University of Florida - Tower / Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 276
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1943 volume:
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. . . and in so being, we are proud . .
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We are proud of our school, of our laurels, and of the very things
our existence here has stood for . . . and has strived for. We are proud
of the attitude with which Florida students accepted a world war, and
in spite of the exigencies which resulted therefrom, continued to uphold
the value of college life and education. L.. f Q , I -
. g y
coME WITH MEQMY FRIEND' and lei as iwrpey through vfhar which
isifpast to us now but thinlting l..l.fQivQilluqiwuys be indicative of the
presentrand fguturei Letfus muave downgvthetrail of that vibrant
yeqf,'f: ..Q- .Hand i4n'to,,aiperi6dif'of,hurl-olives' that can-never be
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'where Southern ,Seas Qre glowing.
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This is our Seminole ond o depiction of one yeor ot the
University of Florido. lt is ours becouse it illustrotes the
things we did, when ond how os students, 1942-43.
lt represents us os Florido men, living ond ottending
o University thot hod consigned itself ond oll its inhobi-
tonts to unending efforts os smoll, though necessory,
contributors in the initiol problem of woging o successful
world wor. We then reolized the importonce of creoting
o tongible portroyol of these things we did in striving
toword this oim, ond with such full knowledge hove de-
vised this yeorbook.
From here on we shcill preserve it ond forever be owore
thot it serves to remind us of o college yeor, with the octs
ond thoughts ensuing therefrom.
In full realization and
recognition of that
which we know Florida
men are doing in their
wartime march to the
four corners of the
earth, and with an ab-
solute knowledgc of the
tribulations of a world
'war that have been
placed on them as ser-
vants of their country,
and ours, fwe, the edi-
tors, proudly dedicate
this 1943 Seminole.
They represent and ex-
emplify the type of
Florida men we know
our institution is cap-
able of producing. We
then, through our dedi-
cation of this epic crea-
tion of a year at their
alma mater, make a
sincere and earnest
effort to pass on a feel-
ing of supreme grati-
tude and respect for the
with which they are
tackling a momentous
task as Fighting Men
of the United States
FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION
I-IALL OF FAME
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The halfvvay mark has been sighted and successfully passed by Governor Holland,
Florida graduate and past president of the Alumni Association, in his unequaled
service as chief executive of the state, Well into his third year as number one
inhabitant of the Governor's mansion in Tallahassee, Holland is continuing his
established policy of faithfulness to the state university and his alma mater. Since
the time he walked from the law building with the letters LLB outstanding, through
his sessions as a young lawyer in Bartow, his arguments on the floor of the Senate,
and to the present while he hands dovvn the official documents of state government,
Governor Holland has never forgotten the University that once served him so well.
We then who follow doff our hats and salute a truly great Governor and take
the greatest pride in calling him a Florida man.
Executives of the
STATE BOARD OF CONTROL
lll,NlQY l', ADAIR
'l l lOlvlAS W BRYANT'
ll ll GORE
N lt JORDAN
'lf T. SCOTT
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
SPESSAIQD L HOLLAND
ll A GRAY
Sei retary nf State
J EDWIN LARSON
J. TOM WATSON
State Superintendent of Public lnstructioi
Tiger? after one of his
m0'W.frips to Washington
cxplalns to the student
body' The status of the
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Malay Dick llelaxes to Give l'lis DV- LCGl49i Soulllcm Gcllllcmon
Views on l3usiness and Sex from RanClClDlW MOCCW l5,NCVCV
Seen Without a Flower in lflis
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WOR' wee i til
reno to .G
lmportant and valuable aspect ot a college
man's education is a personal contact with
his protessor. After he gets to know him he
may tind his professor to be an excellent con-
yersationalist, tennis player, advisor, sports
lan, connoisseur ot food, wine, and music, or
eyen a first rate look rat. l-lere are a tew
protessors caught by the camera in att
i ,y eh, Yllc3q?CX055cl3
it HCCA Xa-SW Ulm
Q - lxqfavx'
Must Be the "Gin Mill Special" Judging "Dc:n'l Tell Any One I Read This Tripe
From the Pleased Look on Wild B ll' F - s ' r i
i s acc Say, Prof, Eldridge lOttr,n Quoted in
Bull Sessions lay Would-he Fcanemislsl
These eighto'clock classes
were always the worst. They
were the reason why Florida
students were able to get
only ten hours of sleep in-
stead of the prescribed
twelve. They were the
reason we had to havclights
in the classrooms during
But in spite of this handi-
cap to an acceptable curri-
culum falong with the Gen-
eral College's C-l, C-2,
C-5, C-7, C-l0, C-41, and
Cz-60931, the University
draws boys from the city,
the farm and the shipyards.
They come from far and
near . . . from Georgia
and Alabama,from Peru and
Bolivia. They come seeking
a college education.
Inside the gates, they
proceed to acquire all that
goes into the making of a
college man. Most times
there are fraternities, clubs,
and politics, but always
there are classes . . . and
The C's finished, divisions
occur. Some go into Busi-
ness Administration and
learn haw to use an adding
machine. Others study Ag
to discover that clay is red.
Still others resign them-
selves to the Law College
and have to wear ties.
Four years gone, or five,
or six, or ten, and the evolu-
tion comes. The college
graduate emerges with a
chain full of keys lrepre-
senting Bacchus, White
Friars, the Cavaliers, and
other honorary organiza-
tionsl, two pair of socks he
didn't pay for, a degree, and
most important, the knowl-
edge that he made at least
half of his eight o'clocks
during the senior year.
OFFICERS OF SENIOR LAW CLASS
Robert Brownlee Eggart, Vice-President
Robert Bishop, President
Officers of the
OFFICERS OF JUNIOR LAW CLASS
Fred Reedy, Secretory-Treasurer, Som Fouts, Vice-
President, John Gwynn, President
OFFICERS OF TI-IE FRESHMAN LAW CLASS
Tom Stewart, President, Joe Griffin, Vice-President, Ernest
COUNTS, 56CfGfGry1 Charles Phillips, Treasurer
Gollege of Law
SIDNEY M. ARONOVITZ
Blue Key, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, President
Debate Club, '4l-'42, President Tau Kappa Alpha,
40-'4l, Board ot Directors John Marshall Bar
JAMES DONGAN CULPEPPER, JR.
Phi Alpha Delta, John Marshall Bar Association,
ROBERT BROWNLEE EGGART
Cavaliers, John Marshall Bar Association, Secretary-
ireasurer Freshman Law Class, Vice-President
Senior Law Class, Phi Alpha Delta.
CHAUNCEY K. HYATT
DPIW 5lQmO Pi, President Tampa Gator Club, SAR,
Vice-President TC, De Malay, John Marshall Bar
Association, Commerce Club, Glee Club, IRC,
RANDOLPH Y. MATHENY
Eresident Florida Blue Key, President Sigma Chi
faternity, Hall of Fame, '4l-'42, Member Board
of Student Publications, '39-'40, Member of Lyceum
COWCII. '38-'39, President YMCA, '38-'39, Phi Delta
Plili Chairman of Gator Party, '39-'40, Who's Who
'nr American Colleges and Universities, YMCA,
Distinguished Service Award, '39-'40, National Inter-
C0lle9iate Three Cushion Billiard Champion, '43
JOHN E. MORRIS
J , 9-'42, President, '42-'43, Secretary, '42,
,UBIOV IFC, '38-'39, President PDT, '42, Secretary,
gl, Scabbard and Blade, Who's Who, Alligator Key,
wierd, Of Student Publications, '40-'4l, Phi Delta
J 'f 42X Treasurer Wesley Foundation, '40-'4l,
ohn Marshall Bar Association, '40-'42, Intramural
Golf Manager, '4l, Blue Key.
ILA R. PRIDGEN
dministrative Assistant and Law Librarian.
' IDUS QUENTIN WICKER
SIUE Key, Secretary of Interior, Who's Who, Secre-
Sqflf-Treasurer Senior Class, Secretary-Treasurer
Oenior Law Class, Vice-President IFC, Chancellor
Honor Court SS '38' Scabbard and Blade' Phi
Eilfl Phi, Colonels, Delta Sigma Pi, BocbhUS:
POCIIG, Board of Directors Young DGITIOCFOTSI
B0Grd of Directors John Marshall Bar Association,
President Pi Kappa Phi. '
ROBERT JEFFERSON BISHOP
President John Marshall Bar Association, '43, Secre-
tary, '42, President Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity,
President Senior Law Class, President Agriculture
Club, Alpha Gamma Rho lSocial Fraternityl, Alpha
Zeta il-lanorary Agricultural Fraternityl, Co-Chair-
man Democratic League.
Varsity Debate Manager, Debate Team, Tau Kappa
Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, Board of
Special Masters to Honor Court.
WILLIAM W. GAY
. St. Petersburg
President John Marshall Bar Association, Secretary-
Treasurer John Marshall Bar Association, Blue Key,
Justice Phi Alpha Delta, Executive Council, President
State Conference International Relations Clubs,
Secretary-Treasurer Junior Law, IFC, Phi Kappa
Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, Alpha Phi Omega, Colanels.
PEYTON TERRELL JORDAN, JR.
President IFC, '4l-'42, Sec.-Treas. IFC, '40-'4l,
President and Vice-President SC, Blue Key, Vice-
President, '42, Phi Delta Phi, Vice-President, '42,
Secretary of Finance, '4I-'42, Executive Council
Student Body, '40-'4l, Junior Class Executive
Council, '39, White Friors, Cavaliers, President
Colonels, Alpha Phi Omega, Propeller Club, Com-
merce Club, Student Assistant to Deon of Students,
'42, lntertraternity Debate Champion, '42, John
Marshall Bar Association Executive Committee.
FRANK HARPER MOORE
LLOYD M. PHILLIPS
Glee Club, '37-'4l, Vice-President Glee Club, '40-'4l,
Florida Players, '37-'38, Student Labor Board, John
Marshall Bar Association, President Freshman Law
Class, Delta Sigma Pi, Pi Alpha Delta.
ROBERT DARWIN TYLANDER
Blue Key, President IFC, President Lyceum Council,
President Glee Club, President Pi Kappa Phi, Presi-
dent Phi Delta Phi, General Chairman Homecoming
'42, John Marshall Bar Association, Colonels,
Bacchus, Freshman Executive Committee.
ALONZO McKEE WING, III
Phi Delta Phi, Colonels, President, '42, John Marshall
John M. Barnes John Howell Cotten Cecil T. Farrington John S. Gwynn Lewis Fred Reedy
Jacksonville KA Ki ZAE Miami
Tallahassee Ft. Lauderdale Tallahassee
O. Harris Ball
A. J. Barnes
J. Ernest Collins
John S. Cox
David Eugene Maurer
Armin Hill Smith, Jr.
Tom Brinly Stewart, Jr.
Rafph Marcus Clements
William M. Howell
Benneth Walter Johnson
Charles Moore Phillips, Jr
Ernest Eliott Rigby
George W. Tedder, Jr.
Robert Ryan Tench
CCs57he ,Senior Glass
L.. ........,.,, . .- ., M.,
Gollege of cyflfrts and Sciences
Florida Players, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's LIST! Gomfllo
5iQmG Epsilon, Executive Council TEP, Vice-Presi-
dent, Chancellor, Intramural Boxing, American
Chemical Society President, Alligator Circulation,
Freshman Executive Committee, '39-'40, GC Week-
end Committee, '39-'40, GC Debate, '39-'40, Florida
Players, '39-'41, Phi Eta Sigma, IRC, '40-'4I, Dear1S
list, '40-'42, Cheerleader, '41-'42, Head Cheerleader,
42-'43, Los Picoros, '42-'43, Assistant Secretary ot
Interior, '42-'43, Senior Executive Committee, '42-'43,
Secretary Cavaliers, '42-'43,3Who's Who, Glee Club,
0. HARRIS BALL
CAA, Advanced ROTC, Scabbard and Blade.
GEORGE WILLIAM BARROW, JR.
Glele Club, '40, Band, '40-'42, Kappa KODDO P552
AIDIIG Epsilon Deltc, Wesley Foundation Council,
WALTER ORBIE BAZEMORE
FRANK W. BELL, JR.
CICERO FRANKLIN BRANAN, JR.
B.S. Building Construction
Honor Court, '42-'43, Gargoyle Secretary-Treosufef,
PHILIP DODD ACKERMAN, JR.
Mask and Blade, Phi Eta Sigma, Advanced ROTC.
HENRY WILLIAM ANDERSON
NATHAN A. ARONOVITZ
Varsity Debate, Concert Master Symphony Orchestra,
Phi Eta Sigma,
ANDREW J. BARNES, JR.
Freshman and Sophomore Executive Council, Varsity
Debate, '40-'42, Finance Chairman Spring Frolics,
'40-'4l, Co-Chairman Florida Party, '4l-'42, Ad-
vanced ROTC, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Delta Phi,
Gator Pep Club Treasurer, John Marshall Bar
HARRY DeVOE BASSETT
Vice-President Mortar and Pestle, '42-'43, CLO
Board of Executives, '42-'43, Intromural Manager.
JAMES FRANKLIN BEATTY, JR.
Dean's List, '39-'40, Advanced Military, Treasurer
of DC, Presbyterian Student Session.
LOUIS PARKHURST BRADY
Chancellor Honor Court, Summer, Honor Court,
'42-'43, Press Club, '40, Band, President Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Dorm Monitor, '40-'43, Senior Worden
Episcopal Student Vestry.
' CLARENCE LeROY BRANTON
F. OSBORN BRYANT, JR.
IFC, Ch ' n Dixie Party, Scabbard and Blade,
Junior Executive Council, White Friars.
EDWARD ROBERT CARMODY
ROY GEORGE CLAPHAM
THOMAS PRESTPON COCKRELL
Alpha Phi Omega, White Friors, Cavaliers,
Presbyterian Student Session.
JOEL ZABAN COHEN
Varsity Golf, '41-'42, Sigma' Delta Chi, Press Club,
Florida Alligator, Miami Daily News Stott
ALVIN DELMA PCOLEMAN, JR.
J. ERNEST COLLINS
Band' Symphony Orchestra, Kappa Kappa Psi,
John'Marshall Bar Association, Phi Alpha Delta,
Secretory Freshman Law.
JACK KYLE DALE
Band, Assistant Business Manager Symphony Orches-
tra, Business Manager, '4l-'42, Rho Chi, Secretory-
Treasurer, Vice-President SPE, Kappa Kappa Psi,
Dean's List, Rho Chi Scholarship Award, Emrich
Scholarship Award, APhyA, Clerk Honor Court,
YMCA, APO, Mortar and Pestle.
Gollege of cflrts
THOMAS J. BUTTERFIELD
JAMES FREEMAN CASON
Scabbard and Blade, L'Apoche, Freshman Executive
WILLIAM ARTHUR CLARK
Alligator Staff, '40-'42, Amusement Editor Alligator,
'4l-'42, Freshman Group Leader, '4l, F Book Busi-
ness Stoff, 'Lil -'42, Acting Business Manager F Book,
542, Fourth Estate Club, Advanced Military,
Scabbard and Blade.
. CLAY C. CODRINGTON
Chairman Department Reclamation, Conservation
and Economy, '42-'43, Secretary DRCE, '42, Robert
Sikes Journalism Trophy Winner, '40-'42, Honorable
Mention, "il, Who's Who, Assistant Secretory ln-
terior, Sigma Delta Chi, Secretary, Vice-President
PDT, Secretory, Vice-President Press Club, Alligator
Staff, '39-'40-'42, Seminole Staff, '39-'4l, Vice-
President L'Apache, Junior IFC, Fourth Estate
' RAYMOND F. cause
Gargoylej' Scabbard and Blade, Advanced ROTC,
Press Club, Seminole Staff, Three years, President
St. Augustine Club.
HARRY L. COLLINS, JR.
Alligator Stott, '39-'40, Alligator Key, Varsity
Swimming, '4l-'42, Honor Court Member, '42-'43,
JOHN S. COX
Who's Who, Secretory Interior, '42-'43, Executive
Council, '4l-'42, GC Executive Committee, John
Marshall Bar Association, Executive Committee
John Marshall, Advanced ROTC.
FRANKLIN LAFAYETTE DeBUSK
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Scabbard ond Blade.
EDWIN C. DOUGLAS
BS, Building Construction
FRANK A. DUCKWORTH
Blue Key, Chancelar Honor Court, '42-'43, Member
from A. G S., '4l-'42, Whds Who, Dorm Monitor,
AlDl'1O Epsilon Delta, Treasurer, President Mortar
Grid Pestle, Board of Managers of Florida Union,
Student War Council, Attwood Leadership in
Pharmacy Award, Dean's List.
ROBERT DELOT EBERSOLE
Glee Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Cavaliers, Advanced
SETH DORIAN FLAX
Dean's List, Association of Arts with Honors, '4l,
Assistant Managing Editor ot Alligator, '4l-'42,
5Dorts Editor, '40-'4l, Alligator Stott, '39-'40, Sports
Editor Seminole, '40-'4l, Seminole Stott, '39-'40,
Editorial Board Orange Peel, '4l-'42, Orange Peel
Staff, '39-'4i, s. cnt. Club, '40, sfxrs Convention,
ill! Congress ot Human Relations, '4l, IRC, Fourth
Estate, Gator Party Nominations Committee, '4l,
Dixie Party Nominations Committee, '42.
E. LLOYD FLOOD
B.S. Building Construction
BlUe Key, Editor Orange Peel, '42-'43, Editor F
Book, 'eil-'42, Associate Editor Florida Review,
,CIO-'4l, GC Debate, '39-'40, Gargoyle Historian,
ill-'42,Gargoyle Freshman Key, Fine Arts Society
ylce-President, '42-'43, Freshman Group Leader
40-'4l, Dean's List, '39-'4l, Sophomore Executive
Committee, Student Assistant, '39-'42, YMCA,
R. DILL GERMAIN
MORRIS W. GOODWIN
J. B. GRIFFIN, JR.
Advanced ROTC, Vice-President Freshman Law
CLARK HUGHES DOWDELL
RALPH F. DUPREE
Glee Club, '39-'43, Glee Club Executive
ALBERT THOMAS FECHTEL
Vice-President Alpha Epsilon Delta, Advanced
Military, Football, '40-'4l.
GORDON KEITH FLEISCHMAN
Seminole Statf, '4l-'42, Associate Editor, Senior
Executive Committee, Advanced Military, Scabbard
BENJAMIN HARELD FOGELSON
Managing Editor Alligator, Blue Key, Convention
Chairman Southern Federation of College Students,
Who's Who, Seminole, Orange Peel, Florida Review,
F. Book, Head Manager Varsity Boxing, F Club,
Major Letterman, Advanced Military.
WARREN MILGU RN GOODRICH
Vice-President Freshman Class, '40, Executive Coun-
cil, '4l-'42, Freshman Group Leader, Pep Club,
Publication Manager, '4l, Phi Eta Sigma, A. A. with
l-lonars, BSU, Cabinet, '4l, Junior Executive Com-
mittee, GC Debate, Varsity Debate, SATA, TKA,
Secretary-Treasurer Debate Club, Alligator, South-
ern Federation College Students, Blue Key, Scob-
bard and Blade.
Secretary-Treasurer ACS, '42-'43.
JOHN DAVID GRUBER
West Palm Beach
FREDERICK H. HALLOCK
Potchogue, N. Y.
Glee Club, '40-'42, Alpha Phi Omega, '40-'43,
JAMES ROBERT HATHAWAY
HOMER ERLE HOOKS
Florida Blue Key, Editor, Florida Alligator, '42-'43,
Executive Editor Alligator, '4l-'42, Student Govern-
ment Editor Seminole, '42-'43, Associate Editor
"F" Book, '4l -'42, Orange Peel Staff, '39-'41, Vice-
President Sophomore Class, '40-'4l, Secretary of
Organizations, Scabbard and Blade, Who's Whc in
American Universities and Colleges, Dean's List,
'39-'4l, President, Fourth Estate Club, '4l-'42,
Student War Council, '4l-'43, Phi Beta Kappa.
MARK HULSEY, JR.
Managing Editor Florida Alligator, Executive Editor
Alligator, Associate Editor Seminole, Chairman
Florida Party, Vice-President Phi Delta Theta, Flor-
ida Blue Key, Florida Players, "F" Book.
BERNARD ADAM KAMINSKI
Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Vice-President, White Friars,
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Secretory, Phi Eta Sigma,
Secretary, Seminole '4l-'42, Alligator, '4l-'42, Leigh
Chemical, Chi Phi, President, Junior IFC.
JACK B. KOTOK
Bridgeton, N. J.
. . GC Debate, Varsity Debate.
OWENS HAMILGFQN McDONNELL
F. RAY McINTYRE
Scabbard and Blade, Honor Court, Senior Repre-
sentative, Military Bal! Committee, Junior Inter-
fraternity Conference, Florida Players, Student
Assistant to Speech Department, L'Apache.
Qollege of cyflrts
JAMES FREDERICK HARMAN
JAMES WALTER HOLMES
Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Delta, White
Friars, Leigh Chemical Society, Junior IFC.
JOHN N ELSON HOWARD
FRANCIS L. INGLEY
CHARLES MILTON KATES
CHARLES H. LASLEY
Senior Advanced ROTC Artillery.
JAMES C. McDOWELL
Managing Editor Florida Review, '40-'4l, GC Debate,
Alabama-Georgia Trip, '40, SATS Tourney, '4l,
Student Press Club, WRUF Staff.
JOHN WARREN McLlNDEN
RAYMER FRANCIS MAGUIRE, JR.
Business Manager, '43 Seminole, Two Years Staff!
Advertising Manager "F" Book, '42, President lRC,
'll-'43, Labor Board, '42-'45, Student Social Affair
Committee, Who's Who, Scabbard and Blade, Dean's
Lot, '4l, Group Leader, '4l, Assistant to Dean Price
Freshman Week, '42.
JAMES LAWRENCE MAYO, JR.
Glee Club, '39-'43, Part Leader, '4l-'43, Advanced
ROTC, Baptist Student Union, '39-'43, Member of
Council, '40-'4l -'43,
G. CORY MILLICAN
ROBERT HERMAN MUGGE
gfemdent at Lyceum Council, President of Phi
tOrnma Delta, President' ot Walther League, Secre-
EGVY-Treasurer Sophomore Class, Who's Who, Phi
to SIQVUOQ Glee Club, '39-'42, Advanced ROTC,
Alligator Staff, '39-'4I, Dean's List.
CHARLES THOMAS NEWELL
West Palm Beach
f DIWO Phi Omega, "F" in Track, Symphony
Orchestra, CLO, Mortar and Pestlo.
JOHN BAPTIST NORA, JR.
West Palm Beach
L'Apache, White Friars.
HUGH J. PHILLIPS
Q I Jacksonville
Qzmlgolef ,395 YMCA, '42-'43, Jacksonville Club,
' O, Wesley Foundation, '42-'43, Secretary APO
JAMES DAVID PRESTON
Presbyterian Student Session,
L A S S
SOL S. MAIZEL
Patterson, N. J.
Rho Chi, Mortar and Pestle, Dean's List, '40-'42
ROBERT HARVEY MILLER
Sigma Delta Chi Fraternity, Prop.
PHARES L. MIXON
Y. ZIYA NEBIOGLU
Secretary-Treasurer of Fine Arts Society.
STUART GORDBN NEWMAN
Vice-President Senior Class, President Sigma Delta
Chi, '42-'43, Secretary TEP, lnterfraternity Con-
ference, '42, Under Secretary DRCE, '42-'43, Alli-
gator, '39-'43, Associate Editor, '42-'43, Mural's
Editor, '4l-'42, Sports Editor, '4I, Orange Peel,
'40-'43, Exchange Editor, '40-'4I, Assistant Editor,
'-ll-'43, Seminole, Contributions Editor, '42-'43,
Sports Editor, '40-'4l, Intramural Board Manager,
'4l-'42, Broward County Club, Vice-President,
'41-'42, Secretary '40-'4l, Press Club, St. Petersburg
Times, Trophy Winner, '4O.
WILLIAM ANDREW PAPY, III
THEODORE C. POULOS
Phi Eta Sigma, Fine Arts Society, President, '40-'4l,
Gargoyle, President, '42-'43, Los Picaros.
ANTHONY LIBERO PULLARA
Gargoyle, Fine Arts Society, Los Picaros, Executive
SAM LINDN ER PYLES
Bacchus, L'Apache, President, Scobbard and Blade,
General College Executive Council, '39-'4O.
Reclamation Committee Summer, '42, Glee Club,
'42-'43, Florida Players Productions, '40-'42, Mask
and Blade, Hillel Service Key, John Marshall Bar
ERNEST R. ROGERS, JR.
Advanced ROTC, Scabbard and Blade.
LEWIS MORRIS SCHOTT
International Relations Club, Advanced Military.
ARMIN HILL SMITH, JR.
Varsity Golf Team, Company Captain, L'Apache,
Executive Council, "F" Club, John Marshall Bar
Association, Glee Club Soloist.
JAMES LUIS SPANGENBERG
Baptist Student Union, Local and State, Deon's
ERNEST LEE STANLEY
Alpha Psi Honorary Fraternity, Florida Players,
TOM BRINLY STEWART, JR.
Debate Club, Assistant Secretary Labor, President,
Freshman Low Class.
Gollege of cflrts
FRANK VERNON QUIGLEY, JR.
Bacchus, President, Beta Theta Pi, Alpha Phi Omega,
Vice-President, '4l, Episcopal Student Vestry, Uni-
versity Religious Council, Florida Players.
JOHN ROBERT ROBINSON
Scabbard and Blade, Seminole, '39-'40,
AL LEON SCHNEIDER
Port St. Jce
Junior IFC, Freshman Basketball Manager, Varsity,
CLYDE WAGNER SIMPSON
BS. and B.A.
Alpha Phi Omega, '39-'42, President, Delegate to
Southeastern Convention, Episcopal Committee of 25,
'39-'42, Alligator Staff, '39-'40, Seminole Staff,
'39-'40, Summer School Honor Court, '4l, Summer
Gator Feature Editor, '4l, Book Exchange, Intra-
mural Golf and Boxing, IMC, ROTC, Platccn
Sergeant and Battery Adjutant.
MORRIS SMITH, JR.
Treasurer Junior IFC, Bacchus
RENDER M. D. SPENCER
MERRILL ARTHUR STEVENS
Advanced Military, CLO.
WILLIAM ADDISON STEWART
Blue Key, Gargoyle, President SPE, President YMCA'
President Gator Pep Club, Executive Council for
General College, from Architecture, Chairman South-
ern Student Christian Council, APO, White Friars,
LAWRENCE S. STOKES, JR.
Cavaliers, Dean's List, '4l-'42.
ROBERT RYAN TENCH
President TKA, President Junior Class, Advanced
Military, Blue Key.
ROBERT H. THREADGILL
Executive Council, '42-'43, Athletic Council, '4l-'42,
Committee on Athletics, CLO Board of Executives,
42-'43, Vice-President, '42-'43, Tennis Team, Phi
ETQI Sigma, Glee Club, Debate Team, Advanced
Military, IRC, Winner Intramural Tennis Inde-
pendent League, '4l, Dean's List, '39-'4l.
WILLIAM SCOTT WARE
Band '39-'42, Kappa Kappa Psi, Rho Chi, Executive
Council, '42-'43, Mortar and Pestle.
CHAS. STANLEY WEAVER
AIDIW0 Phi Omega First Vice-President, '4l, Gator
Pep Club, Varsity Debate Club, Wesley Foundation.
GEORGE HENRY WENZEL, JR.
Freshman Executive Committee, Junior IFC, Florida
Revue, '39-'40, smbbofd Gnd Blade, Advanced
ROTC, President PKT, '4I-'42, IRC, '40-'4I.
JOHN HULON WILLIAMS, JR.
president SAE, '4l -'42, Executive Officer, Lieutenant
CClOnel Infantry Unit, Chairman Summer Military
PGH, 42, smbimfd and Blade, Who's who, IFC,
40422 Delegate National lnterfraternity Confer-
IFVICG New York, '42, President Tampa Club, '4li
ERC! Executive Council, '4l-'42, l.'Apache, '40-'42I
Jifeeutive Committee Freshman Sophomore 'Grid
uniorlClasses, Alligator Staff, '39-'40, Seminole
Staff, 39-'40, Treasurer Bacchus, Secretary Dixie
Party, President Junior IFC.
W. PRESTON WOOD, II
HERBERT STANLEY SUSSMAN
Seminole, '39-'40, Alligator, '39-'40, Florida Revue,
'39-'40, Manager Basketball, '40, IRC, '39-'40,
Young Democrats Club, Fourth Estate Club, Daytona
CHARLES F. THOMASSON
Kings Mountain, N. C.
Secretary-Treasurer White Friars, Advanced ROTC,
Drum and Bugle Corps, '40-'4I, Decorations Com-
mittee Chairman Military Ball, Summer, Band,
MONTE JULIAN TILLIS
A. VERNON WEAVER
White Friars, Florida Players, Advanced ROTC,
Alpha Psi Omega.
MARVIN LEE WEIL
Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, Freshman Group
Leader, Historian Alpha Epsilon Delta, Dean's List,
Recorder, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Advanced Military.
GEORGE MICHAEL WHETSTONE, JR.
GEORGE W. WOOD, III
A.E.D., Dean's List, '40-'41, Glee Club, '41-'42,
GORDON ANGUS YEARTY
MILTON BRICKETT ADAMS
Chairman AlEE, '42, Benton Engineering Ccuncil,
'42-'43, Sigma Tau, AIEE, IRE, '4l-'42-'43.
MELTON LOUIS AUGUSTINE
Florida Pistol Team, '38-'39, Florida Engineering
SIDNEY L. BESVINICK
CHARLES A. BLACK
Glee Club, ASCE, Camera Club.
KING HENDERSON CADDOO
Florida Blue Key, '42-'43, Secretary, AlChE, 39143,
President, '41-'42, Executive Council, '4l -'42, Florida
Players, '40-'43, Stage Manager, '4l-'42, President,
'4l-'42, Benton Engineering Council, '40-'43, Vice-
President, '42-'43, Alpha Psi Omega, President'
'4l -'42, CRRO
JAMES L. COX
Sigma Tau, ASME, Dean's List, '39-'4l, General
College Engineering Society, President, '40-'4l,
Benton Engineering Society, Secretary, '4l-'42,
President, '42-'43, Executive Council, '42-'43, USNR.
ROBERT JAY CUMMINGS
SAM, President, PKP, Advanced Military, BES.
EDWARD A. DORSETT
Baptist Student Council, AIEE, Radio Engineers,
ROBERT CLARENCE AUCREMANN
AIEE, Benton Engineering Council, Presbyterian
RICHARD CREGO BAKER
ASCE, '39-'40, '40-'4l, '4l-'42, '42-'43, Florida
Society Civil Engineers, '39-'43, Benton Engineering
Society, '39-'43, University of Florida Band,
JOHN McCANDLESS BETZ
Los Angeles, California
Sigma Tau, Treasurer, ASCE.
ORLAND MORGAN BROWN, JR.
Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, AlChE,
JAMES HOWARD CHILDS
Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List, '39-'40, Benton Engi-
neering Council, Sigma Tau, AlChE, American
JOHN A. CROOKSHANK, JR.
MATHER EMORY DAWKINS
Dean's List, '39-'4l, ASCE, Benton Engineering
Society, Major, Advanced Military.
JAMES MOYER DUNCAN
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, Swimming, AlChE,
Scholarship Award, AlChE, Secretary-Treasurer,
Sigma Tau, President, Florida Blue Key Valedictorian.
JAMES JOSEPH DWYER
Hillside, New Jersey
ASME! Benton Engineering Society, lntramurolsi
HOWARD N. ELLIS
Chairman ASME, Benton Engineering Council,
Secretory Wesley Foundation, YMCA
WILLIAM E. EVANS, JR.
FFF, '37-'38, Vice-President Gator Pep Club, '38-'39,
AlL.hE, '38-'43, Secretary, '4l-'42, President
423431 Seminole Staff, '39-'41, Cavaliers,
EES, Florida Engineering Society, Senior Executive
WILLIAM THOMAS FRENCH
A'ChE: Seminole, '38-'39, L'Apoche, Advanced
Military, Scabbord and Blade.
ASME, Hillel Foundation
PAUL H. HARDAKER
gemfffil College Engineering Society, President,
S40i4l: Dean's List, '40-'4l, Florida Engineering
GUQIYQ Benton Engineering Society, Benton Engi-
nee""lQ Council, '40-'43, ASCE, President, '42-'43,
Advanced Military, Scabbard and Blade.
ALLEN K. HENRY
Rifle Team, ASME.
WILLIAM EVERHARD HERRON, JR.
AlClWEi Sigma Tau, American Chemical .SocietY-
PATT EDWARD EDDINGS, JR.
Sigma Tau, AIEE, IRE, Benton Engineering Society,
Presbyterian Student Session, Advanced Military.
NATHANIEL VAL ETTINGOFF
SAM, Alpha Phi Omega, Intramural Board, '40-'42,
Intramural Director, '42-'43,
JOHN HEBARD FLOOD, JR.
Dean's List, '4l, Benton Engineering Society, ASCE,
Benton Engineering Council, Florida Engineering
FRANK ANTHONY GAGLIARDI
Merchantville, New Jersey
ASME, Orchestra, International Relations Club, Ben-
ton Engineering Society, Florida Engineering Society,
CHRISTOPHER JAMES HANI:-LE:
W. DUVAL HAZEN
West Palm Beach
ASME, Benton Engineering Society.
'JACK ' HAMILTON HERRON
AlChE, Sigma Tau, American Chemical Society.
ROBERTAE. ,iiircucocx '
AlEE, University of Florida Bond, lnterfraternity
WILLIAM EDWARD JOHNSON
Sigma Tau, AIEE, BEC.
CARL A. KIMBALL
ASME, BES, Advanced Military, BEC, Florida
Engineering Society, Sigma Tau
DAVID W. KNOX
RICHARD M. LANE
AIEE, BEC, '4l-'42, ess, '40-'42,
DANIEL MARION McCARTHY
President Florida Newman Club, '40-'4l, Treasurer,
'39-'40, Executive Council, '4l, Advanced Military,
AlChE, BES, John H. Newman Honor Society, Chair-
man Southern Newman Club Federation, Secretary
DC, Junior lnterfraternity Council, '39-'4O.
LEONARD THEODORE MAY
Phi Eta Sigma, Los Picaros, ASCE, Dean's List,
Cadet-Maior ROTC, BES, High Honors Project,
Florida Engineering Society, American Society of
SAMUEL STAFFOED MORRISON
ANTHONY JOSEPH PALAKOWSKI
New Britain, Connecticut
ASME, Florida Engineering Society, Newman Club.
Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau.
IRA LAMAR KING
General College Engineering Society, '40-'4l, BES,
'39-'43, BEC, '40-'41, ASCE, Deon's List, '39-'4l,
Phi Eta Sigma, Bacchus, Junior lnterfraternity Con-
ference, Scabbard and Blade, Florida Engineering
Society, Advanced ROTC, President DTD, '42-'43,
Sigma Tau, Secretary, '42-'43, Honor Court, '42-'43,
ROBERT EDWARD KURTZ
Sigma Tau, ASME.
EDWIN STUART LOFBERG
Cavaliers, BES, General College Engineering Society,
Sigma Tau, ASCE.
WILLIAM HARDEE MAHONEY
Editor Seminole, Blue Key, Sigma Tau, Phi Eta
Sigma, Board of Student Publications, ASCE.
RALPH FRANKLIN MILES
TEOFIL JOHN MRUZ
Intramurals, Newman Club, ASCE, Benton Engi-
neering Council, '42-'43, BES.
ARTHUR I. ROE
Intramural Manager, '40-'4l, Assistant Director
'42, ASME, Treasurer, Florida Engineering Society
WAYNE L. ROSS
West Palm Beach
AIChEj Sigma Tau
MARVIN WILLIAM SAUL
Phi Eta Sigmaj Sigma Taug ASME.
WALTER OVERTON SNYDER
ASMEQ Florida Engineering Society.
SIDNEY S. THURSTON
MILTON OWEN TURNER
B. . .
SAM, Secretaryg Advanced Military.
CHARLES R. WALLACE
Phi Eta Sigmag Dean's Listj Sigma Taug Freshman
GVOUD Leaderg BESg Florida Engineering Societyg
AlChEg Phi Kappa Phig Valedictorian, '43.
ROBERT WHITE YANCEY
DANIEL KING ROYER
EUGENE F. SEFRNA
Phi Eta Sigmag Sigma Taug AiChE.
HUGH B. SUMMERS, JR.
Alpha Psi Omega.
JAMES A. TODD
Phi Eta Sigmag AlChEg Sigma Tauj Gamma Sigma
Epsilong BESQ Advanced ROTC,
MARIO Z. ULLIVARRI
AlEEg President of Los Picaros.
HARPER E. WHITAKER, JR.
Society for the Advancement of Managementg Presi-
dentg BECg Camera Clubg Seminole Photographerg
Orange Peel Photographer.
WALLACE F. ZETROUER, II
Institute of Radio Engineers.
Sigma Taug AlChEg BEC, '4l-'43g Florida Playersg
JOHN ROYCE AGNER
AGR, President, '42-'43, President Agriculture Club,
'4l, Reporter Block and Bridle, '4l-'42, Secretary
Alpha Zeta, '42-'43, YMCA, Associate Editor
Florida College Farmer, '42-'43, Executive Council,
'42-'43, Scabbard and Blade, Roaming l-louse Chair-
man DRCE, '42-'43, Taylor Agriculture Scholarship,
Vice-President Agriculture Club, '4l, Florida
V. R. BEARDSLEY
Blue Key, Who's Who, President Athletic Council,
Tennis Letter, '4l-'42, Captain, '42, Coach, '4l-'42,
Alpha Zeta, Scabbard and Blade, Assistant Sports
Editor Seminole, '42, DRCE Campus Buildings Chair-
man, '4l, Secretary-Treasurer, '42, Dormitory
Monitor, '42-'43, Faculty Athletic Committee, War
Effort Committee, '4l.
WILLIE D. BRYAN
Alpha Zeta, Advanced Military, Dean's List, '40-'4l,
Monitor of NYA Barracks.
AUSTIN A. CARUSO
President of Sigma Chi.
DANIEL A. CANNON
Newman Club, Bishop Berry Club, Agriculture Club,
Dairy Technical Club
ELISHA EJ COLEMAN '
SAMUELZ H. DOHNER
West Palm Beach
DALE ALLAN DOUGHERTY
Kappa Kappa Psi, Secretary Kappa Kappa Psi, Flor-
ida Rifles, Gator Band, '39-'43, Rifle Team, Ad-
vanced ROTC, Military Band Captain, Forestry
Club, Reporter, Vice-President, Editor Yearbook.
ELWOOD MEREDITH ANDERSON
Agriculture Club, Black and Bridle.
ARDNEY JAMES BOLAND
' " B.S.A.
YMCA, Agriculture Club, YMCA Worship Com-
mittee, lntramural Basketball, Epworth League, CLO.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BYRD
Alpha Zeta, Agriculture Club
JOHN D. CAMPBELL
' Miami '
Alpha Zeta, Agriculture Club, Thyrsus, ROTC.
HARRY S. CARLTON
LEMUEL EDWARD CUNNINGHAM
- B.S.A. '
Dean's List, '4l-'42, Treasurer Block and Bridle
Club, Advanced Military, Agriculture Club.
BENNETT A. DOMINICK, JR.
A ATQ A
Advanced Military, Scabbard and Blade, Block and
Bridle Club, Alpha Zeta, Executive Council Summer
D. CLAYTON EMERSON
Junicr Interfraternity Council, '39-'40, IFC, '41-'42,
ASAE, Agriculture Club, Block and Bridle,
HARRY STEPHENS FICQUETTE .
Secretary of PKA.
MANTON RODGERS FRIERSON, JR.
Presbyterian Student Session, Advanced Military.
BUFORD H. GALLOWAY
Alpha Tau Alpha, Advanced ROTC, FFA, BSU.
JACKSON A. HADDOX
Dean's List, '4l-'42, Thyrsus, Collegiate Chapter
- FFA, Special Drill Company.
FRANK C. HANSON
Phi SIQVUG, '4l-'42, Secretary-Treasurer Forestry
Club, '4I-'42, President, '42-'43,
STEPHEN DAVID HARVEY
JAMES H. HEIDT
JEFFERSON PARKER HILL
Q'Pl'G Zero: ASAE, Advanced Parc, F. A. coicneiz
ECVEIUVY AGR, '4l-'42, Intramurals, Scabbard and
SOLOMAN JOHN JOLKS, JR.
President Agriculture Club, Collegiate FFA, Alpha
Tau Alpha, Florida Rifle Club, Alpha Zeta, Forestry
Club, Dairy Club, Block and Bridle, Captain Varsity
Rifle Team, Southeastern Conference Rifle Team
Match, '42, Secretary YMCA, '40, Advanced ROTC.
WALTER GORDON FRAUENHEIM, JR.
Pep Club, Scabbard and Blade, Business Manager
Florida College Farmer, Captain Freshman Swimming
Team, Senior lnterfraternity Conference, Advanced
WILLIAM JORDAN GREENE
Agriculture Club, Vice-President, President Block
and Bridle, Forestry Club, Chairman Little Inter.
Livestock Show and Rodeo, '42, Intramurals, Dean's
List, Duval County Scholarship.
ROSCOE LAMAR HANCOCK
Varsity Boxing, '39-'4l, "F" Club, Forestry Club.
BERT J. HARRIS
Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle.
THURMAN T. HATTON, JR.
CAA, '40, Advanced Military, Thyrsus, NES, Inter-
national Relations Club, Cavaliers, Agriculture
Club, Orange and Blue Bulletin, CLO.
THOMAS G. HERNDON
Tau Alpha Nu, Forest Clerk TAN, '42-'43, Execu-
tive Council, '42-'43, Forestry Club, '39-'43, Vice-
President, '42, Advanced ROTC, Student Assistant
University Library, '40-'43, Intramurals.
JACK LAWRENCE INGLE
University of Florida Band, Newell Entomological
Society, Symphony Orchestra.
SHANTE ROBERT KAZAROS
Alpha Zeta, Dean's List, '40-'4l, Thyrsus, Agri-
culture Club, Intramurals.
JOSEPH MORGAN McJUNKIN
Florida Blue Key, Varsity Swimming Team, Vice-
President Dolphin Club, '4l-'42, President ASAE,
'42-'43, President Fencing Club, '42-'43, Sec.-Treas.
IRC, Block and Bridle, Agriculture Club, APO,
Buildings Chairman DRCE, Transportation Chair-
man DRCE, Dance Chairman Cavaliers, '42-'43,
Business Manager Symphony Orchestra, '43, Assistant
Business Manager, '42, Business Manager Florida
College Farmer, '42-'43, Editor Florida College
Farmer, Executive Council, '42-'43, Vice-Chairman
Victory Party, '4l-42, Seminole Staff, '42-'43, "F"
Club, Slippery Seven, Censor of Alpha Zeta, '42-'43,
JOHN MURDOCK McLAURIN
President Agriculture Club, '40, Junior Oratory,
Block and Bridle.
MARVIN A. MILLS
Forestry Club, '40-'43, YMCA, '4l-'43.
JOHN PATTERSON, JR.
Presbyterian Student Session, '39-'42, Block and
Bridle, '39-'43, Gator Pep Club, '40, Press Club, '40,
SETH B. PLANK
Block and Bridle.
DANIEL ALTMAN ROBERTS
Florida Blue Key, Secretary-Treasurer Student Body,
'42-'43, President Lyceum Council, '4I -'42, President
Glee Club, '4l-'42, Captain Scabbard and Blade,
'42-'43, Chancellor Alpha Zeta, '42-'43, Who's Who.
WALTER MEDHURST SANFORD
New York, N. Y.
Thyrsus, Intramurals, '42-'43, NES.
JAMES RICHARD KUPPERS
4 Verc Beach
Band, '39-'4l, Symphony Orchestra, '39-'4l, Student
JIM L. McKENDREE
Baseball, '40-'42, Advanced ROTC, Forestry Club.
WHITMAN H. MERRIN, JR.
Thyrsus, Agriculture Club, Alpha Zeta, Presbyterian
CHARLES CLAYTON PARTIN
Black and Bridle, Agriculture Club, Intramurals.
HARVEY TIMOTHY PAULK
Agriculture Club, Block and Bridle.
WILLIAM C. PULLIAM, JR.
EARL G. RODGERS
Dean's List, '40-'4l, President Agriculture Club,
'4l-'42, Censor Alpha Zeta, '42-'43, Honor Court,
CLAUDE KNIGHT SLATER
Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List, PKP, Duval County
Agriculture Scholarship, Colonial Dames of America
Scholarship, Winner Dorm Tennis Singles, '40-'42,
Winner Campus Wide Tennis Singles, '4l, Dorm
Pingpong Doubles Title, '42-'43, Advanced ROTC,
YMCA, Alpha Zeta, Graduation with High Honors.
FRANK BURNS SNIVELY
THOMAS TRACY STURROCK
West Palm Beach
Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary, 42, President, '43,
Thyrsus, President, '42-'43, Alpha Zeta, Agriculture
Club, Press Club, Florida College Farmer, Assistant
Editor, '43, PKP.
HAROLD LEE TERZENBACH
Bowl ing Green
Agriculture Club, Advanced ROTC, Hillel Council
RANDOLPH TOWNSEND WEDDING
SIDNEY L. WILSON
EARL LOY STRICKLAND
Alpha Zeta, ASAE.
HENRY L. SUDDUTH
Executive Council, '4l-'42, Forestry Club Officer,
'4l -'43, Tau Alpha Nu, BSU, CLO, Advanced ROTC
WALTER MORROW TURNER
President PKA, Vice-President PKA, Secretary ATA,
ASAE, Florida Players, Alpha Psi Omega, Radio Guild,
FFA, Advanced ROTC.
ARCHIBALD R. UPDIKE, JR.
Band, Symphony Orchestra, Thyrsus.
JEAN TARVER WILSON
Intramurals, YMCA, Wesley Foundation, ASAE,
CLAUDE FREDERIC ARRINGTON
Executive Secretary Board at Student Publications,
'41-'42-'43, Alpha Kappa Psi, '41-'42-'43, Executive
Council Summer Session, '42, Advanced ROTC,
Scabbard and Blade.
CHARLES JACKSON BALDWIN
President L'Apache, Crack Drill Company, '41-'42,
'42-'43, Scabbard and Blade.
WILLIAM THORN BAYNARD
DONALD STRAND BERNST
ALEXANDER Z. IJERRYJ BROWN
' ' - B.S.B.A.
Vice-President Student Body, '42-'43, Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities, Florida Blue
Key, Secretary-Treasurer Summer School, '41,
Student Manager Cafeteria, '41, Assistant Editor
"F" Bock, '41 -'42, .lunior Class Executive Committee,
'41-'42, Senior Class Executive Committee, Business
Manager Orange Peel, '41-'42, Business Manager
Summer Gator, '41, Member Labor Board, '41 -'42-'43,
Dormitory Monitor, '4li'42, '42-'43, Caloviers, Vice-
President Cavaliers, '41-'42, Chairman Summer
' School' Elections, '42.
WILBERT ROSS CANNING
Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary, '42,
Vice-President, '42-'43, Presbyterian Student Dea-
X cons, Secretary, '42,
WILLIAM GARDINER CHAMPLIN
Credit Manager Florida Review, '40-'41, Executive
Council, Advanced Military, Pirates, Junior Inter-
fraternity Conference, President PKA Social Fra-
ternity, '41, First Sergeant Scabbard and Blade,
WILSON MALCOLM CLAYTON
Dean's List, '41, Advanced Military.
Gollege of iBiusiness
CLIFFORD S. ATHEY
Executive Council, '41-'42-'43, Vice-President Junior
Class, '41-'42, Chairman Victory Party, '42, Student
Labor Board, '42-'43, Executive Council Member
l-abor Mediation Board, '42-'43, Monitor, '41, Execu-
tive Committee Senior Class, Ring Committee, Dorm
Social Chairman, '41-'42-'43, Advanced ROTC,
Scabbard and Blade, Student Riding instructor,
Primary C. AA Grad, Xgice-President St. Augustine
EDWARD STEARNS BARCLAY
Bacchus, '39-'40, Sophomore Executive Council,
'40-'41, Mask and Foil, '39-'40, Cartoonist Florida
Review, '39-'4O-'41, Orange Peel,'41-'42-'43, Florida
Alligator, '42-'43, Publicity Committee, Fall Frolics,
'41, Advanced ROTC, Second Lieutenant Field
LEM A. BELL, Ja.
Advanced Military, Captain, Scobbard and Blade
HERBERT M. BROWN
WESLEY W. CATLEDGE, JR.
Beta Alpha Psi, Glee Club, '39-'40,
CHARLES WINSTON CLAYTON, JR.
Dean's List, '40-'41, Advanced Military.
AL J. CONE
Blue Key, President Debate Club, TKA, Phi Eta
Sigma, Freshman Group Leader, Executive Council,
Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class.
S E LTQN 'I .O
GEORGE MILTON COOLEY
50nd, '39-'40, Glee Club, 39340-'4l, PresbYTGFl0U
R. BRUCE CRAWFORD, JR.
R. WARREN DAVIS
Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi.
THOMAS JOHN ECONOMOU
President of Senior Class, Alpha Kappa Psi, Florida
' Blue Key, Cavaliers.
HERBERT SIMON FEINBERG
Varsity Swimming, Dolphin Club.
JOE S. FLOYD, JR.
Phi Eta Sigma, Group Leader, '40, Tau Kappa Alpha,
YGYSHV Debate Key, '42, Cavaliers, Honor Court,
42-'43, Honor Court Graduate, Phi Kappa Phi,
President Delta Chi Fraternity, '42.
DONALD E. GILBERT
BelCl Alpha Psi, National Professional Accounting
LUCIUS B. GRAVELY, JR. I
Wesley Foundation, Alpha Kappa Psi,
WILLIAM WALDEN CORRY
President Phi Eta Sigma, Vice-President "F" Club,
Vice-President SAE Fraternity, Football, '40-'42,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, President Beta
Gamma Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Executive
Council, Who's Who in American Universities and
Colleges, Senior Warden Episcopal Vestry, Florida
Blue Key, President Student Body,
A. RUSSELL DAVENPORT, JR.
ORVILLE WRIGHT DIXON
Alpha Kappa Psi.
ANDREAS ABRAHAM ESBERG
New York City
MILTON N. FISCHBIEN
Newark, N. J.
President' TEP, President Beta Alpha Psi, National
Accounting Fraternity, Graduate with Honors, Gen-
eral College, Dean's List, '40-'41, '4l-'42, Student
Assistant, Accounting Department
CHARLES S. FORD
Freshman Basketball, '39, Glee Club, '4O4'4l, BSU.
HAROLD WALTON GOFORTH
Seminole, '40-'41, Assistant Secretary of Labor, '43,
Gator Pep Club, President ATO Fraternity, Manager
Library Student Staff, '43, Advanced ROTC.
' WOODFORD HAMILTON HAYES
Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, President ATO
Fraternity, Scabbard and Blade, Presbyterian
Deacons, DRCE, Florida Blue Key.
JAMES CARROLL HENDERSON
Senior Executive Committee, '42-'43,
CU RT HOLZER, JR.
Secretary of Labor, '42-'43, Labor Board, '4l-'42,
Advanced ROTC, Scabbard and Blade, Vice-President
of Cavaliers, '43, Alpha Kappa Psi, intramural Board,
'4l-'42-'43, Vice-President Pensacola Club, '4l-'43,
Co-Chairman Dixie Party, '43, Student Manager
Cafeteria, '4l-'43, Senior Executive Committee,
Monitor, '4l-'43, L'Apache, Cap and Gown
DON M. HUNT, JR.
Treasurer of Theta Chi, '42-'43,
PAUL JOSEPH JENKINS, JR.
EDWIN A. JONES
Advanced Military, Glee Club, Cavaliers, Secretary
Glee Club, '4l, Auditor Glee Club, '4l-'42-'43,
W. PALMER JOHNSON
Advanced Military, Florida Players, Orange Peel.
EDWARD ALEXANDER LANG
Blue Key, '42-'43, Treasurer, '43, Who's Who, '42,
Hall of Fame, '42, Editor Seminole, '42, Managing
Editor, '4l, Freshman Key Winner, 140, Circulation
Manager "F" Book, '4l, Assistant Editor, '42, Florida
Review, '40-'4l, Alligator Mailing Editor, '42-'43,
Summer Gator, '4l, Secretary Board of Student
Publications, '43, Member Student Publications, '43,
Secretary-Treasurer of Summer School, '4l, Secretary
of Interior Summer School, '4l, Slippery Seven,
Alpha Kappa Psi, '42-'43, Secretary, 43, Alpha Phi
Omega, '4l-'42-'43, Treasurer, 42, Chairman of
Book Exchange, '42, International Relations Club,
'4l-'42-'43, Executive Board, '4l, Vice-President,
'42, President, '42, Cavaliers, '4I-'42-'43, Dance
Chairman, '42, Board of Governors, '43, Scabbard
and Blade, '42-'43, Program Committee, Chair-
man Senior Class lnvitations Committee, '43,
YMCA, Fourth Estate, '42, Baptist Student Union,
Labor Board, '42, Florida Union Planning Board, '42,
College of fBusiness
HORACE FREEMAN HERNDON
HERBERT A. IBERTI HUNNICUTT
Vice-President Freshman Class, Executive Council
Sophomore Class, Board of Student Publications,
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities,
Managing Editor of Alligator, Cavaliers Dance
Society, President and Secretary, Associate Business
Manager of Florida Review.
LEO T. HURY
Scabbard and Blade.
WILLIAM B. JENNINGS
BENNETH WALTER JOHNSON
Scabbard and Blade, Beta Alpha Psi, John Marshall
Bar Association, Advanced Military.
JOSEPH GALLOWAY KENNELLY, JR.
YMCA, '38, Cavaliers, '38-'39-'40-'4l-'42, Board
of Governors, Secretary Gator Pep Club, Dean's List,
'4l, Senior Class Executive Committee, '43, Pro-
peller Club, '39, Executive Council SS.
OSCAR HERMAN LEWIS
Scabbard and Blade, Advanced Military, Intramural
Board, Treasurer of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity, Intra-
mural Diamond Ball Manager.
LOUIS H. LIGHT
WILLIAM GLADSON LININQER
Alpha Kappa Psi,
JAMES 0. LUCAS, JR.
Sergeant-at-Arms, Gator Pep Club, Senior Class
EDWARD DONALD McDADE
Phi Eta Sigma, Group Leader.
ROBERT TRASK MANN
Executive Council, '42-'43, lSummer, '42l, Student
War Council, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi,
KODDG Kappa Psi, Band, Symphony Orchestra, Vice-
President, '42, Cavaliers, Florida Union Board
QI Managers, Labor Board, '42-'43, Seminole Staff,
42, Alligator Staff, '42-'43, Associate Editor, "F"
Book, '42-'43, Assistant Business Manager Orange
Peel, '42-'43, Junior Class Executive Committee,
'42, President Gator Pep Club, '42.
WILLIAM BARR MARTIN
' Crescent City
Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List, '39-'40, '4O-'4l, Beta
CHARLES A. MATTHEWS
Phi Society of Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Cavaliers, APO, Mask and Blade, Glee Club, Dean's
JACKSON DALLAS MILLER, III
P"eSident Alpha Kappa Psi, President Wesley Foun-
dation-Methodist Student Group, Secretary Uni-
Ve'5'lY Religious Council, International Relations
Club! Gator Pep Club, Young Democrats, Delegate to
International Convention of Alpha Kappa Psi, Chair-
mflfi Of Post-War Planning Council, Captain, Ad-
V0'1Ced Military, Vice-President Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Member Senior Class Program Committee.
ELMER CLARENCE NICHOLSON, JR.
k'ADache, First Lieutenant in Scabbard and Blade,
Clvanced Military, Treasurer Sigma Nu, and Alpha
Kappa Psi. l
JAMES LIONEL LLEWELYN
Bacchus, Scabbard and Blade, President of Sigma
Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi.
KING STEWART McCORD
Alpha Kappa Psi.
ELLIOTT LEO MAGUIRE
Green Cove Springs
Transfer from South Georgia and Florida Southern
JOHN THOMAS MANNING
Secretary-Treasurer of Summer School, '42, Secre-
tary-Treasurer Athletic Council, '4l-'42, Scabbard
and Blade, Lieutenant Colonel of Infantry, '42,
Chairman Military Ball Flowers Committee, Fresh-
man Tennis, '39, Varsity Tennis Team, Band,
'39-'4l, Symphony Orchestra, '39, Student Member
of Faculty Committee on Athletics.
DAVID LEON MARKS
DAVID W. MILLER
WILLIAM JAMES NEALE
ORHAN SAKIR OZDEMIR
FRANKLIN MILLER PICKARD
CHARLES MALTBY POTTER
DEWEY STOVALL RIEK, JR.
JAMES KNOX RUSH
Freshman Group Leader, '41, Dean's List, '4l-'42
Varsity Debating, Freshman Executive Committeei
'4l, Executive Council, '42, Advanced Military, IFC
'42, BAP, L'Apache.
THEODORE EDGAR SALB
Advanced Military, Seminole, '39-'4l.
ABRAHAM MOSES SHASHY
Beta Alpha Psi.
GEORGE LAWSON SIMMS, JR.
Phi Eta Sigma, Secretary-Treasurer CLO, '42-'43
Gatcr Pep Club.
ROY WAKEFIELD SMITH
Advanced Military, Alpha Phi Omega.
Gollege of Business
JACK WILLIAM POLLNER
Advanced Military, ROTC, Florida Union Staff,
'41-'42, Student Assistantship, '43, Intramurals
Swimming, Scabbard and Blade.
ARCHIE WOOD RAMSEY
Advanced Military: Dean's List, '39-'4
THOMAS STAPLES RIHERD
Intramural Golf Champion, '4lg Varsity Golf
'4lg Treasurer Beta Alpha Psi, '42-'43,
LOUIS C. SCHOWE
Alpha Kappa Psi, Dolphin Club.
CHARLES L. SHEPHERD
Advanced ROTC, Fighting Gator Band,
Crack Drill Company.
HAROLD WAYNE SMITH
ROB SAMUEL SMITH
l-lonor Court, Business Administration, Alpha Phi
Omega, Dean's List, '39-'40, Beta Theta Pi,
nossnr A. sTeAnNs
President FFF Club, '38, YMCA Council, '38-'40,
Auditor, Glee Club, '39, Glee Club Soloist, '39-'4l,
President Baptist Brotherhood, '42, BSU Council, '42,
Monitor, Inter-American Section, '42,
LOUIS O. TRAFP
Treasurer Phi Eta Sigma, '40, Student Corre-
spondent, Press Club, Advanced ROTC.
THOMAS EDWARD TRIPLETT
Phi Eta Sigma, Freshman Swimming, Alpha Phi
Omega, Beta Alpha Psi, Sophomore Executive Com-
mittee, l-lanor Court, Gilchrist Memorial Scholar-
ship, Loring Memorial Scholarship, Dolphin Club,
Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, Florida Blue Key,
Beta Gamma Sigma.
ROBERT J. WILLIAMS
EDWARD H. WOODBERY
Seminole, '40-'4l, Alligator, '40, "F"
Book, '40, Florida Review, '4O.
MONTE JULIAN TILLIS, JR.
KENNETH EARL TRAXLER
University Glee Club Accompanist, 4 years, C-5
Carnegie Set'Operator, WRUF Piano Soloist.
JACK LEE WARNER
Glee Club, '40-'42, Rifle Team, '4l-'42, Florida
Rifles, '41-'43, White Friars, '4l-'42, Assistant
Treasurer PDT, '42-'43, Advanced Military, '42-'43.
WILLIAM K. WILSON
Delta Sigma Pi, Presbyterian Student Session,
foliage of Educhation.,
JOHN MCPHERSON BROWN
Hillside, N. J.
Varsity Basketball, Varsity Football, CLO.
RAYMOND HOWARD COONEY
Varsity Debate, '4l-'42, Florida Colleges Debille
FRANK COMMANDER, JR.
Advanced ROTC, Dean's List, '4l-'42.
EDMUND THOMAS mov
ollege of Education
ROBERT LEWIS EATON
Scabbard and Blade, Executive Council, President
Sophomore Class, President Gator Pep Club, Student
War Council, Labor Board, YMCA, Cavaliers, First
Student Assistant Florida Union.
DAN B. JONES, JR.
Student Body Executive Council, YMCA Cabinet,
Methodist Student Council, Kappa Delta Pi, Dolphin
Club, Varsity Swimming.
FLOYD WALTER KONETSKY
Football, '39-'40, '4l-42, Track, '40-'4l, '42-'43,
Industrial Art Club, "F" Club.
EUGENE ORSON LEE
Varsity Football, Basketball, "F" Club, Industrial
AIME MILTON MINGONET
S. HOUSTON SAP?
DAN W. TEDDER
Advanced Military, CAA, Camera Club.
JAMES L. WATTENBARGER
West Palm Beach
Kappa Delta Pi.
JACK ARTHUR YOUNGBLOOD
Cadet Colonel Advanced ROTC, Scabbard and
Blade, Swimming Team, '39-'4l, Dolphin Club, "F"
Club, Secretary-Treasurer, '4l-'42, Social Chair-
GORDON FENTON HENRY
ARTHUR LANCE KAPLAN
Syracuse, N. Y.
Varsity Boxing, Track, Intramural Manager, PFP
WILLIAM S. LATSKO
Freshman Football, '39, Varsity Football, '40-'42
Industrial Arts Club, '40-'4l, Newman Club, Bishop
Barry club, "F"c1ub, '4o.'42
JACK EARL MAUNEY
Dean's List, Dorm Monitor
JAMES EDWARD MOORE
ppa Psi, Band, Orchestra,
ASCE, YMCA, Library Staff.
HENRY FORREST SMITH
MORTON HERMAN TELLER
Kappa Delta Pi.
ALBERT V. YOUNG
Varsity Boxing Team
The junior Glass
DANIEL BEARDSLEY '
H. A. Booth C. O. Bosworth,Jr. L. Bould A. M. Brewer S. M. Brouse
'PKT St. Petersburg 'DKT Am Jacksonville
Homestead Clearwater Titusvillc
H. G. Brownlee C. F. Bryan D. S. Bryan A. B. Busbey E. W. Cameron
Sanford Miami Bartow Dallas, Texas Gainesville
. i H.L.c I ,J H. s. c lt J.o.c r R. H. c f G. Cl it
ek.G'5e?giEELn P. D. griderson Wm. J.zlZkAnthes H. S. ditknnson Fxgsran ' Pl :guilt on J km:iPeI': ef J kex UITIBI' Grlonzlg Gm
West Palm Beach Daytona Beach Umatilla on 'Y GC so V' e GC Sow' C
B. H. Clark L. J. Cobb, Jr. L. M. Cabo E. L. Cochrane E. Coleman
R- 5- Austin R. S. Bain J. E. Baker C. J. Baldwin Greensboro Tampa Key West West Palm Beach Pahokee
Sarasota Jacksonville ATS? A Am
Umatilla Coral Gables
J. G. Connor H. C. Corbett B. W. Cottrell F. E. Craft W. Crews
Pensacola Chattahoochee St. Petersburg Jacksonville Wellborn
W- M. Barnett G. W. Barrow D. E. Barry J. H. Bartley
Brooksville . Crestview K2 Ft, Myers
A' E- Bassett, Jr. D. W. Beardsley J. A. Beckman F. W. Bell, Jr.
Il' Clewiston KA , Luke Worth
G' M- Benjamin H. F. Bevis R. M. Blanco A. C. Boggs
nm: . ' T AX
Jacksonville Morlonno Gmpo Hollywood
W. P. Crews D. M. Christoffers
Jo' l".+:n-.nllo ZN
l,yrlIlrnf:l', N, Y
R. E. Darby A..R.Davenport,Jr.
Sl. ljritrgrslguarg Winter Parl-1
W. A. Desnoyers L. P. DeWolf, Jr.
OX fr rnl filly
Y . UH' .3 .,
I I. I onrlffnlalrf
R. W. Douglass G. Drake
Mvionopy lalfo Worth
R. Duran R. D. Eastman
Tampa lilaytrgna Beach
W. T. Cross L. E. Cunningham V. W. Cyzycki
Hello ftlaflo AFP Borrnell
J. C. Davidson I. F. Davis R. C. Dell
Coral Cables WW AT9
Mlamm Sl. Petersburg
B. F. Dixon S. H. Dohner R. N. Dosh, Jr.
liomlwrlfxll Wm! Palrn Beach 'DI-X9
H. C. DuBose F. G. Duffy D. E. Duncan
KA .AT9 Sl. Polerslmrg
R. L. Eaton R. B. Eckles W. J. Economou
Tallahassee Sanford Miami
G. L. Emmel
M. F. Farabee
H. J. Fulford
H. C. Gordon
A. Endelicato, Jr. A. Epstein G. F. Eycleshimer
AX Miami Winter Haven
S. N. Finney F. F. Forth H. L. Freeman
JGCVBOVIVIIIC Panda Gorda HKU.
A. Garavaglia H. F. Gaynor M. G. Gibbons
Miami Brooklyn, N. Y. AT9
J. L. Gour R.G.Grassfield,Jr. C. R. Green
Migmi Bon KA
Lakeland Port Orange
F. A. Griffen, Jr. D. F. Griffith J. M. Grossman
K2 FIKA St. Petersburg
lacksanvulle Beach Bradenton
C- W. Harbin
E- B- Hart, Jr.
R- F- .Heitzman
J. B. Hagar C. S. Hagood J. W. Hamilton
Orlando Crestview Jasper
R. C. Harkness R. E. Harris G. H. Harrison
Tampa Graceville K2
L. W. Harward,Jr. H. C. Haskins, Jr. T. W. Hegler
'PAB Sanford ZX
T. W. Hicks C. Horton J. E. Hughes
'DFA 'DKT Brooksville
Bradenton Vero Beach
M. Hulsey, Jr. W. A. Hunter R. R. Hunziker
me :AE Montverde
Jacksonville Ft. Myers
S. R. lnsalaco J. C. Johnson A. W. Julich E. R. Katz E. L. Kelly
Miami l-liglw Springs Umatilla WW' Waverly
A. G. King B. King H. G. King T. C. Knowles, Jr. S. J. Kalner
ATS? Miami AT9 K2 Gainesville
Lakeland Tampa Stuart
M. Kranz W. J. Lasarow M. M. Lasley J. D. Lawrence J. H. Layman
nm: mia: ATS2 Qgglm K2
Brooklyn, N. Y. Jacksonville Lakeland DoFuniak Springs
H. C. Lazarus L. Levy A. E. Lewis E. M. Linnville
Miami Miami Sebring Pensacola
J. R. McAuley F. T. McCoy H. L. McCracken T. M. McEwen
Lakeland KA Venice ATG
Sl. Petersburg Wauchula
L. F. Lovett
J. M. McJunkin
P. W. McKee
G. R. McMaster W. A. McRae W. H. Maddox E. H. Manning
R. F. Parcell
R. J. Pearce
Gainesville ATS! 'DAG Clearwater IN R. F. Pittman
Tampa Jacksonville Tampa mm
J. Y. Marr, Jr. E. S. Martin, Jr. F. L. Masters W. K. Masters W. Mayo
FIKA Crescent City Daytona Beach KA A Jacksonville W.E.Priest,Jr.
Jacksonville Jacksonville lndiomown
B. J.M d ,J. C. K. M'Il H. S. M'lI R. S. M'lI R. E. M'II -
Highegpgllgs r ZAENI er KZ J er Me.. er AX I er 0'T'R'fC2ards'J"
Dunedin West palm Beach Jacksonville LaBelle Somsom
W. F. Mills W. H. Mitchell I. I. Moody J. E. Moore J. A. Murray
St. Petersburg Key West Bunnell AX UE
Daytona Beach Clearwater
H. 0. Myers J. G. Myers J. H. Nodine D. B. Odom J. H. Owen
Benson Junction MU D Clearwater Jasper QUWCY
W. S. Parsons T.B.Pasteur,Jr. D.R.Peacock,Jr.
KA Miami Manatee
R. H. Pearson R. L. Pearson R. L. Peeples
X0 ATS? Jasper
H. T. Platt C. A. Pope T. C. Poulos
M0 Homestead 'UKT I
W.C.Pulliam,Jr. R. E. Raborn L. M. Reeder
Pinetta Trenton Palmetto
Richardson, Jr. H.D.Richardson M.S.Richardson
ex MA Tam
DeFuniak Springs DeFuniak Springs Miami Beach
A. M. Riley A. R. Robin H. Rosen C. M. Rou
Clearwater Tampa Miami Beach FIKA
J. M. Russell W. J. Schell G. E. Sebring E. F. Sefrna
Miami OAG HGH Frostproof
Jacksonville Sebring f W "WY
F. C. Stevens, Jr. E. P. Stewart C. Stratton R. G. Stubbs G. A. Sutherland
A. L. Shealy, Jr. H. L. Sherron J. G. Simmons D. E. Singer Jacksonville I AVP Orlando .Jacksonville K2
FAQ, Hollywood Lake Worth Gainesville l'l"lf-lmoof KY- Bartow
D. E. Swindell, Jr. J. J. Taylor A. J. Thomas, Jr. J. R. Tittle G. E. Toms
R. G. Small D. H. Smith, Jr. H. M. Smith D. H. Spechler Ocala AX ZX Lake Worth ATA
Lake Worth Daytona Beach Mayo Quincy Hollywood Slo'ko Hioleeh
5. M' Spector L B Sponhohz W J Steed Jr C R smllrecht E. J. Tronson W. K. Trotter Z. G. Tyson C. A. Ugarte D. E. Underberg
' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . - mio L AFP T T
Northfork, W, Va. Starke Ongsdo Miami Newark, NI J' argo Zephyrhms ampa ampa
E. D. Wcldin, Jr. J. L. Warner R.. E. Watson R. B. Weotherup P.J.Weiss,Jr.
Miami M9 Trenton Miami Miami
R. P. Wheotly R. M. White F. W. Whitmore R. M. Williamson R. L. Willis
Jacksonville Jacksonville Lake Placid Gainesville Miami
A. W. Wilson
J. O. Wilson
S. C. Wood
West Palm Beach
W. C. Wood
E. A. Young
G. A. Yearly
G. R. Clark
Winter Park .
D. R. Duncan
F. L. Ingley
A. L. Kaplan
Syracuse, N. Y.
T. P. O'Callaghan
F. M. Pickard
C. L. Shepherd F. P. Tisdale
Avon Pork Crestview
W. H. Wilson, Jr
J. A. Woerpel
R. Q. Wyckoff
R. W. Yelverton
H. E. Casseres
R. L. Goddy
L. O. Griffith
E. E. Kerr
D. A. Krause, Jr
L. H. Potter
W. S. Rivers
The Sophomore Glass
JIMMY FAI NE
GUY WILLIAM ADAMS
WALTER W. AMSTER
PASCO A. ANGELICA
GUY SILVIO AZAR
R. WATSON BACON
ROBERT H. BAER
WILSON LAMAR BAILEY
HAROLD JACK BAKER
JOHN RAYMOND' BARGAR
CHARLES FRANKLIN BARROW
IKE CARR BELL, JR.
JOHN T. BENZ
WILLIAM GRESHAM BEVIS
JOHN A. BIDWELL
JAMES LIONEL BILDERBECK
WHITNEY CARLETON BLISS, JR.
WILLIAM ARNOLD BLUEMLE
JOHN W. BOLTON
MARK MYATT BONHAM, JR.
HAROLD' D. BOREE
SAMUEL NEILL BRAMMAR
CECIL ARDIS BRAY, JR.
LESLIE LEE BRITT
GERALD MAURICE BROWN
IRA D. BROWN
RAY A. BROWN
RICHARD BENTLEY BROWN
STANLEY L. BROWN
DON M. BRYAN
PAUL JACKSON BRYAN
WILLIAM J. BURKE
GEORGE S. BURNETT
FRANK I. BURRIS
DESMOND HEWETT ALBERSON
WALTER FERDINAND ALEXANDER KA
Carmel, N. Y.
DANIEL ROBERT BUTLER, JR.
ROBERT ALLAN BUTLER
ROSCOE EUGENE CALDWELL
WILLIAM BROWN CALDWELL, JR. IAF
BENJAMIN PUTNAM CALHOUN
PAUL H. CALVIN
DOUGLAS ARTHUR CAMERON
JOHN RANDOLPH CAMERON
RAYMOND A. CARLSON
DARREL P. CARNELL
JOSEPH MICHAEL CARUSO
WILLIAM HAYWOOD CATES
ROBERT GENE CHAILLE
HERBERT L. CHAPMAN
THOMAS EDWIN CHASON
JOHN S. CHOWNING
ROBERT WHITE CHISSEL
SPURGEON WILLIAM CLARK,
JAMES CHARLES COBB
JACK C. COLLIE
JOHN FRANCIS CONWAY
RALPH WILLIAM COOK
EDWARD GRIDLEY COOKE
JOE L. COPPEDGE, JR.
THOMAS F. CORNISH, JR.
JACK ROBERT COURSHON
ALBERT MORRIS CRABTREE
JAMES A. CRAIG
JOSEPH M. CRENSHAW
DeWITT T. CROMARTIE
LEWIS WILLIAM CURRIER, JR.
PRESTON COY DANIEL, JR.
STANFORD JOHNSON DARSEY
CHARLES EVANS DAVIS
New Smyrna Beach
West' Palm Beach
H. ENDER DAVIS
W. GAYLE DIAMOND
HUGH J. DORSETT
JOHNNIE M. DOUGLAS
S. ALEX DOWDELL
WATSON POLK DRAKE
RALPH FRANCIS DUBLER
JAMES LEE DUNAWAY, JR.
GORDON WAYNE DYKES
RAY OMER EDWARDS, JR.
DENHAM GIRARDEAU ELY
THEODORE A. ERCK
ROBERT M. FEINBERG
LAURANCE SHIBLES FERNALD
HERBERT FRANCIS FETTE
STEPHEN BURROWS FICKETT, JR.
EDWIN CHESTER FLANAGAN
DEAN L. FLEISCHMAN
HUGH JACKSON FLOYD
LINTON EUGENE FLOYD
PHILLIP GEORGE FOCARACCI
THOMAS RUSSELL FOSTER
MORTON C. FREEDMAN i
GEORGE R. FROST
JERRY W. GADDUM
TED P. GALATIS
JAMES CLOYD GALLATIN
OVID R. GANO
ALEXANDER M. GARCIA
JARRELL OTTIS GAY
JESSE EDWARD GEBER
MARK HARRINGTON GERMAN
DAVID BILLY GIDDENS
JOSEPH B. GILMOUR
JOHN RICHARD GOELLER
JAMES CALVIN GOODWIN, JR.
Charleston, S. C.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Niitley, N. J.
RICHARD WILSON GRAY
ROBERT IRVING GREENBERG
ALLYN BRUCE GRIFFIN
WILLIAM W. GIFFIN
EWELL AUBREY GRIFFIS
EDWIN W. GUERNSEY
' LUIS GUERRA
DAVID OLIVER GUNSON
W. P. HADLEY
GEORGE WILLIAM HALDEMAN
HARVEY JAY HALL
FRED PETER HANSON, JR.
JACK WESLEY HARRIS
OTIS EARL HARVEL, JR.
JOHN McMlLLAN HAYGOOD
WILLIAM IRA HAZLETT, JR.
WILLIAM LENOX HEIMER
HAROLD EUGENE HENDERSON
LESTER ARTHUR HERSTEDT
BEN T. HIGGINS
JOHN CAMPBELL HIGGS, JR.
BILLY WAYDE HILL
CHARLES EDWARD HILLYER, II
JACK B. HIPPLER
EDWARD LEE HIVELY
JOHN ARTHUR HOGE
JACK MARTIN HOLLAND
THOMAS W. HOLLAND
COREY KEITH HOLMES
JAMES SAMUEL HOLTON
NORMAN McDONALD HOPKINS,JR. KA
ODDIS LYNN HULL
ALLICK WYLLIE INGLIS, JR. Ben
JAMES GARFIELD IRVING
THOMAS LAWRIE JACKSON
San Juan, Puer
Washington, D. C.
Ohio, N. Y.
JACK KENNEY JENKINS
ANTHONY S. JENSEN
DANIEL FRANKLIN JOHNSON ZX
EDGAR LEO JOHNSON FIKA
DONALD FRYE JOHNSTON
ALLEN T. KEEL KA
WALTER CLYDE KELLY 1I1KT
STUART PAGE KEMP
DAVID BURKE KIBLER, III ATS?
CHARLES EUGENE KICKLITER
LEON A. KING EN
ALFRED A. KLOTZ, JR.
ALVIN AUSTIN KNIGHT
FRANCIS N. KONDO'
SANDERS M. KOTTELMAN Trial
DANIEL HOBSON LAIRD, JR. ATQ
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VICTOR PRICE LEAVENGOOD M9
DONALD EUGENE LEE
LEONARD A. LEWIS HM'
SPENCER ROBERT LLOYD
HOWARD CHARLES LUCAS
CLIFFORD OGLESBY LYLE
TERRY LYLE WE
MORRIS WILLIAM McCLURE
WALTER RAMON McCOOK
HERBERT ANSEL McCORMICK
RICHARD ZIEMER McDERMOTT
WILLIAM JOHNSON McELWAIN,JR.
ALBERT ROGERS McFADYEN
WILLIE KENNETH McINVALE GX
ELLIS JUDSON McLEAN ATA
WILLIAM A. McMANUS ATS!
ROBERT R. McPHERSON
Durham, N. C.
KIREAKOS KAY MCROYAN
MALCOLM JAMES MAGID
WILLIAM THOMAS MASHBURN
JOHN FREDERICK MELLOR
HOWELL W. MELTON
PAUL IRWIN METCALF, JR.
NEWTON M. METZGER
LAWRENCE F. MEYER
ALFRED NORRIS MINER
JOSEPH KELLY MINTON
EDGAR LEE MOLER, JR.
HAROLD LAMAR MONK
WALTER WARWICK MOORE
JOHN HENRY MORRIS, JR.
RICHARD F. MORSE
HARRY RAHN MOYER, JR.
FORREST EARL MYERS
PAUL J. NATHAN, JR.
PAUL EDWARD NEWETT
ALLEN B. NEWMAN
ROBERT B. NIELAND
JAMES DAVID NIXON
BROADUS SPEIR NORMAN
CHARLES LAWRENCE NULTER
O. B. OGLETREE, JR.
PHILIP C. OWEN
K. DIXON PATIENCE
COSTA CHRIS PATRINELY
THEODORE WILLIAM PATTERSON
SAMUEL LAFAYETTE PAYNE
JAMES A. PEACOCK
EMMETT C. PEARSON
JAMES WILLOUGHBY PENNEL
WILLIAM A. PEREZ
JOHN DAVIS PERRYMAN
HAROLD MORGAN PHILLIPS
MAURICE CHARLES PIMM
West Palm Beach
West Palm Beacli
EDWARD WEILL PLAUT
JACK HORACE PRICE
RUDOLPH J. RACKLEY
JAMES PERRY RAMSEY, JR.
DUDLEY L. REEP
GEORGE A. REYNOLDS
JoE MURREY RICHARDS
JAMES EVERETTE RICHARDSON
EARL DYER RICOU
JOHN w. RIFE
CHARLES EDWIN RIGGS
MARVIN T. RIVERS
DENNIS EDGAR ROBERTS
LAWRENCE BRADY ROE
ANDREW FREDERICK ROMANO
ALFRED R. ROTH
JAMES JOSEPH RUBASH
SMITH JOHNSTON RUDASILL, JR. ATS?
DANIEL HART RUHL
RAYMOND MAURICE SAIGH
ROBERT G. SANDERS '
ROBERT MYRIC SANDERS
JACK BERNARD SAUNDERS
WALTER SCHMID, JR.
H. W. SCHRADER'
JAMES HENRY SCOTT
KENNETH T. SCUDDER
MARTIN M. SEGALL
CHARLES VERNON SHAFFER
FRANK ROBERT SHAW
JOSEPH BAYNARD SHEAROUSE,JR.
WILLIAM LIDDON SHEPARD
FORBES R. SIMPSON
DONALD MOYE SIZEMORE
EDWIN LEE SMITH
West Palm Beach
West Palm Beach
Charlotte, N. C.
MELVILLE STEPHEN SMITH, JR.
SYDNEY EDWARD SMITH
ROBERT HUGH SNOW
NORMAN FRANK SOLOMON
CAREY T. SOUTHALL, JR.
RICHARD GORDON SOWELL
WILLIAM LEONARD SPARKMAN
WARREN FRANK SPENCER
JOHN P. STEVENS
LESLIE ROBERT STEVENS
JOHN W. STOKES, JR.
JOHN T. STONE
ROBERT AXLINE STRATTON
JAMES KENNETH STRINGER
JAMES DUNN STURROCK
ARNOLD WAYNE SULLIVAN
EDGAR CECIL SURATT, JR.
HENRY FREDERICK SWANSON
ROBERT H. SYLVESTER
RICHARD LEWIS TAMM
CARLIS ANDREW TAYLOR
EARLE ABBOTT TAYLOR, JR.
FRED F. TERRELL, JR.
R. JACK THACHER
CALVIN ASHE THOMPSON
HUGH NELSON THOMPSON
JULIA.N B. THOMPSON
JOHNNY M. THOMPSON
JAMES E. THORNTON
WALTER W. TILGHMAN
JOHN BYRON TISDALE
WILLIAM LAWRENCE TITUS
LOUIS L. TRAINA
LEE SHACKLEFORD TRIMBLE, JR
WILLIAM ANGUS TUCKER
LEWIS RAND TWITCHELL
JOHN C. UPDIKE
West Palm Beach
West Palm Beach
LEWIS A. VANDEWALKER
FRED L. VIDAL
THOMAS STETSON VIDEON, JR.
JAMES WILBURN VOYLES
GEORGE BEVERLY WALKER, JR.
ROBERT L. WALKER
WILLIAM A. WALLENDORF
JACK WELLHONER, JR.
JOHN THOMAS WELLS
FRANK JAMES WENTZ, JR.
JORDAN LACY WESTER, JR.
FRANCIS EARL WHITE
FRED V. WHITE
GRAHAM V. WHITE
HENRY PAUL WHITE
AUGUSTUS FRANCIS WHITESIDE
JOHN VOGES WIBLE
BYRON BENNETT WILLIAMS, JR.
EUGENE LAMAR WILLIAMS, JR.
JOHN MERRIWETHER WILLIAMS
SAMUEL THOMAS WILLIAMS
HORACE STATEN WILSON, JR.
JAMES B. WILSON
FRED HERBERT WINKLER
JOHN ALBERT WOERPEL
THOMAS HAMIL WOOD
HARRISON W. COVINGTON
CHARLES L. EDWARDS
WILLIAM HENRY LOUISELL
LEFFERTS L. MABIE, JR.
WALLY ALBERT MUSSALLEM
ERWARD PEDRERO, JR.
WILLIAM MONROE POPE
GEORGE G. STONE
RICHARD JOHNSTON TURNER
's cc Long 'Maud to Graduation
Hardaker Walks Home Beneath the Blowing Palms
Great ls the Beauty of the Blowing Palms
J. A. Abbott E. Acree L. S. Acuff
FIKA Jacksonville Lake Wales
J.. R. Adams A. B. Alexander T. T. Alexander
Jacksonville Miami HKA
G. F. Allen D. J. Almengual C. C. Anderson
Hastings Tampa ATA
A. K. Andrews D. A. Andrews,Jr. S. R. Appleby
West Palm Beach 'DFA Arcadia
R. G. Abric J. Atkinson T. B. Atkinson,Jr.
Gainesville Tallahassee IN
C. E. Ayers W. D. Baggott J. Bain H. W. Baird, lll G. E. Baker
EGU Panama City Miami Opalocka Miami
J. D. Baker, Jr. W. M. Baker, Jr. R. P. Baldwin W. D. Ballou A. Barash
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.H. W. Barber G. G. Bardin, Jr. H. J. Barnhard T. J. Barr W. S. Baskin, Jr.
ATS? Middleburg Miami Beach 'NST Anthony
Clearwater Ft, Pierce
J. L. Bast J. A. Battillo R. Bawer G. B. Bexley J. Baxley
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i' Swami L. Beaty H.C.Beckman,Jr. E. A. Beddard A. J. Beer W. S. Belcher
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J- W. Bibb, II E. w. siggefs, Jr. J. H. sara
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Greenwood St, Petersburg
W. T. Berner, Jr. H. R. Bettmon
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R. E. Bolick, Jr. J. R. Boling
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Ponce, Jacksonville Live Oak
J. J. Carpenter A. J. Carrico M. V. Carter
DeFuniak Springs Dallas, Tex. Loiglfgnd
W. C. Catledge G. F. Catlett, Jr. J. E. Causey
Madison BSU Plant City
E. C. Chestnut A. L. Chorost J. R. Christie
Miami TEO Mount Dora
Brooklyn, N. Y.
J. D. Capps
M. S. Cassel
R. A. Chazal
B. J. Cimino
C. G. Clarke H. L. Cochley, Jr. T. L. Coffey, Jr. J. B. Colbert, Jr. W. R. Colson
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R. L. Cooper
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Cordele, Ga. Gainesville AX Tallahassee
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R. L. Fels J. R. Ferguson R. H. Ferguson
Charleroi, Penn, Gainesville UE
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W. J. Flynn J. H. Ford J. B. Forshee
SAE Crescent City Jacksonville
M. Frank J. A. Franklin, Jr. C. P. Fredericlis
Miami BeaClt A79 AVP
Ft. Myers Homestead
F. A. Friedman R. J. Fruin Funderburk, Jr. W. J. Gale Gene Gull
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Tampa Miami Mississippi CITY
W. M. Gathright J. F. Gautier J. L. Gay C. W. Geer L. D. Geiger
Tampa Crescent City Winter Park ATA Fernandina
P. R. Gibbons L. B. Gibson R. H. Gibson V. Giglio G. M. Gilbert
Archer Pensacola Ben Tampa Bronson
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Jacksonville Miami Beach ATF! Miami Miami
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Bushnell Nuptune Beach
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Miami Miami Jacksonville
J- T. Groover A. Guerra, Jr. M. J. Hahn L. D. Haines, Jr. H. D- H0ldem0'1
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' Palm Beach
F- M. Hall M. L. Hall, Jr. s. J. Hall, Jr. w. P. Han B. ku. Hom
l'lKw Am AX Am Miami
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H. H. Ham, Jr. W. R. Hancock M. J. Hanes J. R. Harlow
Port Orange K2 , Gainesville 5 X41
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Canal Point Bartow Tallahassee
N. W. Hart, Jr. J. B. Harward H. H. Hassell N. Hasty
Bartow M9 4 Miami Sanford
A. F. Hatton N. M. Hazauri R. P. Heasley G. W. Heath, Jr.
Gainesville Jacksonville Orlando ZX
West Palm Beach
C. W. Helzer F. D. Helvenstan D.M.Hendon,Jr. F. H. Hendrix
Orlando Live Oak NE h Winter Haven
W. M. Hull R. P. Hunt E. H. Hurlebaus J.C.Huskisson,Jr. Hutchinson, Jr
Miami Gainesville ATS! Tampa B95
C. S. Hyers W. O. Jaeger J. N. Jackson W. A. Jackson W. R. Jackson
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P. C. Herndon P. G. Herndon W.A.Hickman,Jr. J. T. Hicks
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Gainesville Tampa Jacksonville
H. C. Higgins R. G. Hightower L. J. Hindery H. H. Hipson
BQFI U Panama City AVP Stuart
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Tampa Tampa EN KA AVP
Jacksonville Mulberry Orlando
B. M. Hoffenberg R. E. Hofma R. E. Hogue G. Holden, Jr.
Jacksonville Tallahassee West Palm Beach Jacksonville
T. H. Jordan J. D. Keating J. C. Keegan F. C. Kelley L. J. Kempf
Eustis AT9 ZX Plant City IN
Orlando Jacksonville Lakeland
R. O. Holton, Jr. N. M. Hopkins F. D. Howard, Jr. R. T. Howard
St. Augustine Lakeland Leesburg AX
A. C. Howell R. C. Hubsch J. D. Huddleston G. A. Huff
SAE Miami Beach Ocklawaha Jacksonville
W- K. Kendrick c. Kennedy c. J. Kicklighter H. E. Kiipnnank c. J. King
Tgfnim DeFuniak Springs Jacksonville Palwokce Ft- Loigerdole
R- H. Kino W. D. King W. J. Knauer, Jr. J. M. Koenig M. Korengold
ZX COCONUT Grove SAE Miami Miami Beach i
H. Lee, Jr. J. E. Lee J. G. Lee I. A. Leibson
I L. Kofok G. N. Kowkobony A. M. Kraft G. S. Kramer W. H. Krarnes,Jr. Scxggrd Miami Jacksonville Miami Beach
Blldgelon, N. J. Jacksonville Miami Beach LeeslJurQ Mmm'
P- S- Kronen R A Lampe J B Landfield J. F. Lane B' S. Langston E, A. Lembeck, Il S. L. Lett, Jr. H. 5. Levin W. D. Lide, Jr.
nw - ' - -W T Molone NewSrnvrnaBeacl1 Fr. Meade Jacksonville Jacksonville
Samford Si. Petersburg Miami GYNDG
A. J. Lindsey, Jr. O. D. Link A. C. Lisk J. E. Lockwood
'DVA I Ft, Lauderdale Fr. McCoy Jacksonville
5- Lanier W. B. Lanier, Jr. Ol.E.Lannom,Jr. E. H. Lavine H. W. Leavengood
mm ATQ Ben nhliw V Ocala
JOCksonville Jacksonville Jacksonville Mlaml
H. E. Long W. S. Loucks R. Worrell D. S. Lowe
AVP Orlando 20,5 Kev West
Chulaola Ft. Pierce
W. E. Lucas D. R. Lynn H.T.McAIIister,Jr R. F. McCandless
Jacksonville Gainesville Miami Nor1hBergen,N.J.
J. A. McClenny W.W.McCormick K. L. McCroan R. H. McCullen
J. W. McEaddy
D. M. McKee
West Palm Beach
S. B. McMillan
Ft. White Palmetto
L. McDonald R. G. McDonell
X0 High Springs
T. McEIyea A. L. McGlaun,Jr.
McLeod, Jr. C.R.McMoster,Jr.
L. McMullen P.R.McMullen,Jr.
Largo St. Augustine
New Bern, N. C.
C. S. Mc Dowell
H. F. McGuire
J. J. McMillan
J. M. McNamee
L. A. Maiden, Jr. J. M. Mallory S. R. Marco W. M. Margol J. P. Marsh
Barre, Vt. Miami Jacksonville FIND U Miami
D. Martin L. W. Martin, Jr. B. M. Mason R. G. Mason G. B. Massey, Jr
'MSA Sebring EAE ZN D Lakeland
Gainesville Jacksonville Jacksonville
N.Mastrogianokis L. Motassini L. Mayhue, Jr. W. B. Meharg D. S. Melluish
Jacksonville Tampa Ft. Lauderdale ATS? Tampa
L. E. Merlin S. J. Merrill M. Meyer F. Miles W. D. Miley
V FIM' Palatka Lake Placid Jacksonville Lithia
H. W. Miller J. C. Miller R. N. Miller J. R. Mills, Jr. W. K. Mills
XID l'lK0 LQ Belle OKT FIKA
Jacksonville Jacksonville Jacksonville Pensacola
H- C. Mitchell'
W- Vk Moore
G- L- Moss
E- J. M it
N. L. Minear I. J. Minenberg B. S. Minor R. H. Minor
KE TEO Miami Jacksonville
Jupiter Miami Beach
W. J. Mitchell W. H. Moncrief E. W. Moore W. F. Moore, Jr.
Greenwood Ft. Myers 'DVA LC1l4G CNY
Nunez del Prado
M.. Morgan R. J. Morris R. K. Morrow J. Mortellaro La Paz, Bolivia
Quincy ATS2 Clewiston Tampa
R. F. O'Donoghue
J. M. Mowat T. J. Mullis C. Mussallem, Jr. E. G. Mussallem Jqgkgonville
Lynn Haven Panokee Jacksonville St. AUQUSW9
R. D, Murray R. E. Myers D. E. Newton R. C. Nobles DI KEB h
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R. L. Overman
J. E. Palmer
J. E. Nunn E. J. O'Conell E. L. Odom
Jennings Titusville Jasper
E. M..Ohi, Jr. E. L. Oliver T. C. Oliver
Miami Tampa Palatka
H.L.O'ppenborn,Jr H. L. Orwig B. S. Outlaw, J
X112 A wKT Panama City
R. Ovide S. W. Owen H. E. Palmer
Key West Tallahassee Daytona Beach
C. G. Parker R. E. Parnelle D. W. Parrish
St. Petersburg Ocala Lakeland
M. Price, Jr. C. P. Price J. D. Price J. L. Price, Jr. W. F. Price
2 E M' ' nko me K W
Tagwpa loml Ft. Lauderdale Jacksonville ey est
W. G. Price W. A. Prior W. B. Protz L. K. Puckett G. B. Pyle
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J. W. Paschal, Jr. F. A. Povese A. J. Peacock, Jr. H. B. Pearl
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Sarasota Jacksonville Okeechobee K2 V 'BKT
W. B. Pemberton W. G. Peeples W. H. Peeples C. W. Perez
Tgfnepc loclqscnvllle Moore l-loven Key Wegl J. M. Reynolds,Jr. R. M. Reynolds W. E. Reynolds H. M. Richards J, K. Richards,Jr
Crescent City Mulberry ATS? BSU Tampa
St. Petersburg Lakeland
H. Phillips W. C. Phillips H. W. Phipps J. M. Pierce
Roselle' Nt J- Omdo Tofffpo Sl- Pe'e'SbU'Q J. A. Richey G. s. Riddoch J. s. Rilling R. J. Ritter w. N. Rivers
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Palm Beach Mlami Bradenton
L. F. Pierce A. K. Pike J. E. Pinholster J. D. Plummer
Marianna 4 X0 AFP KZ
Clinton Corners, Dade West Palm Beach
T. A. Polatty I. Pollack S. B. Pound, Jr. M. N. Prew
Daytona Beach Miami Beach Jacksonville Sarasota
C- A- Robbins
C- R. Rosier
R- T. Ryan
T- W. Schaub
A' N- Serros
J. H. Robbins
J. C. Rosser
J. R. Roche W. D. Rooks M. L. Rosen
SAE Banifay Q UM'
Miami M:ami Beach
L. A. Rubenstein A. H. Rubin L. J. Ryan
nnw rlltfb Jacksonville
Miami Ft. Pierce
E. H. Ryder, Jr. F. A. -Salk J. A. Savarese,Jr. C. E.Schaeffer,Jr.
UKA West Palm Beach SAE Leesburg
G. J. Schenkel W. P. Schilling N. F. Schuh, Jr. W. S. Scott
AX :AE SAE I ZX
Jacksonville Miami Miami West' Palm Beach
J. F. Sever J. M. Severson D. Shaffer R. A. Shoshy
Clearwater Miami X0 JC1Cl1S'3l'lV'll9
J. W. Shedrick
W. L. Shouse J. D. Shubin A. R. Shuman
Sarasota Sturgis, Ky. TEO OKT V
West Palm Beach Jacksonville
B. T. Shuman C. L. Shuman H. Sibthorpe, Jr. G. A. Sier, Jr.
BSU ATA Miami Bayside, N. Y.
Coral Gables Monticello
G. B. Simmons E. G. Simon R. Z. Simon W. J. Sinot
GX I WE 205 West Palm Beach
Gainesville Delray Beach Delray Beach
R. W. Skiff E. R. Smith E. P. Smith J. F. Smith
EAS St: Petersburg Tampa UE
Eustis Ft, Myers
J. L. Smith L. C. Smith L. F. Smith L. J. Smith, Jr.
Daytona Beach OAG ex EAE
Gainesville Starke Tallahassee
W. M. Taylor
W. J. Terry O. Tetenbaum L Teuton R M Tharln
Sarasota Ft. White Oljliggdo Ocala Duinltalijm
J. B. Thigpen A. M. Thomas D. F. Thomas P M Thomas R W Thomas
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Apalachicolo St. Petersburg Daytona Beach
M. M. Smith V R. Smith E. I. Somberg D. W. Spaulding
Tampa AXA TAE4' I Jacksonville '
lmvemcss Miami T. A. Thomas D. T. Thompson H. C. Thompson T F Thompson B T Thorpe
FKA, Webster IRE St Petersburg Miami
Gainesville Daytona Beach
M. D. Spooner R. B. Springer W. T. Stafford C. H. Steffani
Pahokee Hollywood Marianna 'UKT
HOme5le0d L. F. Tift W. M. Toomer W. H. Towers H Trafficante TSTranthamII
Miami 069 4 ZX I Tampa Lakeland
St. Augustine Jacksonville
J. H. Stephens W. D. Stephens W. M. Stokes F. S. Stribling
Babson Park Milton Harold Tampa
R. H. Traurig W. F. Trawick J. M. Truluck J H Turbevllle W S Turnbull
mio :Me ATSZ Lakeland ZAE
Miami Tallahassee Sanford Daytona Beach
H. L. Strickland H.R.Stringfellow J. H. Stroud E. A. Strunk, Ill
AXA KA OKT Key Vlfegf
Inverness Gainesville Jacksonville
R. M. Sturrup R. V. Sweat G. Taormina W. R. Tappan
Miami Palatka Tampa DeFuniak Springs
E. H. T
B' S- Varn
T' G- Vickery
W. E. W ld'
L. wan' h
D. Turner D. A. Umbreit VonLandingham D.VanWagenen
Parrish St. Augustine Greensboro Grocnccfvigprmgg
M. J. Velez S. G. Venning H. D. Venters L. Vickers, Jr.
Limo, peru Me Tampa Douglas, Ga,
D. E. Voorhees H. M. Wadsworth J.R.Wadsworth,Jr. J. A. Wagner
AVP Miami Beach Tampa TGWWDO
D. R. Walker E. L. Walker K. J. Walker, Jr. M. D. Walker
:or-: Palatka Tampfl l-l0Yd
R. Wang W. K. Ward J. P. Watson M. L. Weaver
Ormond K2 ATA
Dade City Tampa Boynton Beach
W. J. Weaver M. G. Weatherly J.M.Weeks,Jr.
La Belle Crestview Brooksville
C. E. Weinstein G. B. Welitskin J. R. Wells
TEID Miami Beach IRE
M. P. Wexler P. S. Wexler S. L. Whalley
Jacksonville Miami Miami Beach
T. A. Whipple F. C. Whitaker L.D.Whitehead
Eustis Tampa Jacksonville
G. L. Whitman A. R. Williams,Jr. E. C. Williams
Henderson, Ky. HKA Weirsdale
G. H. West
L. Whitehurst, Jr.
J. E. Williams, Jr
J. B. Williams
J. G. Williams
B. L. Winegeart
B. H. Wise
W. R. Wood
T. W. Wooten
R. M. Yacobian
L. R. Young
R. P. Youngblood
H. T. Zumholte G. W. Chenkin
' ' TEID
L. E. Williams
C. D. Wilson
B. H. Wohl
L. H. Wolf
V P. B. Worley
W. H. Wynn
J. S. Young
M. E. Zipprer
C. H. Zirnstein
The time has come the
To talk of many things.
Of books and girls and
And airplanes and wings
Of swing and sway, of
sports and art,
Philosophy and love,
As the radio plays
And the blue smoke
Of football players and
Of politics and war,
Of week-end trips and
Fraternities and law.
Thus in that room that
night we sat
Till the clock struck
well past three,
And in between our joke:
Unfolded our lives to be.
And night, after night, after
night, after night
As the college year
As youth to youth we
smoked and talked
Ofd memories that never
Now this was many a year
When there went a boy
that you may know
To the University.
Ah, take this book and
some far time
When you've nothing else
Observe its pages carefully
For the boy that went
So This ls Florida
Better Get a Size too
Large to Allow for
Even Your Mother
Suites hmcm Cyfeycla
A man's first week at college carries a thrill
which he will never target or ever quite ex-
perience again. The agonizing rites ot his
actual registration, the decorating of his new
room, the introduction to his newly acquired
neighbors, and the eager assumption ot his
new station in lite--College lvlanl--i 1 are brave
adventures for many a home spun youngster.
This year 700 neophytes sat anxiously in
the University's great auditorium awaiting
what tate might bring for the uncertain col-
ln the Student Forum Frosh Are To
of Extra-Curricula Activities
Brown Explains Student Government
The SAE's Entice With a Scrap Book-
Look At All the Swell Fellows
'ls ,f Q, a
ing for cc week
lege career they were just beginning, They
YVGVG assured by the Administration ot the
Increased wartime value at a college educa-
l'0Vl Gad promised on all sides ot the draft
l3oard's consideration tor a college man.
MQW entered the hair and head-splitting
whirl ot fraternity rushing and over 450 he-
mme Dladges. For others came the desperate
lml3OVTanCe ot getting a job, any job,
Who Could know that by June over halt ot
lliem would be in the service,
ongratulationg, We Are Certainly
Glad to Have You
Is the ERC
Y 6' 'wrt
.1 gg ,F 9
--f A 4,
um WM, Mm Q
Your Best Chance
So This Is Florida-
Onc Week Later
Climax of Freshman
Registration - Gad
What an Ordeal
mmmmm . . Must Be Heart Murmurs.
'with Cgiall Gomes qootlaall . . .
and 'lcijtith Cgootlmll Qomw
Kappa Kappa Sigh in ragtime
Gatom prepare lor Sinlqvyieh slaughter
. A . Cirrrrrrri' A , , aftermath , , , 75-O
lelt to right' Tomrny Dorsey, Harry
James, Will Bradley and Charlie liarnet'
, A Glenn Miller anal his plumlJer'fa
Who was that guy Siiikwieh anyway?
Students assist in Salvation Army drive
. A , lvlississippi Game next day is
They're just lcicldin' about' Slnlcvvieh.
They knew he was a swell lellow.
Love in bloom, Please nole lho had lhe
young lady is holclina,
Lend-lease and lhe University. See the
The Galor Band, llghling il' oat' among
The freshman in the center blames il
all on Flunkenslein.
Ollege Gapers, yea CZ5'eam!
Tolly orrivol for lost' week-
end, December, 1942
Osborne fioll one? ond vocolist
One horse, sooooooy
IFC sponsors, 631.75 per?
F Club monopoly Pusbin' olong
Cow Cow Boogie
As 0 Bacchus sees it
,. xr ,pw
.- -y '5
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ve, f ff e
fri' 4 , if l
ME , ' affix wi'
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1 . N'
. Honor stoodcnt
Classy chassis those
A bass and a back9"0""'d
Hanging in doubt for
weeks because of the im-
mlnence of more uniforms
Un the campus, the last of
9 weekends lwith all
due respects to the holders
of numerous final blasts and
blows! was staged during
Mc"Cl1- Tommy Rcynold's
Band 90f thc nod and it
turned on the heat far three
dllnces and a concert for
PS- Cadet officers showed
their bars and bags,
while others maintained the
strictest of military bearing
lhmughout the weekend.
Order ofthe night . . . "Pin 'em up and kiss 'em."
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Late at Night After a Hard Session With the Books lor Withoutl the Any Fraternity Freshman Remembers Lawn Parties
Men from Mortgage Row Grab a Snack at the Piggie Park Kappa Sigs Are Mowing for Military Ball
- it - -f,..l,.,, .. , , , I.
' K - , - Wm' L.
Much of Fraternity Life Centers Around the Card Tabll
Often the Ruin of Many a Scholastic Career. The5
Delta Chi's Are Playing Bridge
Even Fraternity Men Are Not Immune to This Habit
Someone Told the Chi Phis Exams Were Coming
Let the Party Wax Merrily Who Painted Our Nice White House, Demand lndignant Kappa Sigs, Morning After
Below: AGR's Collect Scrap for Defense Hallowe'en. They Found Out Later
. ..5,q,,.,.-4-w--'- '
SPE'5 DUNCC Till Dawn ATO's Basement Is Known to Bc Wet
1:00 O'cIock in the Phi Delt Living Room
ye!-rllff gl national social fraternities played a greater role in student lite. this
roomflg as the dorms and cafeteria went to the army the trot house andldining
Studs Ffgame more and more a necessity. Against theodds at a last dwindling
their 'W I Qdy andrinereased cast at laying the traternities had to light hard tor
Gnd existence. 320 men tlargest number in historyl were pledged in the 'lall
Com Tore men than eyer initiated, With the dissolving of the IVFC in May they
th D eted an excellent year and all laid plans tor carrying on in some manner
'OUQhout the war.
brhlilfhat fraternities offer to the individual and the student body inclades the
CGm9'mQ Ont at a bashtul l3oy's personality, the leading. and organizing at
HV, DUS social lite, and an education and incite into men which comes from close
'DQ OVlCl Working together in the fraternity manner.
Ever Sec a Jungle Jump? Thcn Drink This
The Inner Man-Greek Meets Greek at L'Apache Function Pikes Gct Ship Wrccked in Their Own House
Wake Up Cobb-You'rc in the College of Engineering
Dormitory Frosh Are Given a Warm Welcome
By Their Upper Class Section Members The CI Was Seldom Like This
Waiting for Vitamins
Recreation in the Union-Behind the 8 Ball
The Great Migration
What No Radio?
I Colrom the 'Dorms
Dormitory lite consisted mostly at mov-
ing, The strange race ot nomads who oc-
cupied the Dorms began their migration
tram Murphree l-lall in early tall as the
OCS moved in and continued it from
Fletcher as more and more soldiers arrived
until finally in March with the coming ot
the Air Corps they left the dorms cam-
pletely and took refuge in the nearby
Yet while occupied by students the
dormitory section is to its inmates as the
trat house is to the greeks.
Sections have monitors, social and in-
tramural chairmen, and the members play,
work, and live together generally in close
harmony. A boy's best triend tor the next
tour years may be decided by vvho he hap-
pens to roam by or with in the dormitories.
, , I
Even in the Swamps This Moy Continue Late Into the Night
Keep Your Eye on That Book Palmer
All the Comforts of Home Including
A Nice Wood Stove to Start
Mrs. Jones Makes Such
Good Corn Bread
1 Anywhere other than the dormitories and fraternity houses
LS known to Florida students as the "swamps" and here over
50W ot the student body lives in boarding houses and apart-
ments, Swamp lite though perhaps not quite as collegiate as
that in the dorms and frat houses usually otters a more home
l'lfff Gtmosphere. lt is notable that a boy living out here may
OCCUDY Guy thing from a luxurious apartment to a trailer in
U vacant lot,
C60 the ,Swamps
Nothing Can Stop the
The OCS Arrives-Notice the Former Topkick on the Left Army Air Corps
PFP ls One Class We Will Never Forget Opp Takes a Wife Funny What They Will Find to Use the Stadium for
Glasses . ..
. i s
A gxfh , :,r'3,3 "
Progress Tests General College Students Nightmare
Laboratory Classes Are Common in the College My Rail Weighs 49 Grams Complains Eddings.
of Engineering. ln the Hydraulic Lab Civils Sigma Tau Initiation Requirement is 45 Grami
Study the Flow of Water Over Wiers ll
Hawkshaw Tells the Architects How to Design the Building But They
Don't Believe Him
The Serving of Food in This Ag
Must Be q C.6 Lecture Class Does Not Frequently Happen
1 'f . A " f'F'531frF'f1 if
Scabbard and Blade Inifiates With Paddles
All Present and Accounted for Sir-Except Our Pants
Here are just a few of the myriad of honorary and profes-
sional clubs and societies which lnockom fha students of all
COHGQGS offering Iqcys, shmglas, meetings, initiations, fees,
socials, and banquets.
,J I ,ff
P mg! O
Air Corps Boys Chase Block and BridIe's Greased Pigs
4 fl , , -1
fm" ' QU Q in
J -x 1., Q
no NCT PARK
IN COURTOR ARCHES
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The Campus ls Going to the Dogs l0:O0 At the Post Office When the Air Corps
This Sign Was Removed
in 24 Hours by Order of
the C-3 Department.
Templeton Leads the
Going to the Show,
Though Off Campus, ls
Integral Part of Every
ls Calling-Yeah, I Got Mine, Did You?
Hitch-hiking Becomes a More Leisurely Occu
pation. At Least We Eat
Many are the strange, interesting and
humorous happenings which help break
the routine of everyday campus life. The
tweeeet of G mon's shrill whistle, the ring-
ing of the bells, between classes, the odor
of the Chemistry building are just infallible
ports of a Florida day but occasionally
something new hits the campus.
Those Week-end Trips to Luke City to Fight Forest Fires Got to Be a Habit
Qor CGTIOSG who Work
9 O O
Prexy Carry and
Help Out in Cafe-
teria Labor Shortage
Statistics show approximately three-tourths ot the
student body at the University ot Florida work their way
wholly or partially through College. The radio station,
cafeteria, union soda fountain, maintenance and athletic
departments, telephone exchange, oft campus boarding
Dlaces and professors after jobs to needy students. This
Year with more money in circulation and less students
around the labor problem favored employees rather than
Here's Something Nice in Size 44
The Union Opens a Cafeteria
Futurc KP's for the Army
. S' Boll sidenk
ueen ol' Edngggeegigmu Tau We
ls C'0W"e Jam Duncan
Doy of reloxotion tor engineering students ond
professors is engineers' field doy with othletic com-
petition between deportments, plenty ot food, ond o
boll ot night. This yeor the chemicols coptured the
coveted cup from the civils tor the tirst time in yeors.
Backstroking for Points
Carl Bryon Elected Next Year's
President of BEC
It's in the Bag
COW COLLEGE RODEO
Ride 'em and Rope 'em
.,,.. . - ,A,..,i,.. .
JOl-lN ROBERT POWERS
247 Pork Avenue
New York City
iz, Y! .
i l 4 ll, 'xx 5'
.l l lt
Mr. Billy lvlohoneyf-f-Edit'or Seminole:
It wes e greet pleasure to iudge your beouty contest for the l9Al3 Seminole.
I wish to fongrutulote every eondidote in this contest end to tell you thot choosing
nineteen winners was on exceedingly difficult toskl lt would hove been for eosier
hocl l seen severol photngrephs of eoch ol the girls, together with some Condid shots'
, ond I could hove been o better judge ol the personalities involved if I hed been oble
to meet ond tolk with the contestants.
' The w:nners were selertecl for their opperent olertnegs' intelligence, end innqte
ehorm, os well es tor their leoturc-s ond the contours of their feces, Glamour per se
does not interest me ond my eclmiretion for the Neturol Girl hos, of course, been the
mean criterion in the iudg:ng ol this contest.
With hest wishes to ell the contestonts, to the students of the University of Florida,
ond the stoll of the l945 Seminoleg l om,
JOHN ROBERT POWERS.
Sore Von Dohm
Mo ry Ellen Coson
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Mary Alice Hampton
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1 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
OFFICE 07 'fur
new or s1-unsure
Dee.r Bill: I
March 29 1943
We present the 194-2-43 nominations tor the 'Hall of Fame'
section or the Snurnorn under peculiar circumstances. Some ot the
nominees for this year have already reported
and are now in training camps preparing for
made their contribution to the student life
sent many phases of student extra-curricular
The call to the colors has reduce
September 1942 to less than one third oi' its
high caliber of leadership in the student bo
Our nominations are as follows:
A. Z. "Jerry" Brown
King H. Caddoo
A. -T. Cone, Jr.
William W. Coz-ry
Philip B. Craig
W. Hamilton Hayes
Homer E. Hooks
Peyton T. Jordan, -Tr.
In making these nominations we Im
been named who are eligible for this honor.
that all or those named for the 'Hall of Fam
With very best wishes, I am
Mr. William H. Mahoney,
tor duty in the Service
combat duty. They have
on the campus and repre-
d the student body since
no-mel Size, however, the
dy has been maintained.
Raymer F. Maguire, Ir.
William H. Mahoney
John E. Morris, Jr.
Ray H. Pearson
Daniel A. Roberts
Robert L. Weadock
J. H. Williams, .Tr
ow that some men have not
We are confident, however
e" this year deserve this
. c. 'Hmm'
Deen of Studs s
Athlete, scholar, gentleman . . . President
af the Student Body and "most valuable"
of 42-'43's Fighting Gator gridders , . . a
natural leader and a man's man,
Chancellor of the I-lonor Court . , . a mature
Consciousness of ideals, coupled with vigorous
and refreshing enthusiasm . . . "with justice
Advertising mogul of this hook . , . aggressive
efficiency and a zeal for Getting Things
Done , , . his competence is made easy with
a salty wit.
DAN ROBERTS PI-llLl.lP CRAIG
A man of honest Convictions and daggedly A man whom no one called enemy . . .
sincere purpose , . . holder af numerous high all-around athlete, loyal to his fraternity,
offices and expert in all . . a friend of all healthy mixture of ideals and practicality
who knew him. . . . Alligator Business Manager.
A deceptive shyness hiding excellent mental
equipment and hyper-efficiency . . . Seminole
editor and source of skilful originality.
Top soldier in a military time . . . ROTC
ranking colonel . . , friendly smile . , .
magnetic leadership is his claim to success.
HOMER HOOKS ROBERT WEADOCK
JOurnalist quick Wiffed ond keen infellis Collector of Chairmanships . , . President
Qenqe i 'Edgwf gf the Alligator Phi of the lnterfraternity Conference . , . genial
Beta K' i I r i 'fl' f manager of campus social affairs . . , ready
ODDS ' ' ' originator as Well GS re ec or wit and cool thinker when the chips are down.
of student opinions and ideals.
AL CONE '
Dynamic bundle cf efficient energy . Z .
persuasive speaker founded on a quick mind
and ready wit . , . no jab is too littleg no
cbstacle too big.
JOHN MORRIS PEYTON JORDAN
Organizer supreme . , , barrister cf the walk Never content with less than lOO'Z, truth, his
. . S Fort Sill was never like this . . , intelligent "lC'5'VC lC9'C Slomps ll'm, 05 G leader Ol
Sw, In the IFC Crm Q t A Competence men . . . dependable choice for any task.
Wall of 1 game
J. l-l. WILLIAMS
Cadet Colonel, Summer School . . . Eager
to please, neat and well dressed, well man-
nered and gentlemanly at all times, diplo-
matic, a smooth and efficient worker.
JERRY BROWN KING QADD00
Pefefinifll D"0lGClC" Ol The U'WCl9V'Cl0Q - - - Genius of production and creator of stage
optimistic cheerfulness a torch for followers 59:5 for Flcrido Players Q l , keen Bronx
. . . the un-traditional, super-active Vice- humor of powder-dry wit . , , leading ex-
President of the Student Body. ponent cf the philosophy of hard work.
The Jap charged, wearing
a leering, blood-thirsty grin
and carrying a long knife
with a curved blade. Judg-
ing by the monster-like
expression on his face, he
seemed to have rather
drastic and barbaric inten-
tions. His objective was an
American soldier and he was
attacking from behind. lt
looked like the end for un-
suspecting Johnny Doughboy.
But lo and behold! When
the Jap came into contact
with the khaki-clad Amer-
ican, he was instantly
thrown to the ground and
stabbed with his own knife
which had been torn from
his hands by the quick ac-
tion of the soldier. Who was
the powerful American?
Was it Superman? No, you
are wrong -- it was none
other than a former Univer-
sity of Florida student who
had been through the Gator
Physical Fitness Program.
This year marked the first
winter term Florida has had
G Physical Fitness Program
and it was designed for an
all-out blow at the Axis.
Coach Tom Lieb and his
staff of coaches turned from
athletic teams to making
muscle-men out of Gator
Students. The program was
Supplemented as it pro-
gressed and the end of the
semester found PFP men
deriving exercise from ob-
stacle course runs, work-
outs with sand bags and
wands, windsprints lPittman
runs them on the hands and
feetl, and organized games.
Many a drop of blood has
been sweated from the PFP
fields, but strength gained
there will help to make
many a drop of Axis blood
drop on the battlefield.
N....... -.-.- i,,,,,,,
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f Shortly after a basketball season Cat' short' by
Urther calls from Uncle Sam, intercollegiate
5l90VlS were Cancelled lor the duration.
Most' Florida athletes have since joined other
Gatormen in the armed torees 'where the
5lGlses are higher and the lighting is done on a
l30l't'le lront instead ol on a sports lront. A vic-
tw mast' be won over the Axis before further
V'ClOries are won in Gator athletie Competition,
"The Braintrust" Coaches Lieb, Dermody, Pittman and Cherry work on strategy.
Managers Gholson and Wood
Lieb shoves grid "knawIedge" into heads of linesmen
The first war-time football season for the
University of Florida, since World War l
caused its abandonment for one season back
in l9l8, was one scarce in highlights that
gridders and fans like to remember,
Perhaps the saddest highlight came when
Florida was bowled over by the University of
Georgia's Rose Bowl bound aggregation by
a 73 to O score.
A highlight Gatormen like to remember is
the 6 to O Florida win over a favored Auburn
eleven, lt was the Gator's lone triumph over
a Southeastern Conference foe, Fullback
Bill Corry drove over right guard for the score
after accurate passing by right half-back
Andy Bracken had put the ball into position.
There was one trip during the season the
Gators will never forget because of its hard-
ships. While en route to Philadelphia for a
tussle with Villanova, they were caught in a
flood, which they managed to overcome. But
the Villanova Wildcats proved too much to
conquer andthe Saurians fell i3 to 3.
During the '43 season Florida faced some
of the leading backs in the nation, On the
Georgia team were All-American Frank Sink-
wich and Lamar Davis, both as fleet as they
come, Mississippi State sported Blondy Black,
a passing and running star, Georgia Tech had
Clint Castleberry, the freshman sensation of
On the Jacksonville Naval Air Station team
was a galaxy of stars headed by All-American
George McAfee, formerly with Duke and the
labovelg but uses finesse on backs lbelowl The charge of the beef brigade-Konetsky, Lee, and Klutka
Chicago Bears, Monk Gafford was a lad
the Gators saw too little of in their game
with Auburn, l-le was continually getting
Gvvay from them.
These stars and others gave the
Gators a lot of trouble in l943.
ln a year that saw the South out-
standing in football power, the Saurians
not only tound tough going among their
Opponents, but also found tough luck
trailing them from start to tinish. The
Liebmen maintained their fighting
Silirit and wound up the season by
Qiving mighty Georgia Tech a much
Stronger battle than expected, That
lOSS, although the sixth in a row, re-
mains a highlight because the Florida
Qriclders would not say "die" in a dis-
Florida 7 Jax, Naval Air Station 20
Florida 45 Randolph Macon .... O
Florida 26 Tampa ............ 6
Florida 6 Auburn ....... .. O
l:lOVlCla 3 Villanova ....... .. I3
Florida I2 Mississippi State ..... 26
Florida O Maryland ..... .. i3
Florida' O Georgia ..... .. 75
Florida O Miami ........ .. l2
Florida O Georgia Tech .. . .. 20
l:lC1. lO6 Opponents .. .. l92
Double-barrel--Jones pitches with his rightg
Bracken throws from Port Arthur
Fliers Take Saurians, 2.0-7
.IACKSONVILLE MUNICIPAL STADIUM, Sept. I9 -
The University of Florida furnished the local U. S, Naval
Air Station football team with surprisingly strong op-
position here yesterday, but finally succumbed in their
super-heated contest' 20-7.
The Fliers were doped to win by almost any score
they cared to roll up, but the Gators held their more
experienced fces, many of them former All-Americans
in college and professional stars, scoreless through first
Striking swift' at the outset of the third period, the
Fliers scored and took a 7-0 lead, but the Gators
snapped back to tie it up when Carry plunged over
for a touchdown.
That was the last gasp on the offense for the Gators,
as George McAfee and Co romped to two more quick
touchdowns, All of the scoring was in that third period
Randolph Trampled 45-0
FLORIDA FIELD, Gainesville, Sept. 26---Flashing
a type of offense that hasn't been seen in these parts
since the days of the famous "Phantom Four", the
University of Florida piled up a 45-0 decision over
Randolph-Macon here tonight to balance their tables
for their football season, to date.
In running up the tally of 45, the Gators really looked
good, They ran their plays with o precision that glad-
dened the heart of Coach Tom Lieb, and it is needless
to soy that they all worked.
Tampa Beaten 26-6
TAMPA, Oct. 34-Florida's Gators defeated but did
not outclass a determined University of Tampa team
here this afternoon before 7,000 fans in a sweltering
Two Florida touchdowns came as a result of pecr
kicks and a third from a fumble deep in Tampa ter-
The Gators maintained a scoring drive in the thiril
quarter when Fullback Bill Carry, a hardvhitting 200-
peunder, ripped the Spartan line to shreads.
Gators Upset Auburn 6-O
noiziow FIELD, cciiiesviiic, foci. io--
The University of Florida pulled one out of the
football hat here today by turning back a highly
favored Auburn eleven 6-O in a thrill-packed
After a scoreless first' half, Auburn came back
VOQIHQ on the ground to strike within scoring
VGHQC, But the Plainsrncn forgot how they had
Denetrated deep in Florida territory and called
for a pass Monk Gafford, a good back all
"ISIN, threw it and it was intercepted on the
Florida 20 hy George Sutherland, who ran it hack
lo the '36 And the Gators then opened a drive
that wasn't closed until the Auburn goal had
been crossed by Bill Corry.
Villanova Victory, I3-3
IJFIILADELPFIIA, Oct. I7 After all the hard-
Sllllis of floods, which brought' on Northern rail-
road delays, the University of Florida lost a heart'-
lweakiiig gaine to Clipper Sinitlfs Villanova
Wildcats at Shibe Park tonight I3-3.
licb llenry, a substitute tackle from Peabody,
Mass., kicked a perfect field goal from the I6-
yard line rnidway in the second period, but the
Gators could not keep step with ViIIanova's
hard-hitting backs in the last' period, Al Postus
Gnd Ziggy Zarnlynsk scoring touchdowns.
State Outlasts Gators
' 26-I 2
FLORIDA FIELD, Gainesville, Oct. 2-fl -'-- Missis-
Slillli Stote's large and well balanced football
Sftuad lasted longer under the sun here this hot
afternoon than did the University of Florida's
IUSS heavily manned outfit and took a 26-I2
victory in the Gator's annual I-lomecoming game.
IIWC lvlarecns batted out a touchdown in the
WCUIMI quarter, hut Florida came back with
renewed spirit in the third heat and got a touch'
flOWn in a hurry, tying the score 6-6,
But' State moved 7I yards for its second
iffltliler and the weary Gators lost track of their
Williams makes mud pie a la Villanova, Hill offers skillful helping hand
Graham catches pass lbelowl and breaks ankle running across State line
Field Generals-Hausenbaur, Latsko, Entzminger, Sut'herland,.MilIer
Old Liners Win I3-O
GRIFFITI-l STADIUM, Washington, Oct. 3l---
A luckloss Florida eleven that spent' all of tho
first period and most of the first half in Mary-
land territory could neither muster a scoring
punch of its own nor stave off the Old Liner's
counter thrusts and bowed by a I3-0 margin
before 7000 fans today.
Maryland went' into the air to gain the victory.
Tommy Mont threw a couple ol strikes to Jack
Mior and Bob James for the winning touchdowns,
scored in the third and fourth periods.
Georgia Goes Wild, 75-O
JACKSONVILLE MUNICIPAL STADIUM, Nov.
7- -Florida today cast an additional ballot for
the University of Georgia as the nation's lead-
ing football team.
The Georgians forced the vote by rushing,
passing and running to a 75-0 win over the
University of Florida. It was the most' lopsided
score in the history of gridiron relationships be-
tween the two schools.
The Bulldogs piled up the tally without loo
much help from their celebrated backfield star,
Fireball Frankie Sinkwich. But' Frankie was
around long enough to give convincing evidence
of his greatness. Playing only in three quarters,
and not going half the way in any ol them, Sink-
wich scored twice on the ground and passed
for two more touchdowns.
He gained 7l yards in I0 rushes and found the
receiver on five of nine passes for another ll2
yards. The fans didn't complain because he
wasn't sent back in the last quarter. The score
was large enough as it was.
FARY FIFI DS PRATT WILLIAMS JAMISON
Battery mates-Sutherland pitching, Horsey catching. lnfielders Williams and Platt. Ball furnished by Miami.
Florida l2-O l
MIAMI, Nov. lfl Floridds Gators
tools Il on the Chin again here this
f'llCrnoon, the sons ol Liel Dalling
before Miami's l-lurricanes as a partisan
frovvd at lf5,5fQ8 vcrlled approval in the
Offlfigei Bowl Stadium.
1 lt' was the eld, old story. Florida's
lille ciouldn'I stop a driving game, and
lllC Gators Couldn't score when they
Gill the hall down naar the Miami
float, The victory gave Miami the
H010 College title
'Cf' Nl-Q" g 4
Georgia Tech stopped. Today's problem: Find the Florida tackler
f'XTL.fXlXlT!X, Nov, 2l-A-A surprisingly strong Florida football team
battled undefeated Georgia Tech on even terms for one hall here
Iodav helore falling lnelore superior man DOWCV 207-
The Yellow Jackets started their reserves against the underdog
Gators hut' soon realized that wouldn't work at all alter Florida had
l-llLl. HENRY IWQRI
dominated play in the opening period and threatened to score on
several ofcasions. lt took Teeh's lirst-stringersf-f-and their host- fl
to crack a tough Florida defense.
Ilard running Fullhack Bill Carry featured Florida's offensive plav.
l-le is the hardest runner seen on TeCh's Grant' Field this season,
NGI-ON CORRY IIORSEY
left Before Pictures Were Token!
ell the Gh68Tl6CLCl6TS
The Florida hoopsters opened their '42-'43 season vvith a disastrous trip that saw
them lose every contest. They were at a disadvantage because ot the ineligibility
of several key players.
Coming back strongly on their home court, the Gators racked up seven consecu-
tive Wins, two over collegiate opponents and tive over service toes. The Win streak
Was snapped by an invasion of paratroopers from Fort' Benning, Georgia,
As lar as the Southeastern Conference basketball tournament was concerned,
ll' Was "oft again, on again" tor the tournament Atter receiving the green light
to lJlC1y in the annual attair, Uncle Sam interterred in the plans of Coach Spurgeon
Cherry by calling a large portion ol his squad and left athletic otticials vvith no
Glternative but to cancel the tournament entry
C, M. Price
Florida. ., ....
Florida ..... ....
Won 8-Lost 7
Alabama ....... . .
Alabama ......... . .
Mississippi Stale .. ..
Mississippi State .. ..
Mississippi ...... ..
Mississippi ..... ..
Local OCS ....... ..
Cross City Airman ,....
Fl ainpa .......... . .
lilanding lnlantry .....
Naval lnslioro Patrol...
Ft Running Poracliiitors
lilanding Artillery .....
Hollywood Naval Gunners
' LT. HUMPHRIES PLANK TWITCHELL BARRETT SGT. CRISWELL
SMITH DESNOYERS FOLKS KERR PAGE
Members of the rifle team ofthe past season will make
plenty of trouble for l-litler, l-lirohito, and Mussolini be-
fore World War ll is brought to a close.
They were the best rifleshots in the Uniyersity's ROTC
unit this year, and in addition rank among the best in
modern history of the sport on the Gatorland campus.
ln 30 postal matches only four schools were able to get
the best of them.
Winning the Fourth Service Command Gallery Rifle
competition with a 3703 x 4000 score was the climax
of the season. ln this competition the University of
Alabama placed second with a 3688 x 4000 score. The
win was the first for the Gators in the command area
matches since the l938 team turned the trick.
A galaxy of fine sharpshooters made up the Florida
rifle team. They were led by Captain John Folks and
Alternate Captain Elisha Coleman, These two lads tied
for the honor of firing the highest score during the
season, a 388 x 400, Coleman was winner of the club
member's match. l-le also fired the most unusual single
position scoree-a 97 x l00 standing while firing in the
National Intercollegiate Matches.
All members of the team qualified as small bore rifle
experts in the army qualification record course. Six
qualified as NRA experts and five as NRA sharpshooters.
Coached by Lieut. Julian M. Humphries, the team in-
cluded Folks, Coleman, Bill Desnoyers, Ray Barrett, Seth
Plank, l-larry Lee, Jr,, James Page, Jr., Howard Lucas,
Bob Smith, I-lart Stringfellow, Lewis Tritchell, John
Wible, Enos Kerr, and Dale Dougherty.
:mural Staff, left to right, front row: Glasser, Belcher, Wooten, Bassett, Schubin, Stone
Margol, Holzer, Holland, Davis, Coach Cherry, Safer, Bookbinder, Student Director Ettingoff
McDowell To Win the l45-
ght for University Lodge
eta Theta Pi Horseshoe
Wells Fighting Independent Defeats Craig of Phl
Delta Theta in the Finals of the 165-pound Weight
Bracken of Phi Delta Theta Clinches the l55-pound
Weight by Defeating May in the Finals
Elorida's popular lntramural System survived its first full war-time year with flying colors de-
spite many great difficulties.
With the draft and the calling of the reserves taking a heavy toll of intramural participants,
the quality of play was not up to standard, but the competitive war-time spirit and wish to win
Handicapped from the beginning of the yea r when seven managers failed to return to school,
Student Director Nat Ettingoff did a wonderful job with the small group who remained and the
few others who joined the intramural staff as assistants. Other aid came from members of
varsity teams who generously helped officiate contests in their respective sports.
Meanwhile Publicity Director Louis Safer kept the student body informed of the intramural
department's functioning with a weekly column in the Alligator giving-the latest intramural dope,
First sport participated in by the Fraternity league was horseshoe singles, which was won by
Beta Theta Pi Sigma Alpha Epsilon took the second sport, horseshoedoubles.
Phi Delta Theta then assumed the league lead by capturing three major sports in succession,
swimming, boxing, and volleyball. Sigma Alpha Epsilon placed second in the first of these,
Sigma Nu was runner-up in boxing, and ATO was the other entry in the volleyball finals.
The tournaments in ping pong found Pi Lambda Phi's three-year single hold in this sport
broken with ATO wresting the singles crown from the Pilams, and PEP gaining the doubles
Phi Delta Theta won its fourth major sport in basketball by defeating ATO in the finals.
YMCA, Independent League Horseshoe Winning Team in Boxing Was
Singles Winners Phi Delta Theta
,'.I',. ,-xp? h
Phi Delt Basketball Champions CLO, Independent Winners ln Touch Football
The Phi Delts Also Took Swimming
SAE won its second cup ot the year in shuftleboard singles
when it. defeated Pi Lambda Phi, and ATO advanced into
Second place by winning the doubles tournament in the same
Phi Delta Theta made a clean sweep ot the major sports
TOV the tirst semester by trouncing ATO in the finals ot the
As the first semester ended the top tour lodges in the Fra-
ternity League standings were Phi Delta Theta, ATO, SAE,
pl Lambda Phi, and Sigma Nu and TEP tied tor fifth place.
,ATO began the second semester by winning the tennis
S"TQlGS tournament. Pi Lambda Phi tightened its hold on
laurth place by taking the tennis doubles and handball singles
ClWOmpionships in matches with Chi Phi and SAE.
TEP Ping Pong Doubles Champions
Inter-American Section Ping Pong Doubles Champs
ucllmqn E Winners of Dormitory Basketball Floridians Were Independent Swimming Winners CLO's Winning Volleyball Team
CLO Basketball Champs Buckman C Shuffleboard Winncrs
ATO edged closer to the top position by relieving the Pilams of the handball doubles trophy.
Track found the Phi Delts increasing their lead on first place and capturing their sixth consecu-
tive major sport, followed in the scoring by SAE and ATO
ATO defeated Phi Delta Theta in the semi-finals to break the Phi Delts major sport winning
streak by overcoming Delta Tau Delta in the finals of the soccer tournament, which was played
on the intramural calendar for the first time this year.
Diamondball found Phi Delta Theta and ATO struggling desperately for the league champion-
ship. Upon this sport will rest the top two positions while SAE has already clinched third place
and Pi Lambda Phi has definitely captured fourth place, As this is written the tournament has
just begun and it is impossible to name the winner.
Interest in the Independent League ran unusually high this year and although only six teams
entered the full season, the struggle for the championship provided one of the closest finishes
ever witnessed in this league.
CLO has been leading all of the year, but it has been followed closely by l-lillel and YMCA.
As the league enters its final stage with soccer and diamondball remaining on the calendar,
Cl.O still holds first place by seventy-nine points,and Hillel is leading YMCA by eighteen points.
Trailing behind the top three are Floridians, Cardinals, and Crane l-lall.
Volleyball, football, handball singles and tennis singles were captured by the leaders, while the
second place team has taken the ping pong doubles and handball doubles tourneysi YMCA has
Phi Delta Theta s Winning Volleyball Team This Team Won Football for Buckman E
CLO Boxing Champs Thomas E Horseshoe Doubles Winners
Flghflng and Splashing Their Way Down the Pool Florida Backstroke Swimmers Give Their All ln Tony Wins Sl-.ufflebgqrd for Crane Hqll
won two cups, horseshoe doubles and tennis doubles. The
Cardinals came out on top only in ping pong singles,
while the Floridians were winners of swimming. Crane
lglall took its lone trophy in the shuffleboard singles con-
The Dormitory League was the lone casualty of the
season, having to close its season early when members
of the armed forces moved into the dormitories. While
ll functioned, the league provided a full calendar of
5DOrts for the dorm residents.
Sledd C was declared champion of the Dormitory
League by virtue of a strong hold that it had on first
DlOce at the time of abolishment. Buckman E, was
runner-up and Thomas E was awarded third place in the
Swimming, the first sport, was taken by the champions,
who also walked away with the boxing tournament.
Thomas B captured the ping pong singles tourney, and
The Latin-American Section of Fletcher E and F won
The doubles crown in the same sport.
Buckman C came through in the volleyball tournament
Ghd Buckman E won the basketball tournament for the
Second consecutive year.
Thomas A dominated shuffleboard taking both singles
Gnd doubles in this sport, Thomas E was the champion
th horseshoe doubles.
I And so the intramural system completed its first wor-
llme year with a credible record for participation and
Gctivity. After thirteen years of existence, Florida's
lhiramural Department still ranks among the best in
Sledd C Winning Boxing Team '
Buckman C Volleyball Champions .
Thomas A Winners in Shulfleboard Doubles
is. f J...x I.
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' Strike One on the Southpaw
'Phi fDelt5 'Elin Gap
in Glose fliacc
SAE's defect ATO diamond boil Team fo dampen bldckfeet hopes
Mehcrg Wins Tennis Singles for ATO Bryon of CLO Wins Handball Singles
Receiving the highest War
Department honor rating
possible, that of Excellent,
Florida's ROTC transformed
this year in conception from
that of an extra-curricula
activity to the vivid reality
of basic officer training
that it has been designed
No longer has there been
any thought of accepting
admittance to the advanced
course for the mere secur-
ing ofa uniform, or of being
permitted to function at
Military Ball. No longer
does My-303, My-40l, or
even My-l02 represent an
extra subject that requires
more study and work than
Rather, training in ROTC
has served to equip those
boys enrolled with a mental
and physical knowledge that
will work for their subsist-
ence, and the nation's sur-
vival, just will a concen-
trated curricula of chemis-
try, physics, and engineer-
Throughout the year, train-
ing was emphasized with
greater reality and thorough-
ness than ever before. The
artillerymen studied the
howitzer, gun positions, sur-
veying, and military funda-
mentalsj and at the some
time the Juniors were sweat-
ing on the smoke puff
range, the seniors were in-
structing the basics. The
Infantry Regiment played
"true-to-life" war games,
and studied tactics in their
preparation for the bigger
fight that was yet to come.
With May and examina-
tions came the departure of
the seniors and juniors, the
former, l75 in all, headed
for OCS, the latter, just
No one denies now, nor
ever will, the unending con-
tributions of the University's
Military Department and
personnel to the complete
gearing of Florida to the
situation at hand.
I. .... -. -...
Colonel S. R. Hopkins, P.M.S.6 T.
Lt. Colonel A. S. Rush
Mejor B. F. Ridenour
Coptoin W, T. Arnett
Lt. J. M. Humphries
. , 1-F
'IQ Q, C5 Staff
Arnett, Ridenour, Humphries
Bock Row-Gildersleeyc, Beordsley, Conroy, Fox
Front Row---Hooker, Robertson, Joyner, Funke
Lt. Colonel R L. Joyner
Major J. M. Robertson
Coptoin C. V. Funke
Lt. C. E. Gildersleeve
Lt. J. W. Beordsley
Lt. F. P. Conroy
Lt. G G. Fox
Lt. D. E. Hooker
Lt. Col. A. S. Rush Lt. Col. R. L. Joyner
'L Ns I HAYES
Lk .,Vf I
JANE ANN MCCALL
CORPS STAFF '
COLONEL WOODFORD H. HAYES ..... Corps Commander
MAJOR WILLIAM A. CLARK .... Corps Executive Officer
MAJOR WILLIAM G. CHAMPLIN ........ Corps Adjutant
CAPTAIN DALE DOLJGHERTY ............ Band Captain
COL, JOHN ROYCE AGNER ..... Commanding Regiment
LT, COL. GORDAN FLEISCHMAN ..... Executive Officer
MAJOR EDWARD A, LANG. . .Plans and Training Officer
CHARLOTTE RIDER DOROTHY CHAPPELL MRS. DALE DOUGHERTY
LANG b FLEISCHMAN
SHIRLEY ECHOLS ATHOL LONGLEY FRANCES COMPTON
Captain Oscar Lewis
First Lieutenant Leo T. Hury
Serond in Command
Captain AI J. Cone
First Lieutenant John R. Robi
Second in Command
Captain Robert Tench
First Lieutenant Wiliiam A.
Second in Command
MAJOR HOMER E. HOOKS. . .I . .Commanding Battalion
CAPTAIN ALVIN R. ROBIN... ............... Adjutant
HURY ROBINSON BOOTH DAVENPORT
GIBBONS HARVEY HERMAN KATES
KERR MADDOX SHEPHERD STEARNS
STELLRECHT TEDDER TILLIS
iffy, Faye Whitmore
Major Homer Hooks
Captain Alvin Robin
Captain Oscar H, Lewis
Captain Robert Tench
A Captain AI Cone
MAJOR JACK POLLNER ......... Commanding Battalion
CAPTAIN JAMES L, LLEWELLYN ............. Adiutant
GOODWIN GWYNN WILSON
FRENCH LUCAS MILES BALDWIN CARLTON
CARMODY COLEE COLEMAN EATON FULFORD
GRIFFEN I-IADDOX LEWIS MCCLJLLOCI-I MI NGONET
PATTERSON PLANK PULLIAM ROGERS WILSON
Mrs. Jack Pollner
Major Jack Pallner
Caotain James Llewellyn
Captain Jean Wilson
Captain John Gwynn
Captain Morris Goodwin
Captain Morris Goodwin
First Lieutenant J. O. Lucas
Second in Command
Captain Jean T. Wilson
First Lieutenant Ralpli F, Milos
Second in Command
Captain Jolwn S, Gwynn
First Lioutonont W. T, Frencli
Second in Command
Cgitst Cfllield cyflrtillefry
COLONEL DAN ROBERTS, RegimentalCommander
LIELJT. COLONEL HAROLD W. GOFORTH,
MAJOR JAMES F. BEATTY ........... Adjutant
Margaret l-larn. . .Lieut, Col. Harold Goforth
Jean Durrance ......... Colonel Dan Roberts
Ora McGraw ........ Major James F. Beatty
econcl Cgiielcl Qfzlrtillerjy 'lQgimenPw
COLONEL WlLLlAM McLEAN Cl-IRISTIE. . .Regimental Commander
LIEUT. COLONEL lRA LAMAR KING, Regimental Executive Officer
MAJOR CLIFFORD ATHEY .................. Regimental Adjutant
CHRISTIE fe, 'Q
.11 .. zz.. B14 L. J N
Alta Daniels ..,... .......... L t. Col, Lamar King
Allene Drew .... ...... C clonel William M, Christie
Lutia Knight ..... ....... M ajar Clifford Athey
MAJOR JOHN S. COX ...................... Battalion Commander
CAPTAIN ROBERT J. CUMMINGS .... ...Battalion Adjutant
Bfzlirst Qiielcl cvllrtillery
Captain Tom G. Herndon
First Lieutenant Elmer C. Nicholson
Second in Command
Captain Robert Rudolph CUMMINGS
First Lieutenant Philip Ackerman
Second in Command
HERNDON ' RuDoi.PH ACKERMAN NicHoLsoN ARoNoviTz BARRovv BERNST
Bisuop BRYAN CARTER JONES, D. B. JONES, E. A. MAGUIRE MYERS
RUSH SALB A sMiTH, A. sMiTH, ROB sMiTH, Rov svviNDEu. WARNER
Mrs. John S. Cox..
Carol Turner ........
Sara Wall ......
Mrs, R. Rudolph...
............Major JohnS, Cox
.Captain Robert J. Cummings
.......Coptain Tom Herndon
. . . .Captain Robert Rudolph
Captain Hartwig Achenbach
First Lieutenant Paul Koster
Second in Command
Captain Louis Trapp
First Lieutenant James McKendree
Second in Command
qirst Cgiield dlrtillery
MAJOR STEPHENS MCMILLAN .............. Battalion Cammandel'
CAPTAIN CLARENCE BRANTON .... ..... B attalion Adjutant
ACI-IENBACH TRAPP MCKENDREE CAMPBELL
CLAPHAM EBERSOLE FRIERSON HATTON
HINDERY INGLEY KAPLAN MCDONALD
PARRYMORE PAULK PYLES REEDER
STONE THREADGILL UMAN WENZEL
Alice Havener ...., .... M aiar Stephens McMillan
Ann Turner... ..... Captain Hartwig Achenbach
MAJOR CHARLES PHILLIPS,
CAPTAIN CURT HOLZER,
FIRST LT, ERIC ERICSSON,
I Reconnaissance Officer
FIRST LT. JAMES MAYO.
Cgfirst junior iBattery
, . 3
econcl junior iBattery
Major Charles M. Phillips
Captain Curt Holzer
MAJOR WILLIAM CORRY,
CAPTAIN ROBERT WHITE,
FIRST LT, SOLOMON FOLKS,
FIRST LT. JOHN MCLAURIN.
Major William Corry
Captain Robert White
Captain Volney Beardsley
First Lieutenant H, M. Brown
Second in Command
Captain Bennett Dominick
V Battery Commander
First Lieutenant Frederick Hallock
Second in Command
econd Ggiield Cfllrtillery
MAJOR LEONARD T, MAY ................. Battalion Commander
CAPTAIN GEORGE SIMMS .... .... B attalion Adjutant
BEARDSLEY DOMI NICK BROWN
HALLOCK ANDREWS BARRY BYRD CLAYTON
CODRINGTON COMMANDER COOLEY HAINES JENNINGS
MCI NTYRE RAMSEY ROE SLATER SNIVELY
STEVENS SUDDUTI-I THOMPSON TURNER
Celeste Markham ,,.... .... M ajor Leonard T. May
Aileen Sims ....... .... C aptain George L, Simms
Elizabeth Draughn. .. ..... Captain Volney Beardsley
J 'A Mary Ann I-la .'i' 1.. , , .Captain Bennett Dominick
Second Qlield C5-Zlfrtillery
MAJOR PAUL l-IARDAKER ..............,... Battalion Commander
CAPTAIN LEM BELL ..... .... B attalion Adjutant.
PE KNOVVLES MILLER U MCCARTHY
H TSCHOW CLAYTON EDDI NGS GALLOWAY GOODRICH
EIDT HERNDON JOHNSON, B. W. JOHNSON, W. P. KIMBALL
KURT-Z LASLEY LAYMAN MORRISON MUGGE
PEARSON TODD TURNER WILBANKS
lveanne Hall .....
Jean Leech .....
Annie Lcu Pearrc ..... ..... C aptain Dave Knowles
Marjoree Silks. ..
. . . . .Major Paul Hardaker
.Captain Lem Bell
Captain Jackson Miller
Captain Jackson Miller
First Lieutenant Daniel McCarthy
Second in. Command
Captain Dave Knowles
First Lieutenant Alfred Petschow
Second in Command
N H 1' .1 L ', 1' A nv 1
M If JA sr .H rr 5' ll rn vi-Ill. I If 'V
ARRINGTON BALL BLIZIOTES CASON CROW
DAWKINS FOGLESON GAGLIARDI HILL METCALF
PILGRIM POPE TURBEVILLE WILLIAMS YOUNGBLOOD
' A flower "girl" presents o bouquet to the sponsor of o beom-
mg officer. Greot wos the emborrossment of the flower "girl,"
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President of the Student Body
Playing his outstanding fullback position, football star, scliolarly, President Bill Carry
led the student government on to a very successful year in maintaining a stable
administration faced with all war contingencies . . . Brilliant, energetic, President
Carry carried the extra duties af a war-time president with ease and ability . . .
assisted by effervescent "Jerry" Brown as vice-president, who after long service to
the University left in February for the Navy . . . efficient, well-liked Dan Roberts
kept the written business of the administration with the same skill that he guarded
the "coffers" of the students.
Cabinet members were among the most outstanding of recent years and showed
their worth by tireless effort and diligence in carrying out a "war-time student
body" program . . .
Labor Reclamation Social Affairs Interior Organizations Finance
Curt l-lolzer Clay Codrington Bob Weadock John Cox William "Mac" Christie Billy Lasarow
Representing the entire student body by the various
colleges is the Executive Council, non-executive legisla-
tive branch of FIorida's student government, -
Despite the fluctuating membership caused by mem-
bers being called to the services, this year's council went
on to prepare the student body for the emergency
measures that it will be forced to accept in the next
few years. lt is to be commended for maintaining the
usual diligence that has characterized past councils.
Hoisting the friendly flag to all Army men who made
their debut on the campus this year, the Council sought
to convey true Florida spirit to the khaki-clad men.
Limitation of fee-supported organizations was the
main action of the Council but all of its work was indica-
tive of its war consciousness.
Chief among its activities was approving a joint radio
DVOgram sponsored by the U. of F. and WRUF describing
The University's war efforts . . . adopting a community
sing for the benefit of the OCS men fostering friendly
relations between army men and the students . . . probed
refusal of the State Board to return fees for student
Officer salaries as guaranteed by the constitution . . .
Oppointments . . . sadly recommended that Orange Peel
fees be turned over to the strickened Seminole , . . The
Alligator subhead "Refuse Pep Club but Vote Themselves
Keys", brought comment . . . studied possibilities of
eliminating Spring politics because of greatly lessened
Student body fwas later done away with in a special
electionl . . . more appointments . . . ironically ap-
Dtoves Florida Blue Key's amendment to the constitution
for establishment of a war government . . . fthis was
also approved in special electionl . . . finally recom-
mendation of the Publications Board that all publica-
tions be greatly curtailed or modified to meet student
l3Ody needs . . . still more appointments . . .
Approval of the constitutional amendment to dissolve
The Council in favor of the war government by the
Students brought the work of the Council to a close
Until after the war, so it will cede its coveted position
go the new senate which is to serve the war-time student
CHA NCELOR RAY PEARSON
College of Agriculture
Sfliaczl of Arclwileclure
College of Arls and Sciences
HARRY L. COLLINS
College of Business Administration
College of Education
College of Engineering
College of Law
Board of Masters
The l-lonor Code is the backbone ot Florida's system of
student government. The Honor Court gives Florida men the
fullest opportunity to settle their own problems and to correct
Gnd reprimand their own students.
Although the l-lonor Code deals specifically with stealing,
cheating, and the passing of worthless checks, over a period of
many years it has gotten to be more, it is a way ot and spirit
of living on the Florida campus.
U Tlllsl Year when Florida men had to make dynamic changes
In their torm ot student government, every man wanted to
See this l-lonor Code and its ideals preserved.
At the beginning of the year all freshmen are taken to the
l'lOnOr Court Room and instructed as to its spirit and mean-
'RQ by Some outstanding student speaker, From thereon it is
O Dart of him, not only until his graduation but on out into
GVGVY Clay life, FIorida's most cherished tradition will live onl
The War got its share ot l-lonor Court members as it did all
Of The Student Body. Only tive ot the original May, l942,
Court were remaining in May, l943. Chancelor Duckworth
leff 'toward the end ot the tirst semester with Clerk Pearson
fhoving into his shoes and Frank Pittman moving up into posi-
'Hon of Clerk,
CLERK FRANK PITTMAN
WQQ i , Cf?
porviinick FARABEE FOLKS ' iviCiNTvRE Mii.Li5R RIHERD RODGERS siirppsizp
A-"5 G- .
GLENN CONNOR BOB MUGGE FRANK McCCY
The purpose ol the Lyceum Council is to bring
programs at entertainment and education to the
Campus. With its funds limited because at decreased
enrollment, this year's Council has attempted to tul-
till this purpose.
To inaugurate the season, the talented blind pianist
and composer, Alec Templeton, came to bring us a
varied concert in October, ln December Conrad
Thibault sang a popular program for us, ln February
the Don Cossack Chorus, directed by Serge Jarott,
rendered a concert ot Russian music. Then, towards
the end of April, Anna Kaskas and Lansing l-lattield
sang together in our tinal concert. '
-, ,. ,..,.. -LT V. .
, 1 'Nw
PROP. CONSTANS PROF. JOHNSON
Tl-l I BAU LT DON COSSAC KS TEMPLETON
BEARD BEARDSLEY MCRAE LATSKO TROTTER
BOB BEARDSLEY ....
WALTER MCRAE .....
EDDIE HAUSENBAUER .....
PERCY BEARD .......
. ..... Vice-President
. . . ...... Secretory
. . . . .Member
. . . .....,... Member
. ..,.. Athletic Director
P, L. REED .........
FRAZIER RQGERS ..,... ..... F ocuIty Member
The Council serves os o medium through which students, professors ond othletic
I work together to promote o better othIetic progrom.
of its members olso sit on the University Committee on Athletics
The body opproves oII expenditures mode from student othletic fees before they
red to the Executive Council for finol oction.
MCEWEN LANG KOKOMOOR DAY HUNNICUTT LOWRY
iBoard of Student Tublications
FRANKLIN KOKOMOOR ..... ........ C hairman
EDWARD LANG .......... .......... S ecretary
JAMES DAY ............ ..... F aculty Member
HARWOOD DOLBEARE .... ..... F acuity Member
WILLIAM LOWRY .... ..... F aculty Member
THOMAS MCEWEN ...... ..... S tudent Member
BERT I-IUNNICUTT ..... ,.... S tudent Member
EDWARD LANG ....... ...... S tudent Member
Seven solons who guide the destinies of University publications are the tour
faculty members and three elected students on the Board ot Student Publications
Chairmaned by a faculty member, the Board has complete control over all contracts,
purchases, policies, appointments and awards.
Under its supervision come the Florida Alligator, the Seminole, the Orange Peel,
the "F" Book, and the Florida College Farmer,
This year the Board has been faced with the tremendous problem of running the
publications against odds of decreased enrollment, higher prices, and scarcity of
materials, For the first time in history the Board voted to delve into the reserve
fund to help finance the Seminole. Investigations are being made to continue the
Florida Alligator throughout the vvar.
wan w o will
V, pn-5 . Stcvefovq
' li ...Ni ' "UV"
Florida Union and Florida students form an inseparable bond. With the basement' floor, we begin
to understand the power of the Union. The game room provides recreation in billiards, ping pong
and checkers. Various student publication offices keep the campus well supplied wtih news and
The ground floor, the spirit of Florida Union, begins with the directors office and information desk
where the staff of the Union welcomes friends, visitors and students. Bryan Lounge provides news-
papers, radio, and a place for friends to meet. Servicemen's Lounge is an attempt' to extend our
services to servicemen to make their stay here as enjoyable as possible, The Alumni office welcomes
former students and keeps in touch with them throughout the globe.
The next few floors provide other attractions for students. Such as a large auditorium on the second
lloor equipped with an electric organ. The library satisfies the craving for reading, The religious
activities come from the YNLCA, office. The Big-Men-On-Campus, are found in the llonor Court,
Executive Council rooms, and the student body president's office, The library ol recorded music,
and the Carnegie music set, soothe the hungry music lover. The fourth lloor is as high as we go,
but here South American and Florida students are brought close together by the Institute ot
Till we meet in the Seminole again, the Florida Union extends best wishes and kindest regards to you,
TERRY LYLE ROBERT AUSTIN
5JloridcL's Cgighting Gator fBand
Drum Majors Olin Richards ond Grover Boker Director R. DeWitt Brown
R. DQWITT BROWN, Direcior
Business Manager First. Busincss Momoger Second
p 'd f Semester Scmcstcr PUIJIA '1 M Y
TERE3 an JACK DALE MORGAN MCJUNKIN vlcjfbl 3133323
CONE ANDERSON FLAX GOODRICH
HALL HULSEY KRAUSE MOSCOVlTZ
MURRAY SERROS TENCH STEWART STEARNS
Since its inception in l9l6, debating has enjoyed a prominent and honored position an the campus.
Debating activities had a feeble beginning that year, there being only one debate that season. The
next two years the debates increased to two, Following this for the next three years, Florida en-
gaged in debates with Tennessee, and South Carolina until in l925 the University branched out into
other schools, In l929 with the setting up of an active speech department debating really came
into its own. Florida sent its men out on long trips which covered schools in practically every state
east ot the Mississippi. Last year the debate squads participated in over 80 contests that season.
For the past twelve years our teams have averaged 75'Za wins against the best colleges and univer-
sities in the country.
Usually the varsity and general college squads number around l5O men, but this year the size
has been lessened because of the war. Even though there were fewer debaters, debate activity was
only curtailed slightly, The two biggest trips were cutout, but our teams brought home one first and
two second places in three other major trips. .
..w...-.-.....-..........,........ . ... -. ...-.-.... . . .. ... .......... ......,.,.
II'S NUI' IOO LAIL
'IO DO YOUR PART IN
THE RED CROSS DRIVE
HELP THEM CARRY ON. Q I '
-l "What the hell do you think this is, the Seminole?" Ex-
' ecutive Editor Tom McEwen demands of solemn but
1 seething Richard Turner, rewrite editor. Reporter Leldon
4 Martin sneaks a glance at Turncr's tragic mistake.
was c:l:u'il'icrrl lz1sL xvevlc, llltlx lflvlyfn I
rf' ' 1
ful xl" ,,
. . -1
-:Q :ilfrlugg I Q'
" ii' lin-
, 2 111511111-ml
lg 'H I mirably. Apprentice to Fogelson first semes-
34 Z104 GAINESVILLE,
bers M da
Adonis of the staff, Associate Editor Eddie sg, A I ggi
Kelly came over from the sports department . ,. ., ,gn h C
and did a fine iob as right-hand man to the ' Q' A
editor-with special attention to news in- , lr D4
volving students' war status. Easy-going,
smiling, Kelly finally found an outlet for some ' r ll'lp
excellent ideas in his "Blare Enough" column laf
in the second semester. A fine newspaper-
man in the making.
"ln charge of production"-the Managing
Editor, Mark Hulsey. Competent, fast, ac- V
curate, and thorough, he filled his role ad-
, ter as Executive Editor, Hulsey stepped into lg
I E the job after Christmas with no trouble at all. 1
' gs - ' Journalism loses a good man when Hulsey 1
gets his law degree. off
1- ol'l'i1'v lmursl N Q H Y
x Lfm'ui-fi Studi E -le
sul' ilu-ml to 3 M B H
'f l :L l'l'llOI'l, ull ,f
.... . I Y 3 WFP
.. . .. ,- lllxplzmg llu- mc-1-Ling Lwfm vuumril-N F s A
1 .if ' .:1, 'rs ' ' l1ll'Il wr-rv zlplmiiilul, the wt-el:-cml' I 50
mill lu- x'.':uix'vfl lw Illlvkl' lllf' Sill-' ul Aprll .IU was se-lvull-ml lm' :ill
'HU-Il HWYI. 44:4-1.-lxtixwe K'UllIlt'll lim! lfmss ilzuic-fy ' I "
- War Editor Dee Van Wagenen and Reporter ll"l'l"li 'l"'ill:'l- "li7l""l'5'll ill llll' :null 513-l l'l'lllllHlllUll fm' Ilm".X':spJI-
WI C I' ' v I ' - - I - A - I '
a :er trewfs :stern ard look 'while Hulsay 1r:m1.:l1:n1:, i"lllllIlllll'l', zlfwltf. ll1.ll DM- Hubs,-I-,m1,,,l5 Im- Un. 5,.I.vl,.,. , b
' 1- ' ' -f '- -' i ni. ' v . ' . l
5Z'L'ci,T:ifhffz:E,::3c,::E1cncl:I.scY 'mg l 'l""l'l1'-1ll"'le ll' 'WIA' fl 'll l'l 1111-11.4 lmumgv was llllilllllllllllhly lMCC0lllllN'llllh
I- l"lc1l'l1l:c l'1llmm vll-,wk ul' l,llIlI1Y ' '
.fn-I.--. V .... -.... , 1 . t..
Ulu' H l 111-'-'lla-1' ul' llu- rmmlrlrulllmzs vfmn- , ' H' .. lilbinlhsdl
Ed Plout had two jobs, both tedious: writing
"The Next Seven Days", calendar ofthe
week's events, and filing the exchanges away.
He did both with a benign air of unconcern
that made them seem like fun.
4 ru- ly" 1r.rzm1'r'w.'.' lmfizl, A
,?..,..., H.. I
4 . ,I v. , .C tu .
"The boys in the backshop" . . . Gainesville Sun linatype
operators and composition men who put the metal to-
gether and roll the presses that print the papers. Each
one is a skilled artist at his trade: without their services
-no Alligator. From left to right: Leroy Echols, Tom
Paige, Percy Greene, R. G. Gore, Lewis Spear, and W. C.
mm' 1 . . Mofk
"""." "" A " mr: liz.. ll 11' I 1 1 5 ' :fl mx pa
lil-1 H1 Um Sllllllx Ml Mllllllllh ll1Jll.ll,l-I lflsuvgua lvl' lm- xlllm-.1:.l..l, Iwo.
lTl:1:a:sllll Cell 1'1:sn.-:wists mul il "ll"'lfIUi1l Vllililw M'l"'iHlWl
, but very un-iournalistic pose. He never wore
4' ,' im'
ging Editor Ben Fogelson in a cheery '
s like that in the Alligator afficel Fogey I
ated in February and was succeeded by I
P. K. Yonge
ri Ili aio:
Editorials, ,Pg 2 '
THURSDAY ir. ll .
. 'NEW sronrs POLICYQ'
, i is T f ' NUMB-ER22
wg i FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 26, 1943 A -"
Call to Arm
Cslm. deliberate, energetic, and impartial Editor-in-Chief
Homer Hooks performs the most difficult and Important
lo? of keeping a mystified and changing .student body
Ih orrned during the most crucial period-in the histerY
Qf this paper, this University and this Nation.
,fwdy mu'1'f53'i2,rr'Z:ifii 3.321 I III llll ball
Your ballot is
. ' ' 2 C
Dollar-mark Craig and his smoothies of the business dc- Oy thc A
eft and Eddie Grafton I usmess mana er
of dif '
.. ..-5 V-
partrnent pause in the day's work to exchgrlgc l1l.9l"P'c5' 5 To Correct
izfclldeas. Assistant Business Manager Jim Robinson on City f,l'l1CkS' to
C , , .
, I inshtb 9 'O-" fthe en-
rrw "9l'lt. All three paid income taxes this year.. Credit ' rorlnlfl ri, Y. min
Tgnuger Warren Goodrich was out collecting bills and 1QSVlll0. Cl-vm if
Caught in action, Odell Griffith, news editor
-' the Irnlr and author of the much discussed r'BulI Res- iid
thc quota 5 sion", is pounding out soniermorc 'COPY - gn
w t D this polite word for it.i Griffith s probes onld I
Qmm y i attacks stirred up alot of action--most of it IOC
Coll resulting in favor of the students. l'lis biting ,
Collril sarcasm kept Editor Hooks busy with a copy ln
announcof pencil and a libel textbook. Cir
status as bona fide members of
the Armcr. I
in the g Stays In School
DC, . AERC inductecs are advised to
stay in school in order to main-
tain their status as bona fide
members of the AERC.
n tmake the picture. U , , -,,:day morning and AERC mductocs me advised to
By Jackwnorlmr continuing most of the day- secure transcripts of both their
rmveiberm 'those who ob' if Fraternities are asked to 'have College and IQOVFC mm,-ds. pos-
t0 the policies and 'methods '
, G II S , h the Alligator is put
--. F0-SP-if ww- sid --d Sf-fc' dwdc."n T '?"w"" R."::..'i:2z .:'.ni:L'
'SWE to Improve their page. Faced with problems 0 U flqffrare. shares a lay-out worry with Associate Editor Eddie Kelly,
ii :g::yd"cdUCed Gator'SPortf Program: 'hose rwocgg: ltlfl cant who is teething 0'1idc?' Freshman rcporrcr Jolmrly pur'
asa puff g'3,"'Y"' 'ff,fP'r'Qj"gf-'ff'SPgf'ff,'?7cL"Z'Z.......i flips. chi isnfhinisoft-g,m'v":'fT0m "1ff'0n' 0f"'0"
15.9 1 - use au orize " aurian an 1 , H ' ads Copy wit a viscious penci.
spa,-Q ,. M s , Rf 'C I .
5 u coliiiiiliilrigxfdzgl fgffgfsofilidmimoicrural usmg :Se ll great deal sidered inadvisable for fFlR.C,stu-
' ' 1 . - - st s eeia immedi-
, ,!!sllllf.2-nl-11. 3 i I A. ...Mt i.. inmimuno amine fleets to M110 P
Harnessing the students' news-
paper to a University at war-this
was the task of Editor Homer
Hooks and his staff in the 1942-43
Edition number one, Sept. 25,
1942, carried a front page editorial
stating the policy of the news-
paper for the year. Geared to the
tremendous responsibilities of war-
time journalism, the Alligator dis-
carded 'rbusincss as usual" and set
out on a program of reaching every
student on the campus with facts,
figures, and latest truthful infor-
mation on the student's place in
the war. This was the most vital
topic of every Florida man and
their newspaper sought to keep
In line with this policy, a regular
front page column, "You and the
War," was introduced. This
column. written by Odell Griffith
and Eddie Kelly, was practical ap-
plication of thc Alligator's war-
time policy. Information published
thcrcin camc from authoritative
administrative officials and gov-
ernment sources. Particular cm-
phasis was placed on spiking dan-
gerous and un founded campus
rumors in regard to status of the
There were no vigorous cam-
paigns or editorial sicgcs carricd
on. The Alligator worked for bet-
ter wages for student employes in
the cafeteria, for application of
our Honor System to the physical
fitness program, for a modification
of student government for the dura-
tion, for rclcasc of news of army-
navy-marinc rcscrvcs as soon as
possible, for increased student pur-
chase of war bonds and stamps and
contributions to war benefits, and
for continued publication of the
Alligator, in a modified form after
Heading the various calls to
arms, Managing Editor Bcn Fogcl-
son and loyal staffmcn Robert
Mann, Stuart Newman, and Morty
Freedman departed and were sorc-
ly missed. The entire staff--cdi-
torial and business-worked mag-
nificently all year, and without
their constant cooperation no paper
would have been possible.
Aftcr thc last issue of 19.12--lf!
the Alligator faces a new period of
Joint student-army management rc-
vcrting to tabloid size. But no mat-
ter how it is run or in what form
it appears, the Alligator will go on
--articulate voice of the students
at the University of Florida.
.......,.,.........-......e...............,.,. W ,
l I I , ,
held Monday night,
McEwen chuckles over a new idea for the Who turned on that light demands Pho-
feature section-Source of much originality tographer Harper Whitaker at work in his
in layouts. dark room.
Editor ................................. BILLY MAI-IONEY
Feature Editor and Assistant Editor ...... THOMAS MCEWEN
Sports Editors .............. EDDIE KELLY and SID BROLJSE
Student Government Editor ................. MARK I-IIJLSEY
Art Editor ..,............ ...... R AY COLEE
Beauty Ed:tor, Ist Semester .... ....... T OM ELLINGTON
Staff Photographers ............... HARPER E, WHITAKER
MORGAN MCJUNKIN and JIM LITTMAN
Fraternity Editors. .GEORGE TEDDER, VICTOR LEAVENGOOD
Managing Editor Iwent to air corpsi .......... LEO ELLIOTT
Freshman Key Winner ............. .... A USTIN WHIPPLE
Intramural Editor .... . .... LOUIS SAFER
Business Manager .........,........ RAYMER MAGLJIRE, JR.
Assistant Business Manager. .. ...... BILL CALDWELL
Advertising Manager ...................... JACK FARRELL
Circulation Manager Idrafted December, '42J BOB WEADOCK
Assistant Business Manager ........... ..... M AX BREWER
Staff Assistants .......................... JIM ROBINSON,
MORGAN MCJUNKIN and LEM BELL
Freshman Assistants .... EDWIN BEDDARD, BILL BRADSHAW,
RICHARD FARRIOR, LESTER GLEICHENHAUS,
EARLE SMITH and JOHNNY BURTON
Sales Manager .... .............. .... DO R OTHY KING
Hard working freshmen Whipple and Beddard laugh at Fraternity Editors Tedder and Leavengoad in rare form.
somebodys picture. Couldn t be the editor's.
Looking iback .
The last fragment of copy has gone to press, the last
picture is long since sent to the engravers and as I sit here
writing it becomes almost impossible to transform into words
the misty recollections, trials and joys that have gone into
the making of this book.
A four year dream given hope by a generous Board of
Student Publications early in the second semester and finally
becoming a reality late in the spring is the i943 Seminole.
Not all thot was intended could be put in it, mistakes have
Crept in, and limitations of all kinds have doomed what might
have been some of its best features. And yet considering the
failures and disappointments that threatened all year, the
drafting of the greater student body, the calling of the Air
Corps and ERC, the limitations on supplies, and the leaving
One by one of o generous and talented staff, it is with in-
expressable thanks and gratitude to providence and to those
men who during the whole of a trying and futureless year
gave their untiring efforts to the production of this book, that
this Seminole is presented.
For out of the gloom came hope and out of the darkness
bright spots appeared. First bright spot on the horizon was
lan-ky, foresighted Harper E. Whitaker, staff photographer,
whose excellent photography, laborious work in the dark room,
originality, and untiring efforts to produce the editors' crazy
ideas become the life and vitality of the Seminole.
Second bright spot was energetic business manager Raymer
Maguire who believed faithfully, in spite of what others said,
that this would be o good advertising year, and aided by
advertising manager Jack Farrel, proved his point by selling
more ods than last year ond allowing the editor to order
sixteen much needed additional pages.
Miss Dorothy King sold so many Seminoles to resigning students
that Business Manager Maguire put her on the staff.
he Business Manager
The great Caldwell and supersalesman Farrel.
Circulation Manage' Robinson and Weadock had to wait a long
time for circulation.
Sports writers Kelly and Brouse tackle
difficult task of describing Florida's war I
M. E. Leo Elliott was called by the army fgrn athletic ggqggn, Student Government Editor Mark Hulsey
corps in March.
Third bright spot was assistant editor and feature editor
Thomas McEwen who worked faithfully for the production of
the Seminole from September to May and spent many hours
in the writing and planning of all sections of the book.
lt would be difficult to mention in this short space all credit
that is due, freshman key winner Austin Whipple who typed
line after line and many who left for the service long before
production, contributing first their invaluable part.
To you the student body, scattered all over the world, we
hope you will forgive our omissions and mistakes and fill in
with your imagination all gaps left by this book to remember
forever a year which we as Fellow Florida Students should
never forget. '
ELIZABETH COLSON DELPHENE COVERSTON FRANCES BLAKE
Editor-in-Chief Lloyd Flood
LLOYD FLOOD ,...
EDDIE KELLY .........
BEEKMAN COTTRELL ....
STUART NEWMAN ....
. . . .Managing Editor
. . . .Associate Editor
RICHARD MCDERMOTT .... .... ........... ..... C 0 i ny Editor
Bon Foglescn, Tam McEwen, Toni Ellington, Morton Freedman, Latimer Garrett, Jock
Jackson, Seth Flax, liolnby Ebersole, George Millican, Bob I-loguc, Ed Barclay
WAYNE MAYO ................ Business Manager
Business Manager Wayne Mayo
BOB MANN ...,...... Assistant Business Manager
JIM CRAlG ..,... ..,...... C irculation Manager
Seymour Marco, Danny Johnson, Bert Benton, Jack
Holland, Jack Booker, Martin Avery, Bruce Bates
Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Are Not Doing a Radio
Script But Writing a Story. lncidentally
They Met Through the Orange Peel
Kelly and Cottrell Laugh Over One Of the Editor's Jokes
McEwen Waits For Artists Ebersole and Barclay To
Draw Him Something To Write About
Business Manager ....
Assistant Business Manager..
Advertising Manager .....
Editor Lincoln Bould
Often regarded as the "Freshman Bible", the "F" Book is the official handbook
for all University students as the most authoritative source of information about
the campus, administration, and student body.
' The "F" Book is written, made-up, and published in the summer in order to be
ready for Freshman Week in the Fall. It is not just rebound every year as some
put it, The book represents real work on the part of the staff.
The "CJ" iBook
. . . . .LINCOLN BOULD
. . ................. DON CLARK
Business Manager Jim Robinson
The Department of Rec-
and Economy program at the
University of Florida entered
its second year of activity
as one of the most repr'e-
sentative symbols of college
government cooperation in
the war effort.
lnitial aims! of the organ-
ization--to reclaim valuable
materials needed by the
government and to conserve
and economize other such
materials--were carried out
to a great extent.
At the beginning of the
school year, different posts
in the department were
filled and the organization
got underway to carry out
its aims and purposes.
Thousands of pounds of
metal of every kind needed
were collected and sold to
dealers. Until the waste
paper market closed, the
University regularly sent
truckload after truckload of
collected paper to the mar-
ket. lnformation vital to
the conservation of heat, hot
water, and electricity was
distributed throughout dor-
mitories, fraternity houses,
and rooming houses. A
statewide attempt to install
similar organizations in
every college and university
in Florida was made, and
other efforts to make the
Florida student body war-
conscious were carried out.
A unique plan to use the
money derived from the sale
of waste materials, con-
ceived last year and fol-
lowed all during the current
year, was that every penny
taken in was used to buy
War Bonds in the name of
the Tolbert Memorial Loan
Fund to aid worthy students.
Thus the government was
aided in its program of col-
lecting badly-needed prod-
ucts, the sale of War Bonds
was stimulated, and the
students of the University
of Florida were directly aid-
ed by the enlargement of
the loan fund. To date, S450
has been donated by the
These worthwhile efforts
have made the Depart-
ment of Reclamation, Con-
servation, and Economy a
representative part of the
University of Florida stu-
dents' war effort.
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1ST SEIVIESTE R OFFICE RS-NoRMAN.PREsg JORDAN
was-PRES' cAooo SECT - LANG TREAs.
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'Phi fBeta Kappa
R. C. WILLIAMSON .......... ........ P resident
W. H. WILSON ....... ..... V ice-President
J. R. ASHTON ...... ...... S ecretory
H. L. KNOWLES ...... ..... T reosurer
E. G. ATKIN ........ .... H istorion
Membersein-Course elected Summer Session I942
ARTHUR A. BROYLES DANIEL W. MONTENEGRO
Members-in-Course elected Jonuory I943
FRANKLIN L. DeBUSK J. NELSON HOWARD
MARVIN LEE WEIL
Members-in-Course elected Moy I943
HARTWIG ACHENBACH WARREN M. GOODRICH
SOL ALEXANDER HOMER E. HOOKS
ALBERT S. ARONOVITZ CHARLES LASLEY
CLARENCE BRANTON FRANK H. MOORE
ROBERT H. MUGGE
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5Phz Kappa cIPI'Ll
A, L. SHEALY .................. ........ P resident
B. W. AMES ............ ..... V ice-President
ALTON C. MORRIS ...... ........... S ecretory
P. O. YEATON ........ ............. T reosurer
OSCAR F. JONES .... .... J ournal Correspondent
GLADYS LAIRD ....... ........... H istorian
F. W. KOKOMOOR .... .... M arsnoll
C. K. SLATER JEAN WILSON L. E. CUNNINGHAM
T. C. POULOS E. L. FLOOD
Arts and Sciences
A. S. ARONOVITZ SOL ALEXANDER N. ARONOVITZ
E. H. MOORE W. M. GOODRICH . E. HOOKS
H. ACHENBACK R. H. MUGGE . E. KURTZ
C. L. BRANTON P. L. MIXON . H, THREADGILL
C. H. LASLEY
K. SULLIVAN W. H. HAYES . A. ESBERG
E. H. AUCREMANN E. S. DUNN, JR. .W, DAVIS
W. W. CORRY T. E. TRIPLETT
D. B. JONES, JR.
J. M. DUNCAN A. KHOURI R. E. KURTZ
M. B. ADAMS I. L. KING L. T. MAY
J. M. BETZ -W. H. MAHONEY
I R. PRIDGEN
D. S. BURGIS V. L. GUZMAN
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Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary scholastic fraternity, was founded on the
University of Florida campus January l l,l93O, through the efforts of Dean R. C. Beaty.
Membership in Phi Eta Sigma is based solely on the attainment of a 35 honor
point average during the freshman year. Active membership extends for one year
The principal purpose of Phi Eta Sigma is to bring together the members of the
freshman class who have shown high scholastic ability, The organization works
continuously with Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi to further the standards of
scholastic achievement at Florida.
Dean Beaty was Phi Eta Sigma's first faculty advisor. Dean J, Ed Price now serves
in that capacity.
PROF EBALJGH J M DUNCAN PROP FINEREN J A TODD
Foculty Advisor President Focully Advisor Corres.-Sec.
W R MARTIN L K J M B TZ R E KURTZ
VICC President Record Sec Treasurer Historian
Scabloafrcl and iBlacle
DAN ROBERTS ....... ......... ......... C a ptain
HAMILTON HAYES .... .... F irst Lieutenant
BILL CHAMPLIN ..... .... S econd Lieutenant
JOHN GWYNN ...... First Sergeant
Scabbard and Blade, a national honorary military organization, having been inactive since l932,
regained its active status in the Spring of l939. The national organization was founded at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin in l9O'l and was first installed at the University of Florida in l92O.
Active members are chosen from outstanding cadet officers in the R,O.T.C. units, who have shown
the best character, leadership, and proficiency in military science and tactics. The purpose of this
organization is to bring about a good relationship between' the military department and the student
body and to faster in its members the essential qualities of good and efficient officers.
ADAMS ARNOLD BARROW BRADY
DeBUSK DUCKWORTH EDWARDS EMMEL
FECHTEL HADLEY HOLMES HOWARD
MCCOOK MITCHELL SABSHIN WEIL WOOD
Cilllpha Epsilon fDelta
LOUIS P. BRADY ..... ........... ......... P r esident
ALBERT FECHTEL ...... ..... V ice-President
BERNARD KAMINSKI ..... ...... S ecretary
FRANKLIN DeBUSK. .. .... ,Treasurer
MARVIN WEIL ...... .... H istorian
Alpha Epsilon Delta, the only pre-medical fraternity on the
University of Florida campus, was installed April 4th, l93O.
The fraternity is honorary and members are selected' 'on the
basis of scholarship, medical interest, and character. There
are thirty-two chapters in the United States and the organi-
zation has long been recognized as the largest pre-medical
fraternity in the country.
Alpha Epsilon Delta is not only an honorary fraternity but
also a service fraternity in that it aids pre-medical students
in covering the long and tedious path in the direction of an
M.D. degree. Its program consists of lectures, medical films,
trips to medical schools, hospitals, and other institutions of
interest to "premeds".
lts most essential element is that it has helped to bridge the
gap between pre-medical training and the school of medicine.
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fBera Qllpha CPST
MILTON FISCI-lBElN .... ............ ........ P r esident
MILTON BOYCE ....... ..... V ice-President
EDWARD TRIPLETT ..... ..... . Secretary
THOMAS RIHERD ...... ..... T reasurer
Beta Alpha Psi, honorary and professional accounting fra-
ternity was installed March 26, l938, on the University of
Florida campus. The fraternity consists of twenty National
Chapters in all leading schools of Business and Accounting
throughout the country.
The purpose of Beta Alpha Psi shall be to encourage and
foster the ideal of service as the basis of the accounting pro-
fession, to promote the study of accountancy and its highest
ethical standards, to act as a medium between professional
men, instructors, students, and others who are interested in
the development of the study or profession of accountoncyg
to develop high moral, scholastic, and professional attainments
in its members, to encourage cordial intercourse among its
members and the profession generally.
Qllpha Kappa 'Psi
JACKSON D. MILLER, Ill .........,....,
WILBERT CANNING. ..
ED LANG .............
CURT HOLZER ........
TOM ECONOMOU ...,.
L. B. GRAVELY .....
. . . . . . .President
Master of the Ritual
Ll Nl NGER
Alpha Kappa Psi, honorary and professional business administration fraternity was founded in l904
The aims of Alpha Kappa Psi are to further the individual welfare of its members, to foster scientific
research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, to educate the public to appreciate and demand
higher ideals thereof, and to promote and advance, in institutions of college rank, courses leading to de
grees in business administration.
f all I p I1 Cl Ze t CL
I-IONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY
Scholarship - Leadership - Chorocfer
BRYAN BEARDSLEY CAMPBELL
MCJUNKIN OWEN ROBERTS
STURROCK WILBANKS WILSON
MEMBERS NOT PICTURED SPRING PLEDGES
B. F. BYRD W. H. MERRIN NEW FACULTY MEMBER J. E. BALDWIN D. vv. BEARDSLEY
H. R. BERT E. L. STRICKLAND DR WAYNE REITZ H. J. FULFORD B. H. GALLOWAY
S. R. KAZAROS B. C, MCCALL ' B. E. GREEN H. T. PAULK
B. A. DOMINICK J. P. HILL C. K. SLATER G. E. TOMS
W. M. TURNER S. H. WALKUP
m FACULTY ADVISORS '
P. H. SENN F. B. SMITH GEO. D. THORNTON
DAN ROBERTS .......................... Choncelor
MORGAN MCJUNKIN ..... ............ C ensor FRANK BYRD ....... ..... T reosurer
ROYCE AGNER ...... ..... S cribe V. R. BEARDSLEY ..... .... C hronicler
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CRAWFORD WEST STEWART EGGART
CULPEPPER COLLINS GAY REEDY
LANCE LAZONBY ..... ............ ..... A cl visor
BOB BISHOP .......... ....... J ustice
CHARLIE KNISKERN ..... .... V ice-Justice
JOHN COX .... ...... ........ C l erk
LLOYD PHILLIPS ..,... ..... T reasurer
BRUCE CRAWFORD ........,,......,.,.,.............. Marshall
Phi Alpha Delta, national honorary and professional legal 'fraternity was founded in l897 at the Uni-
versity ot Illinois. Following a policy ot conservative expansion, Phi Alpha Delta now has chapters in
titty-tvvo ot the leading lavv schools in the United States and alumni chapters in many of the larger cites.
The purpose at the fraternity is to foster the ideals and standards ot the legal protession.
The University ot Florida Chapter, named in honor of the late Senator Duncan U, Fletcher, was
established in i924 and since its installation has attained a dominating position in this state and on the
SQQIEIES' I- owvrsirsi
BARNES, A. J. TEDDER
CPM FDeltcL GPM
HOINIORARY LEGAL FRA-I-ERIXIITY
CECIL FARRINGTON ............... ..... M ogister
BILL CHANDLER ...... ...... C lerk
JOHN COTTEN ..... .... E xchequer
JOHN BARNES .... .. ..... Historian
Phi Delta Phi, oldest national legal fraternity, was founded
in l869 at the University of Michigan, Since that time 65
chapters have been granted to well-organized groups located
in first class schools. The membership roll of these 65 Chapters
now totals over 27,000. Phi Delta Phi chapters are known
os Inns, the University of Florida Inn being named after
Judge R. S. Cockrell, a past member of the Florida Supreme
Court, and also a former member of the faculty of the Nathan
P. Bryan Law College of the University of Florida. Cockrell Inn
was founded at the University of ,Florida in the year l9l9.
Phi Delta Phi was founded because of the need in the
legal profession for the advancement of high scholarship
and culture, the opposition to corrupt practices and the rigid
adherence to a code of professional ethics. The fraternity
flower is the Jacqueminot rose, the fraternity colors are
claret red, and half-pearl blue. Phi Delta Phi is the only fra-
ternity which completely dominates and unquestionably leads
in its field,
Among the distinguished members of Phi Delta Phi are:
Franklin Delano Roosevelt, president of the United States,
Windle Wilkie, Harlan Fiske Stone, Chief Justice of the
United States Supreme Court, Charles O. Andrews, United
States Senator from Florida, Spessard L. Holland, Governor
of Florida, H. L. Sebring and Alto Adams of the Florida
Cilllpha 'Phi Qmega
National Service Fraternity made up of college students who have been Boy Scouts
THOMAS T, STURROCK ....... ....... P resident
WILSON S. RIVERS ........ .... V ice-President
FREDERICK A, HALLOCK ..... ........ S ecretary
THOMAS M.. WOHL ........ .......... T reasurer
HERBERT C, LAZARUS ..... Alumni Secretary
JACK HOLLAND .....
W. CARLTON BLISS .... ....... S ergeant-at-Arms
DR. ARTHUR SHEALY .......,. Senior Faculty Advisor
PROF, GUY FULTON ........ Assocate Faculty Advisor
ERNEST HOGAN, Scouting Advisor, Asst. Scout Executive
Chapter stayed partly active all summer by contacts with
members on campus and those at home . . . year's activities
opened an first day of school with the Florida Book Exchange.
. . .Extensive pledging netted fifteen pledges . . . Keep
Kampus Kleen campaigning started by pledges .... Com-
mittees help Florida Blue Key with homecoming plans ....
Pearson, Gay and Mclunkin elected to Florida Blue Key
. . , Infirmary visitation put on committee basis with Lazarus
in charge , . . members usher at lecture in stadium . . . Sturrock
elected chapter president ..., Hallock tries camporee with
Boy Scouts, result rain, cold, one patrol participating ...,
Pearson chosen national man of the mcnth ..,. Six members
initiated larmy got the restl .... Prof Guy Fulton and Asst.
Scout Executive Ernest Hogan chosen faculty and scouting
advisors respectively .,.. Book exchange run again at mid-
term ,.., Camporee tried again, result seven patrols, Sturrock
and fifty sccuts "chilled" lHallcck and Edwards went home for
the nightl .,.. Chapter assists Red Cross in making boxes for
surgical dressings .... Members assist with Boy Scout track
meet ,... Loss of members to Air Corps, ERC, and draft cuts
active membership of chapter down to twelve .... Rivers
elected chapter president .... Patrol leader's training course
conducted for Boy Scouts .... Annual Boy Scout Field Meet
conducted by chapter with the Germond Trophy awarded to
the winning troop ..,. Chapter goes on record as intending to
stay active throughout the duration of the war even though
only one member remains on the campus thus giving as much
service as possible .... Year's activities of the chapter closed
with the Twelfth Annual Founder's Day Banquet at which new
members were initiated and National Alpha Phi Omega Sec-
retary Sidney B. North was guest speaker.
Cilllpha 55am Qklpha
FOLKS GALLOWAY HADDOX NORRIS
PAULK TURNER VWLBANKS WOOD
Gamma Sigma Epsilon
DALE TODD WEIL HULL
ALEXANDERL GROSSMAN INGLEY
Sigma 'Delta Cjhi
EROUSE CODRI NGTON CREWS GRIFFITH
KELLY MCEWEN MILLER WOERPEL
BROUSE CREWS GREENBERG GRIFFITH
KELLY MCEWEN ' STURROCK WOERPEL
y T... , Y
i A A F
ARONOVITZ KATES FLOYD
GOODRICH LASAROW MURRAY
Gam Kappa Qfllpha
BILLY LASAROW ..... .... P resident
JACK MURRAY .... .... S ecretary
CHARLIE KATES ....... ......... ..... T r easurer
Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary forensic fraternity, is a nation-wide organization
of over lOO chapters and a membership over l2,000. The purpose of TKA is to
award suitable recognition for excellence in public speaking and forensics, and to
promote an interest in speech activities among the general public. To accomplish
that aim TKA has been instrumental in fostering many forums and discussion
groups on the campus, Last year the Florida representative won first place in the
National TKA Discussion Contest held in Detroit. TKA has sponsored many such
tournaments and each year holds a national contest for discussion. This year be-
cause of war conditions, the university was not able to send a representative to
the tournament. .
The National Association of l-lonor Societies has recognized TKA as the official
representative in their group of forensic honoraries. Baird's Manual has also listed
TKA as an honor society. The chapter here endeavors to maintain the high standards
of TKA as recognized by the aforementioned organizations.
cfllplia 'Psi Qmega .
Left to right: ERNEST STANLEY, DAVID PEACOCK, JOHN STONE, WALTER TURNER
Kappa Kappa 'Psi
CORRY FLOYD DAVIS
HAYES AUCREMANN ESBERG
MARTIN MILLER TRIPLETT
ffieta Gamma Sigma
HONORARY COMMERCIAL FRATERNITY
BILL CORRY ......... ........... ........ P r esident
WILLIAM MARTIN. . ..... Vice-President
Beta Gamma Sigma is not only the highest but also the
only strictly honorary fraternity in the College cf Business
Administration. Those who have won election to member-
ship in Beta Gamma Sigma have won an honor greatly
coveted by Commerce students, a distinction highly re-
spected by a large number of leaders in educational and
The naticnal organization of Beta Gamma Sigma had its
origin .in the consolidation of three local honorary clubs on
February 26, l9l3. Today there are approximately fifty
among the most
alpha of Florida
chaptess of this fraternity which are located
respezted of the nation's universities. The
chapter was installed in l93O, Eligibility for this fraternity is
determined by scholastic requirements, one of whzch is the
limitation of iuniar election to the highest two per cent and
senior election iincluding those elected when juniorsl to the
highest ten percent of the graduating class.
JOHNSON BEVIS WHITE PAINE
MOORE HEIMER FLOYD MOYER GREENBERG MANN
SHAW SAFER KESSEN RUHL SCHWARTZ HUDDLESTON
WHIDDON WHEELER BATES POSEY MORRIS BLISS
BELL CALDWELL CATES DRAKE LANGFORD
Gator 'Pep Glub
The Gator Pep Club is composed of sophomores, both fraternity and non-fraternity
men. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate and foster spirit in student
body activities and to work in co-operation with the cheerleaders and various campus
organizations in attaining this end.
Of the various projects carried out by the Pep Club each year, the "Pep Parades"
are the most colorful, These parades find droyes of freshmen marching through
the streets of Gainesville, dressed in pajamas or blankets, cheering the football
team to victory for the coming football game.
Front row left to right: Ernest Stanley, David Peacock, Walter Turner, John Stone.
Back raw left to right: Mark l-lulsey, Tom Eisele, Tom Hicks, Alvin Knight, Aubrey Epstein.
Members not in picture: John Chowning, Vernon Weaver, Perry Wilson, Vernon Quigley, Ray Mclntyrc
E. B. Jc-hnson, Bill Giddens, Bill Kessen, George Haldeman, King Caddoo.
Cgfloricla Tla ers
The Florida Players have always brought Gator-men the kind of dramatic
offerings wanted--as evidenced by continued, enthusiastic support from
the student body.
Last year, three majors-this season two major productions under war
time conditions which saw stage managers and crews, and members of the
two casts withdraw to play bigger roles under the direction of Uncle Sam.
First semester brought forth "A Slight Case of Murder" lno pun in-
tended? under the capable direction of Prof. Lester L. Hale and the
second semester offered the even bigger hit "The Late Christopher Bean"
directed by Prof, Roy E. Tew.
The "Players" function solely for the pleasure of University of Florida
students-those on both sides of the footlights-and so long as Florida men
want them, Florida men will continue to have Florida Players.
Clark, B. H.
ortar and Testlef
BAUMSTEIN H. BEVIS W. G. BEVIS CIMINO DALE
ENDELICATO HARRIS HUGHES LAYMAN LAZARUS
MASTERS PEDRERO RIGGS WHALLEY WHITMORE
M Cffllorida Rifles
COLEMAN DESNOYERS DOUGHERTY FOLKS LEE
LUCAS PLANK SMITH TWITCHELL WIBLE
During the Year
DA N BEARDSLEY
AGNER BEARDSLEY CAMPBELL CUNNINGHAM FOLKS
GALLOWAY HARBIN HIBBS JONES LITTMAN
PULLIAM ROBERTS RODGERS STURROCK TROTTER
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Back Row: Kurtz, McCarthy, Flood, Evans, Clark, Summers
Middle Row: Childs, Mraz, Johnson, Adams, Aucreman, Ellis
Front Row: Duncan, Kimball, Caddoa, Cox, Whitaker, Cappleman
iBenton Sngineering Qouncil
JIM COX ......... ......... ....... P r esident
CARL KIMBALI. ..... .... V ice-President
KlNG CADDOO .... ....... S ecretary
DR. R. MORGAN .......
The Benton Engineering Society was founded in
l9l6 and named in honor of John R. Benton, the
first dean of the College of Engineering. The
purpose of the society is to coordinate the activities
of the various departmental Engineering societies
on the campus, and to serve as a social organiza-
tion for the entire Engineering College.
This year, as in the past, the main function of
the society was Engineers' Field Day held on April
l7. This is an occasion at which the Engineers
forget their slipsticks and concentrate on fun.
The Chemicals won the Field Day this year with
. ......... Faculty Adviser
the other departments trailing in the following
order: Mechanicals, Electricals, Civils, and a com-
bination of the Industrials and the General College
Other activities include an annual smoker, the
Engineers' Fair, and Technical Paper Contests.
The governing body of the society is the Benton
Engineering Council, pictured above. The Council
is composed of the Society officers, the president
of each departmental society, and two elected
delegates from each department.
The brains of the organizationi Ettingoff, B.E.S,
Representativej Whitaker, President, and
. f 'trier
Pouring over a plant Iavniit are: Crisp, Linder, Bain and Nathan Combine to Work in the Motion
and Cummings and Time lab.
CCs5he ,Society for the cfldfuancement of e7XCanagement
The S, A. M. consists of those industrial engineers who believe that without good
management the other engineers would do their work for naught.
Qfzimerican Ynstitute of Qhemical Engineers
BROWN TODD DUNCAN HERRON, W, I-IERRON, J.
GROSSMAN YA NCEY FRENCH MCCARTHY EASTMAN
CLARK HULL EVANS CADDOO CHILDS
ln the Sanitary Laborat'ory-Mahoney pettrs same el his solution to King
while Harkness chuckles. In the hack Flovcl and Hardaker scrutinize a
In the Hydraulic Laboratory tlitttchk Iohl l'lotv til water over
weirs is studied here by Boker, May, Miles, Crookshank, Bute,
and Mrtti wht: takes the netes as ttsttol It was iietwsstiry te
hreols tip a good game ot salvo to post- this ptctttre.
cyflmerican ,Society of Qifuil Engineers
The ASCE gets the boys who spend the greater pert of their nine months in the llydrattlic Lah
together every other Monday night for discussions and programs of interest' to Civil Engineers, let
programs of a social nature, and for greater cooperation with the College of Engineering in carrying
Cut its projects such as engineer's field day. Among the activities this year were a hamhttrger fry,
interesting programs, and the wearing ol black hands by lietz and Flood when the Civtls lo-tt the held
clay for the first time in many years.
ln the Drafting Room-The ittnicrs argue over the exact location of point A
On Cameren's railroad plan Miller, Carter, Cameron, Cappleman, Parramore,
and Boggs are the juniors.
'C , .4?'
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ln the Field-The surveying party fotnes heme qflu, G hart! clay! wtzrk
Chosen throws thc chain while Cohh, McCrat ken, Oxford, and Lewis Ieolx on with
cflmerican Institute of Electrical Engineers
Bock Row. Prof Craig, Bryon, Eddings, W. Marlin, Aucremon, Hitchcock, Ullivori, Prof. Wilson.
Front Row: Adams, E, Martin, Dorsett, Stcllrcclwl, Johnson, Khcurs, Lone, Gono.
MILTON ADAMS ..... ........, ...... C I1 oirrnon
PAT EDDINGS .... .....,, V ice-Chairman
O. R. GANO ..... ..... S ecretory-Treasurer
E. F SMITH ..... ............ C ounselor
C5-Zlmericcin Society of efbffeclianicctl Engineers
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During the l9'l2-43 sessicn of tlia Uriiverzity the Inter-American Section had representatives from Bolivia, Brazil, Cliila, Colombia
Co5ta Rica, Peru, Puerto Rico, and tlio United States.
MARY ANN SMlTl-l
STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY ON WEEK-ENDS
DOROTHY PERKI NS
JEAN STEARNS BETTY JEAN BAILEY
ANN DECCARD JUNE BOWDEN
Front Rovv: Carl Bryan, Merrill Stevens, Thomas Newell, Billy Reese, John Mc.l3rown, Roderick Peeples, llenry Cone, Dr, Joseph R. Eullq, George Simms, Bala
Threadgill, Edmund Dady, l'lenry Suddath, Harry Bassett, T, T. Hatton, Ardney Boland, Lovic Pierce -
Second Rowi Eugene Gardner, Bill Leovengood, Stanley Cray, J. L. High, Raymond Kader, Phil Carroll, Nathan Einncy, Charlie Davis, Bela Raluorn, ernard
Clark, lfluhert Parramore, C. W, l-larhin, Thad Moss, Wallace Thompson, Bah Willis, Reymer Gaventa, James Christie, Charles Whitohurst.
Third Rovvi Pat Murphy, Austin Whipple, Sam Williams, Bryan Goss, Ben Daniels, Bill Moore, Buddy Hatton, l-lilton Cotten, David Gunscn, Carlis Taylor, Julian
Thompson, Dan Cowen, S. W Clark, Carey Robbins, Anthony lvlusseau, Eustice Parmelle, l-lulnert Van Landingham,
Gooperatifve Living Organization
l-ll:NRY CONE ...... ........... ...... P r esident
BOB THREADGILL .... ........... V ice-President
GEORGE SIMMS, JR.. . .... Secretary and Treasurer
RODERlCK PEEPLES. .. ...... Purchasing Agent
The Cooperative Living Organization, operated entirely hy students, is designed so as to otter any boy
who is Willing to do his part in team work, the opportunity to live at' the University at a minimum cost.
C. I., O. owes deepest gratitude to Dr. Joseph R, Eulk at the College ot Education, who presented to
the organization, in trust, its present property as a memorial to his late vvite, Nellie Swanson Fulk.
The Cooperative Living Organization was founded in l932 and then, as novv, it was woven into a single
unit by the economic needs ot its individual members. lt Otters to each boy valuable experience in living
vvith other people,
ee SERVICE --
Worship Roorn in Floriclo Union
lerry Lyle, Bill Lippold, Beekman Cottrell, Poul Weiss, Don Jones, Eugene Coldwell,
Bill Woldin, Maurice Eorobee, Eorl Woldin
- SOCIAL -
DAN CANNON ......
TONY ENDELICATO .................
BILL ALLEN ....
JOHN HOAGE .....
JOHN BOLI NG
. . ....... President
. . . . .Treasurer
VINCENT ALMOI NA
L, M. COBO
CANNON ENDELICATO ALLEN HOAGE
7 5 ' F Aw
r f ,
P411 E qw
QR. , .-7 . -
' ',., A l
Front Row: Alias John Smith, Phil Anderson, Bill Colson, George McMaster, Ciiddens King, l-lomilton lflayes, Richard Farrior, Myron Ciihhons,
Second Row: Ben Benjamin, Glen Purdom, Sam Pinder, OCS, lrlugh Thompson, Calvin Goodwin, "Preacher" Gordon, Yandell Page, Dick Crago,
Max Cheney, Jimmy Bryan.
Third Row: Jack Baldwin, Ted Salb, Frank Pickard, Frank Aucremann, Pat Edclings, Jim Preston, Lester Baden, Charles Oynes, Jim Gallatin,
Jack Fleming, Robert Green, Buddy Phillips, Junior l-lorsey.
Fourth Row: Bill Hickman, Sandy Geer, Stuart Kemp, Fred Winkler, Wliit Merrin, George Cooley, Willbert Canning, Spencer Waltr:ii,.
Richard Sowell, Bill Lininger.
Filth Row: Bot: Stratton, Preston Daniels, Neill Brammar, Boi: McCulloch, Mike Whetstone, Dan Beardsley, Dave Martin, Lieut. James
Bearclsley, Jimmy Thornton, Jim Littman.
Tresbyteriam Stucleniew Session.,
The Sludeiit Session, Preshyterian student service organization,
fillers a lull program ol worship, friendship, and activity for students
ol Prvslyyterioii and alliliated faiths. Memhership in either ol the
two deacon groups or the elders group is contingent upon signing
the covenant card and active service in the church's program for
All activities are centered in the First Preshvterian Church with
the Student Session l-louse, l606 W, University Ave, as an auxiliary
unit. The Session l-louse is open all hours of the day and evening
for recreation and Study. All Florida men are welcome to the use
nl these facilities.
Since its organization in l9Jfl the Student Session has grown in
its interest and effectiveness as a contact unit of the church with
the students. lts membership is open to all who will worthily wear
the Convenanters' Cross.
wwe, 4 '
. i 1
The Wesley Foundation,
which is the name for the
student religious program
of the Methodist Church at
State Universities, centers
mainly in an attractive brick
building on University Ave-
nue across from the campus,
Here Sunday services and
week-day activities are held.
The building includes a
chapel, lounge, social hall,
kitchen, office and other
facilities. The l942-43 pro-
gram, in spite of severe
wartime changes, included
such highlights as the en-
tertainment of the Eleventh
Annual Florida Methodist
Student Conference and ad-
dresses by several outstand-
ing student leaders includ-
ing Mrs. Grace Sloan Over-
ton of New York and Dr.
James W. Workman of Chi-
Student president of the
REV. A. ROUK BUHRMAN
' ss .
, D, Sl'l'lL'lCll'y
"CCW DAVID SPEC: ILER
RAISBI AMRAM PREIQO
Gonze b h
V W g
VO Q it
I ,J CJ
QI QQ! if
Backrow: Miner, Beatty, Wenzel, Germany, Whiteside, Robinson, Payne, Nourse, Kates.
Front Row: Floyd, Griffen, Bryant, McEwen, Weadock, Newman, Neale, Elliott, Losorow.
Serving as executive body for Florida's efficiently
managed Greek Lodge system, the IFC this year
faced and subdued all problems arising from the
pledging of a record-breaking class of 520 fresh-
men in September, to social affairs, and wartime
changes in policy.
Represented in membership by each of the 2l
national organizations on the campus, the Inter-
fraternity Conference successfully continued its
established precedent of complete cooperation
among all of the local frats.
Socially, the season was carried through in the
same fashion as in past years, though somewhat
curtailed in lieu of the present war. ln spite of these
hindrances, football dances were held earlier in
the year and two big name bands were brought to
the campus: Will Osborne for Fall Frolics and
Tommy Reynolds at Military Ball.
Facing even more handicaps and restrictions as
a result of a continued World War, the IFC drew
up plans toward the end for operation of an in-
terfroternity conference just so long as fraternities
existed on the campus, and recommended to the
succeeding bodies of this kind that every effort
be mode to prolong the present conception of
fraternity life at Florida.
IJLJU VV LFXIJLJLJX T T
WlLLlAM LASAROW President THOMAS MCEVVEN
Alpha Gamma Rho
Alpha Tau Omega
Beta Theta Pi
Delta Tau Delta
A. F. Whiteside
Lambda Chi Alpha
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Tau
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Phi
I Bill Neale
Pi Lambda Phi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Tau Epsilon Phi
. .Q ---v
. -. ws
ZAR I EL TYSON
WARREN TROTTER SAMUEL WALKUP
RUDOLPH RACKLEY STANLEY ROSENBERGER
September . . . Window-washing, floor-waxing . . .
the porch columns have to be painted. Who the heck
do you think you are, Perry? sleeping til 6330! We
gotta snare some freshman future farmers! Rush week
, . . I7 pledges. Just plain freshman one day, they said,
but galley slaves the next under Pledgemaster Emerson.
But they wore the green and gold.
October . . . Football games, wiener roasts, Harvest
Hop, sweater girls, falling leaves and falling grades
. . , frost in the air and farewell to I-A's . . . Peeples,
Lucian Hindery, Allen, gone but never forgotten. Perry
goes home to farm, rush chairman goes frantic. lNoble
Ruler stayed franticl
November . . . Hill shines, at least on the shoulders,
as he mounts his three diamonds as an artillery regi-
mental commander . . . Miller also mounts . , fthe stairs
to matrimony. Agner and Bishop exhibit proud chestsl?l
bedecked with Florida Blue Key. Rogers becomes more
involved with more women. Hindery becomes first victim
of AGR wolf pack.
December . , . Fall Frolics with l3l imported females.
Agner, Dean of Wolves, had to shop as far as Texas
for his. Whatcha gonna do Xmas? Work, loaf, study
or sleep, stay sane or sober? Xmas party for under-
privileged children . . . Ellis mothers his brood. Southall
making a better Santa Claus than a Marine. The final
movements of i942 then we all rushed away.
January , . . and we all didn't rush back. Rogers
didn't even get back. Browning the sergeants at Parris
Island now. Partin begins new era of Thursday-to-
Tuesday weekends with new bride. lXmas present from
his pop.l Miller to the army, wife and all. Finals com-
ing up, more bull sessions.
February . . . Hill, Kazaros, Rogers exit via "honors".
"Kaltenborn" Kazaros gives final session. Hill bellows
last orders to regiment, also bellows love-call and is
joined by mate lpoor girlll Stewart exits via West
Point, Emerson and Anderson exit via Army Air Corps.
March . . . We keep the house. Colonel "Agony"
takes command of infantry and the Military Ball.
Whatta Ball! Women everywhere! Even Herndon lured
one down using approved Lonely Hearts tactics. Jones
in intirmary so at least one wolf less. Remember the
wiener roast and Pinholster?
April . . . Rodeo tirnel Prexy Wild Bill Greene does
splendid job. Cowboy Cunningham shines on steer . . .
Rackley shines as usual. Tyson's heifer grand champion,
and Long from Chuluota thrills whip-cracking fans.
Folks hits Lakeland jackpot, and even Cunningham
lets hair down for date.
May . . . how the hell do we know what happened?
lt hasn't come yet!
WJ f , T
xldw A ' M
Q fa' 552
Xml , 1
X , J
CHARLES JACKSON BALDWIN
WILLIAM THORN BAYNARD
LEMUEL A. BELL
GEORGE DONALD BISHOP
WILBERT ROSS CANNING
BENNET AVEY DOMINICK
WALTER GORDON FRAUENHEIM
JOHN EDWIN BAKER, JR.
JOHN HARRY BOWMAN
RALPH CLIFTON DELL
FRED GRADY DUFFY, JR.
RICHARD WATSON BACON
WILLIAM HAMER BEARDALL
ROBERT JACOB BIRDSALL
ALBERT MAXIMUS BREWER
RICHARD BENTLEY BROWN
JOHN STOCKTON BRYAN
JAMES OLIN COX, JR.
JULIAN KLELTNER DOMINICK
WILLIAM EMERY ADAMS
JAMES DUNCAN BAKER
HAROLD WARE BARBER
HAROLD MARTYN BEARDALL
JACK OLIVER BOON
WILLIAM C. BRANAN
JOHN W. BURTON
BENJAMIN P. CALHOUN
MACK NORMAN CLEVELAND
WILBUR FISKE DIVINE
PHILIP WESLEY DORN
HAROLD WALTON GOFORTH OWENS HAMILTON MCDONNELL
WOODFORD HAMILTON HAYES ROBERT LAFAYETTE PEARSON
WILLIAM EVERHARD HERRON
JACK HAMILTON HERRON
CHARLES HADEN LASLEY
WILLIAM GLADSON LININGER
ROBERT HARVEY MILLER
CHARLES MOORE PHILLIPS
ARTHUR I. ROE
THEODORE EDGAR SALB
ARMIN HILL SMITH, JR.
ROBERT RYAN TENCH
J u N I o R s
EUGENE ROBERT FELTON ROBERT OSCAR LINDSTROM
EVERETT BURCH HART, JR. RAYMER FRANCIS MAGUIRE
ALBERT GRAY KING RAY D. B. MATTHEWS, JR.
HENRY GIDDENS KING THOMAS MASSEY MCEWEN
MARION MURRAY LASLEY
S o P H o M o R E S
THEODORE AUGUSTUS ERCK JAMES FREDERICK HORSEY
ALVIN JOSEPH FILLASTRE NOAH HANNIBAL JENERETTE
JACK EUGENE GATEWOOD DONALD RANDALL JONES
EDWIN WELBORN GUERNSEY DANIEL HOBSON LAIRD, JR.
WILLIAM PULLEN HADLEY WILLIAM AYLLETTE MCMANUS
JOSEPH H. HALE JAMES MADISON NeSMITH
JACK WESLEY HARRIS O. B. OGLETREE, JR.
WILLIAM LENOX HEIMER KURT DIXON RATIENCE
JOHN REARSE HOLLOWAY RICHARD WARD RODGERS
LUTHER WILLIAM HOLLOWAY LAWRENCE BRADY ROE
F R E s H M E N
RICHARD THOMAS FARRIOR EDWARD HUGHSON HURLEBAUS
KIRBY WILSON FITE, JR. EARL WILLIAM JETER
JAMES ALFRED FRANKLIN MATT MURFREE JETTON
CHARLES BETTS GALLOWAY JOHN DAVID KEATING
OWEN DOUGLAS GILMAN WILLIAM BUCKNER LANIER, JR.
ROBERT LOUIS GREEN HUGH BEDIEL LINDGREN
MILES LEWIS HALL WM. HERBERT LIVINGSTON, JR.
WILLIAM FHIFER HALL ROBERT RAY LOGAN
FREDERICK MEWHORTER HARRIS CLARENCE REID MCMASTER
ROBERT HAUL HEASLEY WILLIAM BRYAN MEHARG
JACK BRADLEY HIPFLER RICHARD RIPLEY MEHRHOF
CHARLES ALVIN BLACK
ROBERT PELOT EBERSOLE
MYRON GUNBY GIBBONS
STEPHEN LAWRENCE MCMILLAN
CHARLES MALTHY POTTER
JAMES KNOX RUSH
MONTE JULIAN TILLIS
GEORGE RILEY MCMASTER
GEORGE EDWARD NETTLES
WILLIAM HENRY WILBANKS
DAVID BURKE KIBLER Ill
SMITH JOHNSTON RUDASIL
JOSEPH BAYNARD SHEAROUSE, J
HENRY CECIL SMITH, JR.
RICHARD GORDON SOWELL
JAMES HENRY VIDAL
THOMAS STETSON VIDEON
JAMES BLAKE WILSON
RICHARD KING COLE, JR.
ROBERT JAMES MORRIS
WILLIAM ELMER REYNOLDS
WILLIAM NELSON RIVERS
JAMES VERNON SEE
EDWARD MORRIS SHURTLEFF
ROBERT FRANKLIN' STAHL
DONALD FRANKLIN THOMAS
THOMAS SIMMONS TRANTHAM
JAMES MCKAY TRULUCK
TRENT STANFORD WAKELING
First rush week during wartime, but still we managed to come out
with the proverbial, "Yeah, we lost a couple, but we got who we really
wanted anyway." When t'was over we found we had the larg-est class
ever, in the ups of 46 and types ranging from a Boon to a Irantham
to Lu Hall and Heasley.
The rumors themselves started early this year and with the advent
of the grid season plans were made each week-end for our final
blow." For weeks in a raw, including the somewhat cut Homecoming,
also deemed as a "date function," the basement was dressed up In
the proper attire for a fun week-end. Even so early boys began
receiving their fares paid to Camp Blandingf and me FIIGDTCT IDGQUD
to shrink, but only after arrangements were made with their local
boards to lay over for a rest durina Fall Frolics. The Frolics, Will
Osborne and Marianne were tops for the year and furnished a perfect
atmosphere for the record-breaking 75 dates IIT the house. Then
came Coffee Dan highlighted by the skits In which the techniques
of a Captain, a Mole, a Deacon, and a Speedster were revealed . . .
and Mr. Pettybone.
Christmas, the semester Came and went and so did about half the
chapter. Freshmen of course got the bug first and parties were
being held nightly for departing brothers, including ShLIrtleff, Barber,
Dominick, Brewer, Dell, Thomas, Tiger and Billy, Miller, Fite, Tiny,
and O. B. Even best freshman Lanier slipped off on the 922i special
to diplomatic school. Then, a Valentine's Ball and Brawl just to keep
our spirits up, showing off some of the brothers legs and otherwise in
a precision chorus. This week-end as usual the basement and library
took a beating. Military Ball, Reynolds and his not-so-sweet music
and Cadet Col. Hayes with Charlotte "long, long ago." Lt. Col.
Goforth land Megi, Majors McMillan and Philips, and Capts. Bell and
Dominick wearing their Scabbard and Blade Keys along with itoi the
bars. McEwen and Hayes were added to the standing list of Tench as
campus BMOC's in the form of Florida Blue Key, which served as an
erstwhile climax to campus
activities for the year.
No elections this year and
emphasis was placed toward
the last on catching the Phi
Delts in Intramurals, while
still making plans for "after
the war." At the end fare-
well parties were again in
order and a final salute was
given to the departing
seniors who had served for
Smith, R. W
O. HERMAN LEWIS
JACK W. POLLNER
F. OSBORN BRYANT,
HAROLD C. GORDON
WILLIAM M. BAKER
W. S. BELCHER
J. H. BIRD
M. VERNON CARTER
GEORGE F. CATLETT
F. VAN DRURY
S E N I O R S
F. VERNON QUIGLEY ROY W. SMITH S. W. TURBIVILLE
WILLIAM W. GAY W. PERRY WILSON E. B. JOHNSON
ROB S. SMITH P, SCOTT LINDER
J U N I 0 R S
RALPH G. GRASSFIELD WILLIAM W. LEWIS G. EUGENE SEBRING
FORREST A. KILGORE, JR. PRESTON T. COCKRELL
S 0 P H O M O R E S
I. BARNETT HARRISON JOHN STONE JOHN E. BRITT, JR.
EDWARD GRAFTON H. MORGAN RICHARDS ROBERT RHODES
F R E S H M E N
OMER E. LANNOM
DONALD E. NEWTON
J. WILLIAM SIMPSON
B. LAMAR WINEGEART
T. WARREN WOOTEN
BEN T. SHUMAN
ROBERT D. TOY
PAT F. DUNCAN, Ill
R. OMER EDWARDS
M. W. HART
H. C. HIGGINS
GUS D. HINSON
WILLIAM V. HOWLAND
THOMAS H. HUTCHINSON
JACK L. BAST
ROBERT H. GIBSON
National social fraternities last active year for the duration
was not unkind to Beta Theta Pi at the University of Florida.
'ln spite of the great depletions in the ranks af older men
which the war had imposed, the chapter was successful in
pledging a record number of men.
Besides the pledges, Frank, newly annexed mascot was
added to the membership and succeeded in making a spectacle
of himself at the W. Osborne concert as well as on the fields
Functioning in a social vein began with a bong during
Auburn week-end when the campus jumped at the Beta Tea
Dance, while brothers and dates knack themselves out over
the only Zoot Suit on the campus!
Fall Frolics found the Betas in fine shape for their big week-
end of the year, Climaxing this week-end was the lOth annual
Beta B- Party which was a howling success as many of the
neighbors will verify!
Early initiation followed closely on the heels of Fall Frolics and
fauna' 23 men seeing the light of Beta Theta Pi's three bright
stars. Topped off with the annual initiation banquet honoring
initiates and campus great.
January and February, with their gruelling cramming and-
exams were not entirely wasted by the Betas. Pollner and
Lewis announced marriage and Dlans of some, while less
fortunate brothers turned to local talent and scholastic acti-
Come March and Military Ball is the lead news of the month.
The Beta's did function in mass, To the extent that the living
quarters of the house were given over to dates from all over
the state and adding quite a few more complications to a
complicated week-end. Climaxing the week-end for the campus
was the Beta dance Saturday night with almost everybody on
hand til 4 or later.
Other than a little trouble with the neighbors to the west,
the air corps, the ERC, and the draft, Beta Theta Pi has
marched on triumphantly and so will continue in spirit no mat-
ter how depleted the ranks become, until that day when peace
and victory are with us and Beta Theta Pi as before will lead
in the reformation of fraternities in colleges and universities
all over the country.
' I N
I. .glad Updike, A.
JEROME LA NDSF I ELD
s E N I o R s
BERNARD KAMINSKI CHARLES THOMASSON GEORGE W. WOOD, III JOSEPH FROSIO
JAMES W. HOLMES ARCH uPDIKE CHARLES M. KATES
J U N I o R s
TOM o'cALLAaHAN JACK MYERS RAY H. PEARSON RALPH I-IOLLISTER
ERSKI NE OCDEN CHARLES JEWETT
s 0 P H o M o R E s
JOHN RIFE JOHN uPDIKE VERNON POSEY HENRY O'NEAL
F R E s H M E N
HENRY OPPENBORN LEE DRAPER ROBERT DIDION DOB BAKER
PHILIP PINDER JOSEPH MAueANS HLJDER EBERSOLE LEA E. WILLIAMS
JOHN HARLOW LAYTON WHITEHEAD DICK SHAEEER
EDWARD MAXEY ROBERT sAuLTs AUGUST DEWINKLER ALDEN K. PIKE
PARKER LEE MCDONALD HOWARD MILLER WILLIAM E. OOEHRINO PRED KELLY
With Chi Phis all over the entire World fighting the Axis in every branch of the
service from the Theta Delta Chapter, the brothers remaining pledged up our
largest pledge Class in the last five years--26 freshmen. With the Sportsmanship
Trophy for the entire School on our mantle, the Chace l-lall boys Went to battle
in intramurals under the leadership of Brothers Wood and O'Callaghan. First
semester, "Bird Dog" Thomasson became a major in the cadet infantry Corps and
Brother Ray Pearson become Chancellor of the l-lonor Court.
At semesters Chi Phi sent three brothers to medical school. Kominski to North-
western, Wood to Cornell, and l-lolmes to Tulane. On his way, Kaminski grabbed
Phi Kappa Phi honors. Arch Updike received his degree and Was off to Navy school
to be an Ensign.
Socially speaking it Was another great year, Fall Frolics brought loads of dates
and a highly successful Chief Mogul campaign. DeWinkler became president of
the pledge class and "Fragliardi, my darling," Will never be forgotten. Military
Ball, With steak fries, dances, horseback rides, and breakfasts will long be remem-
bered around the house.
Ogden, the "record collector" finally deserted his juke box for Camp Blanding
and Pike stole the girls' hearts. Kates and Rigby make the West wing look like
the Law Library. -
Second semester the Theta Delta boys with their Florida Alumni formed the
Florida Chi Phi Trust Association to hold our house While we Whip the Japs. Pro-
lessor Jim Chace is the first president of the Association. '
War or no War, it was a great year.
J. FRANKLIN BEATTY
ROBERT MCCART HY
TO NY ENDELICATO
This looks like the last year Delta Chi will grace the U. of F. campus until this
war if fought and won. Its members are scattered over the four corners of the
nation, training in all branches of the service.
Holding down the home front, for awhile anyway, are Beatty, D. McCarthy, and
Boggs in the ROTC. Gurganious, Miller, and Burr are awaiting the Navy's call and
Leite, upon graduation will help fill the "Halls of Montezuma." Still "waiting" are:
Worley, Endelicato, Hazlett, and Roberts. Those "caught in the draft" include:
Davis, Miner, Schenkel, Bartlett, and Hall. Morris is helping the Navy to do its
job, Taylor, Gehlert, Sanchez, and Gilmour are doing their bit in the Army Air
Corps. Goddard became very patriotic lor tired of schooll and volunteered. Ol'
I-luman Dynamo Floyd is still hard at it up at Chapel Hill, Those called by the
ERC: B. McCarthy and Xanthos. Good luck boys. Delta Chi will be here to greet
you upon your return. -
S E N I O R S
LAMAR KING DONALD BERNST GEORGE SHAW MORRIS SMITH
JOHN GRUBER JAMES WATTENBARGER SAM MORRISON MELVIN LOUGH
J U N I O R S
RAY CARROLL JAMES CONN WYCKOFF MYERS GERALD TOMS
LAMBERT FRIEDERICH CARL PETERSON GRADY DRAKE MAX WOEHLE
JOHN ROBERTS JOHN GERMANY
S O P H O M O R E S
E. J. MCLEAN
CHET FLANAGAN LEFEERTS MABIE DAN RUHL EARL RICOU
F R E S H M E N
PHIL CLARK JACK BOLING BILL TRICE PAUL HERNDON
JAMES WATSON LEROY MAYHUE BUDDY VARN JIMMY THORNTON
SANDY GEER CHARLES ANDERSON GEORGE WEST C L. SHUMAN
JERRY IVEY BOB STURRUP W. R, GODWIN WAYNE SMITH
Behind the screen of fast maturing shrubbery DELTA TAU
DELTA started the year as a composed and firmly established
Fifty-mon Chapter. Every attempt was made to maintain both
good scholarship and the usual fleet of convertables. The only
two February graduates, James Wattenbarger and Jack Gruber,
received Phi Kappa Phi honors-and the convertables were
Social event Number One was the Rainbow Boll week-end,
The banquet was ideal in that it featured ample food and no
speeches. At intermission the faculty provided plenty of impromptu
entertainment in the guise of selecting a Queen. "The Gong"-
those were the tough guys who didn't go for the panty-waist,
stuffed-shirt affairs-organized a Saturday night Hayride and
Jive party at Dr. Hinckley's lake. Clark and Dickson sabotaged
the canoe in a deliberate attempt to de-glamorize their dates.
Being good sports they put their wet heads together and came
out ingeniously attired in o pair of Indian blankets.
After getting stuck in Warren's Cave, we did think that D, B.
would lay off those Fudge-Nut Sundaes. However, there is really
not much sense in being treasurer if you can't live off the fat
of the land. A
When both his room-mates were called, Ender decided that he
was leading a very dull life, so he bought his first razor blades,
joined the Coast Guard, met o new girl, and pinned her-all in
one week-end. Maybe it' was the Christmas spirit, for scarcely
a man survived the holidays without pinning his own Delta Queen.
Fru-Fru King served during the first semester as one of our
most respected presidents. He should write a book sometime on
"How To Be a Civil Engineer, make Sigma Tau, be a Cadet
Colonel and an Honor Court member, run a fraternity, and still
have time to play bridge half the night."
"C'est' la guerre" was the password to John Robert's Smooth
lSpanishl Cafe Society. Farewell party followed farewell party
throughout the year, and everything was so gay, until, alas, the
ERC took Johnny away.
"Smidge" Toms, "Stooge" Carrc-ll, and "Cue-stick" Mabie
were the Intramural wizards. P.F.P, and extra-curricula activity
at Tally accounts for their physical prowess. Cadet Major
Friederich would insist that we mention that the ROTC Band
was the best in years under his command.
Every Delt will remember Delta Tau Delta's splendid con-
tribution to war-time living at Florida, and every remaining Delt
student salutes the Brothers in the Service, whom we will soon
Moore, W. W
S E N I 0 R S
A. J, BARNES CECIL FARRINGTON BILLY MAHONEY
J U N I 0 R S
WILLIAM ALLEN GEORGE HARRISON WILLIAM McEWEN
DAVID BARRY T, C. KNOWLES DICK PATTERSON
NEAL BLAINE HUGH LAYMAN ANDREW PITTMAN
FRANK GRIFFEN HUGO MILLER LARRY POTTER
S 0 P H O M O R E S
MARVIN BENSON STEVEN FICKETT WALTER MOORE
MARK BONHOM THOMAS R. FOSTER JOHN H. POPHAM
F R E S H M E N
HENRY BECKMAN I-IILMAR ERNST BUD MCGLAUN
JUDSON BIBB HAROLD FORD PAUL METCALF
GRAHAM BLAIR ROGER GOODWIN LAIRD MINEAR
JAMES CONSTANTINE J. T. GROOVER WILLIAM MOORE
HARRY COVERSTON RUSSEL HANCOCK ROBERT MORRISON
CHARLES DORMAN NORMAN HEATI-IERINGTON BRADLEY O'NEAL
EDWIN DREW EOEERJTI-I-O-SUE HOWARD PALMER
Kappa Sigs paint and scrub for rush week-at it again six weeks later but now
to remove a coat of red donated by Sigma Chi .... I9 members returned and 43 men
were pledged during the year though a great number of them were called into the
service .... Socially we managed to hold our own in spite of war . . . breakfast
dances on Homecoming, Military Ball, and Fall Frolics-a dance in honor of LSS
and our annual party and diamond ball game with SPE ,... Knowles gets rich and
adopts a great dane that eats us out of house .... Mahoney makes Blue Key and
Richards a big fuss as drum major ,... Read, Popham and Griffen take the fatal
step, the latter making a good prexy in spite of his trips to Jacksonville every week-
end .... "Grades" Potter becomes a glamour boy to the admiration of the Jackson-
ville Freshmen .... Weaver trades gavel for gun, leaving big space to fill ....
Wood Imgrl, Sutherland, and Miller finally get football F's and wear sweaters all
summer .,,, Farrington, Barnes, and Maurer become legal eagles in the suitcase
college and compete with Patterson to be the most dignified man in the chapter.
And so on runs the spirit of Kappa Sigma, bucking the war and going strong
to the last, This was a year filled all the way through with trials, tribulations,
hopes, successes and failuresfa year which as fraternity brothers in Kappa Sigma
we will never forget.
The year l9fl2-43 has been a very busy one for Beta Zeta
Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order. Like every other chapter
on the campus changes in membership have been great,
Highlights of the year have been: a lightning-like three-
day rush week which ended with the pledging of twenty-four
boysg a memorable l-lome-coming without the usual decora-
tions and large number of alumni but with the usual amount
of good spiritsg a buffet' supper during Fall Fralicsj the use
of the telephone booth to sleep in by one of the Brothersg
weekly trips to Tallahassee by many of the brothersg the
beginning good luck in intramuralsg the annual Christmas
Party for the freshmen which was a howling success and
enjoyed by allg the loss of several members at the end of the
semesterg the beginning of a new semester with a much
smaller chapterg the unexpected calling of the Air Corps
Reserveg e noisy Military Ball with open-house and buffet
suppersg the annual KA-ATO picnic and beer party which
broke all recordsg the calling of the Enlisted Reserve Corpsg
and the final ending of school with only fifteen or twenty
TABELI NG KRANT2: CECIL
s E N I o R s
TOM A. CECIL E. 5. KRANTZ
J u N I o R s
W. M. SCRUGGS
s o P H o M o R E s
E 5. GAYLOR GEORGE TABELI NG
F R E s H M E N
ROBERT RITTER HUGH LEE STRICRLAND RALPH MCCORMICK TROY HEWITT
GEORGE A POWELL RAY SMITH LONNIE MOSELY NORMAN HART
T. I. HANILEY CHARLES GILLEY L SI SHIELOS JAMES GRIFFIN
Young, J. S
s E N I o R s
ROLAND BAILEY HERBERT CLAYTON ROBERT MIJOOE MORRIS YOUNG
J u N I o R s
THOMAS HICKS JAMES LENAHAN HORACE RICHARDSON GEORGE WOLFF
s o R H o M o R E s
JOHN BENZ EDGAR MAXSON CHARLES Rioos DONALD SIZEMORE
E R E s H M E N
DAN ANDREWS THOMAS CHAPMAN THOMAS LATTO BILL MOORE
BILL BOARD RICHARD DREYER JOHN LINDSEY HARRISON WADSWORTH
ORADY BUSH RICHARD KOWALSKE RALPH MANNINO JERRY YOUNG
Rush week opened the yeor with the usuol hectic doys ond sleepless nights,
Airplone rides, Froternity movies, porties, etc. proved convincing orguments to the
rushees ,.,. Porents ond olumni, especiolly the olurnni, enjoyed onother College
week-end os homecoming rolls olong .... Templeton meets Tigert ond Oll join
in bull-session ofter concert .... November 28th finds Young ond lvlugge becoming.
voters in O joint celebrotion, very much enjoyed by the bloodthirsty brothers ....
Mugge resists lobbying for boogie-Woogie, but brothers find Thiboult ci fount of
the lotest jokes in ofter-concert beer porty ,... Members surrender eosily to the
Greot Tollohossee lnvosion, or Foll Frolics ,... The usuol Christmos Porty wos
held with the underprivileged children coming in to entertoin the brothers ..,.
Annuol Pig Dinner goes off in troditionol style with Brother J. Ed supplying wit
ond humor os toostmoster .... Second semester comes in ond holf of the men go
out, ot the request of Uncle Som .... lvlilitory Boll, ond ours becomes the Fiji-
Beto l-louse, while the Beto House becomes o girls' dorm .... Bill Moore Still the
dote bureou for the Chopter .... Richordson wins prize for hoving the most dif-
ferent girls in the l-louse .... Fiji Formol finds gross Skirts svvoying in South Seo
Surroundings. Our lost sociol function of the yeor ond the vvor.
GEORGE H. WE NZEL,
H. A. AMAN
JR. MILTON BOYCE
JAMES STRI NGER
ALLYN GIFFI N
MEREDITH "SPARKY" MILLS
HARRY LEE ORWIG
KENNETH De GROOT
JACK GARCIA, JR.
JOHN HARRI NGTON, JR.
GRADY L. BURTON, JR. ROBERT HOOD
JIMMY BUSBY WILLIAM KAPP
HERBERT COCHLEY, JR. HARRY LEE, JR.
JOHN ROY MILLS, JR.
RICHARD M. RITTER
SAMUEL L. PAYNE
WILLIAM WATSON, JRE
CHARLES ROCKY McCULLEN
This year has been one of growth for Phi Tau although the
Army, Navy, and Marines end up with more Phi Tous than the
Chapter . . . rush week ended with the usual banquet .
and 30 pledges .... Mother Knight still housemother making
a home out of the fraternity house .... Editor Bould finally
gets his F book off the press only two weeks late. . . October
came in with o bong, o near riot with the Betos . . . the friendly
relation continues through the year .... Torn Borr GIG-CTSCI
President of the Pledge class, Bob Reif Vice President.
The Auburn football game brought the first dates to "Boys
Town" and a wonderful time was had by all since -everybody
ended up with someone elses date .... Homecoming o big
success??? Two alumni back but the house was full of female
loveliness .,.. Then came the Georgia-Florida week-end with
all the good brothers in Jacksonville making merry ot their
dance in the Mayflower Hotel ond singing "to hell with
Georgia" as they pick each other up from the floor.
Chandler ends Chapter meeting with a "rip shorter" as
Sheriff Campbell tries vainly to get on o committee ....
Giffin inaugurates a policy of "speak softly and carry o big
stick" as he helps his date into her shoes .... Windy leads
his parachute battalion through the house after hell week
. . . and Tcrnwali spends all his time telling Joe Vara to study.
The l4th Annual Christmas Formal was held on schedule
and in the traditional manner . . . afterwards the boys and
girls let their hair down and got "Hoy to the Joy" with a 3-
piece colored bond .... Semester exams arrive 3 months
early but Palmer holds up the fraternity average as usual ....
Shuman holds Harry Lee's fraternity pin as security for a 25c
debt .,.. Poulos gets rich from the laundry business and the
treasury ,... Air Corps calls reserves and Brumlik, Council,
Biggers, Stroud, Reif, and Boyce get 6 weeks vocation in
Miami Beach at government expense.
Tornwall elected proxy in March and Wenzel finally retires
to think only of Georgia "peaches" . . . Military Ball, the
lost round up, brings Tommy Reynolds Band .... Phi Tous
move cut' ot their house and live with Pikes while the girls
enjoy life on Masonic Street.
The year ends in uncertainty
with every Phi Tau looking
forward to the first Home-
coming after the war.
Editor's Note: Just as we go
to press, Master Beta Bryant
finally bounces the bottle off
the Phi Tau house which broke
the camel's back .,,, Phi
Tous moss for action and storm
the Beta house but find they
are not in o fighting mood. , .
o visitor bears the blunt of Phi
Tau rage as he takes o beating
from Poulos . . , a good time
was had by all except the Betos.
Hogg, J. P.
T. O. ANDREWS
WALTER LEE CREWS
P. G. HERNDON
BOB EICHEL BERGER
HARVEY SNIVELY, JR,
Pi Kappa Alpha is in the War. The chapter has given 35 of its members and
pledges this year. They were raring to go -EEA and so are those remaining, most of
whom are now in the reserves and on call tor duty at any time.
There are two gold stars on the Service Flag. One is for Lt, ljgl Baxter Waldrop
and the other tor Lt, B. M. Terhune, USA.
Fraternity officers are: President, Valdeen Thomas, Vice-President, Walter L.
Crews, Secretary, Frank Snively, House Manager, Mac L, Christie and Dining Room
Manager, Bernays Bishop.
Mac Christie Was elected to Florida Blue Key and is a cadet colonel in the ROTC
besides being chairman of the Dixie Party. Jack Fleming was president of the
Freshman Class this year, Frank Pittman is clerk of the Honor Court.
Socially the Pikes bore their share of the load with the annual Dream Girl Ball,
the Shipwreck Party, the Blackout Party, and numerous informal and spontaneous
dances and parties to round out the year.
The Christmas Party for underpriviledged children attracted about IOO youngsters
for an afternoon of play and a visit from Santa Claus.
Thus Pi K A has tried to do its Wartime iob.
MAURICE GOODWIN JIM KUPPERS
HENRY FREEMAN JACK CARPENTER
S 0 P H O M O R E S
JAMES PEACOCK BUD MONK
ROBERT GA NGL
A NDR EW ROMA NO
JOHN BROOKS ALVA ANTHONY JAMES HENDRY
F R E S H M E N
WILLIAM WALLENDORF WALTER MARTER WILLIAM JAEGER
CHARLES CLARKE FRANK HALL JOHN MILLER
COOPER MATHEWS THOMAS VICKERY JOSEPH PRICE
JOH N PALMER
W. L. BAILEY
September's manpower shortage was alleviated when a bumper crop of out-
standing freshmen took the Pledge's Oath. New neophytes were soon well ac-
quainted with Alachua County after their first road trip, but all came through
as well as could be expected under the circumstances. Freshmen became imbued
with the idea of reciprocal trade, so the bloodthirsty sophomores were taken by
storm-no broken bones, but sprains were plentiful.
The war may have taken a lot of Pi Kappa away for the duration, but it didn't
take away the social ambitions of those that were left. Every social function found
all members and pledges in high spirits-not to be taken literally-and enjoying
what he thought to be the last "big blow."
Due to the conditions of the time, Pi Kappa Phi lost its most prized possession,
Mrs. Belle Road, house mother for six years, whom we all have greatly missed since
she left at the beginning of the second semester.
We have proudly made our contribution to Uncle Sam's armed forces this year,
and Pi Kappa from our chapter are now serving in every theatre of war.
t, N. S.
S E N I O R S
ANDREAS ESBERG BERNARD I, MILLER
IRVING RUBIN MARVIN SAUL
BERNARD RUBIN BENJAMIN FOGFLSON
J U N I O R S
FRANK DAVIS ELLIS KATZ
ELLIOTT IRONSON MARVIN KRANZ
S O P H O M O R E S
HERBERT WEINSTEIN HOWARD MARGOL
IRVING GETZUG MELVIN SHADER
TED GOTTFRIED STANLEY NADLER
HILBERT MARGOL STANLEY SCHER
F R E S H M E N
With war service its main objective for the year I942-43 Pi Lambda Phi continued to achieve
recognition on the campus in extra-curricular activities.
Opening the year again with the scholarship cup on its mantle Florida Delta of Pi Lambda Phi
made its first wartime rush week a successful
Fall Fralics found forty-five Delta dates enjoying one of the most successful affairs in the chapter's
Graduation came and Blue Keyer Lt. Sid Aronovitz reported to duty at Fort Bragg, Blue Keyer
Ben Fogelson was sent to OCS at Fart Sill to gain his bars, Bernard Rubin entered Northwestern to
begin training as a naval ollicer, Irving Rubin and B. I. Miller were called by the Army Air Corps, and
Phi Beta Kappa Marvin Weil entered Johns Hopkins Medical School.
Next came the calling of the Army and Navy Air Corps Reserves but fortunately the calling of the
ERC was held off just long enough for Delta to make the University's final social week-end for the
duraticn a memorable occasion. Shortly afterwards the Pilams said goodbye to eight' cf their men
who were called by the ERC.
News of the death of Lt. Simon Rothstein in an airplane crash saddened the hearts of the Pilams
and brought the war that much closer to the Delta house.
DeIta's war service committee was one of chapter's most active, helping the DRCE program, span-
saring its own scrap drive, and selling war stamps to members of the chapter.
H. G. COCHRAN
., U , ,,' ..,,. .
s E N I o R s
CLARK DOWDELL RAY MCINTYRE
JOHN GWYNN J. D. MILLER
BILL JENNINOS SAM PYLES
J u N I o R s
CHARLIE HENDERSON BUDGE MCCOWN
BILL HORTON T. v. MOORE
SHANKY HUNTER JACK MURRAY
BILL LEEELER DYER SHACKLEFORD
s o P H o M o R E s
BOB GILBERT GEORGE LOGAN
JOE HENRY JOE MECASLIN
JOHN Hiees TOM MCGAHEY
LAuRIE JACKSON MICKEY MIXON
MALCOLM KIRBY KENNY MILLER
E R E s H M E N
BOB T. SMITH
J. L. SMITH
J. F. SMITH
This year found Florida Upsilon of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
heavily hit by losses to the armed services as were other
fraternities, To help offset this condition SAE pledged the
largest class in its history, assuring the fraternity of enough
outstanding men to carry on the functions and traditions of
As usual, SAE was actively engaged in various Campus-wide
organizations and functions. "Mother" Carry, President of the
Student Body, led the political field for the Chapter. "Dognose"
Mclntyre was a juror on the Honor Court, while Joe Coppedge
and "Brother" Knauer held seats on the Executive Council.
J. D, Miller served as President of Alpha Kappa Psi, national
business fraternity, and Jack Murray was Secretary of Tau
Kappa Alpha, national forensics honorary. Carry and J. I-I.
Williams were honored by being Chosen for the Hall of Fame,
In athletics SAE led in both football and basketball, Bill
Carry wcn the coveted Baird Award for outstanding athletic
achievement, this being the second consecutive year that an
SAE has won the award. On the basketball court, "Bird Dog"
Carlton led the varsity team as high scorer, and Louis Fueyo
was fourth scorer.
Dick Doeschler kept SAE on top of the social ladder with
three memorable week-ends. The famous Military Ball Revue
was shifted to Fall Frolics because of the uncertainty of the
Ball, but even there it held the place it always had as being
one of the best shows put on by a fraternity. The last social
affair cf the year was appropriately called the Last Blast, for
it marked the end af social activity for the duration.
JAMES OVERSTREET SEWELL
T HOMAS HUTSON
PAUL BROWNING ACOSTA
JOHN FRANCIS CONWAY
ROBERT PAUL BALDWIN
PERCY ENTZMI NGER
S E N I 0 R S
OVERTON SNYDER MILTON OWEN TURNER PEYTON JORDAN
LOUIS SCHOWE WARREN WOOD VERNON WEAVER
AUSTIN CARUSO RANDOLPH YATES MATHENY
J U N I 0 R S
PAUL McKEE JOHN ED MERRILL
GEORGE SCOTT ARCHIBALD THOMAS JACK SMITH
WALTER BLAKE KING
S O P H 0 M 0 R E S
LEE TRIMBLE TOM EISELE JAMES GREGG
ROBERT BROWNE FRED MILLER CHARLES HILLYER
JOHN HAYGOOD EDGAR MOLER EARL HARVEL
GEORGE BURNETT MELVILLE SMITH FRED TERRELL
JOE CARUSO JACK DYER GEORGE WALKER
F R E S H M E N
WILLIAM TOWERS JOHN ALBERT BENTON CHARLES DUKE
JACK WILLSON JOHN GLADSON GEORGE WHEELER
WILLIAM EBERSOLE JACK JACKSON GUY HEATH
JOE WILLIAMS RODNEY KING JOE STEWART
WAYNE SCOTT LEO RYAN WILLIAM TITUS
JAMES STURROCK DURYEE VAN WAGENEN
Despite the considerable drop in the student body this year, Gamma Theta of
Sigma Chi was able to boast one of the largest chapters in her history. Social
Chairman John Conway led the fraternity in a series of very successful social events.
The first of these was a dance in honor of the new pledges, At the Georgia-Florida
Trackmeet in November we joined with the Georgia chapter in an open dance at
the Jacksonville Women's Club. February was featured by the largest of all the
chapter's social functions-the Sweetheart Dance. Sigma Chis crowned their first
sweetheart, Miss Biddy Grant, of Jacksonville. Departures of brothers to the armed
services were frequently marked by parties, which usually necessitated a delivery
from the local breweries.
During the year thirty members left the chapter to enter every branch of the
armed forces. Sigma Chi was able to claim two presidents of Florida Blue Key,
an honor that seldom comes to any organization in one year, as Randolph Matheny
replaced Peyton Jordan upon the latter's graduation. Freddie Miller, Duncan McKee,
and Leo Ryan set a standard of scholarship which should be a goal for any student.
Behind the Florida Players, on and off the stage, were members Tom Eisle, Rodney
King, Wayne Scott, and Vernon Weaver. In the football limelight was quarterback
Percy Entzminger, while Gator Cagers were aided by Jack Farrell and Tommy Dixon.
L. F. HURY
R. DILL GERMAIN
J U N I OR S
DONALD CHRISTOFFERS T. J. OXFORD
AMOS BASSETT, JR. R. BOB SMITH
S O P H O M O R E S
EVERT YOU NG
F R E S H M E N
ROBERT MASON WALLY EDEN LOUlS'KEMPF
WILLIAM O'CONNOR RICHARD O'DONOGHUE SANKY WEBB
EDWARD OLIVER RICHARD WHITE WILLIAM FREY
DAVID MILLER EARL JOHNSON JOSEPH SPIERS
CLAUDE C. STREET DEXTER BALLOU
The Army, Navy, and Marines collectively threw a curve ball to the old Snake Lodge this year,
but nevertheless sixty-five men trickled in and out of the East Tallahassee Country Club.
From "Jungle Jumps," "Barn Brawls," and the time honored "South Sea lsland" dance to the ultra
ultra Black and White Formal Dinner Dance lthe l6th annuall and the equally sophisticated
Christmas Carol reading, the country gentlemen remained socially impeccable. Star Socialities Llewel-
lyn, Christoffers, Carmody, and Nicholson burned up the roads, and their convertibles, between G'ville
and Tallahassee, Miami, and the newly installed "Casements."
Led by Majors Athey, Hardaker, and Clark, a total of fifteen Snakes held sway in Scabbard and
Blade, honorary military frat, and provided seven sponsors for the Ball Parade.
l.F.C. prexy and Sec't, of Social Affairs Weadock and Number I Debate man Cone entered the
coveted Hall of Fame, while Curt Holzer left Cafeteria society to becomei Secretary of Labor in the
President's Cabinet. "Cheerful" Cliff Athey held sway in the Executive Council and Paul "Hairless
Hinson" Hardaker sented as A.S.C.E. prexy.
Poppy French and Yarclbird Clark saved the venerable Kokonut Klub from extinction by initiating
four worthless men,
Athletically speaking, the Snakes achieved quite a bit of distinction. Billy Mims, Billy Davis, and
"Big Mick" Ryan starred on the varsity football team and "Little Goat" Gholson was varsity manager.
Ryan was also one of the high scorers on the varsity basketball team. '
To end up the year the chapter left for the armed forces en masse to settle a personal score with
the "Sons of Heaven,"
Simon, E. G.
G R A D U A T E
J B. REDD
S E N I 0 R S
JACK DALE LUCIUS GRAVELY BOB STEARNS
FRANK GAGLIARDI JOHN NORA BILL STEWART
J U N I O R S
HARRY CARLTON HAROLD HULL JIM ZOLL
ROY ELLIS ED SLAUGHTER
S O P H O M O R E S
BOB CLEMENZI EARL MONROE PHILIP NOURSE
LESTER HERSTEDT COKER MOORE JACK STAPLETON
TERRY LYLE '
F R E S H M E N
DELMAS GALLAGHER JACK MacCOMB RICHARD SIMON
DAVID HENSON CHARLES NULTER ED SINGLEY
LESTER JOHNSON PAT PASCHAL JACK SULLIVAN
CHARLES LAWHON JACK PEACOCK DON WALKER
ROBERT LOUIS ERNIE SIMON BILLY YOUNG
World War II finally robs the Sacred Heart of its last vestige of a perennial when it takes Bill
Stewart away from his pursuit of lines and colors and his hopes for political reforms in Gatorland. In
addition to pill-peddling as graduate instructor to pharmacy Co-eds, "Rejectee" Dale keeps his title
as "Wold" and takes over chapter finances from Reformer Lyle who cleans up the Infirmary stink
and enters the Army via ERC, necessitating cessation af his honors and key seeking career, And
Ph. D. Redd lGod save the Chemistry Departmentl takes time out to look for apartments and to
think of his trek down the aisle come June. He glories in asking Prexy Lucius Gravely, the erstwhile
reformer and fundamentalist, about the unsettled date for him and Jo, but apparently it doesn't
bother this old-schcol Southerner. Speaker Bazemare, after fours, still insists that something good
comes out of Plant City, and he offers himself as proof. Why? Frankly we wonder, too. "Doc" Nora
continues sponsoring o.k. socials-more this year than in the past-and he rests easy with his Navy
V-7 rating. Who wouIdn'tl Bob "We came here looking for some cute dates for Military Ball."
Stearns does his singing in the bath room now instead of with the Glee Club and "Prof" Romeo
Frank Gagliardi departs seeking Army bars and leaves his mantle unplaced because of no likely
successor. Bill Crow also seeks Army bars, and to our amazement the lights of G'vilIe still burn
nearly as brightly as when he maneuvered the switches. "Yankee" Zoll finally resigns and begs his
araft board to let him get into action. Arnold goes Navy and signs up for pre-med so as to stay
around and represent Florida Alpha and "Billy" Matthews at Florida Union, Big-shot Carlton still
piles it high but by now all the good brothers recognize it and stay prepared.
The good old days are gone forever and the fellows that knew of them are gradually going too,
carrying memories of the Sacred Heart. B
HERBIE FEINBERG AL SCHNEIDER
JULIUS BEARMAN SOL ALEXANDER
STUART NEWMAN MILTON FISCHBEIN LOU SCHOTT IRVING SLOTT
J U N I O R S
MELVIN RICHARDSON LEONARD GLASSER FRANK ROSENBLATT HERBERT SUSSMAN
JAKE BAUMSTEIN ALBERT HABER BOB RIPPA PHIL KAPLAN
S O P H 0 M O R E S
Despite the beckoning finger of Uncle Sam, T.E.P.
forged ahead again to round off a most successful year.
New records were set when 27 new brothers donned the
emeralds and pearls during I942-43 to swell the chapter
roll well past the ZOO mark.
Fall Frolics started the social year off with a bang.
Minus tires and gas, plus more parking, highlights of
the week-end were another Tep musical extravaganza
with original script, music, and lyrics by Irving Fleet and
Arthur Bookbinder, and a jam-up picnic.
With a finger in every pie, Tau Epsilon Phi scored
again this year in Intramurals to bring home a first in
ping-pong doubles, and leading the field in other sports.
On campus Tep men have been active. Politics are
not to be overlooked, and political plums have fallen
thick and fast. Stuart Newman was elected vice-prexy
of the senior class, and president of Sigma Delta Chi,
Milton Fischbein was appointed to the Honor Court and
served as president of Beta Alpha Psi, Sol Alexander was
named to head the Florida chapter of the American
Chemical Society, Eugene Somberg served as president
of the Junior l.F.C., and on the freshman class executive
council. Other "hep Teps" are Irving Fleet, Arthur Book-
binder, Al Schneider, and Charles Weinstein.
Blow of the year was the sale of "Tau Alice," the house
Military Ball topped it all off with a new
record of frivolity. What with a Tep "Hay-
loft Hop," a moonlight picnic, and another
Tep show, a huge time was had by all,
Tep men who are doing their part for
Uncle Sam, and who left school this year
are Milton Fischbein, Jason Berkman, San-
ders Kattleman, Herbie Sussman, Stuart
Newman, Sidney Dubbin, Frank Rosenblatt,
Al Schneider, Louis Leibovit, Al Haber,
Bob Rippa, Arthur Chorost, Herbie Willin-
sky, Julius Bearman, and Joel Cohen.
Theta Chi seemed far removed from war when
BILL GARNER, Bus. Ad. CHAIJNCEY HYATT, Law
S E N I O R S
RAY CARTER DON HUNT
JOHN CROOKSHANK WALLY ZETROIJER
J U N I O R S
STAN CARY BILL DAVIS
ALBERT CARTER NORRIS MINER
5 O P H O M 0 R E S
JACK MELLOR BILL LEE
HENRY WHITE JOHN PRESTON
F R E S H M E N
JAMES ELLIS FRANK PAVICE
J, B. JONES LEONARD SMITH
CLARENCE J. Kina
Theta Chi's overseas came, these letters were
twenty-three pledges joined the family back in
September. The jook blared. Mamie, the house-
mother laughed with the gang, and members and
o few pledges danced through pledge week.
Then the year got underway, and the fellows
trickled away. Five were called by the enlisted
reserves, some were drafted, others volunteered.
Richards wrote the fellows he was learning to fly
a plane at a Virginia air base. Mclnvale wrote
from an Army camp out West. A few letters from
And at the end of the year a little huddle of
Theta Chi's were left. They would be in uniform
in a few days, but like the fellows who'd already
gone, they were waiting until they could return,
unmolested by the war.
It was a Theta Chi who said, "War is hell". But
with Theta Chi's it's still Country, Alma Mater,
and Theta Chi.
unior Interfraternity Gan erence
EUGENE SOMBERG ............... ....... P resident
ALDEN PIKE ....... .... V ice-President
BILL SCI-IICKLER .... ....... T reasurer
M. LOUIS I-IALL ........ ........... S ecretary
BILL McCUTCI-IEON ..... ..... S ergeont-at-Arms
The Junior lntertraternity Conference is an organization composed of representa-
tives from the twenty-one social fraternities on the campus.
Its object is to promote friendship and cooperation among the fraternities.
During the year the conference had dinner rotation enabling members of the
conference to visit the other fraternity houses. A huge banquet was given in con-
junction with Fall Frolics. '
The Junior IFC gave generously to Uncle Sam. With the loss of Prexy Randy
Cooper, Eugene Somberg was elected president and Alden Pike was elected to the
Hall, M. L.
Nobly they died that we might lifuef
,ior James Greenwood Abernathy
Jesse Blake Adams
t. Charles Oran Allan, Jr.
-t. Sidney Berk
Harry Eugene Black, Jr.
t. William Hazen Boyce
-t. Benjamin Hollon Bridges
Lt. 1fJGD Richard Bull
Capt. Curtis Eugene Caton
Lt. James R. Davidson
Harry Everette Driver
Znd Lt. Richard Heath Empie
Capt. Benjamin Cunningham Yancey Fuller
Harry N. Gahan
Capt. Joe Henry Gray
Homer Hancock, Merchant Marines
2nd Lt. Cary A. Hardee
Capt. Coleman Hinton
Lt. Charles R. Hill
2nd Lt. Mario C. E. Hoffman
Ens. Hilliard 'Galliver Holland
Lt. QSGD Robert Paul Horrell
Capt. John Patton Hyman, Jr.
Lt. Thaddeus K. Johnson, Jr.
2nd Lt. Francis Kearney
Capt. Thomas Cyril Kennington, Jr.
Edison E. Kester
Ens. Howell Nelson Klueppelberg, Jr.
2nd Lt. Jasper Kennedy Larkin
Znd Lt. James Thompson Manning
Col. George Frederick Marshall
Capt. George B. CJackD Massey
Private Thomas Owen Mills
Lt. Francis Jefferson Minor
Cadet Solomon D. Moon ,
lst. Lt. Virginius C. Murphree
Sidney S. Newsome '
-t. John Henry Palmer
'I lst Lt. David Wills Pinkerton, Jr.
-t. Elmer Leo Ricou
..t. CJGD Wilson Rippey I
Ens. Clarence Charles Ross
-t. Simon Rothstein
Ist. Lt. Leonard William Salsbury
-t. Thomas V. Skelley
-t. Charles D. Smith
Major Elton Smith
-t. George Rosse Smith
2nd Lt. David A. Southard
Capt. William H. Sutton
AfC Marquis Byron Taylor
Lt. William V. Terhune, Jr.
Ralph Edward Thomas
Znd Lt. Charlie Gordon Tison
Lt. Thomas J. Willis
Znd. Lt. Tom C. Young
tit it tif
William E. Townsend
'fir tif iff
MISSING IN ACTION
-t. Leon W. Bass
Ist Lt. Robert M. Chapin
-t. Edward Drompp
-t. Paul P. Hart
-t. Thomas S. Ingram
2nd Lt. Henry Arthur Keel
' st Lt. Robert Shealey Kramer
'st Lt. Nathan F. Lindsey
Staff Sergt. Charles J. Meriwether
Lt. Louis Albert Towson
What of The Future?
OUNG men ot todoy ore looking seriously--and onxiously toword
the future. ln moking your plans lor tomorrow, remember thot o
young mon who eorly estoblishes a cordiol relotionship with o good bonk
is likely to find more opportunities ond moke foster progress thon one
who doesn't. I
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
A Financial Stronghold
Ev! erzderslzip be yfflll' Gm!!
I Leodership colls tor men ot courage, strength,
vision ond the Capacity tor self-socritice. Post-wor
IDEM Americo will need such men. The road to leodership
is long ond hord but the knowledge thot you have
mode o Worthwhile contribution to monkind is worth
Leaders in Florida
For Nearly 50 Years
Manufactured by WILSON G' TOOMER FERTILIZER COMPANY
sf 'XX J
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HESPE55 EHGHHVIHH EUITIPHHV
FOOD STORES I
EXTEND I-IEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS
TO TI-IE CLASS OF '43
THE BEST DRESSED MEN WEAR
Miami St. Petersburg
The Phifer State Bank
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE
TI-IE UNIVERSITY ik
TO Tl-IE GRADUATES
I OUR BEST WISHES
all . I
fl' 'I I ,
COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
Once again, the Seminole comes back
To the Molloy organization for a "Mol-
loy quality of cover craftsmanship" job
of cover making.
THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT
2857 North Western Ave.
CLARK G' LEWIS CO.
COMPLETE TITLE SERVICE IN SOUTI-I FLORIDA
NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY
MIAMI - - FLORIDA
This Picture Follows Immediately the One on Page 93
McEwen Removes His Lipstick
IfI.oRIDA'5 LEADING I
I Lumber cmd Building Material
Lumber FOLEY Industries
JACKSONVILLE PAPER COMPANY
SOUTHERN MAID AND EYEREST FILLERS,
TABLETS AND COMPOSITION BOOKS
"Rest Your Eyes By Using Eyerest,
Nature's Own Way"
TAMPA DRUG COMPANY
MANUFACTURERS AND DISTRIBUTORS
We stress the integrity of our label cn any product
on which it may appear
The Florida ROTC. Unit Marches in
RED WING Sl-IOES
RED WING, MINNESOTA
NACO FERTILIZER COMPANY
Will exert its every effort in aiding Florida growers to
raise its necessary large quota of fruit, vegetables,
and staple crops.
A N T H O N Y ' S
WEST PALM DFAcH, FLORIDA
Specialists in Better
Apparel for Men, Women
ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
When Investing in Real Property, Insist on a Title
Insurance Policy Issued By the
LAWYERS' TITLE INSURANCE CORPORATION
OF RICHMOND, VIRGINIA
GUARANTY TITLE COMPANY
407 TWIGGS STREET TAMPA, FLORIDA
Affiliated GILBERT HOTELS in the
"De Soto HoteI"
"Briarcliff Apt. HO
"Neptune Beach Hotel"
IN OTHER STATES:
CH KNOXVILLE, TENN.
H552 Apt. Hotel"
"Orange ViIla" NORFOLK, VA.
KISSIMMEE AUGUSTA, GA.
"Gilbert-Arcade" SAVANNAH, GA-
ST. PETERSBURG GRIFEINI CA, '
W E I I- -I A GAINESVILLE "Gilbert-Imperial"
FT. LAUDERDALE MOBILE, ALA.
HGII, .M I df' "GiIberI's-St. A d "
READY-T0-wEAR LAKELAZID CWI BIRMINGHAM, AEAIGW
SHOE SALON IFRSAEQIQIA BEACH IIT'I'Qll'J'LO"l HW
TALLAHASSEE ' ' '
MEN'5 DEPT. "GiIbert's Dixie" :ooo gooms
Fronklin and Twi The Gilbert DETACHEDIIBATH
System Hotels rnlvfrflggvn
Give More For Your Money
WOLF BROTHERS, Inc.
One of FIorida's Fine Stores
THERE'S NO SUBSTITUTE FOR
RIDDLE ATHLETIC SI-IOES
State Distributors for
CHAMPION OUTBOARD MOTORS
WILSON SPORTING GOODS
BAIRD HARDWARE CO.
LYONS FERTILIZER COMPANY
TAMPA, F L.ORlDA
Extends sincere Greetings to The I943 SEMINOLE
and to a
II those Identified with it.
Palm Beach Plaza Hotel
Corner of Sunset and Bradley
Mrs. L, K. Paty, Mgr.
Phone 4I78 or 8545
WILSON'S MEN'S STORE
CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN
North Side of Square Gainesville
BEASLEY AND WILLIAMS'
Gainesville - - Florida
Go Get 'EM GATORS
OTTO F. STOCK
Schwobilt Clothes for College Men
IO4 E. University Ave.
Service Luggage Headquarters
FLAGLER LUGGAGE SHOP
Opposite First National Bank
IO4 E. Flagler Phone 9-2920 Miami, Fla.
A. LOUIS AND SON, Inc.
Clothiers through three wars-
Sponish-American War, World War I, World War II
MIAMI - FLORIDA
ONE OF THE SOUTH'S FINEST AND
LARGEST COLLECTION OF
IL IE X Y "
ADAMS AT HOGAN JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
. . ' "4
' ai uf.-I gzvaix- s'.-.f1.,0.fi-rlamirfl.
Twelve Super Markets
OUR SUCCESS IS MEASURED BY
STERLING E. SMITH
JEWELER and SILVERSMITH
FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING
Hotel Windsor JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
CHESNUT OFFICE EQUIPMENT
J. Gibbes Chesnut Closs of I9I4
MAL HAUGHTON, JR., CO.
IO8 W. BAY ST. JACKSONVILI.E, FLA.
J. S. WILLSON
I55 Worth Avenue Polm Beech, Florida
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE
We Are Headquarters For
BAIRD HARDWARE CO.
Glass of ,43
First Row: Albak, Shaderak, Almanak, Cadilak, Cossak,
Second Row: Wunmeg, Zog, Sczhtrig, Wynsaki, Mours-
zourski, Bud Bud, Boolboll, Bopshire.
Third Row: Sharp, Flat, Sop, Choppey, Ura, Cobb, Frank,
Fourth Row: Maidenswoon, Buglebutt, Bubbaduck, Greasy
Gus, Little Root, Hotlips, Money Bags, Little Stud, Pinhead,
Seventeenth Row: Slouch, Glider, Sponge, Filfthy, Nasty,
Meat, Jooker, Peewee, Frusty, lchibad, Mouth.
Fortieth Row: Butch, Jarvis, Schrapnel, Tandalayo, Yohn-
son, Yolson, Yenson, Boomstein.
Members not in picture: Smith, Jones, Brown Ithey were
camera shy and joined the armyI.
it 'iff 'liz
A bargain is u good buy. A good-bye is a farewell. A farewell is to
part. To part is to leave. My girl left me without a good-bye. She
was no bargain anyway.
BE WELL DRESSED WHETHER AT SCHOOL OR
IN THE SERVICE
Clothier To Men
206 NORTH ORANGE ORLANDO
KENT WARREN COMPANY
IVIen's ond Young IVIen's Clothes
Graduation is an important step. lt means that the young man is go-
ing forth into the world and must now begin to apply the lessons he has
learned. lt means that the lesson of living and earning a living is just
These young men will vvant friendly advice and assistance as they
launch into their various careers. As a matter of course they will have oc-
casion to call on their bankers for genial aid as their prospects broaden.
Visit any of the following banks for a casual get-acquainted chat:
BARNETT NATIONAL BANK Tl-lE BARNETT BANK
OF JACKSONVILLE OF AVON PARK
Established i877 Avon Park, Florida
BAR'tlEgTDNAXL'0NAL BANK THE st. Aueustiivii ivAtionAL Bfxnk
D eh St. Augustine, Florida
Tl-lE BARNETT BANK Tl-lE BARNETT NATIONAL BANK
OF COCOA OF FORT LAUDERDALE
Cocoa, Florida Fort Lauderdale, Florida
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
or JACKS NV1 1. 1. E
FIorida's Largest Financial Institution
Bank Atlantic National
First The Sanford
National Bank Atlantic National
of Daytona Beach Bank
The First National Atlantic National
Gainesville ' of West Palm Beach
Members Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
QQAQWXQLQQEQE , JENsEN's mc.
Showing whot we cloim to be the OUTFITTERS TO MEN
finest suit in town ot ...............
BY M'CHAEL5'5TERN MAX WITTFNP PHONE 2267 GIDDENS BUILDINGTAMPA FLORIDA
in Rochester 52 W. Forsyth St. '
' 1912 ' 1943
He: I can't see what keeps girls from freezing.
She: You're not supposed to.
wir 753' it
Joe: Where are you going in such a hurry?
Blow: I just bought a new textbook in the bookstore and I'm trying
to get to class before they change the edition.
E. H. THOMPSON CO., Inc.
KITCHEN, DINING ROOM ond
730-34 W. Boy St. Jocksonville, Flo.
Whotever The Sport
We Furnish The Equipment
631-39 West Boy St., Cor. Jefferson St.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
THE oLp RELIABLE
Member F. D. I. C.
In Jacksonville . .
SPRINT STRAIGHT FOR
SEARS, ROEBUCK Cr CO.
THE STORE OF FASHION WITH YOUNG IDEAS
FORSYTH AT BROAD
For Best Values
HOGAN Amp Apfwis
THE SWEET SHOP
At South Gote of College
Opposite Londis ond Gilchrist
Service in One Company
Complete Insurance ' N
ALL FORMS CASUALTY INSURANCE.
FIRE AND ALL ALLIED LINES.
FIDELITY AND SURETY BONDS.
FIRE AND CASUALTY COMPANY
An "OId Line" Company
HOME OFFICE ORLANDO, FLA.
Fraternity life at Florida is represented in its highest
form in the Zappa Chapter of the dear old Whatta
Enigma fraternity with its spacious and unpaid for mon-
sion just three miles Kas the Dean fliesl from the campus.
Let us look into the inner life of this solid impeccable
lodge where men live together, study together, and bor-
row each others underweor. Below is o brief outline that
clearly shows Whatta Enigma's excellent condition.
ln Finances: There is only one way to accurately de-
scribe the finances of Whotto Enigmo-OUTSTAND-
ln Activities: In line with the motto of the fraternity-
EVERY MAN A BOOMER-'all brothers engage in count-
less activities. For instance: Brother Paul Maull was
elected chairman of the committee for Cooperation with
the Kleon up Klub for keeping old Alligotors off the
campus, Brother Will Bustit was recognized by the
Scholarship Committee, Brother Raren Braren by the
Athletic Committee, and Brother Whioncho DuRite by
the police. Brother Frazzel was made president of the
Society for the Promotion of Bulgarian Literature in the
Whatta Enigma nightly thanks God that it had
Oompah Whizzle who was elected the most valuable
mon on our team.
Unfortunately Georgia elected him.
ln Fraternity Spirit: The spirit of Whatta Enig-
democrotic good fellowship-was best phrased by Brother
Ferdy Frupe when he stated, "Whenever we pledge a mon
we always ask ourselves-ls he Whatto Enigma timber?
Our National, of course, insists that he be of Scotch,
French or Mongolian lineage and an all state football
player. Or else have money."
Frupe also denied point blank the malicious rumor that
boxing gloves were furnished during chapter meetings.
ls there any wonder then that Whatta Enigma is such
on outstanding fraternity and gets all the good boys from
Sopchoppey every year?
Dilmonds Convenient Terms
Congratulations D E
TO THE CLASS OF I943 ' uva no I
On your scholastic achievement during the past year.
Moy all your efforts in the future be os successful. I Au' OVER FLORIDA U
iii MAIN sweet .....-- iAcksoNviLLE, FLA.
WELCOME TO In Tampa it'5
S A M A A S
for everything for
w OFFICIAL ARMY
220 Main Street 605 Franklin Street
Diamonds, Watches, Silverware, Clocks, China and all Jewelry MENS SHOP MAIN FLOOR
REPAIR WORK A SPECIALTY
COMPLETE OPTICAL DEPARTMENT
, A?"hp .x -
I 'If.lIf' l9l"li-1 C
I A 'S' Ili Allis lI'l "
. II ll. i'-I,i I-E'-'-gIfw.'II.NwX
1 I I - I If- iI'l'-I'lI I-Jr -
OFIBIIJII llll iI'IIF:2i-' I. Sim-II"t-ffiiiie :Wil
III: i::.I:1..I-I: :Iwi-1Im-zlaglfllzal, I'--I
Q -a1'.',I.Il.'iiI Iiniuwgxvl-f'-'Q-i 'I 1-:nn will:
:""':Qf'.-QM.: g,,II cf .,,.5-..1. .,...g.,It1".'l .,
e - A I I
One of The South's Great Stores
FLORIDA STATUTES AN NOTATED
To be complete in 30 volumes and kept to
date by modern Pocket Part Service.
The completely annotated edition of the
OFFICIAL FLORIDA STATUTES, l94l.
It you haven't already placed your order at
the special pre-publication price, with liberal
allowances for the Compiled General Laws,
we urge that you do so right away.
Detailed information mailed upon request.
Wh mmm '
U THE HARRISON COMPANY
JACFTQRITBILLLE LAW BOOKS
91 Hunter St., S. W., Atlanta
Lenfestey Supply Co.
Dairy and Ice Cream Supplies
Laundry and Dry Cleaning Supplies
Citrus Canning Supplies
f: I i
1 -I l M 02322352323 to
..,ii.i':F'p1lliiIi "'F M
HOTEL THOMAS JEFFERSON
Tavern and Dining Room Air Conditioned
Two Students of Marriage and the Family
it wir sir
Hawkshaw: Is your daughter in?
Irate Father: No, she isn't and get out of here.
Hawkshaw: But you can't talk that way to me, I'm the campus cop
Father: Oh, I'm sorry, come right in. I thought that was a Sigma
'W-' iw, fiazfefwif
4 . ,
For many years Pensacola has been one of the vacation
headquarters for the Southland. Located on the scenic
Gulf Coast, this city possesses a wide variety of advan-
tages and attractions. It is noted for its fine beaches
with clean white sand, It has one of the best land-
locked harbors in America and offers exceptional op-
portunity for boating and fishing Golf, hunting, riding,
motoring' 'these and other sports provide a diversity
of recreation for visitors and residents alike,
Pensacola is known throughout the land as the
"Annapolis of the Air", because here is located
Uncle Sam's largest naval aviation training
Q school, where all Navy fliers get their wings.
I-lere are ancient Spanish and early American
forts and other places of historic and scenic
Pensacola is a thriving, growing, progressive
community, a good place to work or to play,
a city of homes and good living. Let us send
you full information about Pensacola. Our
illustrated booklet will be mailed on request.
Address A. E, Langford, Manager, Municipal
' PENSACOLA, FLORIDA
ON Tl-IE SCENIC GULF COAST
E Hope or
OR YEARS grad-
uating classes have
been told that they were
tomorrow's leaders -that
the future of the world
was to be in their hands.
Today's graduates do not
have to wait for tomor-
row - they are Part of
today's history of the
events which will deter-
mine the course of history
for a century.
Upon this younger gener-
ation rests the responsibility of
lighting a war and building a
peace. Your school years have
taught you the underlying princi-
ples of the American Way of Life
- of the spirit of democracy -
you have learned to cherish the
ideals of freedom of speech, of
press, of assembly, of enterprise.
Let the world you build be con-
structed on that foundation and
you will need have no fears for
FLORIDA P0 GHT CDMPANY
7" :una 'S
coma 1101 are distinguished by their
xprvf- rich yet mellow flavor.
They have claimed the
a smoking preference ot
thousands of men
At Your Favorite Counter
ELI WITT COMPANY
MEN'S CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS DOBBS HATS ARROW SHIRTS
FREEMAN AND EDWIN CLAPP SHOES LUGGAGE
P. W. WILSON COMPANY
TALLAHASSEES BEST sToRE
LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR LINGERIE ACCESSORIES HOME FURNISHINGS
PIECE GOODS MILLINERY ' NOTIONS
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In Gainesville It's .
The "FLoRlDA" and "STATE"
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St. Augustine's venerable Cathedral
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Approaching St. Augustine from Anastasia Island
M24 annum! wars ja-cofncef
'Illlf IKIZCIIIHII PRESS, Ima.
CFORMERLY THE RECORD CO9
ONE OF THE LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED PLANTS IN THE SOUTH
:We offer: comtpfele .service in zlmiyn, cvmjzohliou, Aprinlfuy auf Aillvlgljllg in uf! lwzes of wot
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