, found the weight of years and excitement of the occasion had disarmed him. Garcia leaped into the breach to save him from toppling. To avoid pandemonium at the sign of the old man's physical weakness dt the possibility of his fainting, the naturally tanned Manuel spoke for fifteen minutes TIME, May 20, 1934 125 National Affairs-Cflontinaeclj in acceptance of the recumbent's en- tering the race for the Presidency. By this time, Hinson, having regained his composure with the aid of stimulant, ascended the improvised dais, bowed gratefully to the cheering throng, grinned, raised an unsteady hand. Eyes Welling with emotion, with a tremulous voice he expressed his gratitude for the gigantic demonstration of confidence in him. Scarcely audible, yet with zest, he stated that he had considered himself in the twilight of a public career, but with their help he would retain what he had often caught in his younger days- a second wind. His conclusion: "Even the renegades within my own party will take flight when the masses surge to the polls next April. I want them to know that even though my head is bloody from past political set-backs, it is erect. With Lavin and Manny behind him, what man can lose?" lgi. Lmnznary Retzres For a politiconscious public which he has made it his business to astonish for the last four years, diplomat Thomas Al- bert Delegal Csee cutj of the Beta Kappa order, had one more surprise this week. He announced through his grapevine system that his two-year connection with the Florida party was at end. Next day the same medium of commu- 7. X 3 Huya Berg D1PLoMA'r DELEGAL Sn FRIEND "More time for courting". nic-ation announced that James Pratt, whom Delegal had nominated for the position of THE THINKER, would as- sume the duties of diplomat Delegal. To Time newshawks, devious Mr. De- legal revealed reasons, plans. In char- acteristic curt, clear, concise fashion, said he: "My retirement from the Flor- ida Party was agreed upon some time ago, in fact, about the same time prohi- bition was repealed. I didn't want to leave then . . . it was rough going . . . now we are on firmer ground. The party will go on. . . . I may advise, but I am breaking clean . . . with no strings attached. "Frankly, my reason for retiring is that I feel I have had the lead long enoughg let the youngsters have a chance. Such machines should change their directors every two yearsg again, I want more time for courting. Since I have been to a real army camp in Georgia, I have become more closely drawn to the social and alienated from the political world. I find women un- usually interesting, and subjects of pro- found study and research. I plan to write a book on sex. In honesty I must admit that I possess that metaphysical something which distinguishes such lovers as Garbo and Barrymore-also Harlow. They know how to love . . . I too must know." .....Q. Fairbanks, Trnlmph As gusty March drew toward its close, Brown KL Fairbanks, Inc., doing busi- ness as The Students' Party, felt itself treading upon thin political ice. Bill Yeager's all-time all-American shine fsee People! made the race for the top job a conjectural proposition. Fair- banks' outspoken editorial attacks upon the Baptist minister had alienated the BSU vote. Brown's measles had oc- curred inopportunely and left much to be desired in the way of party organi- zation. Obviously something must be done and that quickly. Result: Down went a stiff fraternity assess- ment. Up came a contract of rental for the new gym, 1000 hot dogs, 25 gallons of punch, 1500 cigars, a band to lead a parade, an orchestra to play stirring tunes and the best campus orators for program speakers. Night before elections the dorms, et al., became the guests of the Students' Party. The program was carefully built around aspiring business manager Fairbanks, junior partner of Brown Sz Fairbanks, Inc. When he rose to speak wave on wave of applause re-echoed thru the gym, as many and many a budding politician sought political ap- probation and followed instructions. His speech blatantly regretted that some non-fraternity men not employed by his corporation were seeking to in- fringe upon his patented processes for arousing the Great Unwashed. Modestly he claimed credit for the party bulletin put out by Robert Hoag, pointed scorn- fully at the pitiful rag edited by opposi- party freshmen, laid it reeking at the door of his opponent. Next day Ag., Engineering, Teachers, and Architecture gave Fairbanks enough votes to eke out a bare thirty-vote win. Arts 81, Sciences, Business Administra- tion and Law this own collegej turned him down cold, gave vain support to pcor but honest Nat Futch. Many a good member of the stop- Fairbanks club enunciated a common compound epithet, sulked in sullen silence. W-.-Q. --V - All-American Sinner Biggest shine of the past year was perpetrated by one Bill Yeager, the actively ignorant business manager of this year's Alligator. Last spring Mr. Yeager was swept into office on a wave of fraternity-spite votes directed Buyu Burg BUSINESS MANAGER YEAGER Actively ignorant. against politiputrid Harvey Haesaker fsee Prcssj by his own party's frater- nity men. Allowed to inflate itself daily for a year, Bill's overweaning ego grew to astounding proportions, wrought mirth-provoking results. In Florida Party's nominating committee, Yeager made a determined bid for the presi- dential nomination, was adamantly re- jected by two fraternities. In a dither- ing huff, Yeager's active ignorance led him to announce as a free lance candi- date for the presidency. His qualifica- tions spoke for themselves, said nothing. His platform was notable only for its cleft infinitives, dangling modifiers. His campaign speeches were weak, weaseling attempts to get pity votes, left his audiences torn between mal de 'mer and hysterics. Blinded by the fog of his own egotism, Business Manager Yeager stumbled ludicrously into political oblivion, failed 14 TIME, May 20, 1934 Nation al Affairs-CContinued to realize that he would be remembered as the University's all-time all-Amer- ican shiner. .iQi. M using Boss Lumpy, elongated Mercer f"Boss"J Brown sat smiling behind his shiny new mahogany desk last week. "It's great to have reached the top," he con- fided to newshawks with his usual dis- criminating conservatism. Drawing a characteristic puff on his Co'rona-Co- lluyu Jicrg Boss BROWN "I shall not retire to please the Press". rc-na he made the first formal press statement of his career. "You can quote me as saying," he chuckled in his most intimate manner, "that I consider myself the model student leader. I shall not retire to please the press. I am sincerely annoyed by all these re- ports. Just now I am feeling fine and -enjoying my power. One day I shall retire-but not to please the press." Politically sophisticated oldtimers will recall the crucial query of former political campaigns: "Upon what mis- sion is the Boss bent?" CT'imc, Oct. 9, 19321. Of course the inscrutable coun- tenance of the crafty old mogul did not betray the destination of his long, able, athletic legs. The Boss quaintly as- cribed his omniscience to "these faith- ful old dogs of mine." Loyal, alert Ben f"Big Shot"J Levy departed from his customary yes-mannishness with a vig- orous denial of this modest admission. Admiringly said he: "Don't forget your erudite treatise on the history of stu- dent government. Your masterful in- terpretation certainly reveals the quali- ties which have brought you to the acme of student government." Musing dreamily, the Boss remi- nisced: "I shall never regret the many years I spent as political messenger boy under the sterling tutelage of Old Boss Kirton. The ethical teachings of that old master are gems in my political treasure chest. Because of this wealth of background, I was able to force into retirement such political stalwarts as Walrath, Clarke, and Sherrill." CKnow- ing observers are not blind to the mis- chievous machinations of the sinister William Calvin Sherrill, onetime Stu- dents' Party chairman, whose political ambitions seem unbounded.J Ever practical, the Boss awakened abruptly from his reverie, pounded fiercely upon his desk, cried loudly: "We'll get the Big Five yet. We got them politically: now we'll get them socially. Wait 'til you see the fluff I'm having down for the finals, boys." ,...Q,.. Broad Program Plamzecl Sharing the political limelight with "Honest John" Mercer Brown is cher- ubic, apple-cheeked, self-effacing Willie Fairbanks. Emerging from obscurity a-s Primary-Progressive Carter's thin, knob-knuckled, right hand vitriol- slinger QTime, March 5, 19325, he has run the political gamut from radical to reformer. Unphased by the manifest inconsistencies in his hectic public life this private life has been hecticbut not inconsistentl, he ruthlessly rakes the campus muck, exposes a system of which he is an integral part. When approached by newshawks, wil- lowy, winsome Willie glanced up from his customary five aces, said: "No, I am not going into bankruptcy. I will admit that my lost control of Cavaliers is a serious financial blow, but it has been oEset by my redoubled efforts at poker. Suckers seem to succumb to my sagacityi' Quizzed concerning his spiritual re- birth, the new Fairbanks frankly ad- mitted: "Dirt got me where I am today, but soap will keep me here. After one more year of finance, I plan to retire and devote my efforts to poor relief." Heralding this altruistic policy was the eminent attorney's recent Darrowesque defense of handsome, efiicient, Elections Chairman Bruce Taylor, and retentive- minded, convincing Seaborn McCrory, Honor Court's absentee ballot expert. A wave of pathos swept the wizard's livid, naked brow as he pensively sur- veyed the aces strewn before him, "I would gladly give them all to regain the Queen that I lost in the last social shufiieg I've paid a heavy price for my success, gentlemen." Recalling for the moment his divine mission, Non-Fraternity Leader Fair- banks joyfully reached for his bowl of warm milk, blithely shifted philosophic philanderings: "With my money-hook firmly on the throttle, house parties, wild parties, contracting parties, minis- terial parties, in fact all parties save the one Great Fairbanks Party shall fade into oblivion on the campus of the University of Florida. My broad pro- gram embraces the complete social rec- ognition of the non-fraternity man: in brief, a non-fraternity man in every fraternity. My unwashed brethren have paid the piper long enough: now it's their turn to dance." Aside he cyn- ically murmured, with a return to his familiar self: "I'll admit they're ter- rible, but business is business." .1..9..i. Lost Cause Many transactions have taken place in Science Hall's student body ofiice that have greatly affected Florida stu- dents, and last April two of Florida's athletic leaders nervously awaited the outcome of'Chief Justice William P. Simmons' recount of the previous Thursday's election ballots. Gridster Jack Beckwith was the Flor- ida Party's only hope for a major cam- pus office. Unhesitatingly he was nom- inated for the presidency of the Athletic Council. Opposing him was blonde- headed Byron Herlong. Halfback Beck- with met expectations by polling large numbers of votes in the most pretentious colleges, taking nice majorities in the Business Administration, Law, Arts Sz Sciences divisions of the University. However, the farm bloc went against him. Agrarian Mr. Herlong carried his home preci-nct fAg. Collegel by a 63 vote margin. With small margins in Engineering, Architecture, Education, Basketball Manager Herlong forced the former Michigander to a Hat tie, 872-all. Judiciously, Honor Court's Simmons announced a recount for the next night. S.A.E. sent two of her representatives. 'Contestant Beckwith squirmed upon one of the tables. Bottle-bodied Student Party's Boss, Mercer Brown, waddled in, left, returned with divers Herlong fratmates. Herlong entered, patted Beckwith courteously, buttoned and un- buttoned his gray spring coat. Satizfied with the vote counters, Jus- tice Simmons ordered tabulation. Gloat- ingly, Boss Brown shook mangy hair from measled eyes, crossed steerlike legs, exhibited a semisoled shoe, nodded assent. Florida and Student partyites pur- posely paired, began the routine. Grid- star and Cagemanager winced as each heard the other's name read from the ballots. To his reticent listeners Boss Brown diverted the subject to the great victory of his party, moral, spiritual and actual: challenged Florida Party jokesters to oppose his indorsees. After three half hours of counting, rechecking, recounting, C. J. Simmons meticulously announced Herlong the victor by two votes. Beckwith hailed compliments on his erstwhile opponent, wished success, volunteered aid, left, valiantly restraining emotions. Her- long accepted all humbly, assured his respect. Boss Brown swelled abnorm- ally and left, followed by numerous "yes" men. TIME, May 20, 1934 15 P '15 C-:REI it W iN?EI7VgS TALLYOPIA Williams Reports Todlyopiom Conditions Suave, sophisticated "Gator" Wil- liams fsee cutj, State Uvia's minister plenipotentiary to the League of Na- tions at Tallyopia, recently appointed without portfolio by the Student Party figurehead, William Calvin Sherrill, at behest of Will Fairbanks, who is start- ing his patronage dole to faithful polit- ical adherents, was royally welcomed by prominent representatives of the League. Universal interest and anxiety over the rumblings of war resulted in Minister Williams' appointment to ob- scrve, question, report deductions to Fairbanks. In a manner comporting with thc occasion, acidulous, despotic Caroline De Montigne, President of the League, met Minister Williams at the boat with honeyed words of welcome. Polite, dig- nified Williams' enigmatic response to l i lfaya Bell! MINISTER WILLIAMS Observed, questioned, reported. the address of welcome gave no clue to his country's attitude. From the wel- come of unobtrusive, naive Rosalie Baya, gullible figurehead of Chiopia, he was conducted to ceremonies presided over by Becky Price fsee cutj, whose strong, tactless rule over Kadelphia has won envy from the rulers of neighboring countries whose citizens are less meek and ignorant. Our grim visaged ebon diplomat, bored by the dull, prosaic ad- dress of Joy Makemson, Pibephi's sin- ister dictator, gladly escaped to the guardianship of Adelphia's Polly Bell while Dictator Makemson was worrying over her tottering control of her coun- try. Behind the massive doors of the League's council halls there began many mighty arguments between the great nations. After three days of venomous debating, our haggard, lugubrious min- ister departed, seeking Fairbanks and relief. Time presents an expurgated brief of his report of the troubles of Tallyopia, their causes, possible means of relief: 1. Adelphia. Small Greek country, once among the mightiest, now sinking into obscurity and obsolescence. Cause: enormous debts incurred in the erection oi' imposing capital buildings to im- press strangers. Result: a mad rush of its tax-burdened citizens to adjacent states. No one will settle because of the fear of financial chaos here. Show- ing a deplorable lack of intelligent immigration laws, all Tallyopian na- tions are over-populated with inferiors. Countries neighboring on Adelphia have been forced to mobilize their armies on the borders to halt the exodus of the unwanted. Adelphia is powerless to conquer new territories for its financial condition is known throughout the world and it can neither hire nor enlist troops to carry on its hopeless cause. Their income has been entirely expended to pay interest on the national indebted- ness and they have been forced to recall their ministers in the State Uvian countries. Elizabeth Whidden, one of their few able diplomats, is misplaced: her artfulness and chicanery is lost in the wilderness as her motherland can- not obtain a foothold here. It is sus- pected that Sara Hinson's mysterious missions to State Uvian soil is sup- ported by Sigalphia and that she is in their espionage department. Her in- fluence in Adelphia is waning and she will soon be forgotten. Prediction: a still greater lapse into the field of the forgotten by this hapless agricultural country. 2. Chiopia and Kadelphia. Cause of the greatest anxiety is the omnious rumbling of war between Chiopia and Kadelphia, the greatest nations of Tal- lyopiag torn by strife and discord in the past they are now at swords lengths. Each is desirous of, and must have, more land in State Uviag the latter's unprecedented decrease in mortality this year of 48W fsee Time, September 22, 19335 coupled with its early and extra- ordinary mobilization necessitates the acquisition and colonization of huge provinces. Chiopia is no better situated except that its citizens' notoriously high mortality rate, due to social over-activ- ity and stupidity, has somewhat allevi- ated itr population problem. Each of these nations has its jealous eyes fixed desirously on the same fields of State Uvia. The most desired are the rich and productive countries of Atopia and Sigalphia. Kadelphia seems to have taken a lead in the invasion of Atopia through the efforts of unsophisticated, trusting Alice Dean Mabry. Manly, maudlin Maggie Kreher's stumbling efforts seem to be making little progress for the cause of Chiopia, whose cam- paign in Sigalphia seems to be so suc- cessful that their able leaders have been --r Iiuyu Brig RULER PRICE Neighbors envied her. 1Scc col. 17 withdrawn and the armies put under the command of faltering Fay Sumner and scintillating Scotty Rankin, whose fruitless fripperies against Signuvia still rankle. Neither nation is content with the ground it has gained, but is sending smaller armies into the three next important nations of Kalpha, Pi- kappa, and Signuvia. Heading the Chiopian campaign into Kalpha is ad- dle-pated Flop Middleton, into Sig- nuvia, Betty Manning. Carrying the Kadelphian banners are juvenile, jejune Jo King into Pikappa, buxom, boister- ous Helen Miller into Signuvia. Each nation is calling in all reinforcements from its outlying provinces. War is here. Only possible solution: resign State Uvian nations to being conquered and divided among them. Even as their versutiloquent and unscrupulous diplo- mats inveigle our artless natives into absurd, unfair treaties through the means of secular sessions, colloquially termed late-dates, their armies advance upon us, and we are lost. - 4. Pibephi. Is gradually following lost Atlantis into the forgotten depths of the once great nations. Their ill- equipped armies can carry on no exten- sive campaign, seem content to win and hold the barren wastelands of Phikap- tau, where no real men exist. Unable to overpower the others, they are content to win the doubtful riches of the simple natives who have never known better. Among their leaders who might have 16 TIME, May 20 1934 ff -v -'f- --W -We 5' 7' fi remove Phidelta entirely from the oc ' ' casional notice of the important State Foreign NEWS-'CCOHIIRUBCTQ Uviancoumiesn l liuya .lhrrg ATOPIANS Most desired. achieved something with better backing are Doots Williams, who is spending her life as a perpetually respectful audience for "Doc" Dozierg Kaye Gardner, who, ridden by illness, always returns from Miami lateg and Teeny Wright fsee cutj, who seemingly lacks the intelli- gence to leave Bill Charles for greener fields. Pibephi numbers its greatest achievement as the overpowering of callow, desipient Henry Taylor by Anne Durr. Solution: forgive them, for they know not what they do. Losing the Phikaptaus is a blessing and not in dis- guise. 5. The minor nations such as Tridel- phia, Sigkappia, and Trisigma seem content to win territories of State Uvia in their imaginations only, beguiling themselves with the thought that they could in reality if given the opportunity. They are best forgotten as they are certainly unable to harm the nations of this continent. It is possible that we may rid State Uvia of a great nuisance by telling these small Tallyopian coun- tries of the Phideltas, who are praying for some foreign country to notice and overpower them. It would be a great -service to Phidelta to rid it of its moronic behemoths and by so doing THE BLACK CAT COMPLIMENTS L. G. BALFOUR 81 COMPANY ATTLEBOR0, MASS. TALLAHASSEE-THE CITY OF OPPORTUNITY PROCTOR 81 PROCTOR. Inc. Primers Of the 1934 , Equipped for Service 'GFLASTACOWW STORAGE-GARAGE-WRECKER ' RGSE PRINTING COMPANY AMOCO'-GAS AND OIL The Most Complete Printing and Opposite Floridan Hotel Phone 321 Binding Plant in the State ADAMS' STUDIO 1 THE LEWIS STATE BANK PHOTOGRAPHS THAT FLORIDA,S OLDEST BANK PLEASE Igvvites PHONE C 2V2 Za d Phone 297 Tallahassee, Florida Acccgilrnt Eggllllr P. W. Tallahassee's Most Popular TALLAHASSEEQS TALLAHASSEE CAFE BEST STORE WHERE COLLEGE STUDENTS Established 1837 MEET AND EAT WHEN IN TALLAHASSEE TRADE WITH THESE FIRMS TIME, May 20, 1934 SPORT Home Talent Time's worst news fumble of 1933 was its failure to report lucidly the behind-the-scenes activities which pro- duced the University's new all-alumni coaching staff. In the fall of 1932 Florida boasted more football material, less victories than ever before in its history. Hard- boiled, well-meaning Head Coach Charles Bachman attempted to explain this as due to a "green team", wrathful root- ers were unappeasedg campus publica- tions bogan open criticism, intimating in no uncertain terms that although the team was green, the coaching staff was overripe. Finally the prying political parties, ever desirous of opportunity to censure campus ofiicials, took up the hue and cryg caustic columnists decried the deplorable situation. Throughout the state alumni scanned scandalous scores, scowled, and mouthed their dissatisfac- tion with the mentors. At the Univer- sity the Athletic Council attempted futilely to balance its budgetg students lost interest in their teams, wanted something done. General unhappiness prevailed. Crystallization of campus sentiment began, Blue Key and another organi- zation undertook investigations. Sen- sing sincere student disgust with the trend of athletic affairs, the committee on investigation for the first time in his- tory really investigated. Accountant reports proved conclu- sively that the Athletic Department had been living beyond its incomeg the inves- tigating committee, with subrosa alumni support and the open approval of the student body, presented the athletic de- partment with an ultimatic set of rec- ommendations which negatived the pos- sibility of expensive imported coaches. Result: a period of grave unrest and instructional conferences, then a whole- sale group of resignationsg from the athletic payrolls were erased the names of some of the most notable and ex- pensive coaches in the country. The now broom swepttcleang the coaching stad' departed en masse. This year for the first time in its his- tory, the University of Florida insti- tuted an all-alumni coaching staff. Heading the youthful regime is ruddy, genial Dennis K. CDutchJ Stanley, '28, a steady, dependable end who is said to have deserved the All-American recog- nition given to a teammate. Experi- enced in coaching high schools, he was returned to the campus for two years as assistant to Bachman. After disposi- tion of the latter Stanley was made the head of the department. Sport comment throughout the state gave him little chance to produce a winning team. The result is history, the Saurians, accus- tomed to losing game after game, began to win. Their followers waxed enthu- siasticg only late season losses stopped their championship drive. The state is satisfied. Florida is at last a threat to the leaders of the conference. Much of the credit for the success is due to unostentatious Adonis Walter N. fl3enJ Clemons, '32 capable line coach, who did a great deal of the real work, handled the line exclusively. Another assistant deserving of praise is genial, tolerant Ernest J. lGoofJ Bowyer, '28, the backfield coach. Clemons had coached a highly successful year at Summerlin Institute. Bowyer served well at Southern College. Stanley, in addition to serving as head coach of football, directs the activities of the track teams and coaches tennis. Clemons has perhaps the hardest bur- den of the lot, serving as line coach in football and head coach of basketball and baseball. Bowyer leads the fresh- man baseball group. Forceful, big- voiced Rainey Cawthon, '29, a member of the new organization, is serving as head of the intramural department lsee Tzme, July 28, 1932, for record as head coach of Robert E. Leeg May 26, 1933, as acting principal.-EDJ and coach- ing freshman football. Students and alumni are pleased. CThe alumni staff is to be complimented for realizing that coaches must be more than good "hun- kie" foremen. The staff is aware that it must qualify itself academically, as does the faculty. Stanley has spent two 17 summers at Penn State, Cawthon one summer at Peabody, Bowyer Kr Clemons one summer at Penn State.-EDJ ,,.,Q,..-. Football Feats Florida's Fighting Gators of 1934 had a good season, i. e., in contrast to its immediate precedents, losing three, tying one, winning five games under the zealous, bumbling leadership of bald, earnest Sam Davis. The Saurians did well during the major part of every game, lost only when their vaunted de- fense crumbled before the pounding of powerful, opposing reserves. History afforded them no lesson. Lop- sided scores in the warm-up games expanded the gridsters' egos. Among other spectacular feats Leo Gregory, obscure and diminutive, came out of nowhere to dash 65 yards for a score in the closing minutes of the Stetson game. The spotlight became his. 'Midst plaudits the team journeyed to Raleigh, scored a depressing 0-0 defeat. Came wailing and gnashing of teeth. QA young lady said, "The night was made for love, not for football."-EDJ Still playing bad ball, the muscle-men clumsily accepted a victory from the North Carolina Tarheels. It seemed that gate receipts were destined to pick up. The tragic death of Bobby Tread- gold and injury to Jack Henderson hit the team hard. Not until the Auburn game did the coaches succeed in suc- cessfully revamping the lineup. Steadied and sobered by adversity. the subjects for a Carnegie Report America's Smartest Resort Wear CREATED bu dznels MIAMI md MIAMI BEACH SLIIIYAAZQLGCJ-6?Al!l6b7ZfJ. sm 18 looked as though they were going to justify their collegiate careers after the game against Messrs. Feathers, Brack- ett 8x Co. The senior member of that firm dashed a large number of yards, scored a touchdown, added lustre to his All-American reputation, preserved in- violate Major Neyland's coaching rec- ord. Otherwise the sunshine boys did themselves proud in the face of awe- inspiring, win-producing Tennessee Vols. Come Saturday, Georgia obligingly salved the vanity of prognosticators, shook elfin-footed Homer Key loose for long gains, won. Two defeats depres- singly wailed for a companion. Up stepped Georgia Tech, and the wail died upon the breeze. Persons who earn their living recounting athletic events were impressed by Welcome Shearer's relentless line play and inspired tack- ling. Consequently, the reading public were impressed. Despite this rift in the dark clouds, three-in-a-row brought fur- ther gloom in its wake. Enthusiasm wanedg wolves howled at Coach Stanley's doorg students stared more blankly at one another in sorrow- ful despair. But all was not lost. Care- ful observers noted that beneath this cloak of defeat, the gridsters were de- veloping the old college spirit, strength- ening their determination, girding their belts for further battles. O'er the horizon came erstwhile championship-aspiring Auburn Tigers. Homecoming revellers prematurely rev- elled on what they thought was the . 4 ' lluyu Berg BACK KELLY His loss proved nothivig. fSee Page 195 doorstep of defeat. Saratoga at last. The tide turned. Jimmy Hughes made Florida fandom love his ugliness, his vicious tackles, his line-rending plunges. TIME, May 20, 1934 Billy Chase dz Jack Beckwith passed, punted, ran like the truly great. Florida Wong came the great dawn of a new day. Enthusiasm waxedg wolves gave way to I-told-you-so'sg student faces were hu- manized by cheery smiles. Roman Holiday was still in store. Maryland came to Tampa from College Park, all confidenceg went home consid- erably deliated by a 21-7 defeat. Baldy Davis sang his swan songg Chuck Rog- ers earned the captaincy-elect by being an omnipresent wingman and snagging spectacular heaves from the eflicient mitt of curly-haired, beatific Billy Chase. Everybody went home lvrically dz 1934 football reclined complacently among the pages of history so far as the University of Florida was concerned. .,,Q,.. Football Featsmen Herculean Welcome Shearer, who was very unwelcome to the opposition all season, Sz behemoths Gog and Magog' Stark and Starbuck shared the respon- sibility for bringing disaster to the offensive offensives of Florida's foes. Fast, flashy, pass-snagging Chuck Rog- ers, robust Robert Rickett, and stumb- ling George Moye kept enemy halfbacks from encircling the Florida wings with any degree of consistency, otherwise performed in a creditable manner. Weight was contributed to the guard posts by "Tummy" Tommy Lane, burly Billy Turner, who never ceased to be worried into action by the competition of occasionally brilliant, usually dull King Kong Bryan dz heady "Iron-man" I Spoi ts News F Q R National News News of Florida News From Your Own I-Iome Town The Best In Editorial Features READ FLORIDA'S LEADING NEWSPAPER THE FLORIDA TIMES-UNION JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA TIME, May 20, 1934 Art Shouse. These men delighted the customers who were sufiiciently discern- ing to realize that football teams had guards. At left half Jack Henderson disported to the pleasure of Florida fandom until removed by injury, mechanically-per- feet, versatile Billy Chase proved that this important wheel-horse locality would be well occupied for the next two years, shared the limelight with effec- tive Wally Brown. On opposite side of the offense, shifty, stumbling, pace- changing, mystifying Hub McAnley confounded would-be tacklers to the delight of everyone. Observers were no less delighted at the power-produc- ing antics of chunky, pure Jack Beck- with, who wears Spectacles in private life and looks forward to two more seasons of exhilirating grid glory. Bobby Treadgold earned his' share of glory at right half until the tragic Homecoming accident. Alternate Captain James "Bulldog" Hughes made his presence both known and felt at the fullback position, he refused to stop playing after season was over, won a colorful sweater remindful of Joseph's coat by participating in one of the numerous post-season all-star tilts. The future of line-plunging was brightened by the competition of stoic Charles Stolz and his fraternity brother Walter Middlekauf, who brought up the rear in a very shifty manner. Lost: Davis, Hughes, Kelly, Lane, Treadgold, Henderson, Goodyear Kr Mc- Anly for various reasons. Remaining: every one else. Coach Stanley is wreathed in smiles by the latter consid- eration. Sportscasters unhesitatingly predict that the laurel of victory will decorate the Gator brow in 1935. Query: Will history provide the proper Chasen- ing influence? 19 Sic 'B 1 1: ,AA,A-, SM it -U to "Them Air Kasselsv Last military ball week-end, crowded collegians alternately glided to dreamy waltzes, whirled to cataclysmic cariocas. Art Kassel and his Kassels-in-the-Air made merry monied music fS1,300.00l in the new gym. Ethereally awkward Maestro Kassel appeared only semiconscious, went thru his antics comatically. Swaying gently with the music's rhythm, with baton held unsteadily aloft, he seemed content to follow blindly the rattle of his reeds, the blat of his brasses. Over-rouged, peroxblonde Kay Tollen, Air-Kassels' broad baritone, invited all listeners to "Comeup 'n' see me some time." Between songs, torrid Torch- singer Tollen sat near Kassel, beamed toothily, vacantly, at awed, amorous collegians. Questioned by reporters on the sub- ject of Florida's famed climate, Band- ster Kassel declared vehemently, "Ah, it's swell. There's no other name for it fin Kassel's limited lexicon, agreedb -it's swell. A man would be a fool if hc didn't like Florida." Floridians generally returned no com- pliment, agreed that rabid Rabbit Rob- bins had been vastly underrated. -..49 Brown, Brumley 62 Burnett Last year, under the capable direction of Richard De Witt Brown, whose sar- torial and tonsorial imperfections are a campus byword, the University band successfully entertained local and radio audiences with their 8-year-old reper- toire of six f6l sacred selections. Bandirector Brown's intentions might vary as he drew from his blatant bands- men strains of adagio, largo, larghetto, andantino, moderate, pianissimo, presto, innuendo and diminuendo, but the re- sults always remained just so-so. To his love of art, toothsome Band- manager George William Brumley, Jr., attributed his ability to direct the des- tinies of seventy aspiring, admiring, perspiring would-be bandsters. Band- manager Brumley ironhandled also musifrat Kappa Kappa Psi. Said he, "Ah, music. Yes, music and life and love and poetry and all that sort of thing-ah, yes, music." Bandirector Brown and Bandman- ager Brumley might control the musi- calamities of the band in the broadcast- ing studio or in the grandstands, but once cut loose onto the drill or football field leadership was not in them. In- stead the whole appalling responsibility dropped heavily upon the pitifully thin shoulders of Drumajor Joseph Davis Burnett. Spindleshanked Drumajor Burnett was found to be able to goose- step, wave his baton and toot his whistle with the best of them. .-.4.Q..l Ram Storm The first heavy rains of the year drenched the busy thoroughfares of prosperous, progressive, Gainesville. Pufling, blowing, the crack A. C. L. flyer catapulted down gleaming West Main Street, came to an abrupt stop before the beauteous, overpowering railway terminal. Braving the worst of a torrential blast, a lithe figure in an ebony coat alighted from the Pull- man and raced a full hundred yards to In Jacksonville It's Always C. H. COMES SL SONS,llnc. HTHE STORE ACCOMMODATINGM CREDIT JEWELERS FOR BEST VALUES I Diamonds Watches Q Silvuerware v v YA v v Gainesville Florida There's NO Substitute for RIDDELL ATHLETIC SHOES-ASK tl1e Athlete State Distributors CROSLEY RADIOS JOHNSON SEA-HORSE MOTORS WILSON SPORTING GOODS BAIRD HARDWARE COMPANY GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 20 I . 1 V TIME, May 20, 1934 . y the station. Few recognized her as operartist Marion Talley. Drenched from head to foot and casting vitupera- tion upon kinky-haired, jaundiced Im- presario Richard Gardner and Florida climate, she vainly sought a pilot for her hotel voyage. Operaddict Gardner, famed wel- comer of Florida's semifticient Lyceum Council, was then yielding readily to the somnolent monotone of Law College's smiling, affable Professor James f"Footnote"J Day, had completely for- gotten the Primadonna's untimely ad- vent. Bedraggled, dripping, Colora- tura Talley finally was rescued by a passing music-lover, was triumphantly conveyed to the town's leading hostelry. Indignant Miss Talley's well-worn pa- FLORIDA'S HPATHETIQUE SYMPHONY" For them, no all-Tschaikowsky. CSee col. 31 tience was reduced to shreds when her piano-seeking gaze raked her suite, re- ceived no adequate stimulus. Awakened from academic lethargy, Barrister Gardner gasped, bolted town- ward with Spartan courage and a dash of self-interest, tried to smooth things over, bungled them, fanned the flame of La Talley's wrath, trembled at the pros- pect of that evening's concert. l4y,.. '4Music Hath Chcvrms-" University of Florida students were never considered music lovers, but a certain saccharine soprano voice re- vealed an unsuspected trait of music appreciation. Small, shapely Marion Nevada Talley, Metropera soprano, in- JACKSONVILLE PAPER COMPANY IMPORTERS - WHOLESALERS MANUFACTURERS Printing Wrapping PHONE 5-0350 808 WEST BAY STREET JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA BRANCHESZ Tampa, Miami, Orlando, Mobile, Pensacola, St. Petersburg, West Palm Beach Baya Br-rg terviewed by newsharks after a concert in the University auditorium, declared, "Those college men were wonderful. I do not say that because they gave me a great ovation . . . but because they showed a real appreciation and under- standing of music. They seemed to appreciate the things a more experi- enced audience would. . . . I have never enjoyed an audience more than I did that one." Her enjoyment of her audience was surpassed by its enjoyment of her charms, musical and physical. Allur- ing curves, enhanced by a form-fitting gown of white satin, made her listeners uncritical of any imperfections in into- nation or fiaws in expression. At no time during the recital did Miss Talley offer any strenuous numbers which would be a real test of her voice, but confined her efforts to lighter selec- tions which would appeal to an inexpe- rienced audience. Victor Herbert, Ru- dolph Friml, Ethelbert Nevin and com- posers of that type contributed the bulk of her program. Her best numbers were "Beautiful Lady" and the negro spiritual, "Steal Away." ig... Ormcmdy Presents All- Tschaikowsky Program So despondent was Peter Ilitch Tschai- kowsky over his unsuccessful marriage that he attempted to commit suicide, in such a way as to avoid scandal, by standing chest-deep in an icy river in the hope of catching a deadly cold. Such suicidal rumors were strength- ened by the character of his last sym- phony, the "Pathetique," the most lugu- brious of all symphonic works. A more heart-rending wail of grief than its adagio lamentoso has never been heard, this slow movement closing the opus seemed like an intentional farewell to the world, predicting' the world-weary Tschaikowsky's death, which occurred only nine days after the unsuccessful premiere. With a. fervor and concentration worthy of the music Eugene Ormandy conducted the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra in an all-Tschaikowsky pro- gram before the student body, Feb. 43 the Sixth Symphony was presented first. The Nutcracker Suite, in which the TIME, May 20, 1934 composer's fund of subdued and whim- sical humor is charmingly displayed, followed. The dynamic "1812" over- ture, depicting Napoleon's retreat from Russia during the severe winter of that year, was the closing number. As an encore Mr. Ormandy, minus his baton, gave the "Andante Cantabile" from the First String Quartet, based on a Rus- sian folk song. Disappointed were many when the conductor failed to iidget and convulsc from the patting foot on up to the fiendishly distended mouth, and when none of the members of the orchestra tried to keep time with their feet. The string basses were not plucked so as to thump loudly, the trumpets produced no gutteral sounds falthough one of the players puffed out his cheeks at timesl, the trombones never smeared, the clari- nets never crackled, nor did the drum- mer throw his sticks into the air or make his drums say hump-pish, hump- hump-pish by kicking the bass and tick- ling the snare with a fiy-swatter. MY? ALU 21 MNI Alumni Meet Back to the campus last November trudged a host of former students, agog as usual for an exciting week-end. Pos- sibly fearing that the No. 1 attraction of Homecoming, Auburn vs. Florida on the gridiron, might develop into a sombre affair, some few brought their thrills in a bottle. Noting a blank score-board at half-time, the usual group chuckled at their intelligent ad- vance planning, ceased concentrating on football, missed a spectacular last half. Florida chased over two touchdowns, Auburn clicked once, final: Gators 149 Tigers 7. Alumni tongue-wagging that grew bitter, vile, personal, twelve months previous, culminating in not wholly unexpected resignation of gruff, bullish Charles Wilheim Bachman, lTime, Dec. 5, 19321 picked up here and there after Tennessee, Georgia and Georgia Tech had' made it three in a row over the Gators, but the Auburn game to those who saw convinced the critics that Stanley, Clemons, Bowyer, were okeh, and to those who didn't see, their afternoon revelry made every- thing thoroughly satisfactory. But all was not football on the Gator campus last November. A handful of old grads and former students sat them- selves in the practice court room of the Law College, went through the cere- monies of an annual election. Tall, pleasant, fashion-plate Jim Yonge summed up the year's achievements in a few words, yielded the presidency of the Alumni Association to former school THE COLLEGE INN KEENER MIZELL, Proprietor Best wishes ie The Class ei F234 Agoin ci Molloy-Mode cover is used on The V934 Seminole. Yeor offer yeor Molloy-Mode covers em- body Thor exiro meosure of quciliiy Thor guoronfees sicncls ell over The couniryihe uliimole in eppecircince cincl durcibilily. i935 stotls con mcike ci fine siorl by specifying "lVlolloy". THE DAVID J. MCDLLCDY PLANT 22 teacher Erwin Augustus Clayton, talk- ative, energetic, thorough-going junior law partner of Gainesville's famed Col- onel E. G. Baxter. Brought back into the fold was chippy, shrewd, cheerful "Gabby" Knowles, state's cleverest letter-writer and last year's brilliant, bombastic, fire tolled "Florida's Faithfuls" for nine minutes, exceeding by six his allotted time. Elongated Toastmaster James Ernest fJunkJ Yonge raced to rescue his audience, presented Raymer Ma- guire and General A. H. Blanding. A few well-chosen words, cord was pulled, and all gazed upon a new and ex- TIME, May 20, 1934 poured strong tea in a delightful after- math of the football game. Friends of 20 and 30 years whose paths had not crossed in recent times gripped hands, chatted rapidly, and another social hour at the aging, decrepit "Y" was proclaimed a success. Faced with shaping an Executive Bay PREXY CLAYTON AND STAFF OF ALUMNITES a Berg Clayton, Yonge, Knowles, Overman, Watts, and Wilson. and brimstone leader of the State De- partment of the American Legion. Vice-President Knowles looked like the ideal man to get the tier of counties south of Tampa Bay more University of Florida minded. Alumni filed happily from the law building as Prexy Clayton announced alumni dues would be 2525 the alumni year would extend from Homecoming to Homecoming. Never before could a for- mer student have access to a member- ship card in the Association, receive a subscription to the Florida Alumnus, and otherwise feel he was being a loyal, interested, appreciative individual for such a small amount of cash. For years 255, dues last year were cut to 954, now to a new low. Undismayed by drenching showers, alumni thronged the beautiful Univer- sity Library, forgot the building was built for books and learning, sat down to a well-prepared, well-served seventy- cellent portrait painting of University President John James Tigert, human encyclopedia, perpetual motion "in the Hesh", often blunt, but able enough to be No. 1 in any braintruster conclave. Oldster W. C. G. Kilgore, 89, born nearly half a century before tall, eru- dite Tigert went to Vanderbilt Univer- sity, General William McGahagin, 86, and R. B. Peeler, 83, smiled graciously, drew bountiful applause, and the press explained that three among the five old- est known living alumni of the Univer- sity had gone to lunch with the younger alumni generation. Florida's smiling Dave Sholtz, one- time speaker de luxe for the State Cham- ber of Commerce, now occupant of the Governor's Mansion, reaffirmed his pre- dictions of 16 hours previous that "the sun will shine, and 'Gators' will win," saw both come true, took occasion to compliment Florida alumni before ad- journing to the stadium where 12 Council, often a delicate task lest too many barristers, too many wearers of the same fraternity pin, wedge into the pictures, Prexy Clayton lost no time, re-hired' decorous, eiiicient, Busyman Charles Overman, Bagdadg successful, assiduous, Olin Ethridge Watts, Jack- sonville, faithful, sagacious, zealous Alfred Green, Daytona Beach, and sportive, genial, amicable Borden Wil- son, Bartow. Finding alumni with a fervent enthusiasm in Alma Mater, plus other desirable qualifications, is sometimes as difficult a problem as F. D. R. experienced in locating' utterly honest men to help along his recovery program. But brisk Prexy Clayton took to the mails, telegraph, telephone, came out of the bargaining with new material that tied in expertly with the hold-overs. Result: one of the best alumni executive councils in some years. In the group was Orlando's affable, FOUNDER MAGUIRE AND AFFILIATES Iluya Berg Maguire, Sutton, Hiatt, Caslcr, Pcwlcer, and Wright. five-cent luncheon that invoked no sug- gestions that the price was too high, munchingly mused: Q13 would Jupiter I-'luvius turn the gridiron into a canal?g Q25 would the program run on ad infi- nitum and spoil the afternoon football classic, rain or no rain? Earnest Prexy Clayton, with much on his mind, more in his vocabulary, ex- months earlier fTime, Dec. 129, hippo- niouthed Joe E. Brown won, U. C. L. A. lost, and Florida's "California Day" be- cause of Florida's "unusual weather", Washed away in a financial failure. Ambitious ladies, eager that women students of the University and the old schools have a fiing at page one news at Homecoming, heaped on sandwiches, intelligent, vigorous Raymer F. Ma- guire, ex-president of the State Bar Association, real organizer of the Uni- versity Alumni Association, two suc- cessive terms its president fTi1ne, Nov. 13, 19275, late member of the Board of "'Alumni executive council members receive no compensation, travel at their own expense, pay all personal bills. TIME, May 20, 1934 Control. Alumnus Maguire was eager to get back into the work of the Alumni Association, where he always sowed, reaped, the finest of fellowship. Force- ful, respected, brainy John Sutton, one of Florida's powerhouses, one-time Board of Control member, trustee of the newly begun University of Tampa, was induced into the Council, Prexy Clayton openly boasted, alumni generally felt good. Loyal, persevering, neighborly Brannon Casler, Clearwaterg youthful, jolly, bacheloristic Bob Parker, Talla- hasseeg and sedulous, meditative, com- petent Leland Hiatt, Marianna, were aligned. Net result: eight lawyers, three business meng one institutional social workerg three Alpha Tau Ome- gas, two Kappa Alphasg one each from Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Nu, Theta Chig one non-Greek: all degree holders save one. Thor- oughly democratic, unpartisan, Execu- tive Council, unlike some university athletic teams, has never been com- plexed by fraternityism, and unthink- able would be an attitude of that char- acter. Alert to University sentiment in the State, anxious that Alma Mater grow and progress as the Commonwealth of Florida grows and progresses, the Ex- ecutive Council never tolerates politics, but as individuals, members do effec- tive work. All University alumni must be the trusted guardians of the Uni- versity, and the Executive Council merely keeps an intimate, poised, finger on the situation. 23 THE PRESS Arrant Alligator Chattering, chinless Editor-in-Chief Nolan DeVane fDeVaughnJ Williams, journalistic luminary of the Florida Alligator, last year made campus his- tory. Ably assisted by prolix, politi- putrid Harvey L. Haeseker, he deliber- ately deflowered many a section of the journalistic code, once more proved that press freedom makes a good political blackjack. To opposiparty plaints that his paper was a "partisan political bulletin," Ed- itor Williams replied with continued, subtle, political, editorial partisanship. His loyal satellite, bungling, incom- petent Julian Rutledge Alford, tried ineffectually to put vague thoughts into jumbled type under "Campus Com- ments", caused his readers to wonder how he avoided taking Freshman Eng- lish. When his spiritless rag was politicked into first place at the Florida Intercol- legiate Press Association meeting, Edi- tor Williams was politicked into the Association's presidency. Returning to his own campus full of honors and ego, he was vastly annoyed to find his busi- ness manager running for the presi- dency of the student body and claiming all credit for Alligator honors. Peculiarly the Florida campus went Winchelless the past year and Alligator THE FLURIIJA I.AWYER'S LIBRARY SHOULD CONTAINS "LIFE-TIME" ENCYCLOPEDIC DIGEST OF FLORIDA REPORTS, to be complete in 15 Volumes, 3150.00 FLORIDA COMPILED GENERAL LAWS, 7 Volumes, including 1934 Cumulative Supple- ment, 3125.00 FLORIDA SUPREME COURT REPORTS, Vol- umes 1 to 22, containing decisions prior to the Southern Reporter. Reprinted in Five Books, 390.00 REDFEARN, WILLS AND ADMINISTRA- TION OF ESTATES IN FLORIDA, 1933, 315.00 OTHER LOCAL PRACTICE BOOKS Sold on Convenient Terms Descriptive Circulars Mailed on Request THE HARRISON COMPANY LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS 151 Spring Street, N.W., Atlanta, Georgia -I HARRISON SERVICE SAVES TIME o PROTECTS CLIENTS readers became hard to find. With Billy Gaither kicked upstairs to the innocu- ous post of society editor, with Fair- banks and Hedrick currying political favor and with an editor enviously eye- Baya Berg BUNGLER ALFORD Avoidccl taking Freshman English. ing the vice-presidency, libelers were hard to find, libel space hard to obtain. The Journalism Department's dream of a daily press faded into the Student Union Building, as accumulated press reserves matched federal funds to make construction possible. ...gl Aolclled Alligator Members of the Theta Chi Brother- hood feared their leader had suffered a severe lapse of memory when squeaky- voiced Julian Alford acted strangely last March. Fears were discovered to be unfounded upon his immediate response to treatment. Facts: Managingweditor- colyumist Alford gluttonously partook of the festivities of Military Ball. Real- izing his duties of "seeing the Alligator through the press" called for diligence orfall occasions, he found himself in the press room of the Gainesville Sun Sat- urday evening with final touches of the weekly's issue awaiting his final okeh. The pressatirist related his unique experiences to anxious inquirers. He said that he suddenly felt the room stuffy and congested, periodic "clack- clack" of the press merged into a single, continuous snapping, print seemed dis- torted and irregular. Feverishly he continued his work. Machinery seemed to smack walls, even fioat through win- dows. Lights appeared to go out. Someone must have blown a fuse. Soon they began to fiicker again. Feeling his duties over, he left, eager to call it a day. Result: Names of cadet ofiicers and dates appeared twice. Colonel-elect 24 Elinor Estes' picture shone from the top of the seventh column, though she was at that time convalescing from a mild attack of chicken-pox. Social items squirmed throughout the first page, a front-page head contained a screaming misspelled word, usual edi- torial columns were lost midst adver- tisements. Confronted by scowling Editor-in- Chief Williams, the father of Campus Comment snorted, "It's all my fault and I'm sorry. I've suffered for it. I even forgot to mention the house-parties which the self-termed Big Five want to give. I couldn't help it and I'll take the blame, even if you have forgotten that an editor has some responsibilities." ....9..-. Rancid Ratsms Next to the attempted revival of Black Sz White Masque, the most con- spicuous sour grape act was the at- tempted change of publications set up. The three-time loser, the politically over-looked and the men whose paper qualifications exceed their ability, de- cided that to trust the electorate of the campus with selecting their editorial leaders was a miscarriage of justice. They enlisted the aid of the impotent "Fourth Estate Club", several gullible members of the faculty, in a vain effort to get approval for a petition that would make the Editorship and Business Man- agership of the Alligator appointive jcbs, the appointments to be made by faculty members. Their campaign of propaganda began with an alleged news story anent the petition, continued with a weaseling editorial by famed fence-straddler Her- man Fishbein. Their first major defeat occurred when the Board of Student Publications objected to the obvious prejudice of their petition. From then on the petition prospered little. Sour grapes were laid away to become rancid raisins. TIME, May 20, 1934 A N 1 M A LCS New Finds Intrepid explorers who recently pen- etrated far into the trackless wilder- nesses of KAsia, little known to the white man, returned with reports of strange manlike creatures which, from their photographs, scientists have posi- tively identified as the fast disappear- ing jaclcoceros mizelliae, long believed to be found only in the sub-tropical fastnesses of Fernandinia. Looked up- on as a sort of deity by the childish na- tives and subsisting largely on ferment- ed fruit juices, the jackoceros is readily 7-f .NIV X . ll W JOHNOPUS AUSLIUM Inoffensive cousin. fSee coL BJ distinguishable from the kindred bud- opotamus mizelliae, of similar diet and habitat, by its bristly black hair, beetling brows, and low forehead. It also differs from the smaller hughcus COMPLIMENTS duPO T-BALL, Inc. Jacksonville Florida embryonfia. in that the latter mates throughout the entire year. Most harmless of KAsiatic fauna is the lowly johnopus auslium, a gregari- ous, inoffensive cousin of the sloth family, which, although slow witted and WILLIBUS SWEARINGENIA Important foul with kinsman. apparently defenseless, is seldom mo- lested by man or by other animals. The only foul of importance is the willibus swearingenia, a kinsman of the SAE- sian nighthawk, remarkable for its curious antics. The reeking, mosquito-ridden swamps of neighboring Sigmanubia were found to be teeming with loathsome reptiles of every description, many of them dangerous to man and a menace to live- stock. The most important denizen of its marshes, however, is a sleek, sucto- rial mammal, the patipus conroyia, re- markable for its amativeness and un- accountable behavior during the mat- ing season. Dull, incorrigibly vain, and generally of little use to the white man, it is hoped that, by reason of its size and strength, the patipus may at some time in the future be ex- ploited as a beast of burden. Indeed, the celebrated animal trainer, Pioui Kieselle, who for several months ex- hibited one in his zoological garden, finally succeeded not only in training the patipus to carry small articles while standing erect on its hind quar- ters, but, after weeks of patient repeti- tion, to apparently recognize a few simple words. The animal's gargant- uan appetite finally forced Kieselle to dispose of it. The diminutive jaja parrishiosis resembles the patipus in that it dislikes water, but differs from it in that it is Tnvm, May 20, 1934 considerably smaller, being about equal in size to the noctivagant Lightfoot-ia lieardophilibus, a slender SAEsian lap dog which, while it spends the day in a sluggish stupor, creeps forth after nightfall, partakes heavily of an ill- smelling substance which the super- stitous natives provide for it, and scampers about frenziedly until ex- hausted. The jaja is frequently found near horses and other livestock and, a friendly little creature, is unmolested by even the noxious josium mathiosis, a stupid, ill-natured species of wart- hog. Its handsome pelt, once in high favor with women, is now so plentiful that it is of little value. The familiar chcwladensis benetopo- tmmcs, which roams the continent of State Uvia at large and is confined in its habitat to no particular locality, is primarily a beast of burden. It is dull and often perverse, but has proven it- sclf hardy and adapted to many kinds of disagreeable work that the higher animals balk at. It is closely akin to the goat. ig.. Rare Birds Philornithic, uxorious Professor Duchbert Stanislaus, prominent orni- thologist and aesthete, smiled, pointed proudly to the largest collection of rare birds in State Uvia. "This bald one with the slender legs," he began, indicating a THE SAMBUCUS ' "bald . . . with the slender legs". large enclosure in the center of the aviary, "is the sambucus dcwisoplaty- pus, a distinct kinsman of the wood- pecker, found only in the barren wastes of ATOpia. It mates from January through December, and, though greatly feared by lesser fowl, is really not so formidable as the diminutive jamia hen- dersonium and the SPErian hughcs- ormf' "The haliae starbuxis, largest of our feathered friends, and worshipped as a god by the aborigines of its native Phidelthetia, is lowest of all birds in the ll 7 grin? Xi--f X 'xxx IIIX kx IW' XI THE JAJA Dislikes water. scale of intelligence and, despite its great size, is so helpless that, like thc fast disappearing leonus lailinslcizmn., it will probably perish from the earth unless protected by the white man." "The billcnsis chasenium, beautiful PiKAlpherian water fowl, I value above any other bird in my collection. Though by nature aquatic, it adapts itself read- ily to dry land, and, on a smooth sur- face, runs with surprising swiftness. A shapely bird, handsome of plumage and highly prized as a pet by young women, the billensis is rarely captured. Indeed, other than my own specimen, the only member of that species now in captivity is the fine young male cap- tured six years ago by the distinguished KDesian sportswoman, Jo King, whose collection at one time almost eclipsed my own." "Strangest of the genus rogcriae is the graceful chuxopus, which, though it has the beak and talons of a bird of 25 prey, preens itself almost constantly, and spends much of its time pursuing the female of the species. Once con- ., ' :JY Q , Sus sa- J, '-.' ., gg... fu--lm J- zu-g-s.-...hu ,,.,-" ....-" x Baya llvrg ADAGIO DANCER LEAIRD Lightfootcd lap dog. lSee Artj sidered a menace to poultry, it is now known to be quite as harmless as the sluggish georgiae moyopiaf' lQl Botltersome Bugs Sportsmen who enjoy hunting the elusive, brilliantly-plumaged girloptera tallahassiae, beautiful bird of passage, will be interested to learn that its alarming scarcity in the marshes and fens of StateUvia may be in a large measure attributed to three noxious VISION AMONG MANY QUALIFICATIONS NECESSARY FOR SUCCESS IN LIFE. THE COLLEGE MAN MUST HAVE VISION. WITHOUT VISION YOU WORK IN THE DARK. AND YOUR CHANCES FOR SUCCESS ARE GREATLY LESSENED. FIFTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO THE "BARNETT" LOOKED AHEAD-SENSED A GREAT OPPORTUNITY TO HELP FLORIDA. AS THE RESULT OF A CLEAR VISION OF PERSONAL AND CIVIC RESPONSIBILITY. THE BARNETT NATIONAL BANK. THE OLDEST NA- TIONAL BANK IN FLORIDA. HAS RENDERED A GREAT SERVICE TO THE PEOPLE OF FLORIDA. "IT HAS EVER BEEN FAITHFUL TO TRUST." THE BARNETT NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA 26 insects, the cuzemia edwardphibius, the nedoplatypus hinsonia, and the sher- wudedipus spencer-iac. The sherwudedipus, a boring insect whose harsh, strident notes may often be heard far into the night, while not fatal, usually produces an acute nausea which lingers for hours. Fortunately, the fowl, once having learned to rec- ognize it, are careful to give the sher- wudedipus wide berth. It is likewise in the case of the nedo- platypus. A nauseous vermin easily rccognizable by its short, crooked legs, soft, puffy body and stubby, red prob- . T p, x ".2..i'F Je. Rig? .m2AQ5c E hp, oxmrztlfjg-E ' :J THE NEDOPLATYPUS Soft, puffy body oscis, the 'nedoplatypus moves with a peculiar waddle which is distinguish- able at a great distance. Upon perciev- ing' it, the timid girloptera, at once takes to Hight. It cannot be extermi- nated too quickly as it frequently causes sharp pains in the cervical region and loss of appetite. The cuzemia edwardphibius, while not less formidable than the foregoing, may be easily lured to its destruction by the simple expedient of placing a large vessel of fruit juices in a spot where the insect can reach it. Discovering its location almost immediately, the cuz- emia, swoops down, and after greedily lapping up incredible quantities of the fluid, topples over in a torpid condition in which it remains until drenched with cold water. It is advisable to bury it at once. Professor Charlez Larscnello, noted ornithophilist and a diligent student of aviculture, reports from his experiment station in ATOpia that by kindly treat- ment and systematic feeding, he has succeeded in attracting the girloyntcro to that locality in considerable num- bers, but Dr. Danby McCartstein con- fesses that his efforts to study the bird at close range have thus far been un- availing and that in the forests of SPEsia the girloptcra is practically ex- Tnvm, May 20, 1934 BUSINESSAZFINANCE Eloquent Insull With the Ides of March came the Eastern debate tour. Number one de- batester on that trip was John S. Lavin, whose expense accounts are modeled after an Insull Securities prospectus. Brilliant, eloquent, lavish Mr. Lavin believes that life is what you make it and that student funds can be used to make life very much worth while. Several years ago Debatester Lavin's "illness" prevented his appearance at a scheduled debateg his next requisition included a liberal sum for a new hat. A hypercritical Executive Council won- dered if there could be any connection. With the campus electorate, eloquent Mr. Lavin lost both hat and assets. 149.1 H apless H ostelry Austere, agelastic, Patrick Q. Conroy fsee cutj, principal stockholder in the palatial but heavily mortgaged Sygma- neu Arms, frowned, pointed gloomily to the hotel's luxurious foyer, once thronged with men of rank, now clut- tered with colorless nonentities. "Five years ago," he told reporters, "this was the rendezvous of the elite, the most exclusive winter resort on the Gainesborough coast. Today we con- tent ourselves with incognite riff-raft. But it's necessary, gentlemen . . . dis- agreeable, but necessary. Of course, we should prefer catering to society's upper strata, but what with our cred- itors hovering about us like vultures, we can't afford to be very exacting." "But where are your celebrities, your financial potentates, your social lumi- naries? Why have they withdrawn their patronage to less pretentious, rival hostelries'!" he was asked by news- hawks. "The question has long disturbed me," Conroy declared, thoughtfully. "Every fall, distinguished looking guests reg- ister, lounge about the lobby for a few days, apparently contented, then sud- denly transfer to other hotels. It's really most discouraging. Could it be that our building is unsatisfactory? No, that's unlikely. You see, we have 150 rooms and a bath with running water, a splendidly equipped recreation Buyu llcrg STOCKHOLDER CONROY Content with riff-ruff. parlor, and an excellent dining room, modern in every respect. "I begin to suspect that our plight is largely due to incompetency on the part of our staff of employees. Take Parrish, our house dick, for instance. Why, not two weeks ago, a young woman snatched a small jeweled pin from under his very nose and escaped with it. Poor numb- skull! His contract expires next year, you know. That's some comfort. "But Parrish isn't the worst offender by any means. The misconduct of our CONGRATULATIONS TO THE tinct- GRADUATES it GULF LIFE INSURANCE Co. T I M E HOME OFFICE! Curt' Clear' JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA Complete TIME, May 20, 1934 night clerk, Russell Shuman, has al- ready resulted in the loss of most of our women patrons. Harrumph! He has the manners of a stable boy. I'd have discharged him months ago were it not for his contract. Perhaps I can use him in the kitchen. "Does the Arms countenance the use of gigolos? Why, yes, it has always been our custom to maintain at least two of them for the amusement of the ladies, that is, it was our custom until rival establishments engaged all the really good ones available. Gradez Lesterelli and Jorjardo Saltsmanendez are simply unsatisfactory makeshifts who have to all but pay our guests to dance with them and who, on the whole, are a discredit to their profession." R E .L 1ilQlL Y Page, What Paid? Last March slick-topped, go-getter President James H. Pless of the Univer- sity edition of the Young Men's Chris- tian Association approached slim, store- toothed James R. Knott, Editor-in-Chief of the Florida Seminole, with a typically Christian proposition: for the Y.M.C.A. a free page, for the Seminole love 8x af- fection from Ymembers 130.001, "For," asserted Prexy Pless, "the most active, most representative campus organization has a treasurer, no treas- ury." Replied Editor Knott: "Free adver- tising for young men, no matter how Christian, violates inviolate Seminole principles. Campus organizations with- out exception will pay for Seminole pages." lException, Military Depart- mentj. Pageless, penniless, pubescent Mr. Pless made unchristian comment, de- parted. i.4z7....... Curriculum in Religion Modern in every respect is the Col- lege Course in Religion inaugurated by rotund, jovial Merritt F. f"Pat"J Wil- liams, Episcopal student pastor, during the past year. Although no credit is given by the University for the course, its enrollment is increasing with every meeting. Believing that class-rooms are not conducive to complete freedom in edu- cation, the Rev. Mr. Williams conducts his class around the breakfast table each Sunday morning. The enrollment in the course reached a total of more than seventy-five, although the attend- ance has never been IOOW. Declared Williams: "Weed Hall is fast deteriorating, although those who make use of its facilities are constantly increasing .... We should have a brand-new building by September to house the students who have manifested an interest in adult religion. . . . The college man is essentially religious, but he will not consent to puerile types of worship. . . . The Church must keep pace with his mental growth. . . . And that's what we're trying to do." Solution: Bacon and eggs. 27 EDUCATION Extant Opus Scientists employed by State Uvian government officials to excavate the moldering ruins of Trusleria recently exfodiated a curious document which has startled the entire literary world. Yellowed and laden with the dust of centuries, the manuscript, purporting to have been written by the Truslerian poetaster, Tedaupassant Mackspeare, contained a crude verse which students of belles lettres declare to be striking in its similarity to Rudyard Kipling's immortal "Gunga Din." Mackspeare, regarded by contempo- raries as a fatuous dunderhead and ex- cluded from polite society, was by many acclaimed the hindmost litterateur of his period. A morbid youth, shiftless and slow of wit, he first studied for the legal profession, displaying scant abil- ity thereing later turned to letters, where he displayed even lessg and final- ly, as a result of popular indignation at his impudent satire, was lynched in late adolescence by a revengeful mob. His only surviving opus is printed hereunder in its entirety. .TQ..,. GUN GA DEAN When you're tired and sweatin' quarts over Equity and Torts And it seems that pile o' law books 'as no bottom: Then you'll mutter and you'll curse 'Cause the briefs keep gettin' worse, And you'll lick the bloomin' boots of 'im that's got 'em. I 've 'ad prof's that was logicians, Theorists and mechaniciansg Some was bad, some worse, some sort of in between. Most of them has long forgot me And of all the profs that's taught me One alone in dreams has sought me- Gunga Dean. Oh! it's Dean, Dean, Dean,-Gunga Dean, With the bloomin' sun aglintin' on yer beang Though we think your jokes are rotten, All the E's that we have gotten Are forgiven and forgotten, Gunga Dean. While we're swelterin' and sweatin' Don't you think that we're forgettin' That the time is mighty nigh to twelve- fifteen. We're a stifiin' fer some air And the gent what keeps us there Is that portly, pompous, punster- Gunga Dean. Oh! it's Dean, Dean, Dean, -Gunga Dean. Good old joking, mirth-provoking, Gunga Dean: Though I verbally have flayed you, By the living God that made you Not for Blackstone would I trade you- GUNGA DEAN! i...Q.... Moby Dick The Department of Economics boasts a professor lovingly nicknamed by stu- dents after fiction's most famed whale. Crude, brilliant, dogmatic whaleman A.nderson shocks freshman, teaches good economics. Last year his text was written by Furniss, Fairchild and Buck. No respecter of authority, Pedagogue Anderson sometimes permits his pen- chant for alliteration to outweigh his good sense. Freshmen realize at once that they are no longer in high school. Compliments of Knight, Thompson and Turner ATTORNEYS Peter 0. Knight, C. Fred Thompson, A. G. Turner, Peter 0. Knight, Jr., and John Bell TAMPA, FLORIDA 28 W iliii it it P MN4'WP CEM Precision Interviewed last week, No. 1 Univer- sity Swamp Angel, Orchid Tolgert Csee cutl, plumped loudly for greater mas- culine precision. Said she, "Leon llayu Bvlgi SWAMP ANGEL TOLGERT Masculine precision, her plea. Wurm and his ilk cause most trouble by their optimistic gauging of distances fto cuspidorslf' Aptly she quoted, "Hope springs eternal in the human breast, Man never is but always to be blessed." lQ-... Bath During last houseparties, while lurk- ing, as is his wont, at the edge of the University pool, campus copster Hawk- shaw surprised a party of midnight bathers trespassing on his private stamping grounds. Snoopster Hawk- shaw rushed to intervene. Result: An unexpected push precipitated the snoop- ster into the pool, suspended gum-shoe tactics, bathing continued hilariously. TQT. Possum Sadness reigned at the Blackfeets' Home when Swimmer George Saltsman apparently succumbed to an attack of acute indigestion immediately following the final cotillion of the Military Ball. Out of the pandemonium reverent ad- mirers tenderly prepared the pseudo- remains for interment. Chi O's Fay Sumner garnished the sunken breast with Pascal lilies, Major Thomas Paine Kelly embellished immobile feet with greens, other guests of the week-end with their consorts assisted in arrang- ing artistic' floral wreaths. As the word was broadcast, other sorrowing friends appeared to pay respects and eulogize PTS C E If. LCLAJN "TIME brings all things" TIME, May 20, 1934 YL the eventful life. Suddenly, like Laza- rus of old, Mr. Saltsman moved a foot, a hand, twitched a facial muscle. He was alive. Innocently some friend had overturned a pitcher of cold water, which rolled down his shirt and od the belt. Reviving, the aquaman miscon- strued the sensation, hurried from the scene midst petrified spectators. ..,Q., i. Pictures While in fruitless quest of F. D. R., fsee page 75, President Bennett and his co-emissaries, unable to accomplish worthwhile objectives, photographed one another in several innocuous poses. Nearest to being newsworthy was one of President Bennett in the obviously caricatural pose of drinking from a container of Gordon's best. Proudly displaying it upon his return to the University, Crusader Bennett was un- aware of any moral turpitude therein. Came the spring and Ed-in-Chief James Knott, Generalissimo of the Seminole forces, went in search of suitable pic- tures for these pages. Diligent inquiry produced the picture mentioned, its in- sertion seemed a matter of course. Nosey, moralistic Prexy Bennett, paragon of virtue, had other plans. Asserting that to some it might indicate an improper moral standard in the Presidency, the self-appointed guardian and judge of the electorate's ethical standard approached beaming, foppish, Snap-Shot Editor Henry Berg, insisted upon its removal. Awed by Presiden- tial influence, his eye keenly trained on approaching organization elections, Berg acquiesced without consulting Ed- itor Knott. Wrathful upon discovery of such disloyalty on his staff, Ed. Knott found that Presidential veto had been effectually, if not properly, used, the picture destroyed. .lg-. Politician Last month scholarly Minervarite Dick Woodson Judy, No. 1 campus black- ball artist, vehemently told a news- hawk: "My name will not appear in the feature section of the Seminole. I am not interested in politics." Llfbf-. Proposal On the evening of March 1, one Broward Williams unwittingly spon- sored the year's most amusing event. Before an Executive Council still smart- ing under a reprimand from the chair fa one-man treasury raid had misfired, miscarried and misled Prexy Bennettj, Head Cheer Leader Williams presented a politics-proof scheme for selecting next year's cheer leaders. The proposal re- ceived unanimous endorsement from the same body who had so nonchalantly chosen inferior, less-qualified men to lead last year's cheers. Antipolitaddict Williams, whose position had been at- tained by a consummate cliquing of the Executive Council at the expense of one Johnny Watts, smiled solemnly, hast- ened to get his name, incidentally his measure, into the paper. Q-i Wedding Last November brought a Gunn- Smoak wedding. Clean-limbed, intelli- gent George Gunn, fwhose ambition is to be an opera starl captain of the ii? i I , x liayu Berg GRooM GUNN Smoalc got in his eyes. University basketball team, last No- vember married Myrtle Smoak, Gaines- ville socialite. i.Q.i. Shoes Passers by the Law College would have been interested and amazed one night last week to see irate President Bennett rushing excitedly up and down the library, out into the chilly evening, showing no consideration for the other drones. Reason: President Bennett, to rest his feet after a wearying day, had removed his worn shoes. Sensing his opportunity, hard-working, humorous, practical-joker Lawrence Kaye f"Lar- ry"J Walrath skilfully filched the shoes with the aid of heavy, humorless Ed Clarke. Immediately followed a scene of wild confusion. Shouting, laughing, giggling President Bennett, heavily pleated trousers a baggy mess, finally recovered his boots after a finale of scufiiing on the fioor. TIME, May 20, 1934 R A D I O Big Tzme Stepping into fast company was de- boniar, fiame-pated Walter f"Red"J Barber, WRU F's number one annuoncer, following his acceptance of the offer of Cincinnati's WLW. The Reds are as- sured of their customary cellar position in league standing and gate receipts, burly, beery, burghers will stay at home to puzzle over the Roark Bradford dia- lect of Florida's former sportscaster. "Yas, suh," Barber intoned, "Ah'm goin' to tell them theah fokes 'bout theah own ball club. Ah'll have 'em all holdin' that ole leff eah, if it takes all summahf' The lukewarm honor of WRUF's head announcership is now claimed by pseudo-chesterfieldian, Crooner-an- nouncer James L. Butsch, NBC-reject. Elevated to the post of sportsannouncer by Barher's departure, cerise-topped, automaton Robert H. Makemson, found himself confronted with the impossible task of euphemistically presenting an accurate verbal picture of the State High School Basketball scramble. Un- daunted, he rushed blindly into the fiasco, utilizing many "barberisms," he carried on courageously. .....Q..i Jzg Tzme "I gotta have Jig Time," has been the impassioned, oft-repeated, time-worn declaration of Oscar, Oswald, and Otto, the 'RUFians, who sing weekly for WRUF. The trio moaned eloquently of "that certain rhythm," and statisticians declare that more dials were turned away from WRUF during their fifteen minutes on the air than at any other time during the week. ' Headed by lanky, nasal James L. Butsch, the trio made several personal appearances during the year. Dumpy little Roy Clark Gourley was featured by the threesome as tenor soloist. Gaunt, bespectacled William Palmer f"Goon"J Bryan added his imitations of Little Jack Little, Ramona, Gershwin, and others to the repertoire of the tri- umvirate. ART Ausley Scores Agam The German Club, conceived and largely realized by suave, social-dictator John Ausley, has, since its initial tri- umph in the fall of 1933, dazzled the University's canaille with a series of spectacular functions which rocketed it to unchallenged supremacy among the orchestic societies and left rival organ- izations far in its wake. Drawing its select membership from Florida's most prominent elite, the club early rose to primipotency with a bril- liant dinner-dance at Pioui KeSelle's popular cabaret, "Le Blaque Cattef' Presiding as master of ceremonies with characteristic grace and charm, "Ga- tor" Wyliemmes, after a short intro- ductory address in which his scintillant wit was never displayed to better ad- vantage, called upon Dick Judy, who responded with an interesting outline of the Club's comprehensive social pro- gram for the remainder of the year. Following Mr. Judy's address there Gi pi I1 uyu I1 1- rg DICTATOR AUSLEY A Hitleritc he. was a pleasant musical interlude in which the guests were entertained with a vocal selection, "Alice, Where Art Thou", by J. J. Parrish, basso profundog an adagio dance by Artina Cobbe and Georgie Leairdg and a soprano solo, "My Man", by Josephine Mathis, popu- lar prima donna. Mr. Wyliemmes next called upon Billy Gaither, the principal speaker, who after commenting with approval upon the Club's progress and possibilities, announced himself in receipt of a com- munication from Baya Harrison, mov- ing spirit of L'Apache, to the effect that his organization, hopelessly overshad- owed, was shortly, in company with 29 The Pirates, to retire into indefinite abeyance. Mr. Ausley intimated that the Ger- man Club's first formal Ball would be given on the roof garden of luxurious Hotel Kumershall, with music by the internationally famous maestro, "Duke" Robbins, and his popular Rhythmaniacs. 221 WJJJJJAJJJEJJJ DT: Literati The L'Apache Academy of Belles Let- tres recently conferred its annual award upon three eminent literati whose bril- liant achievements the Academy con- ceives to be 1933's most outstanding contributions to American literature. The first, Mr. John Ward Henderson, distinguished barrister and legal au- thority, now engaged in juridical re- search at the University of Florida, rose to his greatest literary altitudes in late January with the publication of his learned volume, "Legal Oddities", in which he expounds many recondite max- ims and principles of substantive law overlooked by contemporary text writ- ers. He has generously supplied copies of this admirable treatise to faculty members who confess themselves amaz- ed at his unassailable logic and vast erudition, abashed before his masterly treatment of the subject, and curious as to what dust-laden tomes Mr. Hen- derson perquested to amass such an im- pressive display of forgotten legal lore and technical abstractions. Dean Harry R. Trusler reports that while Mr. Hen- derson originally intended to leave the Law College in 1935, he has since been persuaded to remain until 1936. Indeed, other members of the faculty have been heard to remark that they doubted whether Mr. Henderson would ever leave. Mr. Shelton Baxter, a newcomer to literary circles, is celebrated for his lyric poetry, particularly, his immortal "Ode to TOotie" fquoted belowl, a wist- WILSON , COMPANY KAYSERQS GLOVES PHOENIX HOSE READY-T0-WEAR DRY GOODS 30 ful literary offering to a young lady whom Baxter, it is said, long worshipped from afar. Fond of taking solitary strolls through the florulent glades bordering Gainesville, young Shelton spends hours in communion with Mother Nature, harkening to the soft notes of our feathered friends, to the whisper- ing pines and the babbling brook. In- deed, a daffodil is said to have inspired his latest poem, not yet released for publication. ...Qi ODE 'ro Tooru: Sweet Tootie, I give you my love, my devotion, For thy face alone canst excite my emotion. Thy 'voice hath magic, thy lips a sweet savor, Without thee, I vow, even wine hath no flavor. Those wonderful eyes, how they thrill me, enthrall me! In fancy, how oft' do they beckon and call me! O! fairest that mortal man e'er canst discover, Haste to thy desolate, langicishing, lover! 1149.1- Most famous of the trio is severe, sanctanimous Victor Paul, renowned for his caustic religious pamphlets and didactic poetry. Mr. Paul, author of "Where Is Your Daughter Tonight?" and "Rum Rampant", early advanced to the literary foreground with a series of fellifiuous verbal assaults upon the projected repeal of the eighteenth amendment. He won still greater plaudits with the publication in 1933 of his scathing denunciation of legalized beerg and probably reached his pinnacle with "Lucifer's Playground", in which he inveighs against the public dance hall. X 1 I I SCIENCE Expedition Last week frusty, fussy, Director Van Hyning of the Florida State Mu- seum found himself hard at work again fTime, Jan. 1, 19291. His labors were occasioned by the return of the geologi- cal expedition sent out by his institution to uncover the archaic fiora Kr fauna to be found in Sz about Gainesville. First in importance among the ex- pedition's finds was a skeleton of the Jimmie Hughesanderthal man. fSee cut below.J This brutish bi-ped was first recognized by Vox Populi of the Liberty expedition, and since that time tales of its low mentality and vicious temperament have tended to supplant the scientific fact that it was almost entirely herbiverous, and secured its livelihood by amusing antics before large gatherings of its superiors. The most perfectly preserved speci- men was one from the red clay hills of West Florida. Decomposition had been almost entirely arrested by a crude form of formaldehyde evidently used by the ancients to embalm their notorious dead. Technically classified as a "De- vanus Williams," this member of the pithecanthropus recumbent was distin- guished chiefly for its long Sz protracted or . U J HUGHESANDERTHAL MAN Brutish bi-ped. week-end excursions, its futilely amor- ous ditherings in the publicity director's office and its inability to express itself on paper. The most startling find was a rare specimen of the splay-footed Oberdor- phus. Distinguished principally for its beautiful physique, this unusual form of humanity is believed to have belonged to a very restricted group of fetish wor- shipers. The walls of its cave were literally covered with the crude figure UA". It is believed that this specimen had been robbedg none of the small blue- stone keys so often used during this period as ornaments was found among the remains. The theory is advanced that the Oberdorphus had made too many "A's" and was, therefore, shunned as a witch by his fellows who could not draw these figures. Q Prize Fish A giant specimen of the almost ex- tinct bayadensis harrisoncepala, largest variety of the genus Blackfootia which inhabits these waters, was recently cap- tured, after a strenuous battle, by Re- becca Bowles, noted sportswoman, who for the past month has been trolling the shallows off Trusler point for the cau- tious and little known shiny-headed billibns lovemia. "The bayadensisu, Miss Bowles af- firmed, "is, when attractively mounted, a very pleasing ornament for the living room. I think I shall use mine for a cigarette stand. Queer how one tires of one's trophies. Only last week I put my stuffed fairbancuda in the attic. Perhaps later I can find room for it in the cellar, where it would be more ap- propriatef' Miss Bowles' fish, the second of its kind to be brought to gaff in the past six years, was considerably larger than that landed by auripotent, socialite Louise Lykes in Tampa Bay several years ago. Miss Lykes released her TIME, May 20, 1934 catch upon discovering that it had not attained its full growth. "Once considered more dangerous than the shark, the bayadensis has, ac- cording to scientists, been proven to be quite harmless. Professor Mercer Brown, eminent ichthyologist, recounts having witnessed a battle between the bayadensis and the timid billibus jack- sonia in which the former was badly worsted. Q.1. Criminal Types Of considerable interest to criminol- ogists is the recent statement of Ser- geant Hawkshaw, chief executive of State Uvia's large and efficient constab- ulary, that criminals in this country may be roughly divided into four classes based upon their tendency to commit certain types of offenses. The mathisofalatic type, usually large, awkward, and illiterate, is a con- stant nuisance to the vice squad. Incor- rigibly lawless, mathisofalatics are frequently overtaken in petty gambling, disorderly conduct, and other vicious practices. The swearingenetic criminal is an even greater burden to society. Shift- less, and unable to earn an honest living, this type, in KAsville, where it is most numerous, usually inhabits barns with other vicious degenerates. Incarcera- tion is highly to be recommended. The ed abbotic type, happily, is en- countered only in the reeking slums of SAEsborough where the predominance of the criminal element is appalling. Ed abboties are frequently taken into custody for forcible entry dz embracery. MEDICIN-E Mental M aladies Students of Psychopathy will be in- terested to learn that recently, through the tireless research of scholarly, mul- tiscient Dr. Gatierre Wylliams, three curious and hitherto unknown varieties of insanity have been isolated. The first, a peculiar mental affection long mistaken for congenital absence of the reasoning faculty, has been styled josios mathisopathia and is at present believed to be incurable. Josiotic pa- tients, often pitiful in their derange- ment, are extremely volatile and diffi- cult to manage. At one moment calm and apparently restored to approxi- mate normalcy, the next finds them sub- ject to grandiose delusions which fre- quently impel them to acts and oral outbursts of the most amazing folly. At other times josiotics will imagine that they are dying of thirst, and, unless prevented, will drink enormous quanti- ties of any liquid that they can obtain. KAsiomania, divisible into four dis- tinct stages, is a pathologically sitient condition in which the patient in a typical case is progressively jocose, bellicose, lachrymose, and, in the final stage, comatose. Highly contagious, it has spread to Sigmanubia, Deltacaire, and even to distant Dormitoria, where TIME, May 20, 1934 the extent of its ravages is appalling. Not appearing as a rule until late adolescence, its most conspicuous ex- ternal indicia are morbid gaiety, nasal erubescence, and, usually, unpleasant breath. Johnosoppalas parkhillodendum. Baf- fied medicos' are calling upon every available resource in a desperate effort to stamp out johnosoppalas parkhillo- dendam, an insidious malady which, ac- cording to recent reports, has not only wrought havoc among the KAfrican peasants but is fast spreading into dis- tant Dormitoria. Believed to be a species of cerebral disorder, the disease is usually first manifested by peculiar facial contor- tions and eccentric mannerisms. It continues with a pathological tendency to make jump over-calls, while vulner- able, with lk honor tricks, and, in its final stage, leaves its victim insane with the desire to make political speeches. Indeed, johnosoppalatics are often per- manently bereft of the use of their minds. A kindred disease, charlesis andrew- sophxilae is, happily, not contagious. Subject to curious Hts of melancholy in which they suffer from chim- erical maladies of every description, charletic patients, popularly known as "zilches", are constantly preyed upon by purveyors of patent medicines who, to their enormous profit, exploit the miserable wretches. At other times, charletics are beset by the most exag- gerated delusions of grandeur, fancying themselves persons of vast importance and ability, and behaving in a fashion as inexplicable as it is pathetic. Usually dying prematurely, these unfortunates rarely survive their eighties. ig... Amnesia Victim Old friends and local boxing enthusi- asts who once shouted themselves hoarse while "Gentleman George"t" Moye pounded his way from obscurity to a place among Fistiana's immortals, are appropriating a fund to care for the hollow-eyed, sock-sodden old war- rior who, dazed and unsure of his own identity, was found wandering absently about Gainesville's colored section in a stupor. Recognized by students, he was committed to the Alachua County Hos- pital, where Dr. Boydstein, celebrated foreign specialist, opined, after a thor- ough examination, that the former fighter's brain had apparently been in- jured by repeated blows from some blunt instrument and that Moye was suffering from what he described as Punchiosis Drunkopathia, an incurable occupational disease which, it will be remembered, recently cut short the promising career of "Honest Art" Shouse, another former University of Florida gladiator. 'Moye won the soubriquet "Gentleman George", when, early in his career, admirers observed that he never spat on the fioor without first removing: his hat, and that when in the ring, if struck on his right cheek, he always politely turned the left one fan amusing gesturej which gave rise to the saying current among fight fans, "Moye's bouts always end in knockoutsf' WP E 0 Pi LIE "Names make news." During the past year news made these names. Approached by Bosses Ausley and Conroy, last fall, politicorrupt Julian Moore spluttered, blurted, admitted as fact, that gladly would he desert his august post as Executive Council mem- ber could he, thru the medium of a Pirate bid, be swept to the crest of social supremacy. 1Qi.. Simple recipients of Christmas cards from Dean Van Leer, head transit and transcript man of the Engineering Col- lege, laughed loudly upon perusal. More astute recipients chuckled softly after study. The card contained more than 1,000 words of Van Leer current history. Excerpts: ". . . during the year he was chairman of the Florida Engineering Society Entertainment Committee at the time of their meeting in Gainesvilleg was chosen a member of the Council of the S.P.E.E.g chairman of Group IV, Con- ference of Local Sections Delegates, and their representative at the New York annual meeting in December 4 to 8, 19335 etc., etc." Advertising among professional men is limited. Transitman Van Leer had discovered a new wrinkle. Supposedly funny, his "A Merry Christmas and American Men of Science, 1933-34" still stated facts which he hoped would be remembered. Q-..- Garrulous, pot-bellied Harold "Pudge" Jones mopped a sudorous brow, beamed upon newshawks, announced himself well pleased with the fruit of his rabid prosecution of extracurricular activi- ties. "I have found my greatest happi- ness in hard work", he recently declared when interviewed in regard to a ru- mored intention to compete for the freshman wrestling managership, "and, believe me, gentlemen, nothing so con- duces to success in any field as a ready smile and an air of cordia1ity." Fidgety Mr. Jones, outspokenly hate- ful of indolence, confided to admiring newshawks that, on the eve of gradua- tion, his only regret was that during his freshman year he was so immersed in other activities that he had had no time for membership in the Florida Freshman Friendship Club. Handi- capped in athletics by his diminutive stature, Harold early distinguished himself as a cheerleader, and in dra- matics, where he will be remembered for his rhasterly portrayal of one of the hounds in Uncle Tom's Cabin. .....Q...-. Doddering, pink-moustached Thomas Jehosephat Landrum, confined to his bed in Gainesville, Florida, with senile dementia, was happy last week. "See", he shrilly piped, ". . . my latest honor." Oldster Landrum proudly displayed an invitation to membership in the famous Three-Quarter Century Club. 31 Rhea Edinburg, Tootie Lykes, Sara Uunior Leaguej Johnson, houseparty- ites, prematurely departed from the scene of festivity, so that they might arrive in Tampa sufficiently early to assist other members of their social group in holding the Gasparilla King's Ball. .LQT Displaying amazing strength, bred of clean living and rigorous training, slender, spindle-legged Dale "Muddy" Waters, 18, rose in youthful might be- fore five hundred speechless spectators and, in less than three minutes of spirited grappling, took the measure of lumbering, ventripotent Al Roe. Wa- ters, a newcomer to athletics, is well known in intellectual circles. Campus gossip has it that Waters and sagacious, but effeminate, Hal Starbuck compose the power behind Willard Howatt's throne, now heading the latest unpro- pitious attempt to lead Phi Delta Theta out of the social depths. iQ-i Bare-pated, lusty-lunged Dick W. Judy, gustily emerged from social inac- tivity during recent Spring Housepar- ties to present to the campus pudgy Ann Reeves, short and seventeenish. More conventional tongues commented with prolixity. Said venerable Judy: "I am too fresh to go to waste." .....Q.i Flushed with exuberance over the return of houseparties, A. C. Cobb, Wil- lie Daniels, Walter B. Humpkey and plaid-haired Dot Ryan dashed fully clothed into the waters of Newman's Lake, early Friday morning. Laugh- ingly, they referred to the episode as the christening of the week's functions. Engaged. Dickie Neville, A.T.O. Housemother, to Arthur Cobb, favorite son of S.A.E. Amiable and romantic, they are regarded as the ideal couple. -49.- Awarded. To Bus fCowboyD Horrell the brass reward for representing the quintessence of asininity. His Saga of Baya the Blackfoot and numerous odes to The Queen of Spuds played a large part in this, along with his absurd as- sumption that, because a mistaken nom- inating committee and a large bloc vote had placed him on the Executive Coun- cil, he should thrust his Durant-like schnozzle into every phase of University life, accomplishing only a reputation for meddling. 19,-. Died. Political ambition of Richard J. Gardner, 22, Lyceum, Cavalier head, suddenly, of brotherly love, and gulli- bility, in a Student's Party nominating' committee. 32 BOOKS Casanova Retoached PRINCIPLES OF FEMALE CAPTIVATION- Cuckoo Sheftall-Mobbs, Berrill dz Co. As the Old Guard of American ex- pository prose writers slowly surren- der to the Grim Reaper, new recruits quietly fill the gaps left in the veteran ranks. When the troops are next re- viewed, those watching the ranks will find a keen and intelligent face shining in their midst. Thus it is that "Cuckoo" Sheftall fsee cutj has attained the name of Professor of Amatory Science and Tactics. In his latest effusion "Cuckoo" has explained problems formerly considered so abstruse as to baffle men such as "Punch" Knott and "Scarface" Best. Portions of this treatise were taken directly from the original Greek, and, knowing that race as we do, we consider this in itself to be little short of a mir- acle. To hint at the gist of the story, let us say that "Cuckoo" has dispensed with the usual "triangle" and has intro- duced the "pentagon." But to say more is to betray the story, and to betray the story is to have this banned by the censors. .-.-QT. Mystery of the Year "F" Book, 1933-34-Raymond Crab- tree, Editor-in-Chief--University of Florida C3201 A breathtaking mystery unfolds itself between the insecure covers of this weighty tome. The problem: Why is the "F" Boolc usually dedicated to the dean of the editor's college? Clew after clew is" examined, only to be discarded. Inspector Philo Holmes seems baffled, but his ultimate solution is disconcert- ingly obvious. Interest is sustained thru the admir- able character studies and brittle dia- logue. The readcr's curiosity is aroused by the futuristic portraits of the Picasso School, which are scattered profusely throughout the work. Editor Crabtree's style smacks of the virility of Hemingway, and the suave sophistication of Noel Coward. The ingenious manner in which the names of campus organizations are woven into the plot is little short of miraculous. The writer's word pictures are extreme- ly effective, as shown in the following: "Averages are computed at the ratio of honor points to credits, with a value of 3, 2, 1, and 0 assigned to A, B, C, and D, respectively, and of -1 to R, I, and X, and -2 to E. Thus the highest possible average is B." . . . Particularly noticeable is the creative thinking employed to secure the inte- gration of the complex factors involved Buya Burg CUcU CAsANovA Attainecl new name. in the plot. The author is to be com- mended on his scholarly research em- ployed in marshalling the obscure facts necessary for his ,volume. His versa- tility is taxed to the utmost in Hitting from prose to poetry and back again thru the medium of cheers. His erudi- tion does not lose the reader's interest, which is fully sustained from Foreword to Wrestling Numerals. The "F" Book is prominently men- tioned for the Nobel Prize in Literature. Tggl. Seminole, 1934-James Knott, Edi- tor-Record Co. fS3.50J. When an attempt was made to im- peach 1932 Seminole Editor Kirton, famed bungler, two years ago fTime, ASK it HILES- FOR -DIXIE " APALACHICOLA OYSTERS APALACHICOLA OYSTER FARMS, INC., APALACIIICOLA, FLA. ' TIME, May 20, 1934 May 19, 19321 for alleged malfeasance, Editor-to-be Andrews, No. 1 somnambu- list of the University, squirmed uneasily, took care that small errors likely to irk certain types of students were avoided in his book. Into the Seminole of 1933 he poured all but S600 of the money available, plus the eforts of a careless staff, stirred the mixture with the stick of a fiagrant disregard of convention in the spelling of common words, Havored it with the spice of pictorial and verbal libel. Upon tasting a sample of the resulting concoction, the august Board of Publications ordered it strained of some of its impurities. Result: A good book, comparatively speaking. The de- gree of cordiality with which the newly- published brown-backed 1934 Seminole is greeted, will depend on the readiness of glancersover to detect, decry, blun- ders such as the following: Blunder No. 1: The unhappy choice of the so-called "modernistic" border effects. In reality nothing more than straight lines placed round the page- sides, they are, to those of sensitive taste, boresome plainness rendered un- sightly by the color used. Blunder No. 2: The inclusion in the campus views section of pictures used in last year's Seminole CTime, May 27, 19333. Blunder No. 3: The placing of the Senior Law Class before the Senior Academic Class. fReason: sponge- brained, witless Editor Knott is a mem- ber of the Senior Law Classl. Blunder No. 4: The evident care- lessness with which the book was pre- pared, resulting in an abundance of technical inaccuracies Csee Lettersl. .ifbl Books of the Week TWENTY YEARS or STUDENT GOVERN- MENT AT THE UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA- Mercer Brown-The Florida Review 13103. Personal reminiscences of a big time politico. Good specialist lit- erature. NOCTURNAL INTERLUDE-Will Fair- banks-The Florida Review fS.10l. Al- legory by a Cabellite. Mystery of the third drawer, solved by sophisticated sleuth. Kiddies' Book Club choice for January. FLORIDA REVIEW POETRY-The Flor- ida Review CS.10J. Selected offerings of local aesthetes, in which students rival faculty in mediocrity. How TO TELL YOUR FRIENDS FROM THE A.P.E.s--Leonard Campbell Bailey -Prestige Press fPricelessJ. Wherein the key to the situation is a palm. ANALYTICAL CASE DIcEsTs- Central Book Company CVarying Pricesl . Guide to appreciation of current periodical literature in classroom recitation. En- dorsed by leading jurists. ANDREWS-EDWARDS DEBATE ON HOUSEPARTIES- Tolbert Press fFreeJ. Weighty discussion of the social menace. Barnyard Oratory. REVISED STUDENT BODY CONSTITU- TION - Douglas Wallace Oberdorfer- Florida Alligator fWorthlessJ. Windy ravings of a misguided intellect. rv -4 5: 5 29121 1344? 'Fi 35 ' 1 C., bv" 'J an . W 'D' V : ali: c . fy: 'fn ons ewan . ,.....-... , --, X--,nun 1- 'lr' -1- --I-If uf--u ms I s 4 -Q n s 1 ' "nr: if A 1, A... 1.z.A..ss'sxqmwmnwnmiwannmfuuwma-was X-1' -f . ..., ..,.. . ... ,,, ,. i n al ,,,. wIRQ:...,J,e-1nsQH51iE?4tNQlQMi'5!!1n, .1'1mQSUlQS2-.1 The Dom' Ito Fine Printing W, X:-aff. --3 f sf! I T' ff! This and many otherufine books are constantly being printed by The Record Company Saint Augustine, Florida -"ww L W? b?:fADlQmii299!RQf5lhI3.E+S'QXQAnd:lFEQH'lhiiiglliimywllunQQXQIIHLQCHQEHE?EQ!!-2iFn?LL'i'SOlQKQwEi1QMRWDIQSET. . A223502 l-llETIC The huge and ponderous galleon -a ship used extensively in the colonization and yes, even exploi- tation ofthe new world, and a ship that marked the glorious era of in- dustrial, artistic, and intellectual activity known as the Renaissance. S i I i THE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT T EDGAR C, JONES C S DENNIS K. "DUTCH" STANLEY Director of Athletics I Head Coach RAINEY CAWTHON ERNEST ISOWYER BEN CLEMONS PAT PATTILLO Students of the University of Florida ,look back over the first year of the all-alumni coaching policy with satisfaction, and with every expectation that the future will bring a continuation of pleasing results. Student Athletic Council T ERNIE SCI-IIRMER DRAYTON BERNHARD EDDIE MOORE SPEC KINSEY President Secretary Vice-President l45 I "F" CLUI3 1933-1934 President . . . WELCOME Sl-IEARER Vice-President . . ERNIE SCHIRMER T?'6l1.Sll'I'G'l' ..... DRAYTON BERNHARD Secretary ...... . E. D. GOODYEAR Chairman Dance Committee . . JIMMIE HUGHES DAVIS, SAM STOLZ, CHARLES HUGHES, J. E. MCANLY, HERBERT HENDERSON, JACK MOYE, GEORGE BROWN, WALLACE TREADGOLD, ROBERT J. FERRAZZI, WILLIAM J. BERNHARD, DRAYTON LANE, T. E. MCCAMPBELL, GEORGE BRYAN, W. E. SCHUMAN, CARL STARBUCK, HAL STARK, WILLIAM SIMPSON, CLAY SHEARER, WELCOME ROGERS, CHARLES B. SCHIRMER, ERNEST GOODYEAR, P. D. CHARLES, WILLIAM BURNETT, JAMES GRILEY, PAUL BRADLEY, W. M. LOVE, J. L. GUNN, GEORGE WARNER, R. C. MCCARTY, DAN SMATHERS, GEORGE HERLONG, BYRON BARNETT, CHARLES HARRIS, ARCHIE HARRIS, DAVE ALLEN, DAN FEIGENBAUM, ERNE COBBE, CHARLES T. BILINSKI, LEO MCMULLEN, BOB BELLAMY, BUCK SHERMAN, ED LETO, BRUTO IVY, GATES SADLER, G. C. HARVEY, J. L. SPENCER, H. E. GRIGGS, O. B. SCHIRARD, C. D. EMBRY, ADKINS ALRORD, J ULIAN BROWN, J. A. FLEMING, CHAS. A. TURNER, W. F. KINSEY, H. D. ST PENNOCK, A. L. MIZELL, JACK MOORE, ED DIE C. TROGDON, R. P. WILLIAMSON, J. D. "F" Club Gfficers CLARKE, BLAKEY SHERRILL, WILLIAM ANDERSON, R. T. LITHERLAND, G. J. KELLY, PAINE T. FALSONE, NICK PEREZ, REINARDO DOOLEY, J. W. LAVIN, CHARLES GREGORY, LEO ROBINSON, HAROLD LENFESTEY, SYDNEY MIDDLEKAUFF, WALT SHOUSE, A. G. HICKLAND, A. J. RICKETT, ROBERT BULLOCK, CARLOS PRIEST, ERNEST CHASE, W. W. BECKWITH, JACK ROBERTS, Q. I. PARKER, BILLY ER ERNIE SCHIRMER DRAYTON BERNHARD JIMMIE HUGHES WELCOME SHEARER Vice-President Treasurer Chairman nf Dance Committee President 'I47O CHEER LEADERS . 1 1 ,V X, N, S 'Q f . ex, , . , ,uf , .,- ,g 1 K ,I rf' Y A ,N . K ,X QV-Q ,1- ak 4 fi! f X. 1 ,fn 74 I N--'J . i ff" W T- Y A I . 1'1 v ,A Q X .lx ' .I ra -'nhl ' 5 'gf - :AW 'I I I V . , A ,Q , V, ' 9-U? .1:Y51I'fff'S?2 ' 1 -, . -."i Elini? ' 3: ,A fak- 1 21- W fig'-vw" f '-'L - '-4- - -rj: . ,5-7' ,gs!2'.. ,-., ' wtf 3.1 ,,'ik.f.fsf'1." ,' . ..1:S?,., 4 4' fi zfz v.-' asf ' 7 4 4 r, 1 1 rf" i ,Q"..1j., -, 'Q ' f- ' F,.5.':- g:j,I,w'f9 .,,ff,g, gf' :2. ' a+. 1, 9- 'H .f l -, . ,gb iiffff ,gf if f".' gQixi , Wi"--' T A ,I ' x ,V 3,gjj3 1:g1gg ' jg5i: ?,gg.f1q vim : ,, Q ,ix l,':Q ,iL.j?F,tf::g' gtg" in 5, -A W: wwf. . ' ,nf f -' -5' -, Lei - 'g ' ,r , -: . .1-Hg .f:. f .- .- ':. --,.'. mia'--: .1-4, .'f . . mg.-f',':g-'1 1f'F1:1E' . iw?-g.' va- .,-r--f--5-Y3!.fv' . ifxie-ss ' .MY . 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L - :zffeufrmiiilffw I 5-if S My FCDCDTBALL " -,gif Q G9 QW '52 I bane SYD LENFESTEY JUDSON FREEMAN Manager Manager-Elect Vorsity Footboll Resume Guided by a determined and courageous all-alumni coaching staff, Flor- ida's Fighting Gators last fall rambled through the most successful grid- iron season since 1930. During a nine-game "suicide" schedule the Saur- ians registered 5 victories, 3 defeats, and 1 scoreless tie. - Head Coach "Dutch" Stanley, assisted by Ben Clemons and "Goof" Bowyer, whipped the Orange and Blue warriors into a formidable grid machine that menaced every foe on offense and defense. The Gators crushed John B. Stetson University, 28 to Og Sewanee fUniversity of the Southj, I l5O A.. . LL - - 81 to 05 University of North Carolina, 9 to 05 Auburn fAlabama Poly- technic Institutej, 14 to 75 University of Maryland, 19 to 0. In the remaining games the Saurians were held to a scoreless tie by North Carolina State, and lost to University of Tennessee, 13 to 65 Univer- sity of Georgia, 14 to 05 Georgia Tech, 19 to 7. Thirty members of the squad Were awarded coveted varsity monograms at the end of the season. Five first-string players lost by graduation are: Captain Sam Davis and Paine Kelly, quarterbacks, Tampag Alternate-Captain Jimmy Hughes, fullback, Daytona Beach, Bill Ferrazzi, center, Gainesville, Drayton Bern- hard, guard, Daytona Beach. Twenty-four lettermen are expected to re- turn for the 1934 season. Out of this number there will be 3 ends, 4 tackles, 5 guards, 3 centers, l5l or A i wh- I 2 quarterbacks, 5 halfbacks, and 2 fullbacks. With a veteran or "senior" eleven romping back into the fold and reserve gaps waiting to be filled cap- ably by promising sophomore and junior players, indications are that the Fighting Gators will be a distinct title contender in the Southeastern Con- ference pigskin chase this coming season. Service letters, acknowledging long and faithful service, were voted at the end of the season to Charles Robinson, Palmetto, Leo Bilinski, Monti- cellog Leo Gregory, J acksonvilleg and Chuck Lavin, Sarasota. Syd Lenfestey, Tampa, was senior manager the past year. A large number of grid aspirants turned out for spring practice. Regulars worked out for about 3 weeks under Mentor Stanley and then specialized in track and field activi- ties to develop speed and driving power. Others went through a 7 Weeks' drill in fundamentals, directed by Coach "Goof" Bowyer. . Jn. ..-M .1 . l5'2 ip-r:iY"""'.1"'!ilf?Nv'up FLORIDA 28, STETSON 0 1. . P, The Fighting Gators opened their 1933 campaign by bowling ' A N' Q over a light but hard-playing eleven from the John B. Stetson Uni- f W R versity of DeLand, 28 to 0, before an opening day gathering of more 1 N , than 6,000. 4 ' Displaying a wealth of offensive and defensive power for the , ,' A, first game of the season, the Orange and Blue rammed over 4 touch- downs through the fragile visitors. Late in the first quarter Wally ,f 1' ff ' V' f ' I , . . "Warn Brown, flashy Gator back, intercepted a Hatter pass on the Florida 34-yard line. Then the Gator offense began clicking. A first- down was made on the Florida 44-yard line. The Gators made 21 yards on a pass from Henderson to Brown. Hughes crashed tackle for 22 yards to the Stetson 13. After a series of line plays, Brown faked a pass on the Stetson 5 and then, squirmed th1'0Ui-Zh tackle for the first tally. Stolz place-kicked the extra Doint. Florida had a 7 to 0 lead at the start of the second Deriod. A poor Stetson punt gave the Gators the ball on the Stetson 30. Hughes, Mc- Anly, Bullock and Chase brought the ball down to the Stetson 8. McAnly made 5 at end. Stolz hit center for 2 and then punctured right guard for another touchdown. . K 1J.'....zg..A.i..,.M...f..z:fi.!'a2w:. . 1 JACK HENDERSON Left Halfback CARL SCIIUMAN Right Tackle DRAYTON BERNHARD Right Guard Stolz place-kicked the extra point, giving the Gators a 14 to 0 lead at the half. The third quarter was scoreless. As the fourth quar- ter opened, McAnly returned a punt 25 yards to the Florida 40. On the next play Middle- kauff sliced through center for 55 yards to the Stetson 5. Mc- Anly went through tackle for 3, making a touch- down on his next attempt. A pass from Chase to Shearer netted the extra point. Late in the fourth period, Gregory sprinted 41 yards for the last Gator touchdown and place-kicked the extra point, giving the Gators a 28 to 0 advantage at the closing whistle. LN .,,..-...nw , ii V. 1 .. FLORIDA 31, SEWANEE 0 While more than 7,500 fans looked on admiringly, 5 the Gators met the Purple and White Tigers from Sewanee fthe University of the Southb in Fairfield Stadium at Jacksonville on the afternoon of October 7, rudely handling the highly rated invaders by scor- ing as they pleased after the first quarter and winning by a five touchdown 1' . TOMMY LANE f K - ' Left Guard majority 31 to 0. ' The iirst period was scoreless, with both teams failing to threaten the goal line. As the result of smothering a quick Sewanee kick, Florida gained the ball on the Sewanee 24. Two line smashes took the Gators to the Sewanee 16. A pass from Henderson to Brown brought the first score. Stolz kicked the extra HUB McANLY , Rlsht Halfbuck pomt, ERNIE PRIEST sf' .f-5,549 , ' N it A ,X 1 . 1 with Henderson smearing the weakened Sewanee line for 19 yards and another 6 point marker. Penalties and a fiock of substitutes kept the Gators from further scoring tactics. FLORIDA 0, NORTH CAROLINA STATE 0 Outplaying the opposition all the way, the Fighting Gators failed to unleash the scoring punch when needed and were held to a scoreless tie by the Roving Wolfpack of North Carolina State in a night game at Raleigh on October 14. The Orange and Blue gridiron warriors were favored to win and threatened to tally on several occasions, but the Wolfpack rallied at critical moments. Coach "Dutch" Stanley's proteges resorted largely to a varied and dazzling overhead game and completed a number of passes in midfield, with the plays failing to click when the gains meant touchdowns. The Gators outgained State in every department, making 11 first-downs to 4 for their opponents. Starting a scoring threat in the first period, Florida rushed CARLOS BULLOCK Quarterback With only one minute of play left in the first half, Stolz raced around left end for the second touchdown, but he failed to con- vert the extra point. Florida led at the half 13 to 0. After sev- eral steady marches down the ' field had been broken up, the Gators finally broke through again. Just after receiving a Sewanee punt in midfield, the Gators counted on the next play when McAnly twisted and smashed his way for 52 yards. Beckwith missed the try for extra pointg so the Orange and Blue enjoyed a 19 to 0 lead at the start of ALTON BROWN Centex' the last quarter. After several punt exchanges, Hend- erson grabbed a Sewanee aerial on the Florida 25 and ambled down the field to the Sewanee 2 in a beautiful 73-yard run. Stolz bucked the line for the touchdown. An attempted pass for extra point failed by inches. The Gators managed to rush into scoring distance again, BILLY CHASE Left I-Inlfback ggi! ,f K ff to State's 32, only to be repulsed and forced to punt. After a series of punting exchanges, the Gators again advanced to State's 28. A pass from Chase to Rogers put the oval on the 9-yard line, but the Wolfpack line braced again to prevent a score. The 9,000 fans were provided with a thrill when Henderson raced 40 yards, return- ing a punt by McQuage, classy Wolfpack kicker. Both teams re- sorted to a see-saw punting exchange the rest of the second quarter. With the lineup changing frequently, the Fighting Gators made a number of desperate bids for touchdowns during the last half, but the State defense would tighten each time and thrust back the best the Gators could offer. Fumbles, erratic playing, and penalties marred the game, which left the Gators with two victories and a scoreless tie for the tirst three games of the 1933 season. FLORIDA 9, NORTH CAROLINA 0 "Sonny Boy" Henderson's spectacular 34-yard touchdown run in the first quarter and the scoring of a safety by Alton Brown in the final period enabled the Fighting Gators to register their first triumph over the University of North Carolina, 9 to 0, on Florida Field on the afternoon of Oc- tober 21. ! ' ART SHOUSE extra point. CHARLIE ROBINSON fet , Left Guard a Sa y BOB RICKETT Left End The Orange and Blue scoring oppor tunity came about midway of the first quarter when Bill Ferrazzi, veteran center broke through the heavy Tarheel forward wall and partially blocked a punt by Mc Caghren, with the Gators recovering the if ' ball on the North Carolina 34-yard line. Q On the first play Henderson smashed into right tackle, squirmed loose from sev Left Gum eral tacklers, and behind perfect interfer ence reached the goal line standing up Alternate-Captain Jimmy Hughes, senior at fullback, faked a place kick and passed to Goodyear, hefty Saurian wingman, for the The Tarheels were forced back to their own goal line late in the final quarter and this paved the way for another Gator score Standing on the Carolina 45-yard stripe, Bullock, Orange and Blue , back, punted down the field, and the ball was knocked out of bounds on the one-yard line by Shearer, fiashy Saurian end. A Tarheel back attempted a pass, but Alton Brown, substitute center, rushed in and knocked down the aerial in the end zone for The Orange and Blue opened their offensives early in the first quarter. Chase passed to Shearer for a 20-yard gain and then to McAnly for a 17-yard advance, putting the ball on the Tennessee 7-yard stripe. Chase smashed through the line for four yards. Mc- Anly rammed his way to the one-foot line. n After both elevens had exchanged penalties for being offsides, McAnly bucked the line for a touchdown. The try for extra point from placement by Alternate-Captain Hughes was wide. Out- rushed and outsmarted by a determined crew of Saurians in the opening period and checked time and again by a courageous Orange and Blue forward wall in the second and third quarters, the belated Tennessee vic- tory drive was unleashed in the last quarter. With Feathers, driving halfback, and Craig, sophomore back, leading the way, the Volunteers rushed over a score early in the fourth period. Giddens place-kicked the extra point. A Florida fumble was later recovered by Tennessee on the Gators' N E' six-yard mark. Craig made three yards fa? and Feathers raced around end for another touchdown. The attempt for the extra point failed. LEO GREGORY ' Left Hnlfbnck l . W. .1 sri 1 BILL STARK V 5 Right Tackle More than 10,000 enthusiastic fans watched the Fighting Gators march to their first victory over the Blue and White gridsters of North Carolina out of four tries. While the Saurians were tearing up turf in foreign territory most of the after- noon, it was a dazzling display of two strong lines crashing, holding stubbornly W. in critical moments, and throwing ball car- riers for repeated losses. "Sonny Boy" Henderson turned in the greatest perform- ance of his varsity career. "FO0TS" TURNER Right Guard FLORIDA 6, TENNESSEE 13 After holding a 6 to 0 lead for three quar- ters against the powerful Volunteers of the University of Tennessee, the Fighting Gators lacked sufficient reserve strength to repulse a furious last period enemy rally and had to suffer their first defeat of the season, 13 to 6, in Knox- ville on October 28. SAM DAVIS Quarterback Tossing back the Volunteers three times within the shadows of the goal posts, the Fighting Gators excelled in the pinches of the game. Tennessee did not enter Orange and Blue territory until the second quarter. Varied offensive threats, alert and aggressive line- play kept the Fighting Gators in the running throughout. 4 - FLORIDA O, GEORGIA 14 Putting up a great defensive exhibition but failing to muster -58.14 y a N 'le enough offensive power, the Fighting Gators fell before the on- ' Q - 'jg 4 4, slaught of Georgia's Bulldogs, 14 to 0, be- il- wi 4 N -' fore a record attendance of more than 20,- A iill ,iz ooo in Fairneld stadium at Jacksonville on . e ff' Saturday, November 4. Q A Making a losing but game battle, the ' ' in W: if lik Orange and Blue halted every Georgia M1 f yi l touchdown bid, save two brilliant scoring A MIJILSQEQIRIEJFF thrusts by Cy Grant and Homer Key, Bull- " ullbl-Ck dog backfield speed demons. Grant place- kicked both extra points. Never seriously threatening the Bull- dog goal line, the Saurians turned loose . K iw.: . , A I ,V..VN 7. l Cb ti F W i . ia' ., , ' if . V 3' , eA11flv1-314:-germ-pail,:"'f KLM . l. -i I I GEORGE McCAMPBELL ' Left Guard . 4 two long marches that thrilled supporters. After recovering a Georgia fumble in mid- field in the second quarter, the Gators battered their way to a first-down on the enemy's 28. The whistle for the close of the first half throttled this scoring gesture. When Grant, spectacular playing Georgia half- back, quick-kicked late in the final period, the Orange and Blue were thrown back to Right End their own 13-yard stripe. GEORGE MOYE Taking a desperate chance on a spread play and a long pass to the right and making good, the Saurians made a 53-yard advance down the field, the long- est drive of the game for the Saurians, who were halted on the Bulldog 40-yard marker when Bullock was forced to punt. Presenting a crippled but stout hearted lineup against their traditional rivals, the Gators showed rugged defen- Qgf i z - 3 , l sive play which was about the best Georgia encountered P all season. It was the second defeat in a row for Coach H ' ll ' f "Dutch" Stanley's warriors. crxlxrkgriliizz skronz The victory brought the Bulldogs closer to Southeast- Peterson, Engineer halfback, recovered a fumble deep in Gator territory to start the scoring gestures for Tech. After a line buck and a pass, Wink Davis swept around right end for six yards and a touchdown. Gibson's place-kick was wide. Shearer blocked Lackey's try for field-goal later in the game. The second quarter had hardly started when Shearer, Saurian center, blocked Phillips, punt and fell on tl1e bouncing ball over the goal line for a touchdown. A pass from Bullock to Rogers was com- pleted for the extra point. ff .1 f , Determined thrusts through the air and line brought Tech to ' ' A it the Gator 19 early in the third period. Then Roberts tossed to I iw Q Spradling, who was in the open, and he if TV.. 1 f' A ran the last 10 yards for another score. ' H , Grabbing another Gator fumble in midfield ' in the last quarter, Tech drove through for 1' its third and final tally. JIMMY HUGHES ,l Fullbnck PAINE KELLY Qunrterhnck ern Conference and national gridiron hon ors. Alternate-Captain Hughes, Stolz, McAnly, Brown, and Chase, turned in con sistent performances, while every mem ber of the forward wall played courage ously. FLORIDA 7, GEORGIA TECH 19 'il!33'5?Ji.'3.l' Handicapped by injuries to several star players, the Fighting Gators managed to hold a 7 to 6 lead at the half over Georgia Tech and then faltered during the second half before the rifle passes of Roberts and Phillips, Tornado backs, to drop their third straight game of the season, 19 to 7, in Atlanta on Armistice Day. Fine defensive play and numerous breaks helped the Orange and Blue to keep the scoring low during the first half. The Golden Tornados knocked at the Saur- ian goal three times before they finally scored in the first period. . 1 Street ended the victorious march by skirting left end for 11 yards and a mark- er. Wilcox's placement kick was good for the extra point. The Orange and Blue uncorked their best passing and running attack late in the fray, but time and again they were forced to punt out of danger. BILL FERRAZZI Center X FLORIDA 14, AUBURN 7 Hammering away with a surprising offensive attack, Florida's Fighting Gators turned the table on the dangerous Auburn Plains- men, victors over Georgia's Bulldogs, 14 to 7, before a Homecom- ing Crowd of 14,000. 'Humbled by Georgia, Tennessee, and Georgia Tech in previous games, Coach "Dutch" Stanley's Saurian eleven played gallantly in cutting loose with one of the most unexpected and sensational ViCt01'y marches during the Southeastern Conference season. Already recognized by rivals as having a fine defensive outfit whose heralded scor- ins punch had failed to materialize, the Orange and Blue got their offensive work- ing against Auburn's Tigers and rammed across two touchdowns, after an early aerial attack had been battered to bits. The Gators tore Auburn's line to rib- bons while scoring in the second and third Periods. A Saurian fumble in the last quarter gave Auburn a chance to tally on a short pass. Charging viciously on the de- fense and blocking well consistently on the IIAL STARBUCK Left Tackle , WALLACE BROWN Right Halfhuck .mm WELCOME SHEARER offense, the Orange and Blue un- leashed a furious drive late in the second quarter from the 30-yard stripe that ended as Chase ploughed through center for the first score. Priest passed to Rickett for the extra point, giving the Gators a 7 to 0 lead at half time. The second Flor- ida touchdown came five plays after the third period began when McAnly rambled off right end, sharply re- versed his field, and raced 40 yards for the marker. Alternate-Captain Hughes place-kicked the extra point and the Gators held a 14 to 0 lead. A Gator fumble late in the game paved the way for Auburn's lone counter. Chambless pounced on the bounding oval on the Gator 37 and two plays later Phipps heaved an aerial, good for 15 yards, to Rogers, who fought his way a like yardage along the side- lines for a touchdown. Ariail, Auburn's last year's all-Southern end, place-kicked for the extra point. CHUCK ROGERS Left End P. D. GOODYEAR first touchdown. A placement kick for extra point was blocked. After holding the Gators to three first-downs during the first half, the Maryland defense crumbled after this counter, as the Gators from then on marched almost at will. With Coach '.'Dutch" Stanley using every member of the squad backfield star. Right End JACK BECKWITH Left Hnlfbnck FLORIDA 19, MARYLAND 0 Flashing a dazzling aerial attack in the third and fourth quarters after being held scoreless in the first half, Florida's Fight- ing Gators humbled-Maryland, 19 to 0, to close a successful season on Plant Field in Tampa on Saturday, December 2, while 10,000 fans urged them on. 5-A Managing to rush through with but a single scor- ing threat during the first two periods, the Saurians started a determined bombardment with the open- ing kickoff of the second half. With Stolz smash- ing the line viciously and Beckwith flipping long passes to Rogers, the Orange and Blue hustled down to the Maryland 5, only to lose the ball on downs. When Buscher, enemy quarterback, attempted to quick-kick from behind the goal line, Starbuck smeared the boot and Rickett gobbled up the bounc- ing leather on the Maryland 5, dashing over for the K I CHARLIE FLEMING Center in the fray, the Saurians pounded over two more tallies in the last quarter. Shortly after the final period had started, Chase heaved a bullet pass to McAnly, who scampered 60 yards to the Maryland 5, where he was dumped out of bounds by Widmyer, fleet Old Liner Two plays later Alternate-Captain Hughes snaked through tackle for the second score. Faking a placement kick, Bullock tossed to Rickett for the extra point. Continuing their onslaught, the Orange and Blue swept deep into Maryland territory, being held for several downs on the 25-yard stripe. On the third down Bullock faded back and hurled the oval to Rogers, standing in the end zone, for the third and last touch- down of the game.- This scoring pass was good for more than 25 yards. A placement kick by Hughes for the extra point was too wide. , LEO BILINSKI Left Tackle The Omelettes The Omelette football squad, some 30 strong, garnered a 13 to 0 victory over the Tallahas- see All Stars, an alumni team headed by Joe Hall, former Gator athlete, in their only game of the season. An intercepted pass and long drives down the field brought the two touchdowns. Coached by "Chuck" Lavin, former Gator athlete, the Omelette squad served as a practice team which used the systems of play of the major teams against which the varsity was pitted during the regular season, and scrimmaged often with the freshmen and Gainesville High School elevens. A hard-fighting spirit and co-ordinated team work, noticeable characteristics of the Ome- lettes, were a great aid to the varsity in smoothing off the hard and rough spots in team play. Each member of the Omelette squad, by his practice work in scrimmages, did his part towards a victory for the varsity in the more important games of the season. ' "This year the men were not required to play as a part of the curriculum in the school of education," said Coach Lavin, "and consequently we had a squad of real willing workers." Squad members were: Ends, Fuller, Shelton, Winters, Hall, Reynolds, Causey, Roche, and Meatyardg tackles, Lee, Jim Clark, Ganyard, Richbourg, Atkins, and Norris, guards, Robin- son, Brockett, Toole, and Russell 5 centers, Baker, Shaw, and Maynard, halfbacks, Jack Clark. Hendry, Waggaman, Tyson, Covington, Dodd, Kinsey, York, Holland, Caton, and Lindsey: quarterbacks, "Blakey" Clark, Hartsfield, Cohen, and Barcusg fullbacks, Dooley, Dunham, Mitchell, and Brown. "Chuck" Lavin, newly appointed Omelette coach, is a Sarasota product and made the all- State high school football team with that eleven in 1928. He played end in high school, but since coming to the University has held forth at tackle. He also helped coach the team in Sarasota and is considerably experienced along that line. ' sf- I ..v . - fr. 5 I , be-,5"i2zh J. Q' - ' , W -. 'Q I 4 Q M5 FM ,N Ahh 'l6lO Freshrnon Footboll A new ruling in the Southeastern Conference this year limited the number of freshman football games of member schools to two. However, only games with the Stetson frosh and the Rollins varsity were required for the Florida freshmen to establish themselves as one of the most formidable first-year teams in the South. The Baby Gators defeated Stetson, 7-0, and Rollins, 39-0. It was the second consecutive season that the Florida freshmen have gone undefeated. The opening contest with the strong Stetson eleven was close all the way with the Baby Gators capitalizing on Eppert's accurate passing, and Lane's line plunging to carry the ball across for the lone touchdown late in the second quarter. The Florida freshmen were in scor- ing distance many times, but failed to convert. The second game with the Rollins varsity was a spectacular afair with the freshman offense clicking in a machine-like manner. Time and again Eppert shot bullet passes to Burroughs or Hamill, and Stevens or Rowe dashed down the field for long gains. On the defense Chris- tian at end, and S. L. Yon at tackle were a bulwark of strength against the light but hard- charging Tars. Much of the practice for the yearlings came against the Florida varsity, and Coach Rainey Cawthon stated that their experience in this respect was of more value than any games that could have been scheduled. The following were awarded numbers at the end of the season: C. H. Alford, F. Christian, J. Burroughs, L. Rhoden, E. J. Long, W. Riser, S. L. Yon, P. Whatley, G. Allen, W. Wads- worth, W. Ostner, C. Root, J. E. Hobbs, R. Hunter, C. Hughes, D. Renshaw, J. McClosky, K. Eppert, M. Magid, J. Lane, F. Chance, H. Rowe, J. Stevens, J. McCarty, and Manager E. McGriff. 1 1 . -'EV' . QI... , 162 . -. .51 UL E - T 1:1-in LJ5: K .11-5 'N if N I, . : 3:33 rigzzf. V- maxlwefeuzz-. BASKETBALL Varsity Basketball Under the tutelage of Coach Ben Clemons, the Gators en- joyed one of the most successful basketball seasons in the his- tory of the school. Building his team around six lettermen, Coach Clemons molded together a quintet that displayed flashes of championship calibre early in the season. The "Fighting Gators" opened the season by bowling over a strong Mercer team, 38-24. In the first game of the initial road-trip, the Gators trounced the Georgia Bulldogs, 46-20. The Ilhmrzgeo' following night, the Georgia team flashed an unexpected brand of ball and took the Gators into camp, 32-24. From Athens, the team played a return engagement with Mercer and were barely able to eke out victory in an overtime affair 45-39. After taking an easy game from the House of David team, 50-23, the Gators journeyed to DeLand and took an unexpected beating at the hands of the Hatters. Then the Gators crushed Georgia in two games played in Gainesville by scores of 37-35 and 47-20. Next the Gators embarked on a trip to South Carolina on what proved to be a very disastrous road-trip. After winning the first game from Clemson, 36-31, the Gators bowed to the Clem- son Tigers the following night 31-26. The Gators dropped a pair of games to the University of South Carolina quintet, last year's Southern Conference champions. In the second game, the BYRON HERLONG 164 HUGHES GUNN SHEARER Varsity Basketball Gators played championship ball and dropped a close decision to the Gamecocks, 31-36. The game was nip and tuck up until the last few minutes of play when the Carolinians forged ahead. Returning home after losing three out of the last four games, the Gators encountered the Auburn Tigers in a two game series. The Gators romped to an easy victory in the first game, 39-21. The next night the Gators had an off night and dropped a 21-23 verdict to a lighting Auburn team. The final pre-tournament game of the season was played against Stetson in Gainesville. The Gators hopped into the lead at the offset and were never headed. By soundly trouncing the Hatters 34-19, the Gators avenged an early season upset by Stetson. For the third time in the past three seasons, the Gators drew the number-one seeded team in the tournament at Atlanta. The Gators again drew Kentucky, the defending champions and the only undefeated team in the Conference. But the "Fighting Gators" were not to be denied this time. Jumping off to an early lead against the great Kentucky team, the Gators unleashed l65 i Gi O Q, e ' GJ, .175 ' I x ,qyk ' A SMATHERS WARNER LOVE Varsity Basketball a brand of ball that the Kentucky team could not cope with. With the mighty Kentucky team one point ahead, with only five minutes to play, Welcome Shearer, Florida's great guard, found the range from the center of the court and the Gators went into the lead 32-31. Shearer then promptly sank three beautiful field goals in rapid succession to put the game on ice for Florida and eliminate the highly favored Kentucky team. Vanderbilt, seeded as the number-four team in the tournament, was Florida's opponent in the semi-finals. After a bitter struggle, Vander- bilt bowed to the Gators 24-23. The feature of the game was the field goal shot by "Pop War- ner, the Gator elongated center, in the last second of the game to give Florida a hard earned victory. After spotting the Alabama team an eleven point lead in the first quarter of the champion- ship game, the Gators fought a great uphill battle but were unable to overcome the early lead piled up by their much taller opponents. ' The score was Alabama 41, Florida 25. By going to the finals of the Southeastern tournament, the Florida team accomplished I l C1660 XLURIDJ rg. 1" k - -1-fx, ,wmq RICKETT MOORE KINSEY Vorsity Bosketboll something that no other Gator basketball team has ever been able to do. Ben Clemons, in his first season as coach of the varsity, turned out a team that was able to win eleven out of eigh- teen games played. The Gators defeated Georgia three times, Vanderbilt, Auburn, and Ken- tucky, within the Southeastern Conference. Jimmy Hughes was the only Florida man to gain a berth on the first All-Southeastern Con- ference team. Welcome Shearer and Bob Warner landed berths on the second All-Tournament team. Prospects for next year's team are bright, with five lettermen returning and some very promising material coming up from the freshmen ranks. Nine members of the varsity teams received their letters. They are: Captain George Gunn, Eddie Moore, Jimmy Love, "Specs" Kinsey, Bob Warner, George Smathers, Bob Rickett, Wel- come Shearer, Jimmy Hughes, and Manager Byron Herlong. The Iettermen that graduate this year are: Captain George Gunn, Jimmy Hughes, Eddie Moore, and Jimmy Love. .l67C - 'F F P. D i Q, ,J KU ,Uri Freshmen Bosketboll While experiencing only a mediocre season this year with five wins and four losses, the University of Florida freshman basketball squad, at the same time, did succeed in producing some promising material for varsity cage teams of the future. The Baby Gators, coached by Rainey Cawthon, defeated Robert E. Lee High, Gainesville High, Pensacola High, the Naval Air Station of Pensacola, and the Graceville Athletic Club, and lost to Marianna High, Malone High, Andrew Jackson High, and the Baird's Sea Horses of Gainesville. The freshmen scored 234 points in nine games, while opponents were registering 216. The feature of the season was a tour of West Florida, the first visit in sev- eral years by an athletic team from the University to that section of the state. N umerals were awarded to: Captain Kenneth Eppert, Alternate-Captain Ed Swaine, Johnny Burroughs, Floyd Christian, Carlisle Hughes, Davis Lach- ovitz, William Castle, M. M. Parrish, and Manager Jack Price. i"'i,' ew A su ,, 1 .. .,. ..... I r ., 3 A .' 'T,i. ,.W i Q f 4, 7.0. 'sa .' ' H' .-. 1' , it i C1680 :NA U, J' L -fm 2: HEi4M'I'l'.'.q1.. Y .7. xg. v'. AE' A ,ff ?M"'1s. 21.4 hi., .yu ' uhh I 'firm 1 BASEBALL - - Gifffll CL, as f 'Ty 'l GJ. ,Uri J I Varsity Baseball l Coach Ben Clemons, handling the varsity nine this season for l the first time, developed one of the most powerful scoring aggre- gations in University of Florida baseball history. However, the Gators failed to show as a whole the consistency required of championship teams. At the start of the year, Clemons was faced with the difficult assignment of filling two infield and three outfield positions, but ' reserve material from the previous season and several sopho- mores came through in fine style to fill these gaps. Bill Ferrazzi and Spec Kinsey, two lettermen, pitched con- sistently good baseball all season. Horace Smithy, Irwin Tutt, and Charlie Cox also saw much action in the box for Florida. llilmwgw' Behind the bat, Jesse Dooley was hustling at top speed in every game to establish himself as one of the outstanding catchers in Southern intercollegiate ball circles. Johnny Seay, a sophomore, also worked behind the plate in several games. BRUCE TAYLOR Florida had another of the strong infield combinations for which it is famous. Herb Plum- mer handled the first base assignment with Pete Schirard at second, Captain Eddie Moore at shortstop, and Ernie Priest at third. Sid Cohen filled in when needed as utility infielder. 01700 X if lil. QLO X I MOORE PLUMMER FERRAZZI CARROLL THOMPSON Varsity Baseball Walter Carroll, George Beck, Slim Thompson and Buddy Mizell played in the outfield. When not pitching, Bill Ferrazzi also saw action in the field. This group hit the ball hard all season, supplying the majority of F1orida's extra-base blows. Although playing the most vigorous schedule in years, the Gators broke better than even in .fifteen games-a remarkable record, considering the lack of seasoned material at the start of the year. ' Florida opened the season at Jacksonville on March 24, losing to the Baltimore Orioles, International League leaders, 12 to 5. In a return engagement a week later on Fleming Field, the Gators dropped their second game of the series, 10-1. The first week-end in April the Gators invaded Georgia,,only to return to the home lair with two victories and a like number of defeats. Florida completely routed the Georgia Bulldogs and the Georgia Tech Engineers, respectively, in the first game of each two-game series, but lost the remaining game of each series by a one-run margin. ' ' Florida started the Georgia trip at Athens on April 6, pounding the ball all over the park to trounce, the Bulldogs, 15 to 5. And in the second game of the series the following day, although outhit 9 blows to 6, the Bulldogs took advantage of several Florida errors to win, 7 to 6. The Georgia Bulldogs pushed across the tying and winning runs in the last half of the ninth inning. Meeting the Georgia Tech nine in Atlanta on April 9, the Gators again outhit their oppo- nents. However, the Golden Tornado made their hits count and triumphed, 3 to 2. In the other game with Georgia Tech, Florida scored 13 runs in the second and third innings, and then kept on scoring to win, 18 to 6. .Q l7l Q 3, , ., if G Q lil X fl lf. ,fi . Y" X is LT?--,xc y f.'gf,x ?.1 V 4 , ,ik j .A 'I . . l . ' f :'z V .vt Q1 -4, A ' 5 l N l 'K' 4 "'-' k l Z ' r f , ja. noousv . if - ROBERTS if :',.-2 5.2 ' l Q , , -"'9'Qiff' ' P ,f " Pnmsi' Mrzmu, 1 BECK Varsity Baseball This contest was called at the end of the seventh inning. Collie Moore, versatile Florida captain, hit two home runs in the second Tech game. Q. I. Roberts and Ernie Priest, classy Q1-Lfielders, also accounted for four base blows during the trip. Florida players resumed their home stand against Rollins College on Fleming Field, April 13 and 14. The Gators swept to an overwhelming victory in the first Rollins' game, 15 to 2, when Florida's heavy field artillery blasted 16 hits, including homers by Captain Eddie Moore, Buddy Mizell, and Slim Thompson. In this game, Florida crashed into an early lead when Captain Eddie Moore led 05 in the first inning with his home run smash to the left field fence. The Gators continued to 'score at will, with runs failing to .lent the plate in only the fifth and seventh innings. Florida garnered their second straight Rollins' victory the following afternoon, 13 to 1, driving Lawton, Rollins' pitcher, to the showers in the sixth inning, and then continued the onslaught against Stoddard, Rollins' relief hurler. Hitting consistently for extra bases, the Gators hunched four singles in the sixth inning for four runs, added four more in the seventh frame, and then polished oi the visitors with an extra five run deluge, aided by catcher Jesse Dooley's circuit clout to center field with two mates aboard. Besides the four base blow, Dooley bagged two singles and drew a pair of walks in account- ing for five trips to the plate during the afternoon. Charlie Cox, Florida pitcher, kept six Rollins' hits well scattered, while his team mates were collecting 14 hits from Lawton and Stod- dard, Rollins' moundsmen. ll72Q :Ji i - ff . J , y 2 x-0 ID 1' " 1'-'ff . .-. ' -' 'fl-A. i .gsuqger If 1 5 H g,-zrv' ,T- , 1-.fgx I ti- ,H A:,.vk:fv'k'e- . - 'ra wji .1 X in t i ff ii, ii .ij L-Qiiiltii f . '-11-,sal lf' ' Qpvlgm 5 l :bw- SCHIRARD MIDDLEKAUFF KINSEY TUTT Varsity Baseball Among the leading Gator hitters Were: Captain Moore, George Beck, Bill Ferrazzi, Her- bert Plummer, Carroll, and Jesse Dooley. Florida players hitting home runs during the season were: Captain Moore, Carroll, Mizell, Dooley, Thompson, Roberts, and Priest. The high spot of the schedule this season was a four-game road trip through northern Geor- gia. The Florida players also played one minor league club, the Baltimore Orioles, four col- lege teams, and several independent groups. The schedule: Baltimore Orioles Baltimore Orioles ' Georgla . ........ . . . Georgia Tech . . . . . . . Rollins ....... Millsaps . . , I Georgia .. . . Rollins .... Jacksonville Gainesville Athens .... Atlanta .. . . Gainesville .. . . . . . Gainesville .. . . . . . Gainesville .. . . . . . . Winter Park.. . . . . . . .1730 March 25 March 30 April 6-7 April 9-10 April 13-14 April 16-17 May 1-2 May 5-6 lj x l X Q 1 N 1' - l . Wie, T, s new 4, - 'E l ' X . f H , rf.i"'fl.::'i -'-.QAWQQ K N, u k Q W l , . . 4 slr , v ll Freshmen Bcnsebell Although playing rather a limited schedule, the University of Florida freshman baseball team engaged in sufficient games this season to reveal several promising players for varsity squads of future years. The Baby Gators played several engagements with independent clubs and high school teams of the state. Coach Goof Bowyer, handling the freshmen this year for the first time, had forty players, including several former high school stars, to Work with 'at the start of the season. However, he was soon forced to cut the squad in half for the sake of efiiciency. .1740 . l-3-1 ' ' lf'- - I . , ., ',,., a l .f .- 3581- '12 , :-, ' . . g Q ., ,iii-:'3r .1 5 15 " PW M1 - 4'- 4" - f' 61. Fl "' :iff 'Yi ' ,V M. 4, ,gig,x,,yf,, wg ,- ' L7 nf' H '- ':1'r. "k'i,J"7 4 L'g"'?"15g'?' K :LA ' xi " 5 'ff 'df ,-,.Zf-Z? -1- 5 13.119 1 'Q 14 3 ' ,, ' j, T, ,-14 .jg-5 ,:, wr "-'Qi-. , 17 1 ,5- 1, ' ,g 1 13,7 51.1 1-X: Jivf-1' ikf u ' 5 'Fi "' " 'wk Jt,:i. !A 4 ,Q .-3.151.137 'J I J 43 3.-3- ,E.,+'. A-:l r 'M L Lf -3 593 1: J Uri- .,,5 ',gc i3,-gf' 4 1,QSi 5yi,'. '2'V.w,lg 1,A. , N - R-J ,L m ist 512 ,XL 'E 3 N ,f :, Au hrf .3,a.-, 3 xg., 1-r 3 :' A.- " , " -. '1 ' ,, 1 '1 -.1:fJ.1g5g:-?rf:i5::5- . - .N V W V51 W-T 3 A .Quj M' v u , : ' ,iq fi's'm,A,- Tig? . -, vl, .-I-::,g,:'Q:j1 , Q " ,ff ,aQE?!5f?51:- 'em' , j1 1 Y'5' iff: ' :'12a?.'5-'- if .. : .315f51:5'2g 21 Z, 5'-F' ,i-5 , f 'V Lffiiii-,EEELFSIN ,V ' - " -i- -, 1- :Ig 1 Zigi -gg'-'YQ ' .mit - Q' ""'Z' yy -1 , 'f 3:-2 tiI3ffgf:25f:g'- ' -agxffiflj .213 :. Wm. eva " . "ia 5:i!!f?3 :iii-I N vwiiii- kP' -14'--EW -nw ..ai:v,: ' iE..1' 1121: - ': ' ' -r' ru!" . rn .vi 1' 1 -J-Kjf::554-'p ,' , 4i4":5' '13,-" -, 11'--L17 -'fr . "'3' . '73 " 'J mr. -.K .' '- ' - -:Qi- ,itfffi -. 'G'-2:2 - ':'.--L.. "' ' .i1'5..1,57' .-L' 17 1 - 'f1fQ5::-my ,.-::ae26iflma' -G9 J: mark , vq5a'nig,-i- ' -ip5"',-,.,.g,..-2:1'a:-'5m::!!.- ,3--,QQQQQ -i'xW51::'- "x'?5Q:i-. 24: ' -' MAE-' 1 '. 1::g12.2',-I im" ff Qcr2LEg'?:'iaw "4-if-2-. " ., ,.1-'Z ."?:"' . 3.1'-d"'Gzf1-P '9 -, 55155 's 11: :H-1'9'+f " 1 ,il-1 '11 nf:-:-:r'7?Fd,:gff-'1. x l-'f.'.-."-:E-:J-:-P. .T."x+IfE' Hff:-'S 1.?'Mi':-'f'i?f2-255092-'---2:-ai?-' ., g isazswafmv- ..yf:,.::,h "??fffff?1-?1c:nvi:f:9-E', ?Z?1:iffqaEi1' ' .-,fm-' 'g::n:2.fk' 1-:aixfgf::::r?L7--4.56-:e1'- ' ' ,.--E:,-sqfsffgaszw' .wizfmung-a2s::i ' - r".'-fgiiifrfiffgfi ' " .'ff2:,nf:1-" '- .fn njjggsqszgfri-: J 4. .-lfffffiifh 2.121555-. . TRACK Vorsity Trock Under the able direction of Coach "Dutch" Stanley, Florida's 1934 track season opened April 28th with a dual meet against Presbyterian College in Gainesville. Other meets on the schedule Were: May 5th, Auburn at Auburn, May 12th, Geor- gia at Athens. TOM PRICE Manager Several veterans from the 1933 squad along with a promising group of sophomores gave Florida some excellent track material. Captain-elect Calmes failed to return to school and another captain Was elected at the end of the season. Varsity men who returned Were: sprinters, Bob Crews, Walter Middlekauff, Bob Thompson, high jump, J. L. Harvey, pole vault, Atkins Embryg hurdles, Gates Ivy 5 Weights, Rollo Moore 5 distance, J. T. Crews. -71 Y"-. F 'F was . ., y l 176 ' lil F.1- 0 x l Q W l 1 These men formed the nucleus of the squad along with such sopho- mores as George Smathers, Bob Thomas, Robert Rickett and Alton Brown. ' The 1934 team, through graduation, felt the loss of such stars as Ray Herrick and John Paul Jones, dash men, Jack Swain, dis- tance , Joe Jenkins and Ernie Schirmer, weights. During the 1933 season Florida lost its first dual meet in five years. This loss was to Presbyterian in Gainesville. The other scheduled meet with Davidson was rained out. The distance runners included: Homer Wakeiield, Mel Martin, Jim Crews, Patterson Land, Louis Alexander, Herman Saltzman, A. S. Bussey, and Peyton Scheppe. HARVEY w l EMBRY ' THOMPSON A ' Q ,E i 3 ,..f...' X 1 . Q 'W' K . MIDDLEKAUFF B. CREWS lil. .V 4 'l, . A ,F .za BARKER J. cmzws Ql77 Q I LAIN l The hurdling group was composed of : Gates Ivy, R. A. Warren Walter Middlekauff, Jud Barker, Harold Schucht, George Smath ers, and Jack Blocker. The middle distance runners were: George Howe, Bob Bard- well, and Jim Atherton. The-pole Vaulters were: Atkins Embry, Bill Crews, Brian Mc- Carty, and Jimmy Love, The 1984 schedules were as follows: Presbyterian . . . . April 28 Auburn . ' . May 5 Georgia . . May 12 2? J . -A. BROWN ' Z-I 9 .yi I HEIMBERGER SCHWARTZ WAKEFIELD SIMMONS 0 178 0 E. CREWS y a N' 'ww -nm. 'L BCDXIIXIG f". J "fm l' , .f. Q' 4 l ' J l-U. .FO I B- LET0 COACH COBBE Manager Vorsity Boxing Coach "Red" Cobbe, former veteran Gator leather pusher, made his debut to coaching circles during the 1934 boxing season, taking over the squad with only four lettermen returning. Hard luck followed the popular young mentor throughout the season. In the first place, Captain-elect Don Williams, one of the ranking welter- weights in Southern collegiate rings, failed to return to school, and then three regulars were forced to drop out because of failures at mid-semester. Captain Archie Harris, J ervey Gantt, Dan Allen, Bob McMullen, Ernie Feigenbaum, Buck Bellamy, Ed Sherman, George Moye, and Drayton Bern- hard comprised the squad when the season opened. Harris, Gantt, Feigen- baum, and Bernhard had to discontinue because of scholastic difficulties. In matches fought away from the home lair, the Gators lost to the University of South Carolina, 6 to 2, on January 7, in the season's opener, and then Clemson's Tigers whipped the Saurians, 416 to 315, on the next night. A Florida was successful in a home stand when Citadel's threat was re- pulsed With apparent ease. The Gators clinched six bouts out of eight. An Orange and Blue invasion into Louisiana proved disastrous as they lost bouts to Louisiana State University and Tulane on successive nights, with the count being 6 to 2 on both occasions. Matches with Presbyterian College on February 13 closed the season. Three forfeits marred the meet, which ended 415 to SW in Florida's favor. McMullen, captain-elect for 19353 Ed Sherman, honorary captain for Q 180 0 L ,W 4 ' fs: :- f ' , . 4 . .5 ,, K I i . ...sp ,Mfg 6,4 mv ,A - Y . . ,. , -von. " 'J' i ...MA , ' sc.. BELLAMY SHERMAN ALLEN Varsity Boxing 19345 Dan Alleng Buck Bellamy received letters. Sherman, senior middle weight, turned in the best individual recordg he did not lose a single bout. Sherman pounded out two technical knockouts, got two fights by deci4 sion, and drew in two other scraps. Buck Bellamy made the second best individual record, having four wins and two defeats. Bruno Leto was awarded a manager's letter. The Gator leather pushers will probably meet Citadel, Tulane Univer- sity, Clemson College, Louisiana State University, and South Carolina University during the 1935 season, according to athletic department officials. Boxing was made a major sport on the University of Florida campus in 1930. Florida is one of the few institutions in the South which rates boxing as a major sport. Prospects are bright for the 1935 campaign, since several veterans return to camp and a number of promising freshmen on the 1934 Baby Gator outfit expect to make strong bids for varsity recog- nition. 91810 0" it 9 X Q 3 ii M FLEMING McMULLEN ' HARRIS HEIMBERGER , " Varsity Boxing Johnny Minardi and Phil O'Connell, Southern conference champions in their respective weights, had the distinction of serving as Gator captains and coaches. Another Gator tutor, Captain Gilmer Bell, now stationed at Camp Devens, Mass., had good success with the Orange and Blue warriors. An outstanding midwinter sport, boxing has always attracted large crowds Whether the Gators fought at home or away. The Gators Won the Southern Conference championship in 1930. Florida was represented at every Southern Conference boxing tournament until the conference split came and the Southeastern conference faction voted to eliminate boxing tournaments. Athletics department officials will work on the 1935 varsity boxing schedule during the summer months. Varsity boxing aspirants will report for opening workouts in the middle of December, with the season continuing until the last of February. It was impossible to obtain a picture of the boxing team. Q 182 I 5 - " 4? '?1'S'T"45-1w.,,. .' W , ' V V 'J-4. " .. '41'wvs?fE1-. ' . -- - '-XW2iif'Ef5ii?::Pff::.. .- .'aE:n-ff' , - - 1' lf 4.3. , yr! --f 1-11-14 ' 'f"-- - A- 1: .,:5:::f-4--rrf-:1- '-1-g .- 51? f, ..x?f za Q ' 'l:1'1.:.. '1., -1 1-'555 7 -. -ww' , "'-" - sf' 3231 ,rl LL- ',ggi?3zf'::f:f-5,,. + ' -fggf J ., -1 2MQ4g'f::5:f-EL +L -i - 14.1 , ,'fh-- re-'z:r.:1v:, wffsa. 'fe fa--Y yrs. cltww ':'-'f'fv?'i- 241:-1, Am... . "'1"'- ' I '- ....1r1' "" . - .ix-.1 'Ft ' :' H' vw? " . 'f fu? 4':f,"- .' . ' ". Qwpfgti-I ' .1 '1?4"6y ,- '-X.. 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Hg.,-, ,f,.gq..,-,,.g.. n -ax. 15,1 1.5 .,a1.:zrg-L, 'K 5gggg9qWa:5:,::f-,W..- , k ,.,+,1,,., . 5, ' Q, '.'-.n, -. ,.-vm. .:g:, , . .f 'U-.gh x 1' g -r .-5 Q3 X : ,. ll .-1.Q'g:::,, ' .- ziziqi - 3 , t s- K' ' 'f .- v'2..-saw ' " 5514: 1 Ling' --H.,-:., .-1 -132-Q ' fESNQ '1uiw:g2a'., ' 2:H'f2x.a2bfQa sffglfsi: 'Sf-124: i' . i'f1' .f.. 'sg:i1x ,- 'tjw-1f,,1, .1:L -fffifww -37f4f,a:" 1-2' if pr. ,,,1- um ' '1::g4gll:. -,g.5gk:,,.,4 3 1. .5 'Q' M' 'ff" f M3561 .. ' ' 2 ' f 11'-P5 71:42. '1 V1 , vi. "- gp v " l, Jeff mag? 52553145 fp 2'f" 'L' , ' f :-?,,:- r "2Q 15ix.":: ja '-, .,.,-,-.df-'-'y-5: "u'2a:ag21: ,,,'Fagp.1Xx, -"Ly-1'- lf'- 'sf - '-'g .a:. ' :QF Q ff 4,15 , 1555551232 '-1.55, . :ff3:-'- -- ' - , .LH l,s4,4f"'. , 'lf ' iseikjiuib -am-.:-,hixifs " Sffg3?2gi!f'5i?yP' fl"-W.. 'I' E1:,2f5:,:- '55-1f2:,:r' 5iq5rp,.:,:. Qu " -. I.: 5.5, z'i1":,i, 15. ' l .h -..... .... . . f1?1"S ' V. -'UE55' ie' 'W 555134 "".1-:f:- i'-939. " ' 'if 1... 9552515-: .- .--'zu 'W --..s1,, ,H'feeH5.i 512250 1f5w19'i?5fQ15i?5Z..g.. . -:'!?f5fP-'S . Lne '1 .N ig-. Y,-:"9. f'r-:wif 'W'ze:-sf'faereafg.a1-my ..-v422f:g1H::- ' lf X , -. News 1 M 5551 ': :'f53Qfg.'EZ42!fx1xn.if!f?5fkff5z .' --ei sm" ' "4f:,, --fxz,!'v::q55ffiC3:. ',r 5 ,g.'isi?ff ' :ff-' Ag. 'ua-iii. " ' A. gn:-P3V-:M-4,-:45.1::r: 4' .--5 Q? ' 5:z:sgsy'n-'--xe+-,2-::'-A 1- i -',:f.':,.:-X-'-.wg-'1' 'L-'--:,' ,-.V - '-an.-Z-.b:ff::"' - 'fiff' .f.-f 'z-.-,M-I-x1f-'.n ,, ' , ips- '1 s--in-'::-v - ' J--1 'klgjifiii-f1,.,. 5511" W W,"15'5'5w I 'WNGR SPQRTg L .J l sv" 'f IZ 11111 1 S " .. , ,,. .Vg Q-Q-4 . , N' .Q -' F . fl- ,. " 1, 5-.' 3 V .552 . if " vvuuu +1 . . v -7 E -ff ,.- .V Yi N, 1 LZ ,L ia.. Q S - . , M 1 . u AA A ., J 1 . Q 1- 16 -- V - v - fi I - . 11,1 Y-:7'w'.L'. V-.ci i A. . Tennis The University of Florida was represented as usual in tennis this season with a formidable and well-balanced team. 'Dick Sutton was captain of the 1934 team, playing in the number two position. Other returning lettermen were Jack Butler and Jake Zorian, Zorian also served as manager this year. Florida made an impressive record during the 1933 season, winning from both Emory and Georgia Tech. Both teams had been undefeated for several seasons. Prospects for an equally successful year in 1934 were evident in the opening match as the Gator tennis players defeated Rollins, 6-3. Rollins came to Gainesville for the second meet of the season, and Florida Went to Atlanta to play Emory, Georgia, and Georgia Tech during the spring holidays. Davidson College and Chattanooga College played on the local courts to round out a balanced schedule. Ten men comprised the squad, six making the trips. Jack Butler played in the num- ber one position. The other players were ranked in the following order: Dick Sutton, Jake Zorian, Dick Chace, Jimmie Pless, Don Loucks, Ian Sim, Claude Adams, Jack Bost- wick, and Buck Bellamy. ' 01840 - -------------- -- l qw Golf Under the able guidance of Coach Edgar Jones, the University of Florida golf team made a creditable showing this year. The 1934 squad was composed of three lettermen, Billy Stark, Clyde Perry, and Bill Voight, and a trio of hustling newcomers, Shelton Baxter, Henry Toland, and Ernest Moore. Seven matches were extended over a period from late in February to the middle of April. Billy Stark held the number one position on the squad, and showed up well in every match. Having already distinguished himself by the establishment of a new record over the Gaines- ville Country Club course, he gained greater laurels by winning his way to the finals of the Caint Augustine Open Championship. Perry and Voight played consistent golf all season, winning many points for the Florida team. Baxter, Moore, and Toland continued to play the same fine golf that they exhibited earlier in the year in the Intramural Championships. Wallace Brown was manager of the team this year. The scores: February 24-Rollins College in Winter Park, 13 Florida, 5. March 7-Miami University in Gainesville, lg Florida, 17. March 19--Rollins College in Gainesville, 4155 Florida, Bw. March 31-Georgetown in Gainesville, 2g Florida, 4. April 5-University of Georgia 'at Athens, 1115, Florida, 615. April 6-Emory University in Atlanta, 45 Florida, 2. April 7--Georgia Tech in Atlanta, 5153 Florida, April 11-Georgia in Gainesville, Mg Florida, 515. C1850 I 4g 't " ...rs 'L 4 ,f . i - ...qi ,,,,.., . .-.W - .1.4"'f'6: - , ,. ' in-iwrw' H" 5 .'QQg2.-frgt:n- if . 3 1 was-S ... . ,. ""uv:'i'T' " Q ' V ' ,J Q .,. . r Mm vang . . ,.., .,.,, A . .. .,.,, -1 Nm 31. Swimming The University of Florida swimmers saw sufiicient action this year, in contrast to past years, to have an opportunity to fully demonstrate their actual ability in the water. The Gators, making the best of their chances, turned in creditable showings in every engagement. With four lettermen and several promising sophomores on hand at the start of the season, Coach Frank Genovar developed a well-balanced squad. The veterans, Captain H. C. Sechler and Dave Landu in the sprints and backstroke, Newt Perry in diving, and Ernie Lytle in the distance events, were consistent point winners for Florida all season. Sophomores who showed to advantage were: Dale Cone, Archie Meatyard, Bob Zellner, and Billy Chase, sprinters and backstroke men, F. B. Wood and Bob Bennett, distance swimmers, and Bill Zewadski, diver. The first meet of the season for Florida-was a triangular afair with Georgia and Georgia Tech in Atlanta. Although handicapped in many respects, the Gators finished second. Swimming in their home pool against the strong Clemson squad, the Florida tankmen swept four first places and three seconds to win, 45-37. In the other meets of the season, particularly the two with Rollins, the Gators made creditable showings. Billy Love was Manager of the swimming team this year. 4 C1860 Cross Country A late start and uncertainty of meets were too much of a handicap for the University of Florida Cross Country team to overcome last year and the Gator harriers lost both of their dual meets. Nevertheless, the season developed some promising material, and the foundation was laid for What appears to be a winning team next season. After only a couple of weeks of hard Work, the Florida distance men met the Heet squad from the University of North Carolina in a meet between the halves of the North Carolina-Florida football game. The Tarheels defeated the Florida runners, 16-47. Run- ning under exceedingly adverse conditions, the Gators lost to Georgia Tech, 15-40, in Atlanta. The Florida men, unaccustomed to running on asphalt pavement, and up and down hills, made a creditable showing, however. The squad was coached by Tommy Smith, former Florida track and cross country star. Letters were awarded to: Captain Jimmy Burnett, Homer Wakefield, Ed Crews, Jim Crews, Payton Scheppe, Red McKnight, and Manager Charles W. Cox. Of the lettermen, only Burnett and the two Crews brothers close their college careers this year. l87 I I I l i 5:-:-1 to anna' I' m nu. -we " ' W' A , , we "2-'E Wrestling Finishing its third season of competition, the University of Florida Wrestling squad, coached by Johnny Deam, has progressed so rapidly that students have hopes for a team of championship calibre in the near future. Squad members the past season included: "Dutchy" Stormes, Burton Graham, Fred Johnson, Newton Perry, Johnny Deam, George Campbell, Patterson Land, and Charles Svihra. The squad had a meet with the Olustee CCC Camp and entered the state A. A. U. meet at St. Augustine. The freshman wrestlers, also coached by Johnny Deam, had a match with the St. Augustine Athletic Club, one of the outstanding teams in its district. Those competing Were: Bill Norwood, Dean Barry, R. A. Major, Paul Huff, and Paul Tibbets. 51880 A Y -'-W1 I ,. ,.- w:::1.f,.,1 ' . p:iEF:5f:" ' . ,fa . .-.--Efixfwz' fn 'T' fc X - , ,g:1.! ' n :, L wg. 'qc'-...V 1 l-.-:.-Q in ,I x W .: ,gil 3 .. 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'-1 fb t xx,-.":g L5 R mx 1 x , ,Q ,tv iff,-.K 'Ll "' '4, ',1.Qf,f .. p,,.,,.f 5'.:'Lfyg km .- E1-1, Ll.b.:lui4 ,M A 5Q'1g..r' ' " :Q ' 'I 5 ' ' 1 ff 1' 'I .111 ,EH ,, Q . ,. .-,. .-.3 ht.: rx,..,,., ,r , Q eagfhwfffi' H- -.-up my, 'V ag- W: Wzi ':!Iff -Fglgr. " .' ..,,jj. .95 . - -, -1 1-..,4 I -- ,...:.i 1 - h .1 :'1E',51g1 3' WILL fiifzzi f 'ff' ,E 17 ppw: I ,551 reign: - L . wg l 154: F 1' ,f "' -if 133 sf wr. ' 'jffjizlxf' 'gift 53:if1'-'E1l 4:--"5'- A QA: f-':?l-Ev:-5 , U 55" .Sn f m' E-Ia?-ffm 1' . ',4a5:1m-,. 'Q 51' ,gif :JIYW 1:11 :ff -T, ff-,rrtlrxzx-:z, H r 1-1-,-3. 13. ,-f ' NLSQ5 JR ":1:L'-.. N b" 'S1 -J ,fq-' .1 I " 5' -7-12 . 'flfijk y - f, 1-' .' 'Cm-x,SNQi.'1 , - - , ,nj A. T," 1 ,z "3 iffr' "I-5225 28. -.ff DEL' . -5" ' , 7 535315 lg '11-3-i,:i- Q' 11' . A " 15? ' 5 .fi gftsfi ' yfN7!k1fIf-ff: 131 'adm J '-2-211.1 Ly" --f -4-f:- 1- . :rf : Q ,'.w-'xfw 'tijdtgm s- Q- Qi, '.- ' Aw. A 1-- -F J ' - . ,.'g --4 -M'-'WL "incl-L.. 1 . . finwwxmwwmwmwwazqv .,IG.kw ,-,H-L -' .K 3 -:il .-:rf-Hey. . - .,,.4,,.:..5- ,- Q, ' , 'K :, T 1:1 ., ' ' , ' --...,.,..,,.,::1 ,A ,Q. 'XQW' 5" -,-- r..- ,:f.'f.'-"'5Fx!?1E:jZ'aEq311?.A ,MJ 5431 tw, , fy , "j"':'-l,'."f.:'E?f??f2545??1Tf.:'f" 4 " ..1'7' . b ' 'ffffiwia-12.-as-iflf ' .. " ff .. ' " - " 2 f ' INTRAIVXURAL lritrcirnurcil Resume "Sports for All and All for Sports," the aim of the Uni- versity of Florida intramural department, was successfully realized this year with a well-balanced program and a re- sponse on the part of students believed to be unparalleled anywhere in the country. Somewhat of an idea of the intense interest on the cam- pus in intramural activities may be obtained from an exam- ination of the figures of the number of contestants. One thousand, one hundred and seventy-five students competed in one sport or another during the first semester with the total for the year expected to ex- ceed one thousand, six hundred. The Fraternity league led the other two divisions in the number of entries, six hundred and fifty for the first semester, with an expected total of seven hundred and fifty for the year. Three hundred students took part in the activities of the Dormitory league, and inthe Independent division there were two hundred and twenty- five contestants. The intramural program for the first term comprised three major sports, basketball, box- ing, and touch football, and three minor events, swimming, golf, and tennis. Volleyball, and diamondball were the leading sports the second semester, with wrestling, cross country, handball, track, and water basketball rounding out the schedule. Points were given indi- viduals for the fulfillment of any of the requirements of Sigma Delta Psi, honorary athletic fraternity. RAINEY CAWTHON Intramural Director Intramural Athletics This year, more than ever before, intramural athletics occupied a position of major prominence among the activities of University of Florida students. In the relatively short period of ten years a system of intramural athletics has been developed at the University which is on a parity with that of any other similar institution, whether the comparison be on an extensive or an intensive basis. The actual administration of the program is executed by the Intramural Board, com- posed of the student managers of different sports. This board, together with an advisory board and Coach Rainey Cawthon, Intramural Director, comprise the University of Florida Intramural Department. The entire department functioned to such a high degree of effici- ency this year that the program was executed in the most impressive fashion in University intramural history. Individual and team awards were made to the champions in every event. The high point man in each league and the sports managers received keys. To determine the champions and high point scorers, the Intramural Board employs a complete point system. C1900 Intramural Boord The intramural program this year embraced fifteen events, starting early in the fall and continuing until late in the second semester. Competition was divided into three leagues, Fraternity, Dormitory and Independent. Twenty- five Greek letter social fraternities composed the fraternity division. The Bal- four Trophy, symbolic of supremacy among the fraternities in intramural com- petition, was won last year by Phi Delta Theta after a spirited race. For per- manent possession, the award, a donation of the Balfour Jewelry Company, must be won three times. Sixteen dormitory sections were represented in the Dormi- tory league and seventeen teams were entered in the Independent league. Thomas B won the championship in the dormitory division last year, with the Dark Horses leading the field among the entries in the Independent league. A number of innovations in the program this year, including all-intramural tournaments in the leading sports between the three league winners, met with the Whole-hearted approval of contestants. l9l - Dormitory Touch Foofboll BUCKMAN D Kneeling: MORGAN, HAMLIN, and CAMPBELL Standing: LYNN, LAMPE, COKER, and JOHNSON 192 Frofernify Touch Foofboll SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Front Row: UPHAM, PETERS, and FLEMING Back Row : WILLIS, STEMBLER, ADAMS, GIRTMAN, and GILLEN Independent Touch Footboll HILL'S Kneeling .' THOMPSON, and TOOLE Second Row: FARNSWORTH, MCCRORY, and DUFE Back Row: STEVENS, WARNER, CLERKE, and FOSTER Fraternity Basketball PHI KAPPA TAU Front Row: SHELTON, and SCHILLING Back Row: RENSHAW, LANTAFF, MOORE, KELLY, and BROWN Darmitary Baxiria NEW DORMITORY A . Kneeling: DEAM, KIRK, and JOHNSON Standing: DORMAN, SCHUCHT, and RICHBOURG Fraterriity Baxiria Wiririers Sitting: HARRIS, P.K.T.g SOHILLING, P.K.T. Kneeling : TYSON, P.K.P.g GANTT, P.D.T.g BELLAMY, S.X Standing .' ' SHERMAN, S.P.E.g LIYESAY, S.A.E.g BLALOOK, B.T.P. V Q' A if ak Dormitory Vol leyboll NEW DORMITORY A Kneeling : DEAM Standing: SETZER, ROTH, THOMPSON, RICHEY, and HART 194 Frolernily Volleylinoll TAU EPSILON PHI Front Row: COOPER, FRANK, and ROBBINS Back Row : KAHN, LEIBERMAN, SHANDLOFF, GIBBS and SEGAL Independent l-londboll SHAMROCK'S QDOUBLESJ H. SWARTZ, S. MITCHELL GREEN COVE INN CSINGLESJ W. CLARK Froternity Diomond Boll PHI DELTA THETA Sitting: BLUME, CASSEL, and BLUME Kneeling: TURNBULL, GANTT, GARDNER, and HORNER Standing .' HOLSTEIN, CHRISTIAN, BURROUGHS, SHEARER, WARREN, RICKETT, and SELLERS Dormitory Wrestling Weignt Cnornoions Kneeling: STORMES, GRAHAM, WARREN, and NORWOOD Back Row: LYNN, SCHUCHT, and TUCKER C' C9 Froternity Wrestling Weignt Cnonfioions Kneeling: ZEWADSKI, S.N.g UPHAM, S.A.E.g POUND, P.D.T. Standing : GIRTMAN, S.A.E.g DAVIS, A.T.O.g WATERS, P.D.T., SCHILLING, P.K.T. ,M -is ' ly. 1 Dormitory Swimming NEW DORMITORY A Kneeling: CLARK, DEAM, and WHITTLESY Back Row: SETZER, THOMPSON, and ROTH 4 . .. .av . 3155222f,,1a225zzggig-zz,ggg,. 152?33l5s2fffsf5kfsz1-fr Fraternity Swimming SIGMA NU HARTSFIELD, MERCER, ZEWADSKI SALTSMAN, IVY, and DOZIER Tennis Singles FRANK, T. E. P. Fraternity Tennis STRICKLAND, THOMAS F. Dormitory Tennis HENDRIX, University Lodge Independent Tennis ig iii U i 1 - Independent I-iorsesnoes GREEN COVE INN Kneeling: CREWS, CASSEL, and CREWS Standing: MCLANE, MOORE, and MOLANE Freternity I-iorsesnoes THETA CHI Kneeling: RACE, CHAPMAN, and ARMSTRONG Standing : CROFTON, ARMSTRONG, and WILLIAMSON Fraternity Boxing i The SEMINOLE stuff regrets that pictures of all championship teams were not available at the time the book went to press. 197 I TIV 'lol Ea The Clipper-a graceful, fast-saiI- ing vessel of early American wars and commerce, and one that per- haps did more than any other to defend and develope the new America and which contributed largely lo the cou'ntry's preslige on the sea. S 4 fx Student Government . The powerful and efficient system of student government now in operation at the University of Florida is a result of more than twenty years of progressive development of political organization on the campus. Today Florida is on a political parity with any other similar institution, whether the com- parison be on the basis of strength in any single branch of government or on the basis of well- T The system of student government at the Uni- versity of Florida was again pointed out this year as a model well worth adoption by other colleges when the National Student Federation held its annual congress in Washington. In testimony of its efliciency, the Florida student body executive, Charles E. Bennett, was chosen as President of the Southeastern Region. The control and stimulation of extra-curricular activities, the basic function of student government, is delegated by the constitution of the Florida Student Body. The system of student government is established by the constitution, but it remains for political activity to carry these fea- tures into cogent operation. Some fifty officers are elected in April through a system which operates on the double basis of the student-body-at-large and the several colleges. Class elections are held in the fall. Separation of powers, one of the characteristics of the federal government, is, likewise, a feature of this student government. The organization is headed by an executive branch, consisting of a pres- ident, a vice-president, and a secretary. A legisla- tive branch consists of an executive council of six- teen members, while the judicial power rests in an honor court of thirteen members. Student government not only trains the student for civic responsibilities which he will later incur, but it offers him a keen insight into political activity as such. The excellent outcome of such practical experience is evidenced by the number of former DAN MCCARTY VIOQ P1 esident Student Body Q 199 Q rounded development. CHARLES BENNET1' President Student Body n GN CfJ,,lfCj GEORGE COULTER Scaretcwy-T1'eas'Lw'e9' Student Body campus leaders who now capably till outstanding positions in state and municipal government. Born in secrecy over fifteen years ago, political parties were soon brought into the open by student opinion. Candidates under the present system are nominated by party caucuses on a definite platform, and campaigns are conducted through personal can- vasses, printed appeals, and party demonstrations. While minor factions have had some temporary in- fluence, the strength in the main is divided between two outstanding political organizations. The major oflicers of the Student Body for the current year were Charles E. Bennett, Presidentg Daniel T. McCarty, Vice-Presidentg and George Coulter, Secretary. Council FHDB? Lancaster Stovall Taylor Bellamy Griifi HDTYIS Moore Edwards Harrell Dale Shngkl f rd Ken Jackson Me nnnhnn James Owens Cl 200 Q C - - - - - - Q, S Y. ' g',' xi f I-lormor System The principle underlying the entire Honor System at the University of Florida is that every man is inherently honor- ableg that every man desires to do what is rightg and that no man will intentionally disregard the rights of his fellow stu- dents and still remain loyal to Florida. The Honor System is regarded as the tradition most treasured, a liberal, but at the same time, a respected heritage of the University. Each student owes a double obligation of honor: to commit no breach to himself, and to warn or report an offender. It is the duty of the Honor Court to educate the student body in the principles of the Honor System, to administer justice in the trial of cases, and to exercise jurisdiction in all civil cases arising under student body laws. The Court is composed of a chancellor, who, beginning this year, is elected by the student-body-at-large, and twelve other members, selected from the various colleges. The clerk is chosen by members of the Court. WILLIAM P. SIMMONS Chmrccllov' Horror Court Durrnnce Stallings Smithy Harrison Dukes Carahnllo ,Innes MCC,-My Younn' Rizk 201 Lyceum Council RICHARD GARDNER LEON ROBBINS PAUL KNIGHT President Freshmen Guidance Committee S. G. BLALOCK G. E. WALSH J. S. BLOCKER B. A. DoBB1Ns T. G. PRICE S. J. KENNARD S. CAWTHON G. W. OLIVER W. R. BAUMAN W. D. LINES 202 -If -QS AAQQ ! l Q ill A The Seminole STCH Editor-in-Chief . . . JAMES R. KNOTT Managing Editor . . . . A. L. TURNER Business Manager ..... REGINALD L. WILIIIAMS Associate Editors- BRUCE TAYLOR, WILL FAIRBANKS, WALLY SAMPLE, TED MACK. Assistant Managing Editors-BOB HOLLAND, ALLAN AN- DERSON, TWEED MCMUIJLEN. Associate Business Manager--CUZ EDWARDS. Business Staff-TOMMY WALKER, TALBOT BLALOCK, REED WHITTLE, DUTCHY SHULENBERGER. Make-up Stag--CHARLES LARSEN, JIMMY PRATT, GEORGE MCCAUGHAN, PAUL KIRSTEIN, GORDON MOYER, J. J. GOLD- STEIN, FRANK CULPEPPER, ALLAN ANDERSON, CARROLL LANCASTER, TOM PRICE, FRANKLIN BENNETT, MAC BATEY, EARL GARDNER, WILLIE FREEMAN. JAMES R. KNOTT E cli tor-in-C his f Literary Staff-CY HOULE, Editor, PHIL CONSTANTINE, EDWIN PURVIANCE, GEORGE GREENBURG, JACK WILLIAMS, EVERETT CLAY, GEORGE BOND, JOEL FLEET, WALLY BROWN, BENNETT APPLEBAUM, PHILIP SELBER, ASHLEY CRUTCH- FIELD, ROBERT HOAG, HOWARD PADGETT, H. B. MORRIS, W. I. FISHER. Sports Slfdff--BOB MATTHEWS, Editor, JOEL BARNHART, FRANK BROCK, FORREST CATES, EVERETT CLAY, BOB EVANS, JESS FERRILL, NAT FUTCH, CLEVE HEDRICK, PIKE HOLSTEIN, ED SHERMAN. Military Editor-BILL LANTAFF. Snap Shot Editors-BAYA HARRISON and HENRY BERG. Feature EClit07'S-DOUGLAS ORERDORFER, TED MACK, BILLY LOVE, ED ABBOTT, BEN MEGINNISS,4 BAYA HARRISON, TWEED MCMUIILEN, BILL LANTAFF, BEN WILLIS, AN- DREWS OVEN, BILLY GAITHER, JIMMY BLUME, GEORGE BOND. Art Editors--DOUG YOUNG, BOB WORLEY, STEVE DECHMAN. A. L. TURNER Ivfltillbgfllg Editor Associate Ed i IOIS WILL FAIRBANKS WALLACE SAMPLE TED MACK BRUCE TAYLOR 204 X The Seminole The SEMINOLE is the oflicial 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 scenes, happenings, and personalities that played so large a part in their school life. To others, it is an interesting pictorial presentation of the University of Florida and of the life of those affiliated with it. The SEMINOLE is recognized as one of the finest annuals published by schools of equal size. Several awards for its beauty of design and manner of presentation of material have been won. As one turns from page to page, he is much impressed by its completenessg views of the numerous events that contribute so much toward making college life what it is and scenes with which the students are so familiar are presented as everlasting memories. The outstanding events and the success enjoyed by the athletic teams are all related, together with activities of each student from year to year. The SEMINOLE is the product of students' labor. Each year two capable and eilicient men are elected by the student body to direct its publication. All the material is drawn up, arranged, and published by students. Se fm ! Q S Biisiness Illemagefr Henle Oberflorfcr Love Lnntnff Young Harrison Edwards Matthews MCEIIIIHSS Berg Pratt Culpepper Blalock Bennett Kirstein GIINIHCI' Price Fisher Purvinnce Lnncnster Larsen Anderson McCaug'hun Gnlrlslcin Whittle Shulenbergcr Fleet Applcbnum Bntey Slblbcl' Greenberg Holstein Williams Walker Gaither I 205 f ew l, M, Q. 1 i buff l' Q TQ i i ww, J Qi Qf:1..iTC'l i i The i933-34 Alligator STOH Editor-in-Chief ......... DEVANE WILLIAMS Managing Editor . . JULIAN ALFORD Business Manager . . BILL YEAGER Circulation Manager . . . ...... NAT FUTCI-I Editorial Board . . . . . . CHAIRMAN, WIIIII FAIRBANKS Members: HARVEY HAESEKER, CLEVE HEDRICK, GEORGE XVEEKS, and DAVID WILLIAMS. Assistant Managing Editors- DOWLING LEATHERWOOD, and J. M. GREEN Assistant Business 1lfIIL71.lLgCVS-BTAC GRIGSBY, and "MUTT" WEAVER Make-up Editors .... BOB STEVENS and BURNS DOBBINS NEWS DEPARTMENT Editor . ......... HERMAN FISCI-IBEIN Assistant . ........... ED. SHERMAN Reporters-NUZUM, BARTON, PINKERTON, CLARK, PEACE, CULPEPPER, . HARLEY, GREENBERG, HAMILTON, BLOCKER, MCNEAL, SELRER. CHAM- D V W ECU '-. -Ch. BERS, HYMAN, GREEN, CROWELL, FISHER, CRUTCHPIELD, MCCRAW, E ANE ILLIAM3 2 0' mf wf BICKNELL, VERDYKE, PURVIANCE, BURPEE, CHAMBERS. SOCIETY DEPARTMENT Editor ............. BILLY GAITHER Reporters-WEST, BLOCKER, CHAMBERS, BURPEE, HURLEY, FISHER SPORTS DEPARTMENT Editor . .......... BOE MATTHEWS Assistant ............. ROBERT HOAC Reporters-BARNHART, BLOCKER, CASTLE, CHALKER, CLAY, EVANS, HOLSTEIN, MOORE, ZABALDO. COPY DEPARTMENT Editor ............. BRUCE TAYLOR ASS'iSftLTLtS-MORRIS, CLAY, LANE, DANIELS, DUMTANA, MAJOR, RICI-ITER, PEPPER, EPSTEIN, OLIVER, LIPTON, CODY, CROWELL, WARREN, LARSEN. PROOF DEPARTMENT JULIAN ALFORD, Managing Editor Editor . . .h ...... JULIAN :MOORE Assistant Feature Editor . MERCHANT Assistants . . MAJOR, BROWN, CAMP, CULPEPPER Movie Editor . . , .... CY HOULE Feature Editor .... ' . . W. H. ANDERSON Radio Editor . . BEN A. MEGINNISS, JR. Editorial l300rd A W. FAIRBANKS H. HAESEKER G. WEEKS D- WILLIAMS C. HEDRICK 206 'fl The Florida Alligotor l The Florida Alligator, weekly student newspaper at the Uni- versity, can look upon the season of 1933-34 as one of marked success for itself. After several years of concentrated effort it has reached one of its goals, the honor of being awarded first place in the statewide competition on all-around newspaper excellency held by the Florida Intercollegiate Press Association. This year the Alligator has carried on and improved its policy of giving the students all the news that is news about the University and the people connected with it. And under a competent editor and editorial board its editorial policy has been broadened and liberalized to a marked degree. Besides these advantages, several feature and informative columns have appeared within its pages throughout the year. There are a number of innovations which the present statl' H sought to make but lack of support and finances hampered it con- BILL YEAGER Business Mfmagw, siderably, and consequently they have not been made. One of these, the establishment of an Alligator office in the Student Body Offices, is still a dream but one which the new Alligator staff will strive to make a reality. When these aims can be realized, we hope to see the Alligator as the leading college newspapr in the South. Alligotor Stott Tllylflr PUl'Vi0nC0 Mil'-UISWS H0112 Green Fischbein Rhoden Fisher Sherman Gaither Holstein Anderson Vcrdyke Blocker Dobbins Boyd Crutchfield Stevens Crowell Larsen 'Hamilton Pinkerton Major Hyman Culpepper Grigshy Futch Greenberg Chambers Weaver Lentheirwuod Selber 207 i THE HLNUDA RBHEWf I-lerhcrt T. Gibson Editor-in-Chief OFFICIAL STUDENT LITERARY PUBLICATION Bruce Taylor Managing' Editor J. Willard Oliver William F. Blois, Jr. Henry Mazann Broward Williams Will Fairbanks Editor-in-Chief . . . HERBERT T. GIBSON Assistant Business Manager . . HENRY MAGANN Managing Editor- . . . . BRUCE TAYLOR Advertising Manager . . GEORGE MCCAUGHAN Associate Editor ..... WILL FAIRBANKS Circulation Manager .... MELVIN O. FULLER Contributions Editor . . . . . J. WIIILARD OLIVER Assistant Circulation Manager . BROWARD WILIIIAMS ASSQf!'Iltlf0C07Lf'l"llNtl'I,Q'I1SEdtf07', WILLIAM F.BLOIS, JR. Assistant Circulation Manager . . CREEL NUZUM Assistant Contributions Editor . ALDUS M. CODY Ewchange Editor .... MAURICE FLETCHER Assistant Contributions Editor . ALMON E. DANIELS Publicity Director. . . WILLIAM FLETCHER Business Manager .... GORDON W. LOVEJOY Advisory Editor . . HENRY H. CALDWELL I THEHE'BOOK Editor-in-Chief . . RAYMOND CRABTREE Business Manager ...... PAUL BEST RAYMOND CRABTREE Editor 208 The "F" Book is one of the outstanding publications produced upon the University of Florida campus. The freshmen are mainly concerned with this publication whose purpose it is to give readily accessible information concerning organizations, customs and traditions of the campus, together with the various other phases of student life. It has even come to be called by some the "Fresh- man Bible" or the "Student Handbook." The book this year deals with such various topics as history and traditions, military, student g'overIImcIxt, publication, Honor Court, constitution of the Student Body, social and honorary fraternities, and athletics. The "F" Book is useful, not only to the freshmen, but to the upperclassmen as well. They have come to look upon this book as a source of knowledge of all campus activities. I I 5 , ,fx -X---l-A - f',,4"" KLA--..i5?-N R ' , xv--fr 5 W4 -f f 61.5-A:sg.S .,,, , 44- - , f I 'X y x :"'5 II AUGUST LAMAR TURNER Managing Editor, I934 Seminole BELOVED, ESTEEMED, AND ADMIRED BY ALLg A LOYAL WORKER AND A SYMPATHETIC FRIEND5 HIS MEMORY WILL REMAIN FOREVER IN THE HEARTS OF HIS FELLOW STUDENTS. jRC3ANlZATTQN xS GJ its 3 Q45 Glee Club President . . . ,...... . EDWARD DuBois V1'cc-Prcsiclcozt . . . . . NEAL TYLER Liln-arifm ..... . SHERWOOD JONES Ilusiness Manager . . . . JOHNNY WATTS Assistant B'ZlS'i7I.GSS IVIanage9' . . . REED WHITTLE Auditor ......... . MILTON FRIEDMAN Advertising and Publicity Ma11age1' ..... ROBERT GRIFFIN The University of Florida Glee Club, under the direction of Prof. John W. DeBruyn, has completed one of its most successful years. The present organization was begun in 1925 under the direction of Jose S. Bueno, instructor in the Department of Spanish and now a resident of Brazil. During the past year the society accepted a number of invitations to appear in concerts in various cities in Florida Those cities which extended invitations to the Glee Club include the following: Cross City, Melbourne, Ft. Pierce, Vero Beach, Miami Beach, Jacksonville, Sarasoga, St. Petersburg, Daytona Beach, Avon Park, Panama City, Quincy, Tallahassee, and P ant ity. Every man in the Glee Club is given an opportunity on Fridays and Saturdays of each week to develop his voice under personal supervision. There are three interpretation rehearsals and two part rehearsals each week, each of an hour's duration. In addition to the training offered to the members of the Glee Club, a singing class open to everyone is held on Friday of each week by the director. The group presented several concerts over the University radio station, WRUF. A home concert was given in the University Auditorium at the end of May. The members of this year's Glee Club include the following students: First Tenors: George Anderson, Paul Bridges, Ballard Donnell, Mabry Futch, Ben Hin- son, Walter Humkey, Randolph Jones, John Mercer, Frank Myers, John Noble, Harry Sample, Lloyd Sorrells, Neal Tyler, John Watts, and A. Clark. Second Tenors: George Bridges, Albert Bright, William Bassett, Harry Buie, Waldo Cheney, Edward DuBois, Virgil Durrance, Robert Griffin, Gordon Humphreys, George Kram- eAr?,.1Hugh MacMillan, Jacob Parker, John Partridge, James Pless, Jonathan Caldwell, John 1 son. Baritones: Joe Adams, Harold Tannenbaum, Tom Barrow, Wilmer Bassett, Marx Fein- berg, Joseph Hiles, Robert Jahn, Arthur Jordan, Frank Lewis, Brian McCarty, Vernon Rollert, Jack Saunders, Roy Tew, William Van Brunt, John Young. Basses: Candler Ellis, Richard Chace, Milton Friedman, Thomas Gautier, Elmo Jackson, Fred Parker, Albert Shinholser, Edward Smith, John Spoiford, William Terry, Eugene Whit- tle, and Henry White. 210 X- GX l .bi Q1 , .Ri H. 0. Dick M. T. Hartman W. R. Berg Chas. Trieste A. S. Hussey H. B. Dale V. B. Nolan Ian P. Sim Karl Allison E. R. Anderson D. B. Hoover H. J. Feeney G. R.. Wittcrs Frank Dabbngh John J. Zorian H. 0. Bigzers W. P. Walker A. R. Dayson F. J. Howe F. H. McKinley J. L. McCall, Jr. W. H. Turner J. L. Atherton Irv. Feinberg James Kirk A. M. Rader V. W. Moss H. G. Kirkland Woodrow Lynn Bert 0'Ncall A. H. Pillsbury W. H. Forsyth C. H. Bolton, Jr. R. T. Benton A. K. Phelps H. J. Lavery Benton Engineering Society Formed by a group of students who felt the need of a common meeting place in which to dis- cuss engineering projects, and named in honor of the late Dean of the Engineering College, John Robert Benton, the Benton Engineering Society is a student branch of the Florida Engi- neers' Society. It is the only society in the Engineering College which is representative of all departments. Each department provides the program for at least one meeting. The Society invites many outstanding practicing engineers to give lectures. In this way members are kept in touch with the material and practical side of the profession. Engineers' Day and the Engineers' Ball are the two important social events in the Society's calendar. They are held annually. The Engineering Council governs the Society. During 1933-34 it was composed of: H. O. Dick, Chairmang W. R. Perry, Secretary and Treasurerg C. H. Bolton, A. P. Stuhrman, C. P. Jackson, G. E. Rollins, Jr., J. M. Raymcnd, W. L. Lynn, K. S. Rizk, V. B. Nolan, H. J. Lavery, V. W. Moss, H. B. Dale, H. C. Croom. ' Qll gs 5 5-...rs M. W. Cary J. G. Hentz M. 0. Watkins F. J. Pnlmisnno R. 0. Crabtree P. S. Arey D. F. Bnrcus Robert Norris F. D. Yuun Milledge Murphy P. G. Reynolds M. P. B..iley M. D. Futch Hugh Dukes Sherwood Starbird Leslie Fyrc R. J. Bishop .lohn D. Haynie D. G. Allen Frnnk Douthit Howell Rivers Ben L. McLaughlin J. W. Kea William Chester l'rc'sirl1'nf . . A ......... . . M. W. CARY l'1'r'z'-P1'crs1'flc11I ........ . . . . JOHN HENTZ Sc'r'rf'fu1'y and Trclzsurcr ........ M. O. YVATKINS The Agricultural Club, founded in 1910 as the oflicial student organization of the College of Agriculture, has throughout its existence on the campus made a record of achievement and success that shows it to be worthy of the prominence which it has attained. Its purpose is to give the agricultural students a practical lesson in conducting a delibera- tive body, thus affording practice in public speaking and serving as an aid in developing leader- ship among the students. The programs conducted by the Agricultural Club include talks on some phase of agriculture, given by men connected with the College of Agriculture, the Experiment Station, and profes- sors in the various other colleges, as well as visitors from other universities. Motion pictures are shown to demonstrate recent developments in the field of agriculture, and several programs are devoted solely to musical entertainment. The year's work of the club is climaxed by the annual barn dance which is given in the New Gymnasium. This custom was inaugurated five years ago and is traditional in the annals of the yearly campus functions. This dance is enjoyed by the campus at large, and is always hailed as an enjoyable social event of the year. Members of the Agriculture Club include: M. P. Bailey, John Granger, R. E. Norris, S. P. Starbird, M. W. Cary, John Hentz, Hugh Dukes, M. O. Watkins, W. T. Shaddick, John Snively, R. J. Bishop, Philip S. Arey, J. L. Barton, H. A. Henley, Ben McLaughlin, George Williams, G. Westbrook, B. Gittings, D. F. Barcus, John D. Haynie, H. A. Matthews, M. Murphy, C. Senner, S. H. Shaw, F. Douthit, J. W. Kea, D. D. McCloud, Ben Tucker, G. C. Howell, E. Squire, W. W. Stirling, K. Littig, W. H. Prather, H. J. Morris, S. I. Smith, R. O. Crabtree, F. J. Palmisano, C. Pichard, H. A. Carrell, Nels Benson, F. Bennet, Joe Fernandez, F. C. Newsome, T. H. Rive1's, W. V. Chester, J. Guerra, M. D. Futch, D. G. Miley, C. M. Wright, P. G. Reynolds, J. B. Guthrie, F. D. Yaun, L. S. Frye, A. M. McNeeley, K. Williams, Tom McRorie, H. E. VanArsdall. 2l2 - N-5' Anderson James Makowsky Fuller Dillinghnzn M1cCrory 'Clrlnlburs Davis Hamilton Eldridge Fox Sellers l'nldwell NVnkelicld Collins Bench Evans lilols NVells Lund Benson Wcinhvrir President . . . . . . JONATHAN CALDWELL V ice-Pu-esiclent .... . . CYRUS ANDERSON Secrefcwqj :md T'l'0f6SIl?'0l' . . . GORDON LOVEJOY Adviser .... . . . . . . . . Pnori-issorc J. H. WISE This organization, first known as the Teachers' Club, is the representative literary society of the College of Education. The Peabody Club is open to all men of the College. It has for its purpose the presentation of education and its related activities from a social point of view. The Peabody Club has been especially active this year, living up to its motto "Full par- ticipation of all members at all meetings." Those who have been especially instrumental in encouraging activity in the Club are Joe James and Henry Fox, both former presidents of the organization. This year's program has been exceptionally good, oiering many brilliant speakers and strengthening the bond of friendship which exists between the members. Among the prom- inent speakers of the year were Professor T. C. Prince and Professor E. B. Salt. Professor Prince gave a very interesting talk on "The Extra Curricular Activities of the High School Teacher", and Professor Salt impressed upon the members the importance of health and physical education in the program of general education. These speeches, with debates, dis- cussions, programs of instruction, and reports by members, rounded out a very successful year for the Peabody Club. C915 O l 6D"C ml 79 Q, .. L:l,.f'.iCl LEO EPSTEIN to II Nr". Q- IQ Ll 1 - GN J C. Iinrdwell R. Whittle B. Krentzmun J. Blocker M. Batey T. Barrow R. Einhurn G. Greenberg J. Lloyd A. Grunwell J. Treavor R. Hartnett F. A. Meatynrd G. Lee R. McCrury C. Trapnell B. Taylor F. Withcrill Commerce Club President . . ......... ROBERT BARDWELL Vice-Po-esiclcnt . .... REED WHITTLE Secretary . . BENJAMIN KRENTZMAN T1'CCtS'lt?'t?7' ............. JACK BLOCKER The Commerce Club was founded in 1924 by a group Of students majoring in Economics and Business Administration. It is a Literary Society in the College of Business Administration The Club was formed for the purpose Of creating good will among the students, to establish a better relationship between the student and the professor, and to Obtain a closer insight In to the economic and business relations of the commercial world. WILBUR VEAZY MAC BATEY M. S. TUCKER, JR. J. G. SPARKMAN DAVID GREY LYLE E. DUFF W. O. HODGES JOHN LLOYD G. D. GILLINGHAM M. L. PEPPER RAYMOND EINHORN G. M. LEE HUGH HAMILL HENRY PETERS WADE HAMPTON PAUL FLEMING LEON ANDERSON GRAHAM ROsE ARTHUR SPEER JULIAN DASHER ROLLO STOVALL ROBERT SPECHT KEN WHITE A. F. HARRY L. K. CANNON H. S. BROWN SIDNEY M. ROSENTHAL ARCHIE MEATYARD TOM PRICE ROBERT MCCRARY BENJAMIN KRENTZMAN BRUCE TAYLOR FRED TRAPNELL GEORGE ALLEN A. E. GRUNWELL W. C. DAVIS HUGH FOSTER, JR. ROBERT K. TURNER WILLIAM ROMAN GEORGE BENTLEY HARRY C. HARDWICK CHARLES P. LAMONS BENNETT LAND, JR G. H. NYE PAUL KIRSTEIN BILL SWEETING JACK BLOCKER IRVING LIPPTON CLIFFORD HOWELL NAT FUTOH ROBERT LIVESAY GRANVILLE BATEY GEORGE PERRY ROBERT BARDWELL REED WHITTLE nl t I Prof. W. B. Goebel R. Whittle G. Greenberg Neal Dale G. C. McCnughnn J. F. Partridge R. C. Bardwell R. J. Hartnett A. E. Grunwell T. L. Barrow K. Smith V. Peel G. B. Humphreys R. Wallace R. C. Fernandez W. F. Blois S. P. Sasholl International Relations Club President ............. REED WH1'r'r1.E Vice-President . . . GEORGE GREENBERG Scoretary-Tveasufrcv' .... .... N EAL DALE Faculty Adviser .......... PROF. W. B. GOEBEL The International Relations Club of the University of Florida, founded in 1927, is one of a number of similar organizations that are sponsored by the Carnegie Foundation for Interna- tional Peace in nearly all colleges throughout the country. The purpose of this organization is 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 sympathy with the viewpoint of individuals of those countries. Each month the Carnegie Foundation sends several books on various phases of World peace to the library of each school in which there is an International Relations Club. An outstanding achievement of this year's activities is the adoption of a constitution, and the official chartering of the organization. The meetings of the club are held twice each month at the Y. M. C. A., at which time varied programs of international nature are presented. For- eign students at the University are sometimes asked to give their own country's viewpoint on international questions. Visitors and faculty members often address the meetings. The members of the local club are: Reed Whittle, Gordon H. Moyer, George C. McCaughan, R. J. Hartnett, Kenneth Brasted, Neal W. Dale, William Potter, Gordon Humphreys, Hardy Croom, Vincent Peel, S. P. Sashoff, J. A. Boyd, J. Johnson, W. L. Bassett, Gordon Lovejoy, Carol Lancaster, R. C. Bardwell, Jr., Tom Lee Barrow, George Greenberg, Alfred E. Grunwell, G. C. N uzum, William Blois, John Partridge, Kenneth Smith, Marvin Weeks. 215 O Q, 'll GN Cgnrftf-l R W N dh MT MKI lM y W J yL Arnerucon Institute of Electrucol Engineers V100 Chcmman S B WARINC SllICfflIIjTl0lI81lltl V NOIAN counselor Pnor JOSEPH WFII The Flor1da A I E E IS 1 branch of the Ameucan Inst1tute of Electucal Eng1neers The Inst1tute was founded in 1884 for the purpose of advancing the theory and practlce of electrical englneermg and the allled arts and sc1ences The University of Florida branch was establlshed 1n 1924 and SINCE that time It has made rapid progress The local branch has a membershlp of thlrty and IS backed by an Instltute of over 18 000 practlclng electrlcal englneers The branch at Florlda has taken as 1tS Obl9Ct1V6 the development of the student and the establlshment of contact between the electrxeal engineering graduate and the practlcmg englneer In the attamment of th1s goal a program has been adopted whereby the b1 weekly meetlngs are altelnated between stu dent papers and outslde speakers of note Modern motlon plcture films are sometlmes added to the programs The members are A C Ewert D B Hoover A H Plllsbury L M T011b1O W C Wlnfree Jr K S Rlzk F H McK1nley V B Nolan K M Allison H J Lavery S B Warlng G A Price Jr R G Wltters H G Klrkland C W Trleste V V Woolwlne E L Stuhrman R R Pere? S J HEPTIS C S Hackett L G Telghton O26 Knlecl S. izk Sanford aring Vincent olan Cliffur 'wert Dillon Hoover Alec Pillsbury L. . oribio Frank c in ey Kur . Allison Harr Lavery George Price Gordon itters Henry Kirkland Charles Trieste Vernon Wnolwine Everard Sturhman Samuel . Harris Caraway Hackett Lcru eighton Chaiwnan . . . ...... . .... K. S. RIZK ' l , ' , . If V fl 1 ' Q n a a wnnun Q n u 1 I lar' 'l- .. . . . . . . . . . . . , 1 I ' . . . . . . c '. I " ' - 9 9 . , . c '. . , ' I . D . , . .I , . . i , . ' . ' , . . , ., . . , I . . , I. . , . U. , . . . u , . . , I . . , ., . . , . . , . . , . . I , . . , . . 1, . . , . . , . . J . l I X Arnold M. Rader Bernard Levey Hurry Dale Dnvid Newell II. C. Cronin James L. McCall Irving Feinberg Clarence Reinschmidt I. P. Sim Irving Rnekel Viviun Moss, Jr. Charles Merritt L. C. Wolfe Richard Burrlwell Wm. Alexander Tom Hendrix John ll. Moyer John A. Kirk H. J. Feeney President .............. A. M. RADER l'ir:c-Pzwesirlmii. ..... . ....... B. F. Lnvm' Srfrrzwrrry-Treasurer ........... H. D. DALE Although the most recent of student branches of national engineering or- ganizations to be established at the University of Florida, the local student branch of A.I.Ch.E., nevertheless, plays an outstanding part in the activities of the College of Engineering. Twenty-three other similar branches of the Institute are located in leading engineering colleges of the country. Topics of technical interest, particularly those related to chemical engineer- ing, are discussed by members and by leading engineers of the state at the meetings. A survey of the chemical and allied industries of the state is being spon- sored by the University of Florida branch. When finished this survey should prove of inestimable value to engineers interested in the development of chem- ical industries in Florida. Every year an award is made to the freshman chemical engineering student with the best scholastic average. Senior mem- bers participate in a Problem Contest under sponsorship of the national organ- ization. Members of the University of Florida branch include: A. M. Rader, H. C. Croom, O. F. Cummings, L. A. Walters, Frank Farnsworth, W. A. DeBlois, Bruno Leto, C. H. Brammar, E. T. Hughes, W. H. Harrell, B. F. Levey, George Hauls, J. M. McCall, R. F. Gardner, Irving Feinberg, C. B. Reinschmidt, Alvin Hamilton, I. P. Sim, V. M. Moss, H.'J. Feeney, A. E. Daniels. C. W. Merritt, R. A. Bardwell, L. W. Mims, W. T. McDuf'fee, J. B. Trout, Harry Thompson, Irving Pockel, F. W. Sutton, C. B. Patterson, Norman Briggs, L. C. Wolfe, H. B. Dale, D. W. Newell, and F. A. Harris. 0QI7g i 1 Q, 'Q Ga 3 Qi. . fi I E. F. Wirt F. S. Bunch W. G. Simmons R. L. Williams S. J. Harris J. B. Howard E. B. Sharpe Bob Worley J. B. Patterson Steve Dechman A. I. Goldstein 0. D. Morris F. L. Tunis The Floriclo Ployers President ............. FRANK BUNCH Secretary . . . . EARL WIRT Faculty Director ........... H. P. CONSTANS The Florida Players represent the dramatic interests on the University of Flor- ida Campus. Although they are relatively new in the history of the university, their productions mark them as dramatic artists of unusual ability. The remarkable progress made in the past three years by this organization is sufficient evidence of the quality of their work and the histrionic ability of the personnel. Much of the credit for the success of this organization is due to the sincere and untiring efforts of Professor H. P. Constans, Head of the Department of Speech, and the Director of the Players. The program for this year was in accord with the policy of previous years: two three-act dramas, and two bills of one-act plays. Participation in these plays was open to anyone interested in dramatics and showing suilicient ability in the field of dramatics. The cast for the plays is chosen from among the many men who try out for the various parts. Membership in the Florida Players is acquired through par- ticipation in two productions, either in the capacity of actor, director, or producer. In November, 1933, the Players presented a group of one-act plays: The Mon- key's Paw, A Morality Play for the Leisure Class, and The Drums of Ouie. During the following month the cast played before a capacity audience, presenting Nothing But the Truth. March, 1934, again found the Players busy with a bill of one-act plays, including, Where the Cross Is Made, The Hand of Siva, and The Pot Boiler. Not only does the University as a whole derive benefit from the productions of the Florida Players, but the Players who participate also gain recognition of great value to them if they should choose dramatic portrayal as a future profession. Many former members of this organization are now holding important positions in the dramatic World Members of the Florida Players include: W. P. Simmons, Lawrence Emanuel, Reggie Williams, W. G. Simmons, Fred Madden, J. A. Martin, William Lantaff, A. E. George, Sam Harris, Frank Porter, E. B. Sharpe, Burwell Howard, George Walsh, Clark Gourley, Bob Makemson, Arthur Gold- stein, O. D. Morris, Lindsey Perkins, George Gun n, J. M. Crowell, A. W. Brown, Edgar McVoy, Sam Aliignki-last, Bob Worley, J. B. Patterson, Charles Brammar, Steve Dechman, Fred Tunis, R. B. l'l . Hgonorary members include: Charles I. Mosier, John Wilson, Clyde Booth, John Rogers, and R. W. Hutson. 218 .l. W. Oliver P. N. Selber D. B. Lcatherwoud T. A. Fairbanks K. T. Smith W. H. Anderson R. W. Crowell J. W. Wharton G. W. Botts J. M. Johnson H. P. Johnson A. 0. Skaggs Farr Literary Society 4 President ............ J. WILLARD OLIVER Vice-President . . . . PHILIP N. SELBER Secretary . . . GEORGE M. ANDERSON Trcasufrev' ............ W. H. ANDERSON Farr Literary Society, the official literary organization of the College of Arts and Sciences, is one of the oldest societies on the campus, having been founded November 29, 1911. The organization was founded through the untiring efforts of Dr. James Marion Farr, vice-president of the University of Florida, in whose honor the society was later named. The purpose of this society is to promote interest in literary and cultural activities and to encourage among its members the desire to obtain a true liberal education. The Farr Literary Society, which was instrumental in the initiation of the Florida Review on the campus, wholeheartedly supported the publication both financially and morally. Among its other activities this year was the presentation of various debates at the meetings, following which open discussion was held by the members. An outstanding event of the year was the visit of Mrs. Marjorie Kinman Rawlings, author of "South Moon Under," and other Works, at one of the meetings. The society also sponsored a program of student presentation of various subjects in the hope of stimulating literary endeavor among the members. The members of the society are: Paul R. Akin, George Alexander, W. H. Ander- son, S. L. Baker, Guy Botts, L. F. Chapman, Everett Clay, R. W. Crowell, F. M. Cul- pepper, Jerry Fain, T. A. Fairbanks, Herman Fishbein, Joel Fleet, H. T. Gibson, Elmer Griiiin, Glenn Hooker, W. R. Hunnicut, Harry P. Johnson, James R. Johnson, Dowling Leatherwood, E. W. McMullen, J. Willard Oliver, Boyd H. Overpeck, M. Quillian, Fritz Reinhardt, A. Robbins, Philip Selber, Allen Skaggs, Howard Simp- son, K. T. Smith, Charles Sporman, Fred Todd, James Turney, and John Wharton 219 Gm 5 Ce, . l .l. Patterson H. Motley W. Ayres W. Luntnll' C. Atkins W. lllllIl'll.Ell5lh1 B. Krcntzmxin .l. Lloyd H. Davis P. Sclbvr .l. Pearson T. Blalock li. llohhins, .lr. I'rc'si1l1"nf ......... . . . . J. B. PA'r'rERsoN Svwwfrzry-Trz'usl1r4'r . . . . . . . . HUMPHREY lVl0'l'LEY The Debating Club was organized at the University of Florida in May of 1932, when there appeared the evidences of the outgrowth of the Debating Council. This action was deemed necessary to further the debating activities of the University. The purposes of the Debating Club are to promote a greater interest in debating and to supervise the various inter-society debates held each year. The questions to be debated are chosen by the club at the first of the year. The Debating Club is represented in the Executive Council by one member who attends the meetings of this organization. The Debating Club considers the taking care of and housing of visiting debaters as one of its functions. Since the advent of the club, the University of Florida debating teams have had the most successful record in its history. The 1933-1934 schedule of the varsity debaters, who were managed by Fred Herr, was composed of four home debates and four trips which took the team as far north as Maine and as far west as Indiana. The 1933-1934 schedule of the freshman debaters, managed by Bill Boring, included twelve debates, of which three were home debates and nine were scat- tered in Georgia and Florida. The requisite qualification of eligibility to the Debating Club is that the debater must par- ticipate in one intercollegiate debate. The advisers of the club are Professors Constans and Hopkins. The club holds its meetings, which are of a round table type, once a month. Sev- eral smokers were given during the year to promote the feeling of friendliness and to enable the members to become better acquainted. The members of the club, besides the oflicer s, are: W. W. Ayres, Wendell Ayres, Fred Herr, John Lavin, Neal Dale, Francis Conroy, Arthur Davenport, Robert Barton, H. C. Fox, Burns Dobbins, Leon Wurm, Clark Gourley, Benjamin Krentzman, Herman Davis, D. B. Gray, W. A. Veazey, E. Z. Griffin, W. M. O'Bryan, O. D. Howell, Melbourne Martin, Clyde Atkins, John Lloyd, Lindsey Perkins, D. G. Miley, C. Perry, W. K. Zewadski, John Marshall Green, J. S. Pratt, T. Blalock, P. N. Selber, George Walsh, Kenneth Brasted, B. Wood and W. R. Terry. 220 1- Americcin Society oi Civil Engineers G. E. Rollins Fred Froliock W. B. Turner H. D. Dick E. R. Anderson A. S. Hussey Sid Berkowitz Frank Dnhhruzli A. R. Ilnyson H. C. Hneseker W. L. Lynn Bert 0'Nezxll Chas. ll. Patterson .I. M. Raymond Roht. J. Swcitzcr W. P. Wnlker .I. .l. Znrinn Anfiericen Society of Mecnenicel Engineers Ch1ll'l0H Bvlinn Fred J- HUWC Russell Perry Herman Knoll H- W- Hflzb E- W- Russell Charles whicwmb A. P. Stuhrmnn F- L- TUNS Allen Ph0lDS J. L. Sweeney Renves Wilson 221 X 117 O "" 3 gtk A by Tom McDuffee A. I. Goldstein J. S. Rozler J. L. McCall L. W. Jones Lyndsay Wolfe Norman Linetsky H. C. White W. R. Holder Thomas Mcllvaine M. A. Spruill S. W. Johnston O. R. Wallace President . . . . . . W. T. MCDUFFEE Vice-President . . . . ARTHUR I. GOLDSTEIN Secretary-T'reasm'e1' ........... J. S. ROZIER There are many organizations on the campus, but the Leigh Chemical Society, which is composed of the students of Chemistry and 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 chemical industry. This purpose is accomplished not only by reading onthe 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 popular, being attended by a large number of members and outsiders. Thus, by the efforts of this organization the science of Chemistry is beginning to receive its just share of attention. Members of Leigh Chemical Society are: W. T. McDuffee, Arthur I. Goldstein, J. S. Rozier, J. L. McCall, J. W. O'Brien, W. C. Gibson, L. W. Jones, Lyndsay Wolfe, Norman Linetsky, H. C. White, W. R. Hobbs, Thomas Mcllvaine, M. A. Spruill, O. R. Wallace, and G. A. Barber. C222 O G' S - QR, J Q1 .KO I 1 University of Florida Brigade BRIGADE COMMANDER COLONEL DANIEL MCCARTY Honoirm-y Colonel, MISS ELEANOI: ESTES BRIGADE ADJUTANT BRIGADE P. AND T. OFFICER CAPTAIN M. B. COGBURN CAPTAIN E. L. DUBOIS Sponsor, MISS KATHLEEN LONG Sponsor, MISS IIIENE CALDWELL BRIGADE SUPPLY OFFICER BRIGADE INTELLIGENCE OFFICER CAPTAIN WOODSON YVINFREE CAPTAIN N. D. WILLIAMS Sponsor, MISS ALICE WOOD Sponsor, MISS ALWYNN HAZEN 224 l L 3 N I Infantry Regiment' SECOND IN COMMAND OF BRIGADE I REGIMENTAL COMMANDER I I LIEUT. COLONEL SAM DAVIS I Sponsor, MISS ETHYL MAE EDWARDS REGIMENTAL ADJUTANT REGIMENTAL P. AND T. OFFICER CAPTAIN GEORGE E. ROLLINS CAPTAIN F. L. GERALD I Sponsor, Miss SARA JOHNSON Sponsor, Miss HELENA POWELL - COMMANDING R. O. T. C. BAND CAPTAIN GEORGE BRUMLEY Sponsor, MISS HELEN PERRY O 2250 Firsf l3OIIOliOrI, Imccmtry BATTALION COMMANDER MAJOR SAM T. DELL Sponsor, MISS SARAH BURROUGIIS BATTALION ADJUTANT COMPANY "AH CAPTAIN ROBERT TRAPNELL CAPTAIN FRED W. GILL Sponsor, MISS EDXVINA CALMES Sponsor, MISS VIVIAN LAWRENCE - COMPANY "B" COMPANY "C" CAPTAIN ROGER A. BARKER CAPTAIN WILLIAM D. KEMP Sponsor, MISS LOUISE SIGMAN Sponsor, MISS ELIZABETH GORMLEY 226 N- Secomd BO1'IOIiOrI, lmcomtry BATTALION COMMANDER MAJOR TERRY PATTERSON Sponsor, MISS DOROTHY HEDGES BATTAIIION ADJUTANT COMPANY "D" CAPTAIN LEO GREGORY CAPTAIN JAMES E. HUGHES Sponsor, MISS BORRIE NVATSON S,,0,,pS,,,., LORENA GILLS COMPANY "EH COMPANY "F" CAPTAIN JOSEPH I. IWATHIS CAPTAIN WILLIAM K. LOVE Sponsor, MISS HEIIEN MILIIER Sponsor, MISS ARLENE ORTMEYER 227 fb Q, IS- - GA Q Com I Field Artillery Regiment REGIMENTAL COMMANDER LIEUT. COLONEL JACKSON K. JUDY Sponsor, MISS MARTHA GROOVER REGIMENTAL ADJUTANT BRIGADE P. AND T. OFFICER CAPTAIN HENRY H. TAYLOR CAPTAIN RICHARD G, BANKS Sponsor, MISS EUNICE MOORE Sponsor, MISS MARION TATOM COMMANDING JUNIOR ARTILLERY MAJOR WIIIIIIAM C. LANTAFF Sponsor, MISS MARY RAILEY 228 - 1 I G, 'Q GN 5 First Battalion, Artillery I BATTALION COMMANDER BATTALION ADJUTANT MAJOR CHARLES T, CQBBE CAPTAIN DONALD DUNHAM Sponsor, MRS. C. T. COBBE Sponsor, MISS ELIZABETH PIERSON BATTERY "A" BATTERY "B" CAPTAIN MARTIN W. CARY CAPTAIN JAMES W. GOODING Sponsor, MISS VESTA Lou WALKER Sponsor, MISS INEZ HILSHEIMER l BATTERY "C" BATTERY "D" CAPTAIN DRAYTON D. BERNHARD CAPTAIN JAMES LUPEER Sponsor, MISS ELIZABETH MORTON Sponsor, MISS MARY LANIER f 229 I Q.. Q C91 .53 41 Second Battalion, Artillery BATTALION COMMANDER BATTALION ADJUTANT MAJOR JACK WERTHEIMER CAPTAIN JESSE J. PARRISH Sponsor, MISS DOROTHY DANIELS Sponsor, MISS DOROTHY BROWN BATTERY "E" BATTERY "F" CAPTAIN JAMES A. WHEEIIER CAPTAIN ROBERT J. MOORE Sponsor, MISS MARGARET MYERS Sponsor, MISS HELEN KENNEDY - BATTERY "G" BATTERY "H" CAPTAIN ALBERT DELEGAL CAPTAIN HENRY R. HARPER Sponsor, MISS NELTA DEAN Sponsor, MISS NANCY KNIGHT 230 3 X 651-fm L .X ID Co . 2' Third Borroliorw, Artillery BATTALION COMMANDER MAJOR THOMAS P. KELLY . Sponsor, MISS MARGUERITE KREHER BATTALION ADJUTANT BATTERY "IH CAPTAIN JAMES L. SWEENEY CAPTAIN FRANCIS A. CI-IILSON Sponsor, MISS FLORENCE ZELIUS Sponsor, MISS LUCILE HARRIS BATTERY "K" BATTERY "L" Q CAPTAIN WII,I.IAM Y. AKERMAN CAPTAIN ROBERT V. POST SIQOWISOT, MISS SARA HINSON Sponsor, MISS BETTY BOGGS 231 I KO K 0 'Gi L fl 'fl i-Q3 University of Florida Band fi Front Row: Barry, Alexander. Armstrong, McCarty, Johnston, Douglas, Park I Back Row: Saltzman, Veazey, Cnrroll, Clayton, Smith, Newell, Freeland, Morgn I 232 I ug DAIXICEHSCCIETIES c "' -i ,. - X D O I 'Tix - - Q - if 'J Co. .no Donce Societies . The Faculty Committee on Social Affairs has charge of and grants permission for all social functions sponsored by student organizations. The committee is composed of Dean B. A. Tolbert, Chairman, SR. S. Cockrell, E. T. Barco, and M. D. Cody. The student body is represented in this committee by Herman Edwards of the Executive Council, Charles Durrance of the Honor Court, and William Charles' of the Interfraternity Conference. There are at present six dance societies on the campus. These organizations sponsor much of the social activity which is enjoyed by the University of Florida men. These societies each give one or more social functions during the school year, and in so doing they make the different seasons of the year become periods of anticipated enjoyment. COLONELS chooses its new members from the Freshmen and Juniors in the College of Law. YE PIRATE CREWE is the old- est of the societies on the campus. Membership in the CREWE is limited to forty Juniors and Seniors. To meet their needs, a group of Freshmen organized a dance society of their own, it is known as BACCHUS. L'APACHE was founded at the Univer- sity of Florida in 1925 and has since added other chapters through- out the country. The organization carries on an extensive social program during each school year, giving dances during the several dance periods. Membership is limited to upperclassmen. The CAVALIERS is open to all classes. Several dances are given each year, those given in the past have been outstanding successes. WHITE FRIARS is the newest addition to the campus dance organizations. It selects its members from fraternity men who have been on the campus at least two years. O 2340 Com-oy Dell ' Baxter Kelly Paul Cornelius Chase Stallings Snltsmnn Stembler Hinson Lewis Judy Thompson Gaither Cochrane Fosgate Skinner Smithy Henderson Dozier Sherrill Hinson Thompson Parrish Adnms Captain . . PAT CONROY First Mate Second Mate Thiwl M ate Cabin Boy . H. DUNCAN S. BAXTER J. PETERS D. JUDY W. GAITHER S. DUNLAP N. HINSON J. HENDERSON S. T. DELL J. AUSLEY J. W. HENDERSON W. SERINGER PAT CONROY H. C. SMITHY J. PARRISH P. KELLY S. DAVIS B. THOMPSON H. THOMPSON L. TROXLER P. ADAMS VIC PAUL J. PAUL H. MCANLY C. HENDERSON J. FOSGATE B. CHASE B. HINSON 235 . NED HINSON . . SAM DAVIS . . . VIC PAUL SHELTON BAXTER J. D. STEMBLER G. W. LEAIRD I. CORNELIUS H. DOZIER G. SALTSMAN P. COCI-IRANE G. LEWIS B. SKINNER B. MIZEIJL J. MIZELL G. SMITH H. COVINGTON N. STALLINGS W. SHERRILL XJ F0 1-c A 0 Qi N9 6"N J V7 Qi... Bacchus D. Renslmw J. Cherry J. Riviere J. Boyd D. Edwnrds F. Culpepper J. Moore J. Green J. Johnson J. Courier A. Atkinson R. McGnhey J. McCarty L. Wolfort M. Torres E. White F. Bennett T. Groves F. Brock, Jr. H. Johnson J. Hunter A. Turner A. Buschnuin B. Jnmes S. Yon. Jr. M. Kelly C. Rnce C. West E. Lee R. Whiteside J. King T. Turnbull N. Stedman T. Bernard T. Harley R. Padgett E. Jackson J. Merrill P- Shelley 236 Bacchus Club P1 esiclent . . ....... DOWNER RENSHAW Vice-President . . . JOHN CHERRY Secretary ...... . . . TOM HARLEY Toeasurer ....... . JOHN PAUL RIVIERE Dance Committee Chaiwnawi ...... JAMES BOYD Decorations Committee Chazrmcm .... DALE EDWARDS Pi Kappa Phi LOUIS WOIIFORT JOHN CHERRY AL BUSCHMAN Phi Kappa Tau S. L. YON CHARLES WEST JEROME SCHILLING DOWNER RENSHAW Sigma Phi Epsilon RICHARD HUNTER JAKE MOORE JOHN MCCARTY CARLISLE HUGHES Kappa Alpha TEH OVEN JAMES KING GORDON WOLVES HILL LUCE Sigma Nu TOM HARLEY GEORGE BOND GEORGE OLIVER SHELTON ATKINS Pi Kappa Alpha JOHN COURIER BILL JONES JACK GREEN GEORGE AVANT Alpha Tau Omega WILLIAM BLANDING MARSDEN KELLY BOB TURNER PAUL SHELLEY Kappa Sigma JOHN PAUL RIVIERE EDDIE LONG AL TRAEEORD ROBERT CANNON Delta Tau Delta EINAR ANDERSEN HUDSON BULLARD ALFRED ATKINSON ELBERT JACKSON Sigma Alpha Epsilon CHAMP TAYLOR ERNEST MCCLOSKY ROBERT MCGAHEY ARTHUR RANKIN Sigma Chi NATHAN STEDMAN EDWARD WHITE DAVID SCOTT FRANK BENNETT Theta Chi FRANK CULPEPPER CHARLES RACE REECE J OINER DALE EDWARDS Beta Theta Pi JAMES BOYD JAMES M. JOHNSON HARRY P. JOHNSON Phi Delta Theta FRANK BROCK TURNBULL BERNARD DICK WHITESIDE THEODORE TURNBUL .2370 L W COMM V x ,Lf 1 i Q 'EQ fix A GJIJS5 ' U P' :O u 1 Iii'-'Ny .5 QI. .40 Geo. Coulter L. B. Livclcy H. C. Jones Pat Conroy Bayn Harrison R. Williams J R Knott W. A. Woodward D. W. Judy H. L. Edwards E. W. Howntt T. V. McCnul John Ansley T P Kdl S. Baxter W. Y. Akcrmnn C. B. Yancey R. F. Underwood Rogrcr Waybright J. D. Wcrthcimer Ted Mink N. Stallings G. W. Lcnird J. Alford Wm. Gaither Judson Freeman Frank Fee Bill Luntnfl' COIORC I S Justice . HAROLD JONES Clerk .... . . PAT CONROY Attorney General . . GEORGE COULTER Shemff ........ . BAYA HARRISON HAROLD JONES JAMES KNOTT WILSON SANDERS CAL ROGERS RAYMOND LEE MERCER SPEAR CHARLES BENNETT CHARLES YANCEY DICK JUDY REGGIE WILLIAMS WALTER WOODWARD GEORGE SINGLETARY PAT CONROY GEORGE COULTER LARAN LIVELY J. J. PARRISH JACK WERTHEIMER TOMMY SHAD BILL LANTAFF JACK JUDY GEORGE LEAIRD BILLY GAITHER JOHN AUSLEY J UDSON FREEMAN JOHN W. HENDERSON ROGER WAYBRIGHT HERMAN EDWARDS J ULIAN ALFORD FRANK FEE 238 SHELTON BAXTER VADEN MCCAUL BILL AKERMAN BAYA HARRISON BILLY LOVE JOE MATHIS GRADY LESTER LYNN GERALD TED lllACK BILL CARLISLE BROWARD CULPEPPER NORMAN STALLINGS PAINE KELLY JACK PAUL - E l 1 R. Gardner E. Clnrke H. Berg: J. Cnrnhnllo R. Sanford W. Fairbanks L. Wurm W, Lingg J, Shaw R. Gnrdncl. E. I-lownlt W. Wnlcutt R. Drcshach C. Durrancc H. Dah- M. Fulch E. Cook V. llurrancc H. MncMll.lnn S. Smith E. Crews K. Connor D. Haley ll. Whittle VV- HIIITIN W. Prather C. Love N. Dnlv J. Clark J. Johnson G. Brumlvy W. Yeager N. Moss J. Baker J. Lloyd J. Duncan C. Rcinschmidt C. Atkins The Covcnluers RICHARD J. GARDNICR ..,, ,..,A 1 'rg-Siqlq-ng ICD. M. CLARKE ----- . Virzc--l'l'vsi1iclxL HENRY IHCRG ............ Secretary JULIAN CARAHALL0 - - . . . .... 'l'x'unsurur ROliICR'l' SANFORD . . Chuirnmn of the Dance Committee 0 239 0 4042 Kixniflxrwum Mum UMD Quang 5164! fan? Eu 331,044 f3..s.Qs'Km:Im Euawzd..-4.....4 5,-.ML WML G-.JL Wlqf gy gpm g.43z5fu,,,,.,L1., 6fa.w7lvQMh.J of 6044 aww Z ZWQU 9 ' W meadow . Q .Z 6V Q 2 .. JP .,,.. - .g.,,a.,........,, .Sf iifvufwm 86 Lwgww bw ' M Q DOUG Qu..3 5 . 'TYLANDEFL V w ff- f"""a . ,. 1 27' G. , Lfa 533514211 . CUZ EDWARDS OUNG GEO COULTER. KJ, - REGGIE WILLIAMS BILL SHERI LL mm 1, r .. ' t 1 if Lf: sf F' 1 JU'-IAN ALFORD PUWELL ADAMS Y f .4 L Gif ' . A 1 BILL KEMP BOB 'DICILSON ' 4 f' -I fy W' ELCOM E SPIFARE ll ' C U RTIS CATO N ' an 3 .' it ZZ' N' ".. V I 'sped' wmrlzse . ggi' " ' N 'fm' "KY 1: - ' H-.L ,.-N,C'- FRATERIXIITIES The ocean liner of today - exem- plifying the very spirit of modernity 5 and typical of an age of speed, g efficiency, comfort and power. ' SCDCIAL PRATEIQNITIES CJ GQ x J. Q, 'Q GW Q Ginza 1 4' Imterfrotemify Conference W. K. Jackson W. D. Kemp S. J. Lynch J. R. Alford R. S. Th0mDS0n J. W. Shacklcford R. L. Purvis H. C. Henderson S. T. Dell H. G. Smithy W. D. Quude E. Katz H. L. Edwards R. J. Hermann V. Peel I. B. Gibbs F. S. Alvarez P- Kllilrht J. B. Guthrie C. A. Nicholson L. Sheftull WV. Charles W. D. Owens N. Stallings T. J. Shave S. PI Goethe L. H. Robbins 244 X 1 nun 1 O 1' CVB fl - Ioierfroiemity Conference oi i933-34 President ...... ...... W ILLIAM JACKSON Ifice-Presifzem . . - WILLIAM KEMP Secretru'y-Trcaszuci - - JOHNNY LYNCH Alpha Tau Omega.. Kappa Alpha ..... Pi Kappa Alpha .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... . . . . Theta Chi .... ' .... . Sigma Nu ..... Kappa Sigma . . . Pi Kappa Phi. . . Sigma Chi ..... Theta Kappa Nu .... Phi Delta Theta .... Sigma Phi Epsilon. . Delta Tau Delta .... Alpha Gamma Rho. Phi Beta Delta .... Tau Epsilon Phi .... Delta Chi ........ Phi Kappa Tau .... Sigma Iota ....... Delta Sigma Phi .... Beta Kappa .... Beta Theta Pi ..... Lambda Chi Alpha. . Represenfotives by Frofernities BOB THOMPSON and STANLEY JORDON TOM SHAVE and NORMAN STALLINGS B. T. PATTERSON and S. BAXTER BEN WILLIS and LEROY SHEFTALL J ULIAN ALFORD and BILL MILLER HARRY DOZIER and HORACE SMITHY HERMAN EDWARDS and PAUL KNIGHT BYRON HERLONG and SAM KENNARD PAUL BEST and CECIL HENDERSON .AL ASH MEAD and CHARLES REIF BILL CHARLES and JIMMY BLUME BILL KEMP and "SPEC" KINSEY BILL JACKSON and DWIGHT GILLIES JOHNNY LYNCH and JACK GUTHRIE ELI KATZ and JOE PINKOSON LEON ROBBINS and IRVING GIBBS W. K. DECKER and MARION WALTON BILL LANTAI-'F and BEN COGBURN FRANK ALVEREZ and NICK FALSONI VINCENT PEEL and W. D. OWENS BOB HERMAN and MALCOLM MCCOLLUM STEVE QUADE and SAM GOETHE R. C. MCCLANAHAN and J. L. SWEENEY C245 Q fr in Cr K O 5 ' -A Q' x 44 . xg 4, x A- N J fl C J. 4' I n I r I R. Harper W. K. Love P. Cochrane W. Wilson J. P. Ferrill F. Parker Alpha Tau Omega G. Parker Dick Neville B. Harrison G. Lewis F. Bryant H. Thompson R. Perry R. Thompson Ted Mack S. Dechman David Lander Chas. Major H. WV. Cooper C. S. Hedrick J. C. Hunter S. Jordan E. Wir! R. Zellner W. N. Blandinz C. Browne C. Hinton M. Kelly J. B. Lune B. Lewis M. P. Pullian Alfred Roe Harry Smith A. Turner W. Davis W. F. Evans J. R. Arnold Il- C- 246 J. Crowell Chas. Larsen C. William Sam Davis T. P. Kelly W. P. Treadwell .l. Bnrnharl I. F. Cates Jack Pinkerton Bruce Skinner K. Smith W. P. Cooper H. Ilavix John Edwards W. D. Long: W. P. McRae R. Major W. P. Shelley Paul Wliatley Reed Whittle Tally Arthur Urun DEAN I-I. R. TRUSLER DEAN W. H. WILSON H. L. BLACKWELL JAMES CHESTNUT J. A. PHIFER RICHARD BOWERS REV. R. J. BROYLES G5 1. Alpha TOO Omega Founded at V. M. I. in 1865 , Alpha Omega established in 1904 FLOWEIi--While Tea Rose COLORS-Sky Blue and Old Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. A. P. BLACK E. B. SALT E. R. BARNES FRATRES IN URBE Z. H. DOUGLAS BARTON THRASHER HENRY GRAY WALLACE DONNELLY L. W. GADDUM CHAUNCEY BENNETT M. G. STRINGFELLOW DR. H. C. THOMAS GIBBS CHESNUT HAROLD BLACK REV. L. M. BROYLES FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SAM F. DAVIS HARRY B. THOMPSON RUSSELL PERRY JOHN CROWELL F ARRIS BRYANT CLYDE PERRY STEVE DECHMAN JOHN D. HOBBS CHARLES LARSEN PAUL D. COCHRAN HILTON COOPER CLEVE HEDRICK JAMES HUNTER ERLE HUNTER COLEMAN HINTON JESS FERRILL JULIAN LANE BILLY MCRAE BTARSDEN KELLY ALONZO H. TURNER HERBERT T. DAVIS EDWARD MARSH Class of 1934 WALTER DAVIS BOB S. THOMPSON Class of 1935 J. GWYNN PARKER CHARLES MAJOR PETE TREADWELL BAYA M. HARRISON T. PAINE KELLY Class of 1936 FORREST CATES BRUCE SKINNER BARNEY BARNHART STANLEY JORDAN CHEEVER LEWIS Class of 1937 HARRY SMITH WILLIAM COOPER FRED PARKER SAM DEAHL PAUL SHELLEY WILLIAM BLANDING CANTER BROWN BOB MAJOR Q 247. CHARLES WILLIAMSON H. ROBERT HARPER ARTHUR URANN WILLIAM KNOX LOVE TED MACK DAVID LANDER GEORGE LEWIS RICHARD W. NEVILLE JACK PINKERTON LAWRENCE STRUSS VVALKER WILSON COTTRELL TALLY KENNETH SMITH ROBERT ZELLNER JOHN EDWARDS ALFRED ROE NIILLARD QUILLIAN PAUL WHATLEY WILLIAM LONG REED WHITTLE J EFF ARNOLD FRED EVANS q.,.- .P I 1-7' A 1. 1 y,..,-sax -1 1-11 JV," Q' .l' '-'J' 11 ANN. 1.1, 1,1 9,-, X J l 1 Q Qu ki I f, ,O UI 'CJ 'jx I i J Q1 u I 175 A 5 3.25 . I I Kappa Alpha ShilV0 Stallings Ansley Mizell Meizinniss Jackson Spencer McMullen Covington Freeman Hunter Murphy Emhry Amber! Gwynn Simmons Green Evans . Mizell Davis Smith Freeman Luce Fuller Byrd Hyman Palmer McElroy Oven Shands Whitfield Greene Turnbull King 248 9 A Kappa Alpha Founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee University Beta Zeta Chapter established in 1904 FLOWERS--Magnolia and Recl Rose COLORS-Crimson and Olcl Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. C. A. ROBERTSON BRADFORD KNAPP, JR. F. W. BUCHHOLZ E. F. CANNON W. S. GRAHAM B. D. HIERS, JR. H. R. STRINGFELLOW E. C. MCVOY JOHN A. H. MURPHREE W. S. PERRY FRATRES IN URBE C. S. THOMAS S. A. HORN GARDENER W. WELCH C. R. DAWSON R. R. RICHARDSON C. A. POUND EDGAR CHARLES JONES CAPT. E. P. BARCO CECIL GRACY D. E. BISHOP W. R. THOMAS, JR. W. A. SHANDS E. A. TAYLOR H. W. BISHOP B. F. WILLIAMSON FRATRES IN UNIVERS ITATE JACK MIZELL VICTOR PAUL JOHN AUSLEY JAMES SHANDS THOMAS SHAVE HUGH EMBRY LANAS TROXLER WILLIAM HUNTER JAMES AMBERG JOSEPH E. BRYAN GODFREY SMITH EVERETT MIZELL F. G. BYRD WILSON FREEMAN J. P. HYMAN JAMES KING Class O f 1934 BEN MEGINNISS JOHN PARKHILL Class of 1935 HENRY L. COVINGTON ROBERT EVANS DIBRELL SIMMONS NORMAN STALLINGS ATKINS EMBRY JUDSON FREEMAN JAMES GWYNN JOHN TROXLER Class of 1.936 Class of 1937 HILL LUOE IVIERLE MCELROY H. S. OVEN GEORGE PALMER THOMAS ,SHANDS CHARLES JACKSON ANDREW OVEN PERDON MURPHY AMOS MCLEON BEVERLEY MCEWAN SHERWOOD SPENCER JOHN MARSHALL GREEN VVILLIAM SWEARINGEN JOHN WARD HENDERSON NEAL MCMULLEN ' ERNEST DAVIS VICTOR HART CLIFFORD TURNBULL WILLIAM WELLES WILLIAM T. WHITFIELD JOHN COVINGTON li ' C249 C E I C, O ' xi, Q 'Q L, N3 Xi w Rchhnum Patterson Davenport McMullen Smith Jones Luvin Rollins Mcfnul Pratt Smith Green Penney McCraw Pi Kappa Alpha Andrews Luvin Baxter Chase Fuller Currier P3110-gun Akermnn Howard Lively Boykin Bolton Walker Hmrirnrd Adkins Stevens HUISOI1 Mlm:-1 Bodiford Foslzute Avent R001 Brown Bright Squire Vickery Merrill Snively 250 Fee Schirnrd Muye Kline Jnrdnn Rnu Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Alpha Eta established November 17, 1904 FLOWER-Lily of the Valley COLORS-GG.7'7l8t and Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. C. L. CROW DEAN B. A. TOLBERT FRATRES IN URBE DR. W. T. ELMORE WILLIAM MCKINSTRY ROBERT BOWERS DR. U. S. GORDON WILBUR JAMES ADOLPH VIDAL ESKIN JONES JAMES MCCLAMROCK SIDNEY ROBERTSON FALEON B. JOHNSON ALLEN HAILE HUGH HENDRIX WILLIAM BOLTIN BERNARD BISHOP RICHARD BORING DR. MAXEY DELL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CHARLES ANDREWS CHARLES LAVIN JOHN LAVIN TERRY B. PATTERSON WILLIAM Y. AKERMAN SHELTON F. BAXTER H. HERBERT BOLTIN RISDON L. BOYKIN WILLIAM BODIFORD HALDANE BOYKIN WILLIAM W. CHASE GEORGE J. AVENT, J R. NORMAN K. BROWNE JOHN E. COURIER WILLIAM J. JONES ARTHUR W. JORDAN JACK M. GREEN JAMES C. ADKINS, JR. Class of 1934 JOHN PATTERSON JACK PETERS LABAN G. LIVELY Class of 1935 EMORY BRYAN HARRY C. DUNCAN STRACHEM DUNCAN CURTIS HAGGARD Class of 1936 DAN D. DAVENPORT JACK FOSGATE WILLIAM FULLER BEN HINSON BURWELL HOWARD Class of 1937 J. SIMPSON PENNEY JOHN A. SNIVELY EDDY H. SQUIRE GREGORY MCDONALD J. TWEED MCMULLEN BUDDY SMITH SIDNEY I. SMITH l25lg VADEN C. MCCAUL C. B. SCHIRARD GEORGE E. ROLLINS, JR. JAMES E. LUPFER, JR. GEORGE MOYE WM. F. REHBAUM, JR. DONALD WALKER FRANK FEE JACK KLINE LARRY MIMS ERNEST STEVENS JIMMY E. PRATT JACK MERRILL FRANK MCCRAW CHARLES ROOT TOLBERT ROU JAMES BAKER STANLEY VICKERY Q XA Lv N I fm KO H H ,wo Q, '45 6-'ei 5 QJHJCJ Dell Woodward Lenird Judy MeCnmpbell Gillen Moore Cnn non Humkey - Davitt Pierson Rose McColskey Taylor Sigma Alpha Epsilon Willis Vereen Ellis Cannon Reeder Wnldo Dimmitt Judy Reeder Hardie Cooledkc Messer Adams Anderson 252 Hinson Gaither McClurK Girtmnn Ilnmplon Foster Ortmeyer Daniels Peters Brownlee Livesny Nottingham Fleming McGnhcy Sheftall Cobb Stcmhler Hnile Nothinyzhum Roettgen Carmicheul Dye Beckwith Smathers Stewart Rankin Lassiter Chulker Sigmo Alolio Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Florida Upsilon established 1915 FLOWER-Violet COLORS--Royal Purple and Olfl Golcl """f. R M FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. J. M. FARR PROE. C. H. WILLOUGHBY F. J. HAMPTON PAT PATILLO DR. WILBUR LASSITER COACH ERNEST BOWYER FRATRES IN URBE REV. WILLIAM STONEY ROBERT DAVIS COACH DUTCH STANLEY DR. PAUL GREEN DICK STANLEY GEORGE STANLEY AL CANOVA FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE DICK W. JUDY EDWARD W. HINSON PAUL E. DYE BEN C. WILLIS 'VVILLIAM C. GAITHER ARTHUR C. COBB, JR. HENRY H. PETERS SAMUEL B. DUNLAP, JR. LINDEN K. CANNON, JR. ROBERT C. UPHAM ROBERT B. LIVESAY A. JAMES CANNON AUGUSTUS H. ADAMS LEON R. ANDERSON EDWIN N. BELCHER MURRAY D. CARMICHAEL SELWYN CHALKER, JR. LARRY H. DIMMITT PAUL G. FLEMING Class of 1.934 WALTER H. WOODWARD WILLIAM R. REEDER RICHARD E. ABBOTT Class of 1935 THOMAS H. SHAD WILLIAM A. GILLEN WILLIAM J. DANIEL, JR. JACKSON K. JUDY JOHN M. BROWNLEE G. CONRAD HARDIE GEORGE H. MCCAMPBELL Class of 1.936 ALBAN STEWART LEON B. MOORE J. CHARLES GIRTMAN A. H. COOLEDGE, JR. GEORGE SMATHERS Class of 1937 HUGH FOSTER, JR. W. WADE HAMPTON J. HOWARD LASSITER ROBERT J. MCGAHEY LEE IMESSER G. R. NOTTINGHAM JOHN B. NOTTINGHAM A. JOHN ORTMEYER 0253. HARTFORD VEREEN LEROY SHEFTALL GEORGE W. LEAIRD ERNEST C. MCCLURG SAMUEL T. DELL, JR. CANDLER W. ELLIS JOHN D. STEMBLER JACK H. BECKWITH HAROLD H. DAVITT HOWARD S. REEDER THOMAS HAILE GRAHAM HAILE C. FRED PIERSON ARTHUR LEE RANKIN WILLIAM C. ROETTGEN GRAHAM E. ROSE J. CHAMP TAYLOR SELDEN F. WALDO ERNEST D. MCCOLSKEY GO Q. O C 3 .Q l CTN F i IJHIIE5 I GN r "Y 1 c' kwin Q, 'S A 5 f-J C 4 F Om 0 Alfnrd Moody McMullen Dcmerilt Camp Alford Race Moore Henth Dicks Mc-Aluon Bylc Skinner Long Race Bern hard Miller Mcllvaine Beauchamp Armstrong Joiner Them Chi Camp Middlekaull' Evcritt McGrifI' Merchant Spa rkman Smullwuod 254 Gcrald Stoltz Chapman MeGrifT Bostwick Richards Covinxrlun Crofton Armstrong Price Tully Williamson Edwards Culpepper Culpepper Morris Cone Rogers Denmark Mickler Fly Them Chi Founded at Norwich University in 1856 Tau Chapter established in 1916 FLOWER-Red Carnation COLORS-Military Recl and White FRATRES IN URBE T. E. DUNCAN LEON T. TRAXLER BOB SINCLAIR RAY OGOLVIE LANCE LAZONBY "TOOTIE" PERRY FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. G. B. SIMMONS DR. F. H. HEATH RAINEY CAWTHON DR. A. S. CAMPBELL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE G. R. CROFTON FRITZ GERALD HATCHER J ULIAN ALFORD BOB MCMULLEN BILL MILLER WALTER MIDDLEKAUFE TOM PRICE TOM MCILVAINE VVESLEY FLY CURRY MERCHANT FRANK CULPEPPER HARRY SMALLWOOD JACK LONG WALLACE COVINGTON DALE EDWARDS DICK RICHARDS Class of 1931, FRANK MOODY DRAYTON BERNARD Class of 1935 JULIAN MOORE O. D. MORRIS BILL EVERITT CHARLES ROGERS Class of 1936 JAMES ARMSTRONG DALE CONE Class of 1937 BILLY BYLE CORDE SKINNER SEEBER DENMARK BOB MICKLER CHARLIE RACE GLENN ARMSTRONG JACK BUEORD JOHN CAMP '255 0 FRANK HEATH RAYMOND CAMP LYNN GERALD CHARLIE STOLZ GUS MCGRIFF EMMETT MCGRIFF OWEN MCALOON BILL DEMERITT PAUL WILLIAMSON ARNOLD BOSTWICK CHARLIE ALFORD LAMAR BEAUCHAMP REESE J OINER PETE TULLEY MANLEY LEVEL JOHN PARKER X . R AX, , ' 'J :' . sf v A E. .RQ . ,- Fw QA 'lbs '. 'J' 3 :,' I --I I . I 1 0 LYX QL. O I ll V l Sigma Nu Dozier Martin Smithy Fisher Van Brunt Mathis Griley Conroy Sinpzletnry Steed Franklin Parrish Chilson Saltsman McElroy Cornelius Cornelius Lester Wright Hunnicutt Scheppe Zewadski Munrue Box Shuman Rosemond Withers Earman Oliver Rowe Harley Tibbets Newsom Frederick Matthews Carnhallo Bassett 256 . P: Sigmo Nu Founded at V. M. I., Lexington, Va., January 1, 1869 Epsilon Zeta Chapter established in 1920 FLOWER--White Rose COLORS-BIIICIC, White and Golcl FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. W. BLACKLOCK HOWARD DYKMAN CECIL G. PHIPPS WALTER J. MATHERLY FRATRES IN URBE ERWIN SEAY O'NEAL Cox FRANK STROZIER JAMES ANDERSON J. B. ADKINS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 193.4 F. P. CONROY . O. FRANKLIN, JR. M. L. MARTIN DOZIER, JR. . D. GOODYEAR J. I. MATHIS . DUNN P. GRILEY WF OO gram J. J. PARRISH, JR. E: T. FISHER G. IVY, JR. E. L. PHILLIPS, JR. Class of 1935 O. CORNELIUS G. SALTSMAN H. G. SMITHY, JR. F. R. HARTSEIELD C. W. MACLOSKIE W. E. VAN BRUNT, JR. J. L. J UNKIN S. MCELROY, JR. H. R. VANDERIPE H. G. LESTER M. A. MILAM, JR. J. D. WRIGHT T. RICHARDS Class of 1936 W. C. Box J. L. MUNROE R. SCHUMAN J. R. EARMAN W. R. HUNNICUT J. H. MERCER ST. J. P. ROSEMOND P. E. SCHEPPE Class of 1937 G. L. SINGLETARY W. E. WITHERS W. K. ZEWADSKI, JR. S. J. ADKINS S. L. FREDERICK G. W. OLIVER R. M. BARTON T. H. HARLEY C. C. ROWE W. M. BASSETT J. D. HARRIS J. F. SEMMENS G. F. BOND G. F. MATTHEWS L. G. SEMMENS R. T. CARABALLO J. T. NEWSOM P. W. TIBBETS S. F. CARTER 1 J. H. MANN r I -:Yu ll X 'T .gap .. , '257 I O GU if QJ,.!?': 1 J Kappa Sigma Edwards Sherrill Wayhrilrht Knight Craven Adams Cochrane Catan Scott Brown I-lardee Durrance Parker Foster Padgett Riviere Trafford Lon!! 258 Lautz Croom Glass Smith Watts Kuys Harshmnn Myers H I K l 1 1 ,x. L'c Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 Delta Delta Chapter established in 1922 FLOWER--Lily of the Valley COLORS-Scarlet, White and Emerald I B. W. AMES DR. T. M. SIMPSON DR. A. L. SHEALLY BERT HUTSON GENE CATON FRATRES IN FACULTATE T. J. HIGGINS DR. J. M. LEAKE FRATRES IN URBE C. J. HARRIS G. M. TURNER DR. WILMON NEWELL DR. C. B. POLLARD FRANCIS B. BULL JAMES G. LARCHE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE E. H. LAUTZ WILLIAM J. FERRAZZI HERMAN L. EDWARDS PAUL E. KNIGHT JULIUS F. PARKER JOHN MARCUS SCOTT EARL HARDEE M. E. BROWN EDDIE JOE LONG RUFUS SMITH Class of 193.4 JOHN D. WATTS Class O f 1935 JAMES S. CRAVEN WILLIAM C. SHERRILL Class of 1936 A. B. BOWMAN FRANK M. FOSTER Class of 1937 E. D. MYERS JOHN PAUL RIVIERE ROBERT ROY PADGETT U 2590 D. E. WOOD HARDY CROOM J. P. COCHRANE ROGER J. WAYBRIGHT CURTIS E. CATON MARION R. KAYS J. C. DURRANCE WILLIAM A. GLASS ROBERT M. CONNER ALFRED H. TRAFFORD 9 9'O V59 Q. N9 CTN if C war' Tylunder Taylor David Cherry Harris Hittlcsey Pilioppa Phi Coulter Wnlrnth Lee Bush Smith Purvinnce 0'Connor Moore Allen Bnrdwell Brown l Bull Conway Cox Davies Edwards McLnuck Herlonxr Lcwyley Howe Price Sanders Scny SDCXII' Wilson Wilkinson WVillinms Wnlfoyt 260 Wnlroth Gilbert Burnett Ellison Kennnrd Stinson Tyson Dooley Busehmnn Hall Niven Turner -Xl Pilioppo Phi Founded at College of Charleston in 1904 Alpha Epsilon Chapter installed in 1924 FLOWER-Recl Rose COLORS--G0lCl and White FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. WALTER H. BEISLER JOSEPH P. WILSON MAJOR W. C. MOORE FRATRESIN'URBE REV. A. R. BATCHELOR W. J. BULLARD S. M. WALL C. A. MARKS W. F. FISHER C. G. BILL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 BILL BELL M. P. SPEAR CHARLIE FULTON RAYMOND LEE LARRY WALRATH CLYDE HARRIS S. P. SMITH BILL SANDERS GEORGE COULTER ARCHIE F. CARR Class of 1935 DAN ALLEN FRANK WALRATH FRED TYSON DAVID BARCUS J. W. DOOLEY BYRON HERLONG DICK BARDWELL JEAN BUSH RAIEORD CONWAY J. ABNEY Cox SAM DAVIES L. W. HARRELL GEORGE HOWE JOHN SEAY BILL BULL JOE O'CONNOR RAYMOND TYLANDER FRED GILBERT Class of 1936 LOVETTE BURNETTE AL BUSCHMAN JOHN CHERRY JAMES EDWARDS JACK BUSH SAM J. KENNARD ERNEST MOORE BILL TAYLOR '26lC HAYWARD WILLIAMS EDWIN PURVIANCE JAMES DENNISON GLENN WILSON BILL TURNER ALTON BROWN BEN MCLAUCHLIN JACK STINSON JOE WHITTLESEY JACK WILKERSON LOUIS WOLEORT MACK NIVEN 1-. fo K Q Q 'Q . QN, il Q-, .55 Wertheimer Smith llutey Jones White Sigma Chi Dreblow Ynncey Sutterlin Bimzers Zorian Milton Porter Thomas Bennett Scott Torres Cox 262 Henderson Bellamy Birdxall Stedman Williams . Hicks Wiygul Suttcrlin Plc-ss Fischer Taylor Yennwine Sigma Chi Founded at Miaml University Oxford O June 28 1855 Gamma Theta Chapter establlshed October 24 1924 FLOWER Whzte Rose COLORS Blue and Old Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATF P L REED O C R STAGEBERG T R LEIGH R C SPENCER FRATRES IN URBE II A HAYNIE WATT KIRK PATRICK J G KIRK PATRICK D A CooK L W BUCHHOLTZ HENRYW RINGLING W B WATSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CHARLES J DREBLOW BUCK BELLAMY HOWARD O BIGGERS WILLIAM B COLE ARTHUR J FISCHER JOHN H BIRDSALL NATHAN L STEDMAN FLOYDW Cox JR ZOLLIE MAYNARD Class of 1.934 JOHN D WERTHEIMER Class of 1935 H CECIL HENDERSON FRANK D JONES JAMES PLESS Class of 1936 HUBERT E MILTON Class of 1937 FD M WHITE FRANK I BENNETT Pledges CALHOUN HICKS WILLIAM VADEN 263 VVILLIAM L WILLIAMS D R SMITH FRANK W SUTTERLIN J oHN J ACOB ZoRIAN HORACE C TAYLOR LOUIE THOMAS DAVID HENRY SCOTT ROLAND WIYGUL IEE HOOPER OWL mf W O Q L X J ,L' QA. 4 CW I I . , Y 'Y 1 K Y J 1. , . . GRANVILLE BATEY Il. LOUIS HILL FRED. SUTTERLIN 1 I 0 c ' - 4 I , I j-Q1 - 0 O fr - Q ki NA Q fl - f If I. 1,3 Them Kappa Nu Founded at Springfield, MO., in 1924 Florida Beta installed in 1924 FLOWER-White Rose COLORS-Crimson, Argent, Sable FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROF. O. H. HAUPTMAN DR. R. G. MANCHESTER E. F. SMITH KENNETH G. SKAGGS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 ALBERT L. ASHMEAD RALPH E. HOFFMEYER. J. WILLIAM GOODING VERNON L. BLANK JOHN W. COVEY WILLIAM F. BLOIS, JR. HAMLIN L. BROWN, JR. Class of 1935 GAYLORD D. GRAVES ROBERT F. HYATT LEROY G. LEIGHTON Class of 1936 E. MUNRO DARBY BOYD H. OVERPECK FRANK E. WATTS DWIGHT E. OGIER J. WILLARD OLIVER W. F. REINHARDT S. BEN SKINNER, J R. Pledges HAROLD GOODING ROBERT H. LEVISON CLYDE TURNER ALLEN SKAGGS JAMES ROBERTS "xx,"-I 1- A 22.511-' ' ' 'IR W U 265 O gi fave N5 - Cv . ' Mffgx Knott Tyler Hendry Rollers Hoag: Warren Padgett Charles Dunkle Sellers Fowler Holstein Holt Parrish Phi Delfcn Them Howatt Horner Parker Blume Parrish Boyd Bernard Flipse Voiuht Pound lilume Thomas Burroughs Christian 266 VanDorn Bnstwick Harby Hull Harris Turnbull Whiteside Roberts Gantt Stark Cannon Glass McDaniel Holmes Simpson Gill'ord Shearer Riekelt Wash Gardner Brock f- .x S. lu N ' .I AN s, X .. .I I , . 1 If ' an H . iid Ll MII - .P I ,. - 1 p r 4 aww-VH". P' I 5 I. .ruff-'ff -if Phi Delto Them Founded at Miami University, Oxford, O., in 1848 Florida Alpha Chapter installed in 1925 FLOWER-White Carnation COLORS-Azure and Argent FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. JOHN J. TIGERT MADISON D. CODY FRANK S. WRIGHT MAJ. B. C. RILEY JUDGE R. S. COCKRELL CHARLES N. JUNE L. M. ELLIS, JR. FRATRES IN URBE W. M. PEPPER, JR. LUCIUS MCCORMICK B. F. JORDAN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 WILLIAM CHARLES JAMES R. KNOTT FREDERICK FLIPSE JOHN ALISON JACKSON BOSTWICK WALLACE BROWN J ERVY GANTT, JR. CHARLES BLUME JAMES BLUME CALVERT CANNON CHARLES CURRY TURNBULL BERNARD WILLIAM CASTLE FRANK BROCK CALVIN ROGERS JAMES HENDRY WILLARD HOWATT HAROLD JONES Class of 1935 EARL HARBY HOMER HORNER WILLIAM PARKER ADDISON POUND EVERETT SELLERS A Class of 1936 LEMOYNE HALL ROBERT HOAG PIKE HOLSTEIN FRANCIS MORGAN H. H. PARRISH Class of 1937 FLOYD CHRISTIAN EARL GARDNER D. S. MCDANIEL CLAY SIMPSON JOHN TIGERT, JR. NEAL TYLER WELCOME SHEARER HAROLD STARBUCK WILLIAM VOIGHT WILLIAM STARK ROBERT RICKETT DUKE WARREN SIDNEY WASH CHARLES HARRIS TIFFANY TURNBULL RICHARD WHITESIDES THOMAS HOLT JOHN BURROUGHS HOWARD PADGETT SHI HOLMES M. M. PAHRRISH '267 I i 1 l 1 -I Love Snmple Drew Hull Butler Fisher McCarty Winfree llurpee Fryer Cleland Sigma Phi Epsilon Kemp Sherman Saunders Bridires Merritt Stevens Wrighton 268 Hughes Meyer Love .Fee Hunter Moore Barker Cox Grnmzer McCarty McCarty Mngnnn Kinsey Fulmer Walsh Mnultsby Klueppelberg f'Ns'i -..- , --was-i.f 1. iiyifii iii!- I. -1. ' :'1'f!s5i1 WA., Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded at the University of Richmond in 1901 Florida Alpha Chapter installed in 1925 l Q X3 k Cty Fi l LOWERS-American Beauty Rose and Violet COLORS-Royal Purple and Red FRATRES IN FACULTATE RUDOLPH WEAVER D. A. CoNNoR J. S. DAY H. C. HURST A. C. MORRIS J. H. WISE F. C. WARD FRATRES IN URBE DR. T. V. MCCAUL GRINELL HUGHES T. A. GREENE E. A. CLAYTON MARVIN BROOKER MERIDITH HAWKINS WINSTON ARNOW J. P. BARKER M. H. FULMER J. H. HUGHES A. H. BURPEE C. N. Cox G. D. BRIDGES H T . . BUTLER M. S. CLELAND D. M. FEE J. L. SAUNDERS F. H. CHANCE J. R. HUNTER W. C. HUGHES PARKS CARMICHAEL H. E. SPENCER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 W. D. KEMP J. L. LovE W. C. WINEREE Class of 1.935 J. W. DREW N. HALL W. I. B. C. J. A. D. M. H. N. J. M. Class of 1936 FISHER FRYER GRANGER GRISWOLD Class of 1937 KLUEPPELBERG MCCARTY C269 Q D. T. MCCARTY K. L. MEYER E. W. SHERMAN H. D. KINSEY J. W. SAMPLE H. E. MAGANN J. R. LovE A. MAULTSBY B. K. MCCARTY C. W. MERRITT J. MOORE H. B. WRIGHTON J. F. STEVENS fail Cm i' l R C' Q F5 . , Ib, l ,J G 'Q Q - fl V' "J EJ. MFG A Della Tw Delta Dick Banks D. E. Williams J. A. Wheeler C. E. Jones G. S. Lenfesty C. 0. Houle J. W. Ken lVm. A. Hiers A. W. Luuderhack D. W. Wimrert W. K. Jackson D. D. Gillis I. S. Tutt S. C. Allen Wm. M. Carlisle Jesse Wnrren Wm. H. Forsythe C. E. Melton A. C. Jackson A. 0. Atkinson D. B. Huff W. A. Ostner W. L. Wadsworth R. 0. Keller R. N. Snow ' Geo. Bolles E. R. Anderson W. G. Butts H. C. Slaughter H. Bullard H. C. Futch D. A. Arduengo 270 De-Ito TCU Delta Founded Bethany College in 1859 Delta Zeta Chapter installed in 1925 FLOWER-Pansy COLORS-Pwrple, White and Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. B. GOEBEL ELMER D. HINCKLEY H. O. ENWALL GEORGE F. WEBER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class O f 193.4 CARL E. JONES WILLIAM A. HIERS WILLIAM M. CARLISLE RICHARD G. BANKS ' JOHN W. KEA DAVID E. WILLIAMS Class of 1935 WILLIAM K. JACKSON JESSE F. WARREN IRVING TUTT JOSEPH ALLEN Class of 1936 CHARLTON MELTON WILLIAM FORSYTH EINAR ANDERSEN HUDSON BULLARD Class of 1937 ALFRED ATKINSON ROBERT KELLER WILLIAM OSTNER WILLIAM WADSWORTH E. C. JACKSON JAMES A. WHEELER ANDREW W. LAUDERBACK G. SYDNEY LENFESTY DOHREN WIGGERT CYRIL HOULE SHAULT COKER DWIGHT GILLIES GEORGE BOLLES AL SNYDER ERNEST PRIEST TOM SLAUGHTER GUY BOTTS HUGH HORTON TRAMMEL SMITH HENRY FUTCH LEWIS WADSWORTH RUE GEWERT DELPHIN ARDUENGO DONALD WATTERS PAUL HUFF HARRY STRACHAN ROGER SNOW .N1 'Wa Tri ,933 .,. '27ll WU x . J 1 ff . 1 - l l 1 - i 45 .- . lu mei 1 Schwartz Schwartz Lipton Silver Dreisen Cnsnel Pinkoson Safer Cohen Applebnum Phi Beta Delta Katz Rothstein Friedman Fcigenhuum Richter Zuckerman Nathan ' Rubin Usdcn Goldstein 272 Safer Hurwitz Marks Cromer Frank Slott Breman Epstein Lasris Noel Phi Beta Delto Founded at Columbia University in 1912 Delta Chapter established in 1925 FLOWER-Hyacinth COLORS-Blue and Golcl FRATRE IN FACULTATE JOSEPH WEIL FRATRE IN URBE EDWARD J. COHEN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 JOE PINKOSON ' RAY HALPERN ALVIN CASSEL MORRIS SLOTT HAROLD SOHWARTZ MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Class of 1935 JAY SCHWARTZ SIMON LIPTON ELY KATZ ERNEsT FEIGENBAUM PHILIP BREMAN IRVING LIPPTON Class of 1936 DAVID ROTHSTEIN JOE SAFER JOE P. SAFER ALVIN RICHTER MORRIS SCHNEIDER EDWARD I. HURWITZ Class of 1937 BENNETT R. APPLEBAUM ANSON I. DREISEN MAURIOE CROMER LESTER FRANK J. J. GOLDSTEIN HERMAN B. LAsRIs C273 I SAMUEL SILVER BERNARD MARKS LEO EPSTEIN SIDNEY ZUCKERMAN SIDNEY X. COHEN ALFRED NATHAN ARNOLD RUBIN MITCHELL MAGID ARTHUR MALEVER LEONARD M. PEPPER DANIEL USDIN -ff: if ye. ,5- ', Qi? ' I J 9 6x"D Q I CJJL iw. 1 i x 1 l . 11 1 Robbins Cooper Sclhcr 1 Tau Epsl Ion Phu Roth Kass Gibbs Liehcrman Baker Kanner . Greenberg Baker Stern Kahn 274 15 5 rstein ldstein Essrip: Robbins Shandloif Sellal Harris Robbins FLOWER-Lily 5ilOrI Phi University in 1910 installed in 1925 COLORS-LQUGHCZGT and White . FRATRES IN URBE WILLIAM EDELSTEIN Q ' MARCUS EDELSTEIN HYMAN SOBOL DAVID E. ADELSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 HERMAN GOLDBERG WILLIAM LIEBERMAN SIDNEY CHARLES KASS BURNETT ROTH PAUL R. KIRSTEIN LEON H. ROBBINS JOEL E. BAKER SIMON COOPER IRVING M. ESSRIG IRVING B. GIBBS SIDNEY S. BAKER JOEL FLEET PHILIP N. SELBER GEORGE GREENBERG BERNARD FRANK SEYMORE MILDER ARTHUR KAHN Class 0 f 1935 Class of 1936 Class of 1937 O 2750 MAURICE GOLDSTEIN SAMUEL J. HARRIS SAMUEL J. KANNER MARTIN SEGAL SAMUEL SUGARMAN ROBERT ROBBINS ALEX. ROBBINS HENRY STERN DAVIS LACHOVITZ JOSEPH FIELDS ARTHUR SHANDLOFF F? QLD S 5 W C0 "' Cv 4' will Q 'il QPR B ' FI CO. .ff CO Delia Chi M. Wnllun H. Smoyer G. Humphreys K- Decker R. Conlon J. Stonebrukcr L. Bailey C. Cobbe H- MCAIIIY J. Ganyurd F. Brasted ' J. York J. Fitzgerald J. Clark F. Sandusky C. Springer R. Oates A. Robinson G. Christ C. Goodlett C. Jones 276 Delfo Chi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 Florida Chapter installed in 1926 B'LOWER-White Carnation COLORS--BMW and Red FRATRE IN FACULTATE LEONARD C. BAILEY FRATRE IN URBE BARTON T. DOUGLAS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE MARION WALTON JAMES J. GANYARD BAKER MCCULLAGH WILLIAM TUBBS KENNETH BRASTED ROBERT CONLON GEORGE MITCHELL HERBERT WEBB WILLIAM KINSAUL JACK CLARK FRED SANDUSKY RICHARD OATES Class of 1934 HOWARD SMOYER CHARLES COBB JOHN A. ROBERTS WILLIAM A. MCCARTY HERBERT LATHAM Class O f 1935 Class of 1936 Class of 1937 TINE DAVIS C2771 JOHN YORK JAMES FITZGERALD JOHN STONEBRAKER GORDON HUMPHREYS HUB MCANLY GEORGE CHRIST ROBERT WHITNER KINGSLEY DECKER CHARLES SPRINGER A. D. ROBINSON WAY' Q, Cam fp ,Q 4 Gm LnntnIT Harris Greirury Tnthn m Grillin lim-nm-tt Cmrburn Guurlcy Rus-:ell Delchvr Grillin lfnrrnll Shilling Phi Kappa Tau Chnpmnn llunch Johnson Vcrdyck Johnson Clin lkvr West Niclmlson Tnylur Williams Richnrcls llumby Clnrk Yun 278 I Purvis Whittaker Curnbnlln 0'lJm-ll Schilling Grnvcs Rcnshnw Lambert Shulcnlrcrgzur Lindsey M1u'llow1.'ll Sprinkle Kelley Wnro Moore Shelton llnrris llarnum Brown Murphy Phi Kappa TCU Founded at Miami University in 1905 Alpha Eta Chapter established in 1926 FLOWER--Red Carnation COLORS-Harvard Red and O FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. W. CHANDLER LEWIS F. BLALOCK DR. J. G. ELDRIDGE DR. J. D. GLUNT R. W. HUTSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. L. PURVIS FRANKLIN BUNCH LEO GREGORY BEN COGBURN E. C. MOORE CHARLES TOUCHTON BROWARD WILLIAMS FRANK RUSSELL CAL SHELTON H. T. SCHULENBERGER MALCOLM JOHNSON SCROBLE ELLINGTON RAYMOND O'DELL BILL RICHARDS FRED JOHNSON EARL JOHNSON JAMES DELCHER BEN BROWN CARL VERDYCK J. O. GRIFFIN FRANKLIN BENNETT HERBERT CARRELL CHARLES CHALKER ARTHUR CLARK TOM GRAVES ELMER KELLEY BILL PARAMOUR Class of 1934 Class of 1935 Class of 1936 Class of 1937 0 2790 DAVE HARRIS BILL LANTAEF H. H. TAYLOR H. A. WHI'TTAKER CLARK GOURLEY ED LAMBERT L. F. CHAPMAN ARCHIE HARRIS CARL SCHUMAN HOWARD LINDSEY THOMAS TATHAM CLARENCE GRIFFIN CARLL B. MACDOWELL HENRY SPRINKLE LEONARD BUMBY BILL BARNUM LOUIS SCHILLING MILTON WARE JEROME SCHILLING DOWNER RENSHAW S. L. YON CHARLES WEST LEE CULLEY JENNINGS MURPHY ld Gold I I wiv 7 ix? Vo 5 dx 9 n KT 1 I 129 'G' I O GJ Q' x ,L Q ai, 1 Un N I I Cr N GN 6,65 l 1 X. Lindsey J. XVcuver B. Bnnnell W. Owens R. Jones L. McGee H. Black J. Wynn Delia Sigma V. Peel M. Grigshy L. Hatcher H. Roth ' C. Stringer S. Cnrlsow 280 Phi E. Slmrpe H. Ilnbbs E. Green E. Hnrris M. Allcyne C. Sellers W. Crowell W. Byers H. Bench .I. Rlmdcn F. Newsome G. Hobbs J. Heston Q Delta Sigma Phi Founded at College of the City of New York in 1899 Beta Zeta Chapter installed in 1930 '11 r- O 2 ra T w S. Ph Q Q Q i 3 Q St Q 2 COLORS-White, Nile Green and Whzte FRATRES IN FACULTATE F. BYERS 0 V. T. JACKSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE G. HARRIS C. ALLEYNE HATCHER raw OFF . !f"4'-cJF"f115 - ra Mmm mg' fa rn: 3, ES moz ZF' Sgr: my mmm P12 5 wc: Q Z FFU W. H. BYERS E. B. SHARPE J. W. VVEAVER J. L. RHODEN Class of 1 931, W. D. OWENS . E. GREEN . L. LINDSEY NIP WFFWCF QHEFOQ 225525 Z 55mg R. H. BEACH Class of 1.935 Class of 1936 M. G. GRIGSBY R. S. JONES S. O. CARSON A. B. HALE, JR. Class of 1937 G. J. HOBBS F. C. NEWSOME 92m g 0165 I Hi I l Q. I I GN E QJMHO 7 I Bam Keppcn J. McCmullcss A- DUIOZHI S. Pnrkcr U K' Alllson M. McC0llllm R. Hcrmnnn T. Smith C' Cllrlslinncy L- FFY0 R. Lewis S. Monroe L' Roland J. Belrlvy W. Coolidlzc F. Childers I. McCollum B' GUNIY E. Larkin 282 Beta Kappa Founded at Hamline University in 1901 Alpha Lambda Chapter installed in 1930 FLOWER-Red Templar Rose COLORS--P'lH'pl8 and Gold FRATRE IN FACULTATE W. T. HICKS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 ALBERT DELEGAL ROBERT HERMANN SEEBER PARKER KARL ALLISON LESLIE FRYE JACK MCCANDLESS THOMAS SMITH Class 0 f 1935 BILL GORDY RUDOLPH LEWIS E. B. LARKIN JAMES BEGLEY CORNELIUS CHRISTIANCY, JR. MALCOLM MCCOLLUM LYLE ROLAND Class of 1936 OMAR PARKER RALPH ROBERTS S. W. MUNROE Class of 1937 IRA MCCOLLUM WALTER COOLIDGE FRANK CHILDERS SPENCER FIELDS C283 O 'I' 'Vs' I Ag," fm X ix is 5 -5 - G? Cl r 'G f- .I .- Eu - GTX 5 GJ .-Ci Beta Them Pi R. Williams J. Raymond XV. Simmons S. Qundo R. Dickson G. Morgan C. Bolton W, St,-,,m,m E. Brown C. Pridgcn, Jr. F. Pcyraud H' page T. Blalock R. Ballard W. Clark S. Goethe I W. Hamilton J. Tudor R. Marlin J. Johnson J. Hilcs F. Tunis G. Balch E- Lee 284 D. Young: T. Walker II. Link ,. Bransford H . Johnson J. Turncy C. Shnrp W. Boring R. Walker G. Blalock J. Boyd .l. Fannin CHARLES H. BOLTON Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University in 1839 Gamma Xi Chapter installed in 1930 FLOWER-Reel Rose COLORS-Delicate shades Of Pink and Blue FRATRES IN FACULTATE KLINE H. GRAHAM DR. NATHAN W. SANBORN JUDGE O. T. STONE DR. W. B. HATHAWAY H. P. CONSTANS RALPH D. DICKEY DR. J. SPEED ROGERS WILLIAM T. ARNETT DR. F. W. KOKOMOOR FRATRES IN URBE BASCOMB F. MIZELL J. KEENER MIZELL GEORGE E. MORGAN RICHARD P. TROGDON JAMES E. KEEZEL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 WILLIAM G. SIMMONS HARRY B. DALE FRANK L. PORTER WILLIAM O. QUADE JOHN M. RAYMOND J. WILLIAMS BORING LEE BRANSFORD EDWARD H. BROWN ROBERT W. DIOKSON JOHN L. EDWARDS JOHN F. KNOWLTON ROBERT A. BALLARD S. GORDON BLALOCK TALBOT T. BLALOCK WILLIAM R. CLARK SAM P. GOETHE GEORGE BALCH JAMES A. BOYD, JR. JOHN FANNIN JOSEPH S. HILES HARRY P. JOHNSON Class of 1935 Class of 1936 Class of 1937 02850 WATTS B. STROMAN THOMAS B. WALKER RALPH J. WALKER REGINALD L. WILLIAMS H. MILTON LINK FRANK H. PEYRAUD PAUL M. POPE, JR. CHARLES F. SHARP FRANK TAYLOR, JR. DOUGLAS M. YOUNG WILLIAM ALVIN HAMILTON ROBERT C. MARTIN JOSEPH H. TUDOR ROWLAND E. WOOD JAMES M. JOHNSON EVERETT LEE FRED L. TUNIS, JR. JAMES F. TURNEY McClnnnhan Sutton Wharton Sweeney Kuminis Sechler Finlayson VnnMunstcr Lcmmbdo Chi Alpha Schirmer Kilbourne Robertson Chalker Bryant Wright McKeown Nikodem Carlson Lund Ferguson Monteiro Ball Rawdon Kirkton Russell Wharton Price Lambda Clfii Alpha Founded at Boston University in 1909 Epsilon Mu Zeta installed in 1933 FLOWER-Violet COLORS-P'Zl7'29l6, Green and Golcl FRATRES IN FACULTATE ZAREII M. PIRENIAN A. A. HOPKINS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 ERNEST E. SCHIRMER PETER C. KAMINIS THOMAS C. WRIGHT JAMES L. SWEENEY Cla RICHARD D. SUTTON JOHN M. PRICE C. WILLIAM EGGART Cla MAX W. KILBOURN BILL L. BRYANT MAXWELL B. MCKEOWN Cla JOHN W. WHARTON C. GUNNAR CARLSON KARL S. MADSEN W. J ENNINGS CHALKER ss of 1935 ss of 1936 ss of 1937 I 2870 ROBERT C. MCCLANAIIAN HARVEY C. SECHLER EDWARD W. RUSSELL GEORGE L. MONTEIRO LLOYD E. FINLEYSON GEORGE T. ROBERTSON ARTHUR C. BALL WILLIAM R. WHARTON WALTER VANMUNSTER CHARLES L. FERGUSON ROBERT W. KIRKTON ROBERT M. RAWDON MAX B. WINN BENNETT LAND 11 lx lx ' 11, .. lv. .E 5 X' ' U- il -Ag K . AX K' xx X I QQ 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 ffhfw K G Q - I Charles Cox dward Heimberger Roger Barker James Harmon Robt. Underwood Glen E Alpho Delia Wm. P. Simmons Elmer Z. Grillin Everett Clay F. Eddie Boardman Ashley Crutchfield D. M. Davis G. G. Cooney Edward DuBois Albert Hiekland Aldus Cody Roht. Grillin Elbert Albritton Gerry Watt James Buck Arthur Risdon Park Swindell James L. Pratt Jack W. Moller Richard Chncc Lawrence Mansfield Henry Mossbarger Walter Carroll W. H. Anderson John B. Storms Robt. Williamson n Allred Arthur B. Clark Chas. J. Thompson Jose L. Quintana Frederick E. Todd 288 I1 F . Alpha DGITO fLOcalJ Founded 1928-Petitioning Chi Phi FLOWER-Jacque's Rose COLORS-Green and White FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. HOWELL JANES B. O. SMITH DR. C. W. BOYD FRATRES IN URBE CAREY C. J ACOBUS LAWRENCE EMANUFL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 CHARLES W. Cox EDWARD R. HEIMBURGER MILES D. DAVIS Class of 1935 ELBERT J. ALBRITTON GERALD G. COONEY JAMES D. HARMON JAMES L. PRATT WALTER D. CARROLL EDWARD L. DUBOIS Class of 1936 W. H. ANDERSON JAMES H. BUCK ALDUS CODY LAWRENCE MANSFIELD JOHN B. STORMES RICHARD CHACE ASHLEY CRUTCHFIELD JACK W. MOLLER WILLIAM P. SIMMONS ROBERT C. GRIFFIN ROBERT F. UNDERWOOD LEMUEL JACOBUS P. T. SWINDELL EVERETT A. CLAY ELMER Z. GRIFFIN H. I. MOSSBARG TR ROGER A. BARKE.. GERRY WATT EDWARD F. BOARDMAN BROOKS CLARK ALBERT J. HICKLAND ARTHUR F. RISDEN ROBERT WILLIAMSON BYRON T.'MCNALLY Class of 1937 WILLIAM DEBLOIS FREDERICK TODD CHARLES THOMPSON JOSE L. QUINTANA HAROLD Fox O 289 .9 1 X 1 Q 'V I ' Fl Qu , .IRD co "Wm K' Fig i cfm W i 'Ka Got? 6,15 Perez Spicoln Alvnrcz Pnlmisann Pizzo Gres-n Feliciann Piazza Montiel Znbnldo Bruno Deeh Founded in 1904 at Louisiana State University Installed at the University of Florida in 1928 FLOWER--Red Cclrnation Q COLORS-Refl and Green FRATRE IN FACULTATE FRANCIS M. DEGAETIANI FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 AL CHIARAMONTE G. C. SPICOLA, JR. NICK J. FALSONE SANTO FIORITO Class of 1935 JOSEPH DEMMI FRANK PALMISANO VINCENT FELICIANO RENALDO PEREZ SYDE DEEB Class of 1936 JACK C. PIAZZA ANTHONY P. Plzzo FRANK ALVAREZ J osEPH GRECO Class of 1937 E. J. IVIONTIEL D. RICKEY ZABALDO ANTHONY F. BRUNO 290 0. Crabtree Huxrh Dukes S. .l. Lynch H. E. VnnArsdall Bishop Bnumnn A. M. Bissctt 1 B. Fehmerlinf: M. W. Cury .l. B. Guthrie M. 0. Watkins N. K. Williams C. M. Senncr A. Beck 0. W. Bisnett T. H. Mckoric H. W. Lundy W. .l. Arcy . ' D. W. I-nr I . B A dcrson T. A Leonard J. L. Burton R. J. Bishop G. H. Wlllmms, Jr. Alpho Gommo Rho Founded at Ohio State University in 1905 Installed at Florida in 1925 FLOWER-Pink Rose COLORS-Green and Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROF. C. E. ABBOTT HAROLD MOWRY J. P. CAMP DR. O. C. BRYAN H. K. VOORHEES PROF. FRAZIER ROGERS DR. H. G. HAMILTON H. J. BRINKLEY J. R. HENDERSON A. M. BISSETT R. O. CRABTREE A. BECK G. B. FEHMERLING J. B. GUTHRIE O. W. BISSETT FRATRES IN URBE R. L. BROOKS S. C. BELL PROF. J. F. COOPER PROP. F. W. BRUMLEY R. R. MUSSELMAN H. F. BUTNER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1934 J. E. HALL HUGH DUKES S. J. LYNCH Class of 1935 M. O. WATKINS N. A. MURRAY Class of 1936 T. H. MCRORIE 291 M. W. CARY H. E. VANARSDALL R. J. BISHOP C. M. SENNER N. K. WILLIAMS H W. LUNDY J. A. Boyd C. D. Rcnshnw E. C. Jnckson J. J. Goldstein B. L. McLaughlin J. C. Taylor N. L. Stcdmnn D. R. Zabaldo P. S. Arey R. H. Micklcr Junior lnteriroterniiy Conference President . . . , ........ JAMES BOYD Vice-President . . . GEORGE AVENT Secretary . . . . THOMAS SHANDS Treasurer . . . . DOWNER RENSHAW Sergeant-at-Arms . . . HARRY SMITH Alpha Tau Omega . Kappa Alpha . . Pi Kappa Alpha . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Theta Chi . . . Sigma Nu . . . Kappa Sigma . Pi Kappa Phi . Sigma Chi . . Theta Kappa Nu . Phi Delta Theta . Sigma Phi Epsilon . Delta Tau Delta . Alpha Gamma Rho . Phi Beta Delta . . Tau Epsilon Phi . Delta Chi . . Phi Kappa Tau . Sigma Iota . . Delta Sigma Phi . Beta Kappa . Beta Theta Pi . HARRY SMITH THOMAS SHANDS GEORGE AVENT CHAMP TAYLOR TOM PRICE GEORGE BOND JOHN PAUL RIVIERE BEN HTCLAUGHLIN CHARLES STEDMAN ROBERT LEVISON FRANK BROCK CARLISLE HUGHES ELBERT JACKSON PHIL AREY JAY GOLDSTEIN BERNIE FRANK CHARLES SPRINGER DOWNER RENSHAW D. R. ZAEALDO LLOYD RHODEN WALTER COOLIDGE JAMES BOYD MQNCRARY AND PRC- -FESSIQNAL PRATEIQIXIITIES 4 x I X . 4 A rf Q QVIIAIH lm I I -'M -Iiimlmilllll -I l-2. I Ili i -'HOIQPIHWA' im- ! !. E I mls-LK mi' Il N- : 'L' II R ge: 112 Il lHQ1-M-Ql11-llA'- llllllifluillli-AY-Q! 1 1112ll!HIAl3PH1C11l D 11I2liH PI5Bll!II-IIIIEIKQQYQ 10090 , . ' ' f if' 3 2' X J 5 I -va, f!fZ,'g,rf !"'k 5l!lS'IllCQull!I?l:1llQ-D111 G1iElll1Q-KBIIIQIXSI - 1151211 Kill-" num' :manila . x ' , Xf- ill IAKOIE S-DIAIV-li-95 Bl 1116! HAI hl Sli!! - I I5 135113 1 2- iol El I Lillil H iii !lllll!!!Pl L! ifllflui I Q VFl ll HILIIAB- , ,.f .2 ,KO 3 Coizburn Walker Dillingham Walrath Leitch 0'Shaughnessy Kirkland Houle Robbins Whitcomb Woodward Oherdorfer Bennett Kirstein Young Manucy Smith McCuu5:han Rizk Stewart Judy Groom Dale Collins Ken Koexrler Delp Weeks ' Patterson McCnndless Bailey President . . . . . . P. L. REED Vice-President . . . GEORGE F. WEBER Secretary ....... J. V. MCQUITTY Cor1'csponcli1zg Secretary . DR. JAMES D. GLUNT T'rcasu'rer .... . MISS CORA MILTIMORE Phi Kappa Phi is the highest honorary scholastic society at the University of Florida, numbering in its mem- bership professors, graduates and undergraduate students. The fraternity was founded in 1898 at the Univer- sity of Maine, the Florida chapter, the seventh of forty-six chapters, was installed in 1912 with Dr. C. L. Crow as the president. The primary object of Phi Kappa Phi is to emphasize scholarship in the thoughts of college students, to hold fast to the original purpose for which the organization was founded, and to stimulate mental achievement. In order to promote these purposes, the election of undergraduate members is restricted to a number of students who have distinguished themselves by scholarship, character, and service to their college. To be eligible for election at the University of Florida, an undergraduate must be a candidate for a four- year degree, and maintain a scholastic average of at least two honor points throughout his college career. Only one-tenth of the senior class of the various colleges is chosen for membership each year. The following were selected by the Florida chapter during the first semester: Ben Robbins, C. O. Houle, W. S. Koegler, George E. Weeks, Miss Lillian Arnold, Leonard C. Bailey. The following were elected in the second semester: Sylvester J. Lynch, John W. Kea, Jack McCandless, Ralph Walker, Vincent Stewart, Tom O'Shaughnessy, Mrs. Amy S. Fetzer, John W. Young, Dale Roth, Terry B. Patterson, Paul Kirstein, Ben Cogburn, Eldridge Collins, Stewart Groom, Dana T. Leitch, Harold Ireland, William P. Dillingham, Kaleel S. Rizk, Charles Whitcomb, Jr., Har1'y B. Dale, Henry Kirkland, Charles E. Bennett, Dick W. Judy, and Walter H. Woodward, Jr. I 296 'E Kemp Bernhard Rollins McCarty Davis Judy Lantafl' Kelly Wertheimer Dell Patterson Cofzburn Taylor Post Harper Lupfer Parrish Williams Ilrumley Hughes Gregory Wheeler DuBois Mathis Winfree Sweeney Griffin Crabtree Williams Captain . . . . . WILLIAM D. KEMP Second Lieutenant . . . DRAYTON BERNHARD First Sergeant ..... GEORGE E. ROLLINS The Sabres, a local honorary military society, was founded on the University of Florida campus April 18, 1933. The Sabres is composed of those students in advanced military science who have shown their fitness as determined by character, leadership, and proficiency in military science and tactics. The aims of this organization are to raise the standards of military t1'aining in the University of Florida and to unite in close relationship the military department and the student body. In accomplishing these aims, it hopes to achieve the following purposes: to encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient ofiicers and to promote good fellowship among the cadet ofiicers. In addition to this the members are endeavor- ing to spread the doctrine of military preparedness and to encourage a liking for military service on the part of the students of the campus. The society participated in several social functions during the year. Of these the most important was the dinner-dance given during the week-end of the Military Ball. As a reward for those excelling in the use of firearms, the Sabres offered trophies to the winners of the competitive rifie and pistol matches held on the campus. Any member of the brigade was eligible. The Sabres include among their members Colonel Gilbert M. Allen, head of R.0.T.C. Unit at University of Florida, who was initiated February 20,1934. Other members of the society are: Julian Alford, Drayton Bernhard, George Brumley, Ben M. Cogburn, Raymond Crabtree, Sam F. Davis, Sam T. Dell, Edward L. Du- Bois, Herman L. Edwards, Leo Gregory, Robert Griffin, Robert Harper, James E. Hughes, Gates Ivy, Jackson K. Judy, Paine T. Kelly, William D. Kemp, William Lantaff, James E. Lupfer, Joseph I. Mathis, Dan T. Mc- Carty, Jesse Jackson Parrish, B. Terry Patterson, Robert Van Post, George E. Rollins, James L. Sweeney, Henry Taylor, Jack D. Wertheimer, James Wheeler, D. E. Williams, N. DeVane Williams, and Woodson G. Win- free. 297 O,..L.1 G Q 'cl cfs 5 f. ff' el.. fr' I 1 Conrcy Fisher Judy Mizell Ausley Muck Parrish Lenird Lively Wulruth Wertheimer Knott Paul Cullen Woodward Vereen Reeder Jones Luvin Magister . . PAT CONROY Ezrchcqucr . ..... TED MACIt Cleric .......... DICK JUDY Historzrm . . . . . LUDWIG SCHWARZKOPF Cockrell Inn of Phi Delta Phi, honorary legal fraternity, was installed at the University of Florida in 1919. Drawing its active brotherhood from those students in the Law College who not only have shown themselves companionable but have manifested diligence and ability in legal study, the fraternity aims so to inspire its members to industry and to lofty ideals that they will be a force for probity and integrity in their profession, and a scourge tO fraud and unconscionable dealing. The national Organization, founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1869, and dedicated to the promotion of a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in American law colleges and in the profession at large, is the oldest professional fraternity in this country and the foremost society Of its kind, being firmly established in outstanding Law Schools throughout the United States and having a large honorary membership including six Justices Of the United States Supreme Court and many eminent practitioners, Judges of Courts of Record, and members Of law school faculties. The local Inn bears the name of former Justice of the State Supreme Court, Robert S. Cockrell, now a highly esteemed member of the Law College's faculty and the Inn's Warm friend and counsellor. Numbering in its present membership many outstanding students and leaders in every sphere of campus activity, it has long been zealous in fostering the best interests of the Law College and assisting its faculty whenever possible. Each semester the fraternity invites two prominent members of the Florida Bar to address students in the Law School, an important feature of the Inn's program which offers to students an opportunity to acquaint themselves with the leaders of their profession, and to profit by practical advice and friendly suggestions from the wisdom of their mature experience. Once each year the Inn visits the session of the Florida Supreme Court in Tallahassee. Class of193.4 YVILLIAM REEDER JACK WERTHEIMER JOHN JUSTICE E. B. PHILLIPS JAMES KNOTT FRANK FEE WILLIAM SIIERRILL B. P. RICHARDS CHARLES BENNETT JASON PAUL ROBERT COLE JACK JUDY W. A. SIIANDS RALPH CULLEN PAT CONROY R. L. STANLY EDWARD FISHER JOHN PARKIIILI. Class of 1936 1 , J, H, WISE DICK JUDY LAWRENCE WALRATH CHARLES FULTON F"""t"'es im Uirbc F' tl . F I H 'I JOHN LAVIN TERRY PATTERSON 1 HL .1 es zu uw fl L lf, -1035 S W. In. ARNOW LABAN LIVELY C U55 of ' NORMAN TALLINGS E. A. CLAYTON DEAN H. R. TRUsLER JACK MIZELL JOHN AUSLEY TWEED MCMYULLEN FRED T. HAMPTON JUDGE R. S. COCKRELL LUDWIG SCIIWARZKOPE TED MACK ROBERT SINLLAIR H' C. HURST JAMES W. DAY ARTHUR URANN J. J. PARRISII F. H. MUNGER DEAN SLAGLE IIARTFORD VEREEN THOMAS SHAD Pledges ' J. A. H. MURPHREE C. J. TESELLE VVALTER WOODWARD GEORGE LEAIRD HAROLD JONES T. E. PALMOURv JR- C- W- CRANDALL 298 Coulter Fairbanks Griley Gnrdncr Donnell Clarke Heimburpzer Lee Simmons Spear Sapp Underwood Davis Phu Alpha Delta FLOWER-Red Carnation COLORS-P'1.m'ple and Gold Justice ...... . GEORGE COULTER Treasurer ....... S. K. ESHLEMAN Vice-Justice . WILL FAIRBANKS Assistant Treasurer . . RICHARD GARDNER Clerk ........ VICTOR P. GRILEY Marshall ....... BALLARD DONNELL Phi Alpha Delta, national honorary legal fraternity, was founded in 1897. It is one of the pioneer Greek letter fraternities in the legal profession. Chapters of the fraternity have been firmly established in the lead- ing law schools of the United States. Besides chapters in law schools, various alumni chapters have been established in the larger cities of the country. At present there are fifty-two collegiate and twenty-six alumni chapte1's of the fraternity. The names of the chapters are taken after the leading' jurists and members of the legal profession. The Duncan U. Fletcher Chapter was established at the University of Florida in 1924. It was named after the State's senior United States Senator. The purpose of the fraternity is to elevate the legal profession to a higher degree of efliciency, and respec- tability, to create a better understanding between the members of the bar and the laymeng and to promote social and intellectual intercourse among its members. Some of the prominent members of Phi Alpha Delta are: Hon. Duncan U. Fletcher, Senior United States Senator, Honorable Dave Sholtz, Governor of Florida, John Martin, former Governor of Florida, Hon. J. Ed. Larson, Collector of Internal Revenueg George W. Thompson, State Senator, Fred H. Davis, Chief Justice Florida Supreme Court, and Cary Landis, Attorney General. Fratres in Facultate: Dr. John J. Tigert, Prof. H. P. Constans, Prof. S. K. Eshleman, Prof. Alfred E. Wilson. Fratres in Urbe: J. E. Larson, Joseph C. Jenkins, J. T. Rogers, Col. E. G. Baxter, Lance Lazonby, William Pepper. Seniors: Edward Clarke, George Coulter, Darrey Davis, Victor P. Griley, Edward Heimburger, Raymond Lee. Wm. P. Simmons. Jr... Mercer Spear, Herbert Sapp, Wilson Sanders, Robert Underwood, Reginald L. Williams, Marion W. Gooding. Juniors: Wm. B. Bell, Mercer Brown, Ballard Donnell, Will Fairbanks, Silas Eshleman, Richard Gardner, Maston Meagher, J. G. Horrell, Keith Meyer. Freshmen: Clyde Atkins, Bob Cohoe, Bill Boring, Broward Culpepper, Geo. Robinson. Cf ,. .ff J KO I 299 l l I v Dale Dick Rizk Waring Kirkland Rader Dnbhngh Norton Harris Feinburg Warren Nolan Frohach Hoover Phelps Lewis Moss Pockel Knczo Howell Klotz Allison Hackett Jackson S I Q m Q To u Presiclcvzf . . . HARRY B. DALE Vfice-IU-esizlcnt . . . HERBERT O. DICK TI'Cll,SIll'0l' ..... . KALEEL S. RIZK Recorfling Secretary . . . H. G. KIRICLAND Correspomling Secretary . . . S. B. WARING Historian ..... . . . A. M. RADER Faculty Adviser' . . PROF. P. O. YEATON Sigma Tau is an honorary engineering fraternity founded at the University of Nebraska, February 24, 1904. There are now twenty-thr ee chapters having a national distribution. Its purpose is to recognize scholarship and professional attainment. Junior and senior students in the highest third of their class may be admitted to membership, While men distinguished in the engineering profession may be admitted as honorary members. Upsilon chapter was established at the University of Florida in 1923. Since its incep- tion, it has grown rapidly. The chapter is now a member of the recently formed Professional Interfraternity Conference. Sigma Tau strives always to be of service to the college. Among service projects during the last year were the sponsoring of the Engineer's Day Cup, sponsoring of the annual En- gineer's Ball, presentation of the Freshman Scholarship Award, and service as assistant coun- cillors during Freshman Week. The organization brings about a closer relationship between 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 aid. The national organization maintains a graduate scholarship. 300 Hugh Dukes M. W. Cary Robert E. Norris S. J. Lynch Arthur Bissctt John C. Coin C. H. Henderson John G. Hcntz J. W. Ken P. G. Reynolds Raymond Rubin Sherwood P. Stnrbird C. R. Stearns H. E. VunArclsdull Roht. J. Bishop John M. Brownlee Leslie J. Frye M. 0. Watkins N. K. Williams Chmzcellor . . . ..... . HUGH DUKES Censor . . M. W. CARY Scribe . . . R. E. NORRIS T1'cas1m'c1' . . W. T. SHADDICK Chroniclcr . . . . . . . . . . . . . S. J. SHADDICK Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fraternity, was founded at Ohio State Univer-- sity in 1897. The local chapter was established in 1922. Its members are selected scholas- tically from those upperclassmen in the upper two-fifths of their respective classes in the College of Agriculture. Membership is likewise limited to those students who possess out- standing qualities of character and leadership. The primary purpose of Alpha Zeta is to promote scholarship and fellowship not only among the members but among the students of the college as a whole. The chapter strives for the betterment of the Agricultural College in every way possible, and for the fostering of all agricultural endeavors. , The organization followed the plan this year of assisting agricultural freshmen students who were delinquent in their work. The society also sponsored a series of radio talks, which were delivered by the members over station WRUF. 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, B. W. Ames, Dean Wilmon Newell, and Harold Mallory. Students in the University who are members of the society are: A. M. Bissett, Hugh Dukes, J. C. Cain, H. C. Henderson, M. WL Cary, J. G. Hentz, J. W. Kea, Dan McCarty, H. A. Matthews, R. E. Morris, W. H. Prather, P. G. Reynolds, Ray- mond Rubin, S. H. Shaw, W. T. Shaddick, S. P. Starbird, C. R. Stearns, H. E. VanArsdall, R. J. Bishop, J. M. Brownlee, L. S. Frye, M. O. Watkins, N. K. Williams, and S. J. Shaddick. Faculty advisers are Prof. C. E. Abbott, Prof. Frazier Rogers, and Dr. H. G. Hamilton. 301 W3 ga ' 3,45 - A-nf Anderson Bullard Fleet Bussey Patterson Gautier Selber Walsh Hamilton Stern Kline Terry Gardner Rrndwell Johnson Bennett Collier Marks Hunnicut Zewadski Patterson Floyd Prcs1'clc1Lt . . . ' . . . W. R. TERRY Vficc-Prcsiclcoit . . . W. H. ANDERSON Sccrctcwy-T1'ccls1H'c'2' . . . JACK KLINE Historian . . . . . . . P. N. SELBER Senior Adviser . . . CHARLES DURRANCE Faculty .4dm'sc'r ......... Pnorrzssoa R. C. BEATY Phi Eta Sigma, the only national scholastic fraternity exclusively for freshmen, was founded originally at the University of Illinois in 1923. The Florida chapter was brought to the University campus January 11, 1930, through the efforts of R. C. Beaty, Dean of Freshmen. The purpose of Phi Eta Sigma is to encourage men, at the very outset of their college career, to develop the power of concentration and the desire to learn things thoroughly. To become a member of Phi Eta Sigma is the highest scholastic honor which a first-year man may receive. Any freshman who, during the first semester of his first year or for his entire first year in college, makes an honor-point average of two-point-five or more is eligible for membership in Phi Eta Sigma. During the year of its inauguration, in 1930, two percent of the freshman class was initiatedg the following year, in 1931, the number of initiates totaled three percent, from the class of 1935, four and one-half percent attained member- ship, the average membership of the class of 1936 dropped to two percent, this year more than three and one- half percent of the freshman class achieved the:e honors. The inauguration of Phi Eta Sigma on the campus meant much to the freshman classes of the following years. Membership in this fraternity is a well recognized honor, and the desire to attain this honor has been the incentive to better work on the part of the freshman class as a whole. We point with pride to such attain- ments, and feel assured of the still greater successes in store for this fraternity. Members from the class of 1936 include: W. H. Anderson, Guy W. Botts, Bruce H. Bennett, Newton H. Bullard, R. A. Bardwell, Arthur S. Bussey, W. H. Byers, Lloyd C. Cassels, Charles H. Collier, Jr., Joel Fleet, Robert F. Gardner, William K. Gautier, T. N. Gautier, D. P. Gordon, William A. Hamilton, Robert Hoag, E. M. Hodnett, O. D. Howell, William R. Hunnicut, Fred Johnson, John Paul Jones, Jack H. Kline, Patterson B. Land, John U. Lloyd, James C. Oliver, Bernard Marks, Charles B. Patterson, David Rothstein, Philip N. Selber, Henry M. Stern, William R. Terry, George E. Walsh, T. Bradshaw Wood, William K. Zewadski. Initiates from the class of 1937 are: George Robert Bently, Ted Everett Calmes, Carl Gunner Carlson, Thomas Deaderick Carr, Stanmore Cawthon, Almon Edward Daniels, Herbert Scott Gregory, Jorge Guerra, Charles Milton Jones, M. M. Kaplan, B. C. Lewis, Robert H. McKown, Edward Francis Nolan, Marcus Leonard Pepper, Sidney Maurice Rosenthal, William Roman, Charles Graham Roudabush, David Henry Scott, Roger Newton Snow, Robert Dickerson Specht, Charles Anderson Stokes, John R. Wharton. 302 R. Snnford Horncc Smithy Wnllncc Johnson Cecil E. Love Willinm Simmons M. E. Smith Snm Lewinnnn Horton H. Hobbs Irving M. Essrig Pele Trendwcll Chnrles Lnrsen W. W. Harris Bruce Bennett Robert E. Zellner Henry C. While .loc Clark Eugene Mcllvnine Burns Dobbins Dole Cone J. C. Grillin Fred A. Johnson Lee lirunsforil .locl Fleet Henry M. Stern Pdpho Epsuon Dehc Alpha Epsilon Delta, National honorary pre-medical fraternity, has become prominent in its local and in its national organization since its establishment here in May, 1928. The local chapter has been fortunate in that two of its members have been elected to executive positions in the national fraternity. M. L. Moore, an active member, was chosen President, and Dr. G. C. Tillman, an honorary member, was chosen Grand Historian. To attain membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta, a pre-medical student must measure up to certain standards set by the fraternity. He must have passed at least two semesters of work in the college with an honor point average of one-point-five or better, and he must show that he has ,qualities Of leadership and friendliness that meet with the approval Of the fraternity. This year the national convention Of Alpha Epsilon Delta was held in Gainesville. FFFEIJ wgrg Ovwz E232 III,-lm 7-7'-1 ,q Nag.-3 go 71 E299 Z O51 age? OEEH 53,1 was 52 E . Z FQFUOFDW QSFE w 52.22 FFQUJ B14 O Wa Z E 35227125 4239 awww coca! meeug :vena UEZE is EZ D. S. CONE F. A. JOHNSON M. SANFORD . C. WHITE B. A. DOBBINS J. W. JOHNSON W. C. SIMMONS . E. ZELLNER I. M. EssRIG C. LARSEN M. E. SMITH 303 A Crder ot Palms President . . . LEONARD BAILEY Vice-President . . AL CIIIARAMONTE Secretary . . . J. WILLARD OLIVER Treasures- . . . KENNETH BRASTED Order of Palms, founded on the campus in February, 1933, was the answer to a long- felt need for a student organization that has as its purpose the development and recog- nition of culture in the student. Membership in Order of Palms is limited to those students who have been on the campus at least one year and have taken part in one or more fields of cultural activity, their work must have appeared before the public. The present membership has been drawn from students who have been actively engaged in music, literature, and dramatics. To build up interest in such activities the organization has been instrumental in bringing to the campus various leaders of the cultural world. This year Marjorie Raw- lings, author of South Moon Under, addressed an audience interested in literature at the new P. K. Yonge School. The program of the year has also included a piano recital which was given late in the second semester. Order of Palms has encouraged writing among students by offering awards for the best manuscripts submitted to the Florida Review. 304 -- - -+ R. E. Norris M. W. Cary .I. P. Bnrker D. D. McCloud D. M. Davis F. Douthit B. R. Tucker S. P. Starbird - S. N. Smith F. E. Coy C. M. Senncr J. L. Edwards D. F. Barcu President . . . . R. E. NORRIS Vice-Prcsiclcozt ............ M. W. CARY Scc1'ctcL'1'y and T1'euszn'cr ......... J. P. BARKER Thyrsus, honorary horticulture fraternity, was founded on the University of Florida campus in 1927, largely through the efforts of Professor E. L. Lord. The charter mem- bers, all of whom have majored in horticulture, are Richard Simpson, Hubert Graves, L. R. Graves, Harry C. Bucha, J. W. Johnson, and L. E. Jeffries. The fraternity was founded in order to bring in closer contact those men of the Col- lege of Agriculture who displayed outstanding ability and interest in the field of horti- culture. It strives to promote fellowship and to heighten interest in the problems of mod- ern horticulture. During the year the fraternity sponsors lectures by outstanding horti- culturists of the state and country. The members take short trips over the state, visiting places of industrial interest connected with the various phases of horticulture. Through these tours, meetings, and lectures, the members are able to gain considerable informa- tion concerning their work. au . The members of Thyrsus are: R. E. Norris, M. W. Cary, J. P. Barker, D. F. Barcus, G. L. Brown, F. E. Coy, D. M. Davis, Frank Douthit, J. L. Edwards, Dan T. McCarty, D. D. McCloud, C. M. Senner, S. I. Smith, S. P. Starbird, Ben Tucker. Faculty members are: Major W. L. Floyd, C. E. Abbott, H. H. Hume, E. L. Lord. 305 A? Cook Delp Collins Dillingham James Fox Durruncc Wells Leitch Groom President .... . ERBEN COOK Vice-Pfrcsidcnt . . . . . H. A. DELP Rccorcling Sewclary . . . E. R. COLLINS Corrcspondivzg Secretary ......... C. B. SMITH Kappa Delta Pi, founded in 1911 at the University of Illinois, is the largest honorary educational society in the world. It has gained international prom- inence by establishing many chapters in foreign countries. There are 88 active chapters. The main purposes of Kappa Delta Pi are the encouragement of its mem- bers to high devotion to social service during the period in which they are pre- paring themselves to be teachers, and the recognition of those who have per- formed noteworthy service in the interest of education. Only men of high educa- tional ideals, good scholarship, and adequate personal qualifications are invited to join. Technical requisites for membership are an honor point average of 2.00 in all academic work for at least two years, and registration in the College of Educa- tion. Active members are: Erben Cook, C. L. Durrance, L. L. Foster, G. H. Ire- land, E. R. Collins, H. A. Delp, C. G. Lavin, R. C. McC1anahan, S. K. Littig, Broward Culpepper, J. B. James, C. B. Smith, D. T. Leitch. 306 D. E. Adelson H. B. Dnlc J. A. Morrow R. A. Bradley W. G. Simmons V. E. Stewart Dnle Roth A. M. Rader M. E. Smith J. L. McCall, Jr. Gomrno Sigmo Epsilon Grand Alchemist .......... DAVID E. ADELSON Recorder . . . . . F. A. HARRIS Visor ..... . . SIDNEY W. WELLS Keeper of the Kult ........... A. M. RADER Sergeant at Arms ........ WILLIAM G. SIMMONS The Beta Alpha Chapter of Gamma Sigma Epsilon, honorary chemical fraternity, was installed at the University of Florida in 1921. The fraternity was founded in 1919 at Davidson College, Davidson, North Carolina. Its purpose is to stimulate and encourage the study of chemistry. In recognition of the Florida chapter as one of the most active in the organization, the national biennial convention of Gamma Sigma Epsilon was held on the campus last November. This was the first fraternity convention to be held at the University of Flor- ida. The Beta Alpha Chapter was further honored by the election of Dr. A. P. Black to the position of Worthy Grand Alchemist, which is the highest rank attainable in the frat- ernity. Dean T. R. Leigh held this same ofiice for four years. David E. Adelson was appointed to the Grand Chancellory as Privy Chancellor for the 1933-35 biennium. Eligibility for membership in Gamma Sigma Epsilon is limited to members of the junior and senior classes. In order to be eligible a student must have a scholastic aver- age of at least two honor points for eighteen hours of chemistry, and must fulfill the re- quirements of good fellowship, sportsmanship, and good moral character. Members of the Beta Alpha Chapter include: Arnold W. Dean, Lawrence M. Emanuel, Marion H. Bulick, Joe T. Hall, Lewis Magid, John Albert Morrow, Burton John Otte, William Everett Robinson, Lewis Henry Rogers, Henry Dale Roth, Silas M. Thronson, Harry B. Dale, James L. McCall, Jr., Roy A. Bradley, C. Lee Huyck, Vincent E. Stewart, Willis Alfred Dustin, Walter Reuther, Glendy Graham Salser, Louis Gardner MacDowell, John A. Roberts, Marshall Everett Smith, Hastings Jones. 307 D. W. Wigxzert G. H. Nye R. J. Hermann C. B. Reinschmidt Allen Bird W. H. Prather Geo. W. Brumlcy Koppo Koppo Ps: PfI'0S7'fl0'l'Lf . . . . D. W. WIGGERT Vice-Prcsiclcnt . . . . GEORGE NYE To-easzw-er ............ ROBERT HERMANN Secretary ............. W. H. PRATHER Kappa Kappa Psi is a national honorary musical fraternity for college bandsmen. The purposes of this organization are fourfold: namely, to help members of the band to ad- just themselves to a new environment when they enter collegeg to offer encouragement in line with all worthwhile endeavors, to encourage musical ability and cooperation in musical organizationsg and to perfect an organization for the advancement of a higher type of music in college bands. 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 character. Through Kappa Kappa Psi, the Florida band is able to associate with other college bands and to establish a helpful exchange of ideas. Visiting bands are always welcomed and enter- tained by the local chapter, and the Florida band receives the same courtesy from other Kappa Kappa Psi chapters on its own trips. The chief Work of the chapter is to aid the University band in every Way possible. Smokers for the entire band are held, and this and every other means are taken to pre- serve the interest and spirit of the band. Members: George Brumley, Raymond Dayson, William Prather, Robert Conlon, Allen Bird, Ben Meginniss, D. W. Wiggert, W. W. Harshman, O. A. Jenkins, George Nye, Robert Hermann, C. B. Reinschmidt, K. M. Allison, C. W. Lingham, J. D. Harrisg honor- ary member, Professor R. DeWitt Brown. Pledges: C. W. Bailey, J. D. Noble, D. H. Scott, C. D. Springer. 308 Gargoyle l J. S. Mcflnndlczsx NV. D. Kemp W. K. Jackson F. S. Bunch F. R. Wnlton H. Stockfish R. M. Worley G. D. Moore, Jr. Sigmo Delia Psi E. H. Crews Angus Merritt Judson Barker C. N. Cox 309 U 1 Q 5 5 - S 1 1 0 Q 0 . J f 1 'Q L KD C9 E?-Ci 111 Dr. M. D. Anderson Dr. S. Dietrich Prof. H. B. Dolbeare Prof. H. W. Gray Jerome Smith Glenn Culmes Fred Flipse Rollo Stovall Homer Wingate Robert Bardwell. Roger Barker Tom Lee Barrow Chas. Cox Merritt Gerould Alfred Grumwell Sydney Lenfestey David McGill N. Robt. Trapnell James T. Wilson Lyle Roland W. H. Trapnell John Wincey William Hendricks James Hunter George Lewis Byron McNally Reed Whittle James Knott James Williams Edwin Purvinnce John Partridge Gilman Cox Fred A. Meatyard President . . . ROBERT BARDWELL Vice-President . . . ROGER BARKER Secretary . . ToM LEE BARROW The local chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, a professional commercial fraternity, was installed in 1929. It has been, since its inception, one of the most active organizations on the campus. Business leaders are frequently invited to speak before the members of the organization and their guests, who usually include students of the College of Commerce. Programs and entertainments are spon- sored by Delta Sigma Pi from which students of the entire University, as well as members of the faculty, derive a great deal of benefit and pleasure. The University of Florida is proud of organizations like Delta Sigma Pi, whose ac- tivities reiiect credit upon its members. 310 Alpha Kappa Psi President ........... CARROLL L. LANCASTER Vice-President .... . ALBERT L. ASHMEAD Secretary . . . . JAMES W. SATCHER T9'easm'e'r . . . ......... C. FRED TRAPNELL Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity of the College of Business Administration. The first chapter was founded at New York University in 1904. The objects of the fraternity are to further the indi- vidual welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the field of commerce, accounting and financeg to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals thereing and to promote and advance courses leading to degrees in business administration. The Alpha Phi chapter was in- stalled at Florida in 1925. Its membership comprises men above freshmen rank who are outstanding in the College of Business Administration and who give promise of becoming leaders in the professional fields of com- merce, accounting, and finance. The following are members of Alpha Kappa Psi: Albert L. Ashmead, Marion E. Brown, Cecil F. Breput, John P. Cochrane, Robert W. Cohoe, Julian L. Dasher, William C. Davis, Richard J. Hartnett, Charles P. Lamons, Carroll L. Lancaster, Edward H. Lautz, J. Owen McAloon, Eugene S. Mills, John L. Ponder, Thomas G. Price, James W. Satcher, Harry L. Sauers, W. Godfrey Smith, John A. Stallman, Charles H. Svihra, Bruce Taylor, C. Fred Trapnell, Kenneth P. White, and William Yeager. 3ll Q Q Jap Fox James Clnrk Parks Anderson Delp Blnis McCrory Wells Hunt Chambers Benson Wakefield Collier Roberts Mnkowsky Dillingham Hamilton Durrnnce McClnnnlmn Cook Delexral Bench Barnes Collins Weinberg Fuller McClelland Persons Caldwell I I'rcsifZent . . . . JOE B. JAMES V1'cc-Prcsiflent . . . FRANK D. WELLS S'cf:'remry . . . . . . . DONALD F. DYAL C0l'I'US1I0ll1ll'?Ig Secrciury . . RICHARD H. BEACH Trcfzsurcr . .... . . HENRY C. FOX Hisfm-ian . . . . . . . LINDSEY S. PERKINS Kappa Phi Kappa is a professional educational fraternity which proposes to promote the cause of education by the selection of men Whom it encourages in the study of educational prin- ciples and problems. In order to attain this purpose the fraternity emphasizes social inter- course, scholastic attainment, and professional ideals among its members. Kappa Phi Kappa now has forty-seven active chapters. The Alpha Lambda Chapter was installed at the University of Florida in 1929. This year the fraternity established a house, began publication of a chapter bulletin, held an alumni banquet during Homecoming, and participated in a series of radio broadcasts. The fraternity was the first to establish a house among the strictly professional organizations on the campus. The Torchlight, a periodical bulletin, was distributed to alumni and educators throughout the State. Students in the College of Education who have attained the rank of sophomore are eligible for membership. Only those showing a high degree of interest and promise in educational Work are elected to membership. , 3l2 Fischhein Williams Matthews Evans Grigsby Purviance Cody Weeks Williams Sigma Delto Chl President . . . . . CHARLES BUTLER Vice-l"1'csident . . DEVANE WIIJLIAMS Secretary . . . EDWIN PURVIANCE T'l'6CLS1.t'l'G7' ............ AL CHIARAMONTE Sigma Delta Chi, the first organization in the field of journalism, was founded at Depauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, April 1, 1909. Florida Chapter, installed in 1928, was ac- corded second in national standing at the eighteenth national convention of the fraternity at Chicago, October 13-15. Bob Evans was sent as the Florida Chapter delegate. The fraternity elects its members from upperclassmen in the Department of Journalism who have given evidence of ability in that field and who have maintained a high scholastic average. It gives opportunity to members for journalistic experience through the editing of the Gainesville Sun and Gainesville News. The fraternity broadcasts every Monday its Uni- versity Newspaper of the Air. It is sponsor of the Fourth Estate Club, the official organiza- tion of the Department of Journalism. Some of this year's social activities were programs of smokers and dinners, and participa- tion in the Professional Interfraternity Dance. Members and pledges: David E. Williams, Robert F. Evans, Robert S. Matthews, Edward Hurwitz, Herman Fischbein, Dowling Leatherwood, Mac Grigsby, Aldus Cody, Prof. Elmer J. Emig, Prof. William L. Lowry, and Prof. J. Francis Cooper. 3l3 I ln Conclusion lt became necessary, this year, to reduce the size ot the SEMINOLE considerably. Financial difficulties, caused by the reduction of student tees and a marked decrease in enrollment, prevented any space being given to many subjects otherwise worthy of mention and resulted in an overcrowding of certain sections. We ofthe staff owe a debt of gratitude to many persons whose names space does not permit us to mention here, Among those, however, whose inter- est and help have been especially valuable are Mr. Shepperd, who assisted greatly in the planning of the book, and Mr. Poland, who took care ot the mechanical details, For the excellence of the en- gravings we have Messrs, Respess and Thigpen to thank. We are indebted to Messrs. l-lillbom and Hamilton for most at the art work. To the Mar- ables, we wish to express our appreciation for their service and co-operation. The Board of Publications has been very helpful, especially to Dr. Wilson and Professor Morris are we grateful for their proof-reading, general super- vision and advice, Dean Tolbert generously assisted in several matters, and we take this occasion to thank him, To Mrs. C. A. Robertson we are indebted for her help. Tl-lE STAFF. N, .1 I f . ,, Q -A ,f , n K , I ,- X 4 X!-." . asf? 35' , 1? :ff , .. -" H. if , M ww' - F '11 .Q .34 ,V 'W Yu.--v-" H. "1 N-if -rf inf' Z! 3- l A 1 4, Q r 1 "+""""e, 3 El B V 1 1 elj ik' V", Y r ,., ,,f v ,,, .,. f-'ff gn i W, IAM.,- ff' V v 'W ,,. aff" ,--"' Z' 1 ,..,' f ' .ZNVX . AN , f x ,,,,-4-H-"' INA f N 1.1 N ,,-"N ,1 YI - M4 N Y ,X I


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1933

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

1935

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

1936

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.