University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 282
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1946 volume:
V Q95 Ciba
Cibet di Q95
fbi 04564 oi
l-IE Academic year, l945-46, will stand out in Univer-
sity history as "the year the looys came back." Nine-
teen hundred veterans swelled mid-year enrollment
well over the three thousand mark, spring enrollment
exceeded that of the preceding semester for the first time.
The University welcomed the returned men with out-
stretched, but inadequate arms. During the first hectic
days shortages popped up in alarming quantities. Text-
books, classrooms, and most important, housing, were
all loadly needed. Cn the credit side, there was a huge
surplus of sturdy determination . . . a capalole adminis-
tration, determined to do right loy the looys, and a deter-
mined student body loent on acquiring the education
they so justly deserve.
Somehow, things worked out. Flavet Village went
up to house one hundred families. Evening classes were
held to ease the classroom shortage. Experienced ad-
ministration and a mature student loody worked together
to maintain and support the Tradition of Florida.
This year has had a spirit all its own. The usual
"happy memories of college days" stuff is more than a
trifle off key. The war has reflected itself in the thinking
of today's Florida Man, whether he has gone to war
or not. .
lf this, the '46 Seminole, has something of its own, it
is the spirit of the new Florida Man. Nineteen forty-six
shall stand as the year in which this spirit has emerged,
a spirit which will raise the University of Florida to its
rightful place among the great universities of the Nation.
. . . Florida . . . The United States
. . . The World
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THE DORMS -- FLETCHER AND BUCKMAN
MILLARD E. CALDWELL
S'TATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
X MILLARD CALDWELL - - - Goverm-
!. 'Q x 1
R, A. CRAY - - A Secretary ot sms
,LE I. EDWIN LAESON - - Stctte Treasurer
I. TOM WATSON - - - - Attorney General
I COLIN ENGLISH, Secretory - - Supt. ot Public Instruction
ICI-IN I. TIGERT
,,M,,, i y,ws0b
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R. C. BEATY
Dean ot Students
HARLEY W. CHANDLER
of the University
KLEIN H. GRAHAM
TOWNES R. LEIGI-I
Deon ot the
College ot Arts and Sciences
I. ED PRICE
WILLIAM I-I. WILSON
College ct Arts and Sciences
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WALTER I. MATHERLY WTNSTGN W. LITTLE
Deon ot the Deon ot tlne
College ot Business Administration University College
HARRY H. TTlUSLElt HXIVIES W. NOHMAN
Deon ot the Deon ot tlne
College ot Low Summer Session
IOSEPH WEIL BERT C. RlLEY
Deon ot tlie Deon ot the
College ot Engineering Genergl Extension Division
H. HAROLD HUME GLENN B. SllVllVlONS
Deon ot the Acting Deon of the
College ot Agriculture College ot Eclucottion
XX gb I
HARGLD S. NEWINS PERRY A. FOOTE WILLIAM T. ARNETT
Director ot the Director ot the Director ot the
School ot Forestry School of Phorrriorcy School of Architecture ond Allied Arts
THOMAS M. SIMPSQN RICHARD S. IOI-INSON
Deon ot the Reojistrctr
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CARL B. CPP ALLAN O. SKAGGS
Acting Director of Acting Director ot
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' 1 .
COLLEGE OF LAW
PATRICK G. EMMANUEL
President, lohn Marshall Bar Associa-
tion, Magister, Phi Delta Phi, Secretary
ot Organizations, Secretary-Treasurer
Freshmen Law, President, Newman
Club, President, Pensacola Club, Alli-
qtttoi Key, Florida Review Key, Honor
TED PETER GALATIS
Phi Alpha Delta, lohn Marshall Bar
ALFRED E. HAWKIN S
lt'tl'll'1 Marshall Bar Association, Phi
DORIS MAE HOUSHOLDER
l-lonor Court, lohn Marshall Bar Asso-
ciation, Chaplain, Phi Delta Delta, Pi
Kappa Delta, Los Picaros.
IACK O. IOHNSON
Phi Alpha Delta, Los Picaros.
GUY A. MCPHERSON
Executive Council, Phi Alpha Delta,
BETTY L. SMITH
Phi Delta Delta, Executive Council, Iohn
Marshall Bar Association.
MARCIA L. WHITNEY
Executive Council, '44-'45, '45-'46, Execu-
tive Committee, Secretary - Treasurer,
Iohn Marshall Bar Association, Phi Delta
WILLIAM H. CORUM
Program Committee, Iohn Marshall Bar
LEWIS WILLIAM COLEMAN
BEN B. MOSS
Wilmington, N. C.
WILLIAM LEE DURDEN. IR.
IOHN AIKEN MURRAY
IOSEPH D. FARISH. IR. C I. WILLIAM NORMAN
West Palm Beach
DAVID W. HEDRICK IOHN I. RUFF
Am ' Miami
WILLIAM F. HOFFMAN CARL MARTIN SNARR
CLIFTON MARVIN KELLY TOM B. STEWART' IR.
I-IERMAN A. LEE FORD LESLIE THOMPSON
IULIAN H. LIFSEY. IR. LOUIE V. SCARBOROUGH
IOHN HENRY ADAMS
HILARY U. ALBURY
MARTHA H. ATWATER
GEORGE A. BENSEN
RALPH I. BLANK
West Palm Beach
ALBERT MAX BREWER
NIXON BUTT, IR.
MARWIN S. CASSEL
CECIL G. COSTIN. IR.
Port St. Ioe
ROBERT F. CROMWELL
West Palm Beach
HORACE G. BATES
KIRKE M. BEALL
WILBUR SEALE BELL
SHERMAN C. BROOKS
HAROLD E. BROWER
St. Petersburg 1
IOHN S. BRYAN. IR.
Palm Beach '
FREDERIC C. DAVANT
IAMES C. DOWNEY
West Palm Beach
IAMES R. GOLDEN
I ACK H. GREENHUT
SAMUEL W. HARRIS
EDWARD L. KELLY
RICHARD R. KIRSCH
- Pt. Lauderdale
OLLIE LANCASTER, IR.
West Palm Beach
COLLEGE OF LAW
GEORGE G. GARMAN
MYRON C. GIBBONS
SAM M. GIBBONS
K. F. HOUSHOLDER
IAMES B. HUNT
IOS. E. IOHNSTON. IR.
RICHARD B. LANSDALE
OPHELIA T. LESTER
EARL LEE LEWIS
IAMES I. LINDSAY
DAVIS W. RAMSEY
ROBERT LEE RAUCH
Fort Thomas, Ky.
A. I. THOMAS. IR.
N. M. TURNBULL
IESSIE LEE .WILDER
COLLEGE OF LAW
SAM E. MURRELL. IR.
HARRY C. PARHAM
F. GAINES SEBREE, IR
M. R. SHEPARD
E. R. SHEPHERD
HOLMES MELTON. I R,
CEPHAS IOE ADKINS, IR.
Oiqunist, Chapel of the lncarnationg
Glee Club Accompanist, '45-'46g Theta
Chi, President '44-'45, Secretary '45-'46,
ARTHUR BURTON ALFORD. IR.
B. S. A.
Student Branch ASAEg Ag. Clubg Gator
ROBERT I. BARRY
B. S. A.
Alpha Gamma Rhog Block and Bridle:
IERRY W. BASSETT
B. S. B. A.
Blue Keyg Who's Who in American Uni-
versities and Colleqesg Dormitory Moni-
tor, Political Representativeg Florida
Union Board of Manaqersp Board of
Student Publicationsg Chancellor of the
, , E
WALTER ORBIE BAZEMORE
HAROLD W. BURNEY
B. M. E.
WILLIAM E. BUSH
B. A. E.
Honorsg Florida playersp Executive
Councilg Dormitory Monitory Kappa
ANTONIO CABRERA .
B. S. A.
Pep Clubg Los Picaros.
SIDNEY M. CARRAWAY
I B. S. B. A.
Honor Court, '45-'46.
WILLIAM REDMOND COLSON
President of the Student Body, '45-'46,
Secretary-Treasurer of the Student Body,
'44-'45p Blue Keyp Hall ot Fameg Who's
Whog President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Varsity Debate, '43-'45p Winner lunior
Class Oratoryp Tau Kappa Alphag
Dean's List, Phi Delta Phig L'Apacheg
Vice-President lnterfraternity Confer-
ence, lohn Marshall Bar Associationg
Loring Memorial Scholarship.
IOEL BLAKE CROMARTIE
B. S. A.
PAUL E. DAVIS. IR.
B. E. E.
Kappa Sigmag Sigma Tau: Benton En-
gineering Council: Chairman, AlEEg
THOMAS IEI-'PERSON DAVIS
B. I. E.
B. E. E.
Sigma Taug Executive Councilg Benton
Engineering Councilg AIEE.
HARLAN PAGE DYE
B. S. A.
West Palm Beach
Freshman Tennis, '40, Varsity Tennis,
'4lg Ag. Clubg Thyrsusp CLO.
H. W. EVANS
B. S. B. A.
Executive Councilg Kappa Sigma.
DONALD IOSEPH EANETT
Blue Key, Hall of Fameg Who's Who:
Tau Kappa Alphap Southern Association
Debate Championship: Lyceum Council:
President, lnternational Relations Club:
President, Pi Lambda Phip Secretary,
Young Dernocratsg lnterfraternity Con-
ferencey Hillel Cabinety Iohn Marshall
Bar Association, Associate Editor, F.
Boolcg Alligator Statfy Seminole Staff:
Grand National Big Ten Debater.
CHESTER D. ERWIN, IR.
B. S. B. A.
MAURICE F. FARABEE
llorror Court, 1135 YMCA, '40-713.
EDVVIN WALTER FLY
B. S. B. A.
Bacctiusp lnteriraternity Conterencep
IOHN HUFF FORD
B. S. E.
BSU Council, '43-'46g State BSU Presi-
dent, '44-'45g Varsity Track, '44
'46g Cross Country Team, '45-'46, For-
estry Clubp Executive Council, '45-'46
DONAL OGDEN GALLENTINE
B. M. E.
Kappa Siqmag Siqmag Benton Engineer-
inq Council: ASME.
IOSEPH IVAN GOYER
B. S. E.
Dean's List, '42-'43g Future Teachers ol
Americag Executive Council, '45-'4b.
B. E. E.
AlEEg Los Picarosp Dormitory Monitor:
ADDIE VIRGINIA HAMILTON
B. S. A.
Aq. Club: Honor Court, Phi Siqrna.
IIMMY D. HENDRIX
B. s. cPrry.7
Secretary-Treasurer Executive Council,
'45-'46, President Rho Chi, '45-'467 Presi-
dent Siqrna Phi Epsilon,'45-'46p Presi-
dent Mortar and Pestle, '45g Ernrich
Award in Pharmacy, '46g Rho Chi
Award, '44p Honor Court, '44-'45, Amer-
ican Foundation for Pharmaceutical
Education Scholarship, Intramurals, '42-
'46g Scott Memorial Scholarship Award.
WILLARD FRANKLIN HINES
' B. S. A.
CALVIN LEROYE HUFF
B. E. E.
Secretary-Treasurer Benton Engineering
Society, '45-'46y Vice President lnter-
iraternity Conference, summer '45g Sec'
retary Sigma Tau, '45-'46p Second Vice
President Baptist Student Council,
ROBERT DeWITT IVEY
THEODORE W. IENNINGS
B. A. E.
Methodist Ministerg Pastor oi the Mi-
EDGAR LEO I OHNSON
B. S. B. A.
Band, '42-'44g Dixie Party Chairman,
summer '44g Pi Kappa Alpha, President
summer '44y Treasurer tall '43, Vice
President spring '44, '45, summer '45,
tall '45, Social Chairman, spring '46,
LIGGETT L. KARNEY
B. S. B. A.
Seminole, Business Manager '46g Staff
'38-'4U: Alligator, '38-'39, '45-'46, Gator
Party, Chairman '45-'46, Executive Com-
mander '39-'4Op Treasurer, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon: Alpha Phi Omega, President
'45-'46, Historian '39-'4Og lohn Marshall
Bar Association: Executive Comm. U.U.
Party, '38-'39, Press Club: Four Year
Publications Awardg Hall of Fame,
THOMAS B. KEETER
B. S. B. A.
FORREST A. KILGORE, IR.
B. S. B. A.
Executive Council: Cavaliers: White
VINTON H. LASSITER
B. S. B. A.
WILLIAM A. LEFFLER. IR.
B. M. E.
LAWRENCE H. LEVER
B. S. B. A.
Glee Club, Debate Club, Hillel Foundae
ALLYN C. LITHERLAND
Glee Club, '37-'41, Director Freshman
Cvlee Club, '37-'39, University Band,
'37-'39, University Symphony Orches-
tra, '38-'39, Future Teachers ot Amer-
I AMES THOMAS LOVE
B. C. A.
WILLIAM W. LEWIS
President, Beta Theta Pi, Pep Club,
Dean's List, '41, Secretary, Dixie Party,
'46: Bacchus, Secretary-Treasurer, Ath-
ROBERT TRASK MANN
B. S. B. A.
Executive Council, '42-'43, Florida Union
Board of Managers, summer '42, Student
War Council, '42-'43, Phi Eta Sigma,
Labor Board, '42-'43, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Cavaliers, Board ot Governors, '42-'43,
'46, Kappa Kappa Psi, Band, '41-'43,
Symphony Orchestra, '41-'43, President,
'42-'43, Gator Pep Club, President, '42,
F Book, Asso. Editor, '42, Orange Peel,
Asst. Business Mgr., '42-'43, Seminole,
Asst. Circulation Mgr., '42-'43, Alligator,
DAVID M. MARSHALL
LEWIS S. MARSHALL
B. S. B. A.
WILLIAM c. MCELMURRAY
B. S. B. A.
RICHARD E. MCGAUGHEY
B. A. E.
ANDREW I ACKSON MCGHIN
B. S .B. A.
Phi Eta Sigma, President, '45, Honor
Court, summer '45, Executive Council,
CLAYTON GILLIS METCALF
B. S. B. A.
Executive Council, '41-'42, Glee Club,
'39-'42, Scabbard and Blade, '41"42,
Student Labor Board, '41-'42.
E. BOWLING MILAM. IR.
B. S. B. A.
ROGER ELLIS MILLER
B. C. E.
American Society of Civil Engineefs.
I ACK MILLS
Florida Players, YMCA, EFF Club,
WILLIAM DEWBERRY MILLS
Alligator Staff, '42-'43, Florida Players,
Pi Kappa Alpha, President '44-'45, Vice
President summer '44, Treasurer spring
'44: L'Apache, President '45-'46, Vice
President, '44-'45, Lyceum Council,
B. A. E.
FREDERIC H. MORGENROTH
B. S. B. A.
Winston-Salem, N. C.
GEORGE LYNN MOSS
B. s. B. A.
Blue Key, High Honors, Varsity Debate
Team, Clerk Honor Court, Big Ten Nas
tional Debater, Honor Court, Who's
Who, National After-Dinner Speaker,
Hall of Fame, President, Los Picaros,
Tau Kappa Alpha, Dean's List, Treas-
urer, Newman Club, Florida Players,
Phi Eta Sigma, AA with High Honors,
Glee Club, Winner of General College
Declamation, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi
Kappa Phi, Winner, Iunior Oratory,
Senior Oratory, General College Debate
TALMAGE EDWARD MURRAY
Blue Key, Sec.-Treas. of Student Body,
'45-'46, Florida Players, Los Picaros,
Finance Officer, Gator Veterans, An-
nouncer, WRUF, Pres., Kappa Alpha,
Blue Key Housing Comm., Glee Club,
Press Club, Dept. of Publicity tUniver-
sityl, Fourth Estate Club, Correspondent
for Sanford Herald, '41-'42, Int'l Rela-
tions Club, Who's Who, Hall of Fame,
715546, Executive Council, '46.
HOWARD C. NELSON
B. C. E.
ASCE, '33-'37, '46, Sec.-Treas., '35-'36,
Pres., '36-'37, Pi Delta Sigma, '34-'37,
Vice Pres., '36-'37, Benton Engineering
Council, '36-'37, '46, BES, '34-'37, '46,
Phi Gamma Delta.
IOHN STEPHEN O'HARA
B. S .B. A.
New Port Richey
Gator Veterans, Newman Club.
WILHELM H. PETERSON
Intramural Manager, Cavaliers.
IOSEPH C. PREVOST
B. A. E.
W. BERNARD PRITCHETT
Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Delta, '45,
FRANK L. PYLE
Kappa Sigma, White Friars, Intra'
mural Board, Florida Players, Alligator.
HORACE D RICHARDSON
B. S. B. A.
Phi Gamma Delta, Pres., Treas., Iohn
Marshall Bar Assn., Cavaliers, YMCA,
Advanced ROTC, Sec., Baptist Student
Union, lnterfraternity Conference, Spring
Frolics Dance Comm., Dixie Party
Executive Comm., Gator Veterans,
Chairman, Lyceum Council.
I AMES F. RICHARDSON
B. A. E.
Theta Chi, Future Teachers of America,
Baptist Student Union, Who's Who,
Clerk, Honor Court.
IOSEPH F. RIVERS, II
B. S. B. A.
ALVIN R. ROBIN
B. S. B. A.
EDWIN WALLACE RUSSELL
B. A. l.
Press Club, '40-'42, Brooksville Club,
'40-'42, Board of Student Publications,
Hall of Fame, '46, Seminole, Editor '46,
Assist. Managing Editor '45, Alligator,
Managing Editor '45, Editor Summer
Gator '45, Stait '44-'45, Board of Student
Publications, '46, International Relations
Club, Hillel Foundation.
B. C. E.
San lose, Costa Rica
American Society of Civil Engineers.
MORRIS M. SCHECHTER
Phi Eta Sigma, Intramural Track, Hillel
Foundalion, President, Chairman War
Activities Ccmrnittee, '46 Seminole Staff.
WALTER HARRY SCHULLER
Honcrs, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa
Psi, D:a.i's List, American Chemical
Society, Pres., Leigh Chemical Society,
Scc.eTrcas., Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Pres., Canma Sigma Epsilon,
Executive Council, lnteriraternity Coun-
cil, Cavaliers, Albert W. Gilchrist Me-
morial Scholarship, Assistantships in
Chemistry, Bacteriology, AA with High
Honors, Pres., Lutheran Students Organ-
izations, Vice-Pres., Lutheran Walther
ARTHUR HAROLD SMITH, IR.
B. E. E.
American lnstitute of Electrical Engi-
neers, BES, '45-'46, BEC, Vice-President
H. FORREST SMITH
B. A. E.
R. BOB SMITH
B. S. B.A.
Freshman Class President, '40-'4l,
Executive Council, '41-'42, Phi Eta Sig-
ma, '4l, President, Sigma Nu, '45-'46,
Beta Alpha Psi, '43, University Syrn-
phony Orchestra, '40-'42, Spring Frolics
Chairman, '42, Pep Club, '4l-'42, Library
Student Manager, '42-'43.
NORMAN FRANK SOLOMON
'46 Seminole Staff, Hillel, '4l-'46, South-
eastern Hillel Conference, Secretary '42,
President '43, Gator Veterans, Constitu-
tional Committee '44, Treasurer, '45-'46.
IOSEPH BENI. STORY, III
Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, David Levy
Yulee Scholarship, '43-'45, Gilchrist
Scholarship, '45-'46, President, Ameri-
can lnstitute of Chemical Engineers, '45-
'46, Benton Engineering Council, '45-'46.
HERBERT STANLEY SUSSMAN
Seminole Staff, '39-'40, Alligator Staff,
'39-'40, Florida Review, '39-'40, Basket-
ball Manager, '40, International Rela-
tions Club, Young Democrats, Fourth
Estate Club, President, Daytona Beach
Club, 40, Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice-Presi-
dent '46, Gator Veterans.
GEORGE ALEX SUTHERLAND
B. A. E.
F Club, Varsity Football, Varsity Base-
ball, Honor Court.
W.' I. TERRY
B. S. B. A.
Honor Court, '45-' 46.
HERBERT WILLIAM THORNE
MARION DONALD WALKER
Phi Beta Kappa, Glee Club, Florida
Players, Los Picaros, Alligator Staff.
DANIEL B. WILLIAMS
B. S. A.
Gamma Sigma Epsilon, American
Chemical Society, President '46g Major,
EDWARD M. BROWN
Executive Council, Kappa Alpha.
B. S. A.
EDWIN CORBETT DOUGLAS
Secretary-Treasurer, Gargoyle: Phi Kap-
DANIEL URIAH DUNCAN. IR.
Transfer from Florida Southern College:
B. S. in Industrial Arts, Lambda Chi
WILLIAM F. GOEHRING
B. M. E.
Florida Engineering Societyg American
Society of Mechanical Engineers: Ben-
ton Engineering Society: Benton Engi-
neering Councilp Glee Clubg Florida
Playersg Alpha Phi 'Omegag President,
Chi Phi, Spring Football.
B. S. B. A.
Pi Kappa Phi.
PEDRO BADILLO PACHECO
B. S. A.
President ot Student Body, College Su-
perior ot Agriculture "Antonio Narro"
of Saltillo, Coahuila, Mexicog Burpee
Seed Co. Scholarship.
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LESLIE RUDOLPH ADAMS
THOMAS G. ALLDERDICE
H. A. AMAN
THOMAS IACKSON ARANT
I. ALBERT ASENI O
West Palm Beach
RAYMOND L. BARRY
DAVID I. BARSA
I OHN ALSTON BECKMAN
IOSH C. BENNETT, IR.
IASON M. BERKMAN
Bio Piedras, Puerto Bico
IAY R. BRIDGES
I ACK B. BRINSON
GERALD M. BROWN
DONALD M. BRYAN
DON S. BRYAN
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Bus. Ad. Im.
WE Avon Pork
IAMES ARTHUR BUSSE PHILIP A. CLARK
HOWARD I. BUTLER G. CLIFTON COLYER
Key West M9 G
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ME St. Petersburg
Green Cove Springs
REUBEN CAPELOUTO DAVID YOST COVERSTON
FLORIDA M. CARLSON PAULA CREWS
Wmter Park Upland, Col.
IOHN D. CARPENTER ROBERT P. DAVIS
nm . Bctrtow
WALTER WILLIAM CARR SALVADOR DELGADO
Gornesvllle Centrol Bororgucx, Cubo
San lose, Costa Rica
LIVINGSTON F. DUNLAP. IR.
WILLIAM C. EDMISTON, IR.
THOMAS S. EDWARDS
ARTHUR IRVING EICHNER
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LLOYD BATEMAN FARABEE
IOHN I AMES FARMER
NEIL M. FAULK'
WILLIAM WALTON FECHT
ABRAHAM IRA FINK.
DAVID ROBERT FRENCH
LEONARD H. GLASSER
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G. WENDALL GRIFFIN
E R D I V I S I O N
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Lima, Peru KA
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Bus. Ad. Eng.
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Bus. Ad. A. S.
West Palm Beach Titusville
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THUSVHIG St. Petersburg
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AQ- A. S.
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A. S. Bus. Ad.
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Bus. Ad. Eng.
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West Palm Beach
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Ciudad Bolivar, Venezuela
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Lake Wales Mohawk
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ADS. A. S.
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A.S. Bus. Ad.
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Panama City, Rep. of Panama
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A.S. A. S.
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g B.A. AQ.
KA E Iacksonville
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Arch. A. S.
Ft. Lauderdale Asheville, N. C.
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Tampa Daytona Beach
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Ft. Myers ATA
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Gainesville Atlanta, Ga.
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Arch. Bus. Ad.
Bogota, Colombia Orfgido
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Miami Beach KA
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Haines Ciiy ZAE
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Bus. Ad. Ag,
DOUGH, Me. Miami Beach
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St. Petersburg K2
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Defumak Springs Iggkggnville
IOHN E. SUSKY CHARLES C. VICK, IR.
A. S. Ed,
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East Paint, Ga.
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EDWARD DEAN WYKE. IR.
WILLIAM H. WYNNE
ETHEL LOUISE YANCEY
IOHN B. HARVEY
Arch. gy 2-
KZ I H
Tampa g M
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Charleston, W. Vu.
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RUSH K. ACTON
IOSEPH ADEEB, IR.
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Brooklyn, N. Y.
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IOHN M. BAILEY
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HENRY I. BAMBERG
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CHARLES E. BINGAMAN CHARLES M. BLALOCK
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RAY H. BLIZARD
IOHN D. BOARDMAN
Ft. Lauderdale '
OTTIS E. BOATWRIGHT
CALVIN E. BOLIN
IOHN E. BOLTON
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IOHN R. BONNER
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RICHARD H. BOSTAIN, IR
CHARLES W. BOSTWICK
LEE E. BOURGUARDEZ
H. EUGENE BOVIS
ERNEST T. BOWEN, II
CLARENCE H. BOWES
ROBERT U. BOYD, IR.
WILLIAM E. BOYD
RICHARD B. BRACEWELL
IOHN E. BRADLEY
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MARVIN D. BRAM
lersey City, N. I.
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ROBERT B. BRATZEL
ALTON I. BRAUN
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Rarity Mmini, N. C.
Green Cove Springs
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CHARLES C. BURTON
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WILLIAM H. BYRD
VVashiriqtor1, D. C.
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Hum fioao, Pu erio R iffo
ROY THOMAS CALES
AUSTIN H. CALLAWAY
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Ta m pa
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New Smyrna Beach
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GUY E. CHURCHWELL'
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Mi 'rin i
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West Palm Beach
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West Palm Beach
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Easi Providence, R. I.
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CO1 al Gables
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New York, N. Y.
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M ia-m i
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Miami Beach ATQ
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Staten Island, N. Y
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Sl. Augustine A
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New York, N. Y.
SAUL I. FRUCHTMAN
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Port St. Ioe
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ZX Miami Beach
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ATA Miami Beach
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New York, N. Y.
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We-si Palm Boaulx
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Wes! Palm l3eaul1
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West Palm Beach
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lifyllylil Hills, ll. Y.
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Port Sl. lei
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G. T. GUCCIARDO
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Santiago de los Caballeros,
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West Palm Beach
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Charlotte, N. C.
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THOMAS W. HOLLAND
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RAYMOND I. HOPTEN
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Rutherford, N. I.
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KEITH I. HOWARD
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RALPH C. HUBSCH
ROBERT E. HUDSON
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ARTURO F. A. HUGHES
FLOYD V. HULL. IR.
WALTER L. HUMPHREY
W. DUDLEY HUNT, IR. ALBION K. HUTCHINSON IR
VICTOR R. HUNTER ROBERT I. HYMAN
Tampa St. Petersburg
LOUIS L. HUNTLEY
HARRY E. HURST
LLOYD W. IABARA
' Miami Beach L
AQBREY W. IANET
FOSTER L. IENNINGS
HARRY S. IENNINGS
CHARLES R. I OHNSON
HUGH V. IOHNSON. IR.
TOM C. JOHNSON
IAMES R. IOHNSTON
Chadbourn, N. C.
IOHN I. E. JOHNSTON
BLANCHARD E. IOLLY
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IAN M. IONES
LARUE W. IONES
MELVIN C. IONES
Crystal River Tm'
THOMAS B. IONES NORMAN KASS
LEON H. IORDAN GEORGE W. KATES
Boston, Ga. Xa,
LAWRENCE KAHANA HERBERT KATZ
DAQ , TEQ
Tampa Miami Beach
DAVID KEATING A. H. KING EVERETT V. KNIGHT
ATQ Iacksonville ATA
ALLEN T. KEEL IAMES L. KING CHARLES D. KNOWLES, IR.
KA 'DKT Mulberry
REGINALD I. KEYS BENNETT KIVEL SANFORD A. KOHN
AX Miami Beach Miami Beach
CHARLES H. KICKLIGHTER EDWARD S. KLEIN DONALD K. KOON
ATA FIND Mayo
Tarnpa Miami Beaeh
DAVID I. KRAMER
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RICHARD P. LAMB
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'West Palm Beach
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PETER T. LENAS
LEON F. LENNERTZ
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ROY E. LETT
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MAURICE E. LEVENSON
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ABDENOUR N. LEWIS
ROBERT H. LEWIS, IR.
RICHARD C. LEWIS
RALPH M. LICKER
KEITH B. LILE
Fl A KD
IOHN B. LIVINGSTON, IR
QUENTIN V. LIONG
IAMES E. LOOMIS
SAMUEL B. LOVE
IOHN W. LOVETT
ALFRED S. LOWE
WILLIAM A. LUBEL
Brooklyn, N. Y.
JACK W. LUCAS
ROY H. LUCAS
ROBERT E. LUND
West Palm Beach
IOSEPH O. MACBETH
IOHN A. MacDONALD
HARRY K. MUCDOUGALL
IAMES L. MACK
IUSTUS O. MAINOR
SAMUEL S. MALEVER
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WILBUR M. MARGOL
IACKIE T. MARSH
LELDON W. MARTIN, IR.
FREDERICK L. MASSARO
GUY R. MASSEY
DONALD E. MATATICS
OLIVER R. MATHIEUX
B. I. MATHIS
IOHN E. MATSON
IAMES S. MATTHEWS-
IOSEPH W. MAUGANS
BASIL E. MAY. IR.
BENIAMIN H. MAYBERRY.
KENTON C. MAYSE
WALTER F. MCCALL
HUNTER S. MCCLUER
MORRIS W. MCCLURE
WILLIAM H. MCCOY
FRED C. McDOWELL
IOHN F. MCFADDEN
ROBERT C. MCCORKLE ROBERT E. MCGOWAN
MARSHALL S. MCGREGOR
DANIEL E. MCINTYRE
IAMES M. McKAY
DONALD H. McKEE
DOUGLAS C. MCKEE
Green Cove Springs
HAROLD L. MCKENZIE
PAUL A. MCKINLEY
WARREN A. MCLEOD
PAUL D. MCLERAN, IR
LONIE C. MCMANUS
TACK O. MCMILLAN
IOSEPH M. MCNIEL
WARREN E. MCNULTY
KIREAKOS K. MCROYAN
ROBERT H. McVAY
GEORGE B. MEEHAN.
MILES W. MEEK
NICK A. MEGAS
LEWIS I. MEISEL
PETER MENDOZA, IR.
ROBERT L. METHENY
GREGORY W. METHVIN
SABIN H. MEYER
LEWIS O. MYERS. IR.
ROBERT D. MIKELL
FRANK A. MILAM. IR
Tix m po
CHARLES A. MICHAEL ALFRED A. MILLER, IR
ARTHUR R. MILLER, IR.
GEORGE E. MILLER
West Palm Beach
IEROME I. MILLER
Brooklyn, N. Y.
IOAN C. MILLER
WILLIAM P. MILLER
RICHARD C. MILLS
WILLIAM O. MIMS
RICHARD H. MINOR
OSCAR A. MIRANDA
WALLACE I. MITCHELL
ROBERT W. MOHRFELD
OTTIS A. MOONEY
WILLIAM L. MOOR
RONALD W. MOORE
WALTER W. MOORE
ARTHUR V. MORGAN, III
West Palm Beach
LLOYD L. MORGAN
RALPH A. MORGAN
I. LAMAR MORRISON
RICHARD V. MOSES
ROBERT W. IVIOTLEY
IOHN W. MUELLER, IR.
EARNEST B. MURPHY
JOSEPH S. MURPHY, IR.
WILLIAM B. MURRAY
KEN R. MUSGRAVE
EDWARD F. MYERS
IOE A. NAMEY
BRESHER P. NELSON
Orlrir 1 mlm
WILLIAM E. NEXSEN, IR.
VVQSI Palm B15--,null
CLYDE K. NICKENS. IR.
WALTER C. NIEDERER
MARSHALL W. NIRENBERG
RAY C. NOBLE
ROBERT C. NODINE
IACK A. NOONEY
MARSHALL G. ODHAM
H. LAMOND ODOM
ROBERT L. OLIVE
BURTON E. OLIVER
IOEL P. OLIVER
WILLIAM F. OLIVER, IR
PAT W. O'NEAL
WILLIAM G. O'NElLL
HAGUE M. O'QUINN
WILLIAM M. O'RORK
FRANCIS K. OSBORN
LEO B. OSHEROI-'F
MILTON B. OSHINS
MAX I. OSSINSKY
HARRY A. OWEN, IR.
EMMETT L. OWENS
WILLIAM E. PACE
BENJAMIN C. PAFFORD l
CHARLES H. PAFFORD, IR. 1
HARVEY A. PAGE
CHARLES M. PALMER
WILLIAM F. PALMER
THOMAS M. PARKER. IR.
VERNON T. PARKER
W. E. PARRAMORE. IR.
HENRY E. PARTRIDGE
IOE E. PATE
CHARLES W. PATRICK
MELVIN L. PAUL
AVON I. PEACOCK. IR
GEORGE R. PEACOCK
IAMES A. PEACOCK
FRANK I-I. PEARCE
. DONALD H. PEARLMAN
STEPHEN E. PEARSON
IOHN D. PEASE, IR.
IAMES V, PEELE
- BYRON M. PELL
f 1. 'X 2-
PETER W. PERINIS
FRED D. PELREY
AARON M. PERLMAN
IOSEPI-I H. PERO
RICHARD E. PERRY
IAMES M. PERSONS
THOMAS I. PETERS
WILLIAM W. PETYNIA
GEORGE E. PHARR
IOHN H. PHILLIPS
ROBERT M. PHILLIPS
ROBERT I. PIERCE
DALE C. PLUMMER
LESLIE C. POOLEY
Milford, ru. BSU
ROBERT G. POAGE ALFRED L. POSEY
IACK L. POE IOHN R. POST
ZX Si. Andrew
RICHARD S. POLLACK ANDREW E. POTTER
FIND ATA t
Miqmi Sl. Petersburg
IOHN T. POTTS. IR.
BENIAMIN I. POWELL. IR.
BEN O. POWELL. IR.
CALEH A. POWELL. IR.
CHARLES M. POWELL
HAROLD L. POWELL
NEIL G. POWELL
LEVI A. POWELL. IR.
FRANCIS A. PRESTON
RUBERT W. PREVATT
IOSEPH L. PRICE
GEORGE L. PROCTOR
WALLACE W. PROPHET
HENRY W. PURSER
PALMER PURSER. IR
GORDON B. PYLE
ED A. PYNCHON
WILLIAM L. RABIN
VICTOR E. RAMOS
MITCHELL T. RANDELL
VERNON F. REEVES, IR.
CHARLES C. REHWINKEL THOMAS F. REYNOLDS
ROBERT E. REIF ROBERT L. RHODES
HUGH C. REYNOLDS IAMES E. RICE
Tollohossee Knoxville, Tenn.
HUBERT E. RICHARDS
IAMES K. RICHARDS
IOE M. RICHARDS
ROBERT W. RINGDAHL
W. BILL RIVERS
IACK E. ROBBINS
IOSEPH H. ROBBINS
ANDREW I. ROBERTS
Belleville, N. I.
ARDICE L. ROBERTS
WILLIAM P. ROBERTS CONSTANCE S. ROGERS
MURRAY ROBERTSON WILLIAM D. ROGERS
MAE B. ROBIN MATHIAS C. ROLAND
CLARENCE S. ROBINSON IERALD I. ROSEN
STANLEY E. ROSENBERGER
IOHN N. ROSS
HARVEL W. ROSSELLI
DONALD F. ROTHWELL
EDWIN E. ROUSSEAU
RONALDO I. ROUX
I. N. ROYAL, IR.
,, ARTHUR H. RUBIN
HERBERT L. RUBIN
LESTER I. RYALS
PAUL I. SAMMON. IR.
ELONZO B. SAPP, IR
ARTHUR W. SAARINEN, IR.
CHARLES I. SANCHEZ
WAYNE B. SARGENT
RONALD H. RUIS
BERNARD P. SAFFER
IAMES M. SANDERS
LEON L. SAVAGE
GEORGE SALAZAR. IR
ROBERT I. SANDERS
WILLIAM O. SAVAGE
DANIEL E. RYAL
MYRON H. SALMON
NEAL W. SANDY
IOHNSON S. SAVARY
DUANE H. SAVELLE
C. W. SAWYER
A F P
GEORGE F. SCHELL
IOHN P. SCHELL
PHILIP K. SCHMIDT
ERICH G. SCI-IROEDER
West Palm Beach
LAWRENCE R. SCOTT
LINUS A. SCOTT
ROBERT K. SCOTT
IACK W. SEAMAN
ROBERT L. SEIGLER
LEO B. SELDEN. IR.
BILLY W. SELF
ANDREW N. SERROS
WILLIAM B. SEVER
ROBERT B. SHEARER
Vlfasllinalon, D. V".
IOHN M. SHEFFIELD
., ,W M
BERNARD I. SHENKMAN WILLIAM B. SHIRLEY WILEY T. SIMPSON
IAIIYILIYII K5 ATQ
Paliolcee Wiriter Haven
MILES H. SHEPPARD
MARVIN I. SHERMAN
'ffinter ll' wen
RICHARD S. SHOEMAKER HORACE I. SINCORE
Vifinter Park Homestead
IAMES L. SIMMONS RALPH SINGBUSH. IR.
Plant City KA
W. THERON SIMMONS DONALD M. SIZEMORE
Plant City 'MA
HOSEA SKIPPER. IR.
A I' P
ALFRED G. SMITH
CHARLES G. SMITH
CLYDE E. SMITH
DON C. SMITH
EDWIN L. SMITH
GEORGE H. SMITH
HAROLD S. SMITH
HENRY E. SMITH
LEONARD C. SMITH
LEONARD F. SMITH, IR.
RALPH M. SMITH
WILLIAM H. SMITH
MARCUS L. SNOW
Tl mil iff
MEYER O. SOFORENKO
ENRIQUE R. SOLER
ROBERT A. SOMMER
LADISLAO I. soskx
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IIM E. SOUTHERN
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Wiriier I-lfxveu Iifljqf,-,i
THOMAS V. SNIVELY, IR. HENRY D. SOLOMON FIRMIN W. SOUTHWELL
KA fl1A9 ' -
PERRY L. SPARKMAN
IOHN L. SPRAGUE
HERBERT F. STALLWORTH
YVETTE M. STALLWORTH
SIDNEY I. STAMEN
GORDON D. STANLEY
ORAN L. STANSBURY
GEORGE W. STARKS
ROBERT P. STARRATT
IOHN A. STEVENS
ANDREW T. STEGALL, IR. WILLIAM R. STEVENS
WADE STEPHENSON OTTO F. STOCK
FRANK K. STETSON CARL E. STOUDEMIRE
Fl. Pierce lacksonville
RUSSEL W. STRAWN
LANTIS H. STRICKLAND
SYLVAN W. STRICKLAND
ALLAN R. STUART
MAX W. STULTS
ROYAL W. STULTS
West Palm Beach
BENNIE I. SUAREZ
I OE R. SUAREZ
IOHN R. SURAND
EDWARD P. SWAN
MILLARD F. SWINT
Mial 1 ll
ARTHUR B. TAPPAN
HKA Defuntak Springs
HENRY F. SWANSON STANLEY G, TATELMAN
Brooklyn, N. Y.
EUGENE E. TAVEL
CLISTON M. TAYLOR
IOHN B. TEGG, IR.
FRED M. TEMPLE
EVERETTE I. THOMAS
VVARREN E. THOMAS
IESSE I. THOMPSON
GEORGE F. THARP
IAIVIES H. TINDALL
WILLIAM A. TISDALE
Hiljslgus Ijtll I:
WALTER H. TOFT
C. V. TOLAND
THOMAS R. TOWNSEND
GALE E. TRENT
WILLIAM H. TRIPLETT
WILLIAM I. TROTMAN
DGITLIUILIIC Spl iuqs
CHARLES T. TUCKER
WILLIAM A. TUCKER
CLARENCE L. TURNER
GEORGE E. TURNER
MELVIN W. TURNER
ROBERT L. TURNER
W. FRED TURNER
WILLIAM R. TURNER
GEORGE V. TUTAN
HARRY I. UNDERHILL
HAMILTON D. UPCHURCH
ELMO M. VALDES
BERNARD S. VARN
VERNON T. VAUGHAN. IR.
ALBERT P. VIDAL
IOHN A. VIDAL
NICK M. VINCENT
IAMES T. VOCELLE, IR.
CHARLES A. WADE
DOYLE L. WADSWORTH
IOHN O. WAGER
CHARLES O. WAINRIGHT
EDWARD K. WALKER
ELLEN O. WALKER
WILLIAM E. WALKER
WILLIAM S. WALKER
ROBERT C. WARD
EDITH F. WARE
MARY C. WARE
DALE WARNER WILLIAM D. WEBB STAFFORD WELLS
MA KA Clearwater
IULIAN P. WATSON PAUL H. WEEKS WILLIAM E. WENTWORTH. IR
ATA KIYAO AVP
Miami Iafgksonville Keystone Heights
WILLIAM W. WEATHERS BERYL I. WEINSTEIN DARYL W. WEST
00414, mio mm
CURTIS A. WEAVER NATHAN WEISS ROBERT B. WESTBERRY
KZ VIA9 ATA
Bcynion Beach Ifiwjksonville Miami
ALAN F. WESTIN
IOE. W. WETHERINGTON
DONALD E. WHEELER
ROBERT H. WHEELER
WILLIAM K. WHIDDEN
DANIEL S. WHITE
ELGIN F. WHITE, IR.
WILLARD E. WHITE
EUGENE V. WHITTLE
GEORGE R. WILCOX
W. OZIEL WHITTLE IAMES E. WILCOX
HUGH E. WICKER IOHN P. WILCOX
WILLIAM S. WIGHTMAN, IR. NORMAN E. WILCOX
STERLING E. WILHOIT
ARNOLD O. WILLIAMS
HERBERT A. WILLIAMS
IULIAN E. WILLIAMS
EOWEN E. WILLIAMS, IR.
WALTER D. WILLIAMS
WILLIAM A. WILLIAMS. IR.
1AM1-:s W. WILLIAMSON
WILLIAM I. WILLIAMSON
Tam I ld
EVERETT B. WILSIE
FRANK M. WILSON, IR.
PAUL K. WILSON
Clanford, N. I.
FLOYD L. WINEI-'REE RAYMOND C. WINSTEAD, IR. CHARLES F. WINTON ARNOLD L. WIRTH W. GRADY WITTER
WE Ban Iacksonville Tampa Lakeland
Daytona Beach Iacksonville
RICHARD WOEHLE GEORGE E. WOLFF WILLIAM L. WOMBLE ROBERT F. WOODARD WALTER WOODWARD
ZX OTA ATS2 ZX AFP
Delray Beach Fernandina Winter Haven Tampa Dade City
WILLIAM F. WOODWARD. IR. H. I. YAEGER IUDSON B. YERKES, III DALE A. YOUNG GEORGE A. ZELLNER, IR
Tallahassee ZAE 'DAG Fernandina SAE
Tallahassee Iacksonville ICiCkSO1'1Vi11e
MAX F. ZOBEL I. D. CUSHMAN, IR.
T H A N K S
To the Editors of
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Congratulations to the
Class of '46
May your future
lead you down the
"Road to Utopia"
An All Florida Organization
Bringing You the Best
I N GAI NESVI LLE lT'S
Florida, State and Lyric
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'CIlHWQd The smoL mg 1 rdf rrfrum,
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At Your Favorite Counter
ELI WITT CIGAR 6' CANDY COMPANY
CIGARS, CIGARETTES, TOBACCOS
CANDIES, PAPER GOODS, FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES
560 W NNN ST, NORTH POST QFFIQE ECM -Mo
UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA K SEPTEMBER, 1946
DAVE SAGE, Edncr
TERRY LANIER, Fxc'culIw LSIEIIILIF MURRAY SCHECHTER, Assistant
C O N T E N T S
LOOK Cartoons ......................................... I2
Veterans Return, Despite Obstacles, Florida Men Get Education I9
Fall Frolics, First Peacetime Frolics Draws Huge Crowd ....... 22
Spring. Frolics, Sonny Dunham's Band Provides Music for Tra-
dItIonal Affair ....................................... 28
Hall of Fame, Faculty Chooses Outstanding Men .......,..... 35
Caught in the Act, LOOKYS Confused Photographer Catches
HIghlIghts of Campus Life ............................ 53
Meet the. People, LOOK Asks Popular Profs About Childhood
Ambltlons ........................................,.. I4
The Dormsg A Visit to ISOO Men and Their Castles ..... 46
FASH ION AND BEAUTY
Beauty Section, Billy Rose Selects Florida Beauties .... 4l
The Remarkable Ratcap ....................... 32
Photoquiz ......,....... .. . ll
LETTERS AND PICTURES
To the Editor ......... . 6
A FAVORITE RENDEZVOUS OF FLORIDA ALUMNI
FOR TWO DECADES
A T. B. POUND HOTEL
EDWIN MUGFOED, Manager'
DESOTO, Savannah, Ga. ' PATTEN, Chattanooga, Tenn.
ELBERTA CRATE 81 BOX CO.
TALLAHASSEE, FLA. BAINBRIDGE, GA
FRUIT and VEGETABLE PACKAGES
MIDYET T E - MOOR
PAYNE H. MIDYETTE FRANK D, M003
Complete Insurance and Bond Service
KLOEPPEL FLORIDA HOTELS
HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON
HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON
WEST PALM BEACH
To the Editor: I have heard rumors to the effect
that the enclosed photo was taken while the editor
of The Seminole was selecting the Beauty Section
ot' the '46 Annual, in a subterranean basement in
I would like to inquire into the truth of this state-
ment and, in the event that my informant was
correct, would like to volunteer my services for
the yearbook. I am a very handy character with
the pastepot and scissors, and am practically bubbling
over with school spirit.
Univ. of Fla.
Alas, you have been misled, Mr. Preeble. The
Beauty Section was selected from a group of photo-
graphs by night-club operator, Billy Rose. The
above photo was taken while the Seminole Business
Manager was trying to pick a secretary.
To the Editor: As a good red-headed American,
and student of the University, I would like to register
The 1945 Seminole contained exactly 1,273 photo-
graphs depicting students. Of these, fifty, or 3.92
percent were of red-headed students. Now statistics
show that exactly 5.67 percent of the student body
has red hair.
In behalf of the Red-headed portion of the stu-
dent body, I demand an explanation as to why we
were robbed KI used the Word advisedlyl of the
additional 42.1781 photographs due us.
It is my belief that we were the victims of a
wilful, malicious, vicious, persecutory discrimina-
tion, and my hope that this outrageous crime against
democracy, humanity, and all we hold sacred will
not be repeated.
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'A " " I ,1.. if. Located in These
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fi ' Florida Cities:
Your Une Stop
Our Retail Stores and Catalogs
Offer America's Greatest
Variety of Merchandise
Shop at Sears and you can select trom
both our retail stock and from our cata-
logs. America's greatest variety ot guar-
anteed merchandise is right at your
fingertips. No shopping around to find
what you want. All under one root.
Save time, money, tires, gas, energy-shop
the easy one-stop way. Remember, at
EASY TERMS on Purchases Totaling S10 or More
Class of '46
J EWELRY COMPANY
Our apologies Mr. Mruggg, the error was en-
tirely ours, for we were foolish enough to employ
a color-blind photographer. Rest assured that we
shall not rest until all wrongs have been corrected
and your group receives proper representation. fThis
is also our policy in regard to people with long noses,
how-legs, and hairy chests.j-Ed.
ISUTTO N, BUTTON
To the Editor: During a recent visit to your fair
country, I snapped, with my Ziess fdeclaredl. the
enclosed photograph. While the figures of eleven
footballeurs are perfectly distinguishable, my
astoundment is considerable over the fact that the
pigskin does not present itself.
To preserve the sanity of my mind, I tell myself
that the football must be possessed by number
forty-six. Still, my doubt is great that it does not
rest beneath the assortment of prone footballeurs.
I appeal to your readers to inform me of the
truth. Perhaps the play is a manifestation of that
classic American ingenuity. As a patron of the
game, I beg you to make the explanation to me.
M. PIERRE DUBIOUS.
After careful analysis, our sports staff has con-
cluded: 46 does not have ball, small attack of
appendicitis causes him to double up, give false
appearance. Nor is ball under pile of men. Referee
has lost whistle, players are searching. Ball is
two feet underground icarried by fullback in famous
PLENTY of CHEAP ELECTRICITY- the
"Sunshine Service" brand- means much
more than immediate savings.
It makes home life easier, It helps
attract new enterprises, new payrolls. And it is
evidence of how Florida Power Sr Light Com-
pany is helping build Florida.
FLURIIIA PIIW li i LGHT lZ0lllI'lNY
Lg- . '
1 I l 'E 'a I 5:
ROSE PRINTING C0.
American Gem Society
THE SEMI NOLE CAFE
"WEEK-END WITI-I US"
Carter's Sporting Goods
"Il PAYS T0 PLAY"
1. Above shindig is Frolics celebration being
faij Bacchus fcj lflllziite Friors
fbj L'Apac'he frlj Cavaliers
V- x - f
',ffv,,,N I P Xfzkf- iff fr- I
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A I! I with A 3 QQQLPMZMW.
4. Probably the most important building on
campus, the above is immediately recognizable
faj Benton Hall Ccj Science Hall
Haj The Library fdj Language Hall
7. Gentlemen above could not be playing:
Inj Eight-Ball ICQ Pill Pool
fbj Chicago fdj Straight Pool
On behalf of struggling C-3 students LOOK de- I0
fines sleep as something which when you have 50
been up the night before you are half a-.
2. Theatrical gentleman who selected girls for
Seminole's Beauty Section is:
tal John Powers fel Billy Rose
Haj Earl Carroll my Harry Conover
5. One of many campus archways, this is:
faj Fletcher tcj Thomas
fhj Mnrphree fdj Sleclcl
For Each Answer
- - - passing , ,
- fair H CJ aq
- good 9 P fl
- excellent 9 'B 'q l
,. ,...- H .-.mein -. L... 1 rm 3'
3. The above extra point would have meant a
major victory for last season's Gators, but game
was 6-6 tie. Opposing team was:
fuj Tulane If-j Vcmclewbilt
Haj Georgia fdj Miami
6. Student-worker helps build Flavet. Largest
vet group on campus is:
faij Americain Legion fcj Gator Vetermzs
fbj American Veterans Committee Cdl DAV
8. If ball-carrier shakes No. 86, he'll score a
Kal Florida Field Cel Jaw Municipal Stadium
Haj Orange Bowl UU Boker Field
9. Heroic war dog, shown above, was short-
lived pet of:
fayj Pikes fcj Phi Dclts
UU ATO fdj Sigma Chi
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MENS CLOTHING AND EIJIJNISI-IIIXIGS DCBBS I-IATS ARROW SHIRTS
EIJEEMAN AND EDWIIXI CLARP SHOES LUGGAGE
P. W. WILSON COMPANY
TALLAHASSEES BEST STORE
LAIWIES' I5'EAI7Y'T0 WEAI' LIVIGEIVIE ACCESSOIVIES HOME EURNISHINGS
PIECE EOUDS MILLIIIEI-W NOTIGNS
Litlingrnpliers ' Printers
Steel and Cepperplate Engravers
Qllice Supplies, Frirnitrire and Equipment'
Air Ncixiiigeleieii Service Agency
U S Aenviieiitienl Charts
THE H. 5' W. B. DREW CO.
Phone 5-l'500 22-30 W. Bay St.
SGUTHERN FQGD AT ITS BEST
2l6 W. Adams St.
THE LEWIS STATE BANK
FLCDRIDAXS GLDEST BANK
Began Business in l85B
Member Federal Deposit Insurance
l MEET THE PEOPLE
What was your
Henry P. Constans,
Head Professor of
"Although I have
never been in the cab
of an engine, I Wanted
to be a railroad engi-
neer. I also had aspira-
tions of being' an actor,
or an acrobat. I had
no idea of being a
Dr. William G. Carle-
ton, Chairman, C-1:
"I wanted to be a dic-
tator in a South Ameri-
can country and be su-
Claude L. Murphree,
"I ran away from
home at the age of three
to play in a movie
theatre, and officially
started taking lessons
at six. I've always
wanted to play boogie-
woogie in a beer hall."
LOOK asks this question of twelve
John G. Eldridge,
Professor of Economics:
"I wanted to be a
great sea Captain on a
pirate ship. I had hopes
too of being an orator,
and a leader of a great
Dr. Elmer D. Hinck-
ley, Head Professor of
"I was set on being
a plumber, but at fif-
teen decided on math."
Dr. J. Hooper Wise,
"I always wanted to
be a railroad engineer.
I became an English
teacher by accidentfi
Flowers by . .
202 S, Adams St.
"Something Different in Men's Wear"
I I7 West Adams St, I 'I
PROCTOR :Sf PROCTOR, INC.
REGISTERED JEWELER V- AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY
sos SOUTH MONROE sr.
When in Tallahassee
GAS ' OIL ' TIRES
Tampa 5, Florida
7th Ave. and 22nd Street
Phone Y 1136
l. T. SMITH, IR., Mgr.
EIGHT O'CLOCK . . . Mild CS Mellow
RED CIRCLE . . . Rich QS Full Bodied
BOKAR .... Vigorous CS Winey
Freshly Roasted Custom Ground
MARVEL 0 Enriched O BREAD
Jane Parker Cakes
A N N P A G E F O O D S
A Cf P FOOD STORES
MEET THE PEOPLE
What was your
7 7 4-es
es' Dr. James ll. Glunt,
1 Chairman, C-5, Pro-
AM fessor of History and
' V "I wanted to go to
'Y 1 West Point and be a
soldier, but my father
discouraged me. I've
always liked guns
John W. lleliruyn,
Assistant Professor of
"I wanted to be a
Dr. Fred H. Heath,
Professor of Chemistry:
"I had thought of
being an M. D. but
changed to chemistry."
tProf. Heath volun-
i teered the information
that a doctor declared
him dead in 1923, short-
ly after arrival at the
Dr. John M. Mac-
lachlan, Head Professor
"I wanted to Work in
a iire department and
'Dr. James M. Leake,
Head Professor of His-
tory and Political Sci-
"I didn't know what
I, wanted to be."
Professor of Law:
"I wanted to be a
Clarence J. Tehlelle,
BELK LINDSEY, INC.
OF A FRIEND
Dr. Leonard W. Haskin
Adams, Magnon Jewelry Co
Diamonds, Watches and Silverware
124 W. ADAMS STREET IACKSUNVILIE 2, FIIJRIIIA
Goof! Trlyfcf p Vlllllllllil
! WHHHTE llllG5USlli,
:QsOlfIlZIl31g tllot people folk obout
Nou cont buy Good Tosle
It as pnceless. ik
Its sornellwlng Tlwol the people you buy from
Must know ond understand,
We think you will find lt o very redl thing HGUi"e5ViHel5 Finest and
At W5 STQVQM Largest Commercial Hotel"
In Apporel lor Men.
Mm" "'PP"'e' sevsun lm All?
403 Frqnklin gf, 'fampa lxllQJDEl4NlQElD :looms QONDlTlOllED
TH E GAINESVILLE LAUNDRY, mc
"The Old Reliable"
if . .
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wif 4.2, -5. 2.
ALL VETERANS -
a 'x.l:.-.IHAIIUN 1
Lines were Iong, even on last day of extended registration period.
Rapid expansion was the key to successful solution
ot' problems presented by great increases in the size of
the student body. Adequate classroom space was gained
by the conversion of the unfinished part of the Florida
Union to classrooms, and by making maximum use of
Several new faculty appointments, plus the return of
many men who had been in service. did much to enable
the faculty to provide the necessary instruction for an
education-hungry student body.
The University was confronted by a new problem when
it became evident that a large part of the post-war
student body would consist of married men. A ruling
by the Board of Control, enabling wives of veteran stu-
dents to accompany their husbands to class, solved the
problem of co-education for those to Whom it was most
Yet it was that old bogey, ample housing, which pro-
vided the most serious thorn in the sides of University
officials, faculty members, and students alike. Lack ol'
living space threatened to bring much planned Univer-
sity expansion to a halt.
Two of the many veteran couples now on campus. Mr. and Mrs. Karlyle Householder, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hobbs Krightl.
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Rapid construction enabled students to move in on time. Dr. Tigert speaks at the dedication of Flavet Village.
Pre-war student distribution saw 1,200 men living on
campus, with anot.her 1,500 in fraternity and rooming
houses. In the face of a possible enrollment of 5,500, the
University set about providing ample living space.
Dormitory rooms, formerly occupied by two students
were equipped to accommodate three, and plans were
made for the construction of a new dormitory. The use
of a nearby former Army Air base is also under con-
sideration, should adequate quarters be unattainable
Perhaps the most interesting step yet taken by the
University toward supplying ample housing, was the erec-
tion, on campus, of Flavet Village, for the use of veteran
families having children.
Consisting of one hundred small units, Flavet Village
is now undergoing expansion, and as many new units
as are needed will be added.
This project, mo1'e than any other single move, is in-
dicative of the determination of the University to offer
to those who want it, that education which they so
Picturesque entrance to the original Flavet Village.
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Auld goes to town on the tenor sax. Hot rides by Auld, were
featured in most band arrangements, drew applause.
Georgie Auld's band provided music
for traditional big week-end affair.
HE week-end of November 16-18 saw the
return of the traditional "Fall Frolics"
celebration on the campus of the University.
The Interfraternity Conference sponsored
the affair, and procured Georgie Auld and
his band to provide music.
In keeping' with campus custom, the week-
end featured a band concert in the University
Auditorium, Friday evening, followed by fra-
ternity functions. The big event of the week-
end was the formal dance held Saturday night
in the gymnasium.
To co-education-hungry students, the spec-
tacle of a girl-crowded campus was a joyous
one. To all, the sight of the hordes of merry
makers was heartening after the quiet of the
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The band counts ten as Patti Powers hits
a high wave in "Stormy Weather".
Solid drum rhythm keeps all
the boys right on the ball.
The ATOs throw another of their basement brawls. The ATO basement is beautifully finished, and by the end of the evening, most
ATOs are pretty well done too. The determined character at the left is Fussell, Wood is the pensive lad in the center, while Holton
is the joyous character at the right.
Won't You Come Over to
KA5 hit the hay for a couple of hours at Lake Bartender Mabie keeps ATOs happy. Eager beaver
Noonan. Gang filled two trucks. in the center thinks she's getting Canadian Club,
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lUpper Rightl-Prexy Bill Colson and friend
cut a dignified rug in the SAE house.
lCenterJ-Angus Williams, backfield star, re-
laxes with date in KA ballroom.
lLower rightl-Happy Al Asenjo, only blind student
at the University, succeeds with Braille.
Sigma Nu went in for clever decorations.
Made girls feel like Red Riding Hood.
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The Atlantic National Bank
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MEMBER FEDERAI DEPORIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
CARRY MORE PEOPLE T O SEE TI-IE
GATORS PLAY TI-IAN ANY OTHER KIND
ALL WEATHER TIRE CO
I. R. LIVINGSTON
C. R. TI-IEBAUT, IR.
IACKSONVILLE - FLORIDA
"THE OLDEST BANK ON THE PENINSULA OF FLORIDA"
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM AND
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
RAWLINGS - SPALDING - SPOT BILT
'IWHATFVER THF SPORT WE EURNISH THE EOLIIPMENTH
ZMQQGQG Q IGWZZQQ
Harry Finkelstein Company
W. Bay corner Jefferson
an fakes off on SPF piano.
obouk to 'oegkn one o'c those "P-m'o'xon NKg'nKs".
EVERYBODY IS IN THE ACT
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Sign of the
THE haggard jaw at registration time, the bloodshot
eye during exams, the weaving gait that means frolics
or a grid victory, all of these are signs of the Florida
man. Yet they are swiftly transient, giving way to one
another in the rapid succession that marks the passing
of another year.
Rising above these, and there are countless numbers,
among them the c.hewed pencil, the unmade bed, the no
smoking sign, and the laundry-lost sock, rising above
these petty, yet powerful symbols of the present is the
Ratcap, an everlasting tribute to the glory of Florida
and the wisdom of man.
For what other great work can fulfill the destiny of
the Ratcap, can perform its life work, the infallable
designation of the Florida Man? Cunningly contrived
from the hides of creatures of Nature, it stands as a
tribute to the art of the sheep-raiser.
Across the broad plains of the middle-west, upon the
green perimeter of the Australian shell, wherever the
tender heart of Nature breaks through the stern crust
of the earth, there grazes the noble sheep. A creature
of infinite peace and mutton-chops, it is the wool of his
hide which provides the stuff of Ratcaps.
lDelicately sheared from the bodies of deserving ani-
mals, the precious material is swiftly transported to the
arms of the industrial giant. With powerful and tender
fingers, the snowy wool is transformed into a glorious
orange cloth. Thus, the Ratcap is born.
It was the custom of previous generations to force all
freshmen to make the Ratcap a constant article of attire.
Thus, it was exposed to the fury of the elements, led
into worlds unworthy of it. That men of the present
have recognized the inhumanity of such a custom is in-
deed the sign of the progress of our age.
Today, the Ratcap stands as a mighty symbol. It
proudly identifies its wearer as a Florida Man, proclaims
the glory of the University. Were this its only value, it
would still be worthy of celebration in song and prose.
It is almost beyond belief that so celestial an article
should possess great utilitarian values. ,-
The automobile has replaced the horse, and the hitch-
hiker has come into his own. Each weekend finds the
broad ribbons of concrete specked with Florida Men, duti-
fully bound homeward, to do the family laundry. The
noble purpose sings in a thousand hearts, and the curses
follow the carsg Yet, it is the Ratcap which has become
a veritable poor man's magic carpet.
The approaching motorist blinks back a tear, as the
distant Ratcap brings on a flood of memories. With a
screech of brakes, and a husky "Get in Son," the Ratcap-
clad Florida Man is going home.
Then at football games, who has not felt a lump raised
in his throat as a thousand orange-clad heads are tilted
back to receive the contents of a thousand paper bag-clad
Who has gone unaffected by the sight of a thousand
Ratcapped heads weeping on a thousand drooping
There can be no doubt of it, the Ratcap is the triumph
of an age, the glorious symbol of the uncommon man.
Ratcap lorrowl is invaluable aid to hitch-hiking students.
Picture at left shows ingenious student
demonstrating one of the many uses of
The average student has adorned the
walls of his room with photographs and
drawings which are dear to him. All
the little people of the nursery rhymes
and bed-time tales which he learned of
as a child appear on his walls, in touch-
ing testimony to the fine sentimentality
of the Florida Man.
There ,ire times, however, when bur-
dened by labor, haunted by the fear of
approaching exams, he sits at his desk
in a valiant attempt at study. His weary
eyes leave the printed page and sweep
over the symbols of another life, de-
picted before him. The chain is broken
and study has become impossible.
To overcome such a situation, clever
Florida Men have taken to wearing the
Ratcap while studying. As the eyes lift,
they strike the little peak, and the mind
is unable to lose itself amidst disturb-
ing murals. Study continues and the
average climbs steadily.
Unsurpassed Beauty and Utility
The touching scene at the right serves
to indic.ate the versatility of the Ratcap.
Here we see it protecting that noble
beast, the Mule, from the hot rays of
the sun and from the annoying meander-
ings of Vagabond fiies.
At one time, it was the practice to
place the Ratcap between the ears of
the animal, but several unfortunate in-
cidents have shown that this is unwise.
One such Ratcap-clad Mule wandered into
a classroom and successfully answered
four questions before his identity was
ln addition to the above-mentioned
uses, the Ratcap is employed in count-
less other ways. It is frequently used
as a container for the "Kitty" in friendly
little poker games. The entry of but-
tons, pins, marbles, and the other little
things that lads value, is so noiseless
that a -lozing neighbor may sleep on
At present, it is reported that a group
of Fletcher scientists are exploring the
possible rises of the fur-lined liatcap.
Can it he possible that science will find
new uses for the already phenomenal
Hall of Fame
UNIVERSITY OF' FLORIDA
OFFICE OF HE.
DEAN OF STUDENTS April 8, l9I.16
Mr. David Sage,
Editor of the SEMINOLE,
Dear Mrs Sage:
In presenting the nominations for the Hall of Fame section in
the l9h6 SEMINOLE, the committee has had some difficulty. The enrollment
of the student body has practically doubled within the year. Many of the
men who have returned to the University are former students, but they
have not been in school long enough to identify themselves with activities
which would give them an opportunity to qualify for this honor. On the
other hand, there are some students who have taken a prominent part in
activities which have given them the opportunity to develop leadership.
Those students who have been on the campus during the past two
years have had to work under very difficult circumstances, and we believe
that the ones who have been selected for the Hall of Fame deserve this
recognition. They are as follows:
Bassett, Jerry W. McReynolds, Billy
Duckworth, Frank A. Moss, George L.
Eanett, Donald J. Murray, Talmage E.
Gibbons, Sam M. Nesbitt, W. C.
Hartsaw, Kenneth E. Parham, Harry C.
Hendrix, James D. Jr. Pero, Joe Herbert P
Karney, Liggett L. Sage, David
McKim, Leon B. Walker, John Elliott
In making nominations for recognition in the SEMINOLE'S Hall of
Fame, we are always confronted with the fact that not every student who
deserves this honor can be placed in nomination. Some activities are more
conspicuous than others, consequently they come to the attention of a
larger group of people. we believe, though, that all of the men named
for the Hall of Fame this year represent the finest type of leadership in
the student body.
Very sincerely yours,
R. C. BEATY
Dean of Stud ts
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'7!ze New Zcfzliion
MARRIAGE :nd DIVORCE
A TRULY COMPLETE TREATISE
covering all phases ot lavv governing marriage
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INDIANAPOLIS 7 INDIANA
elect d b
,niilly R-doses Difimolwfl Horseshoe ,N
ll IN Tl-it Horny. PARAMQUN1' ass WEST 45713 BTRE51'
W fNJCvvl23rk.lQ3,PQ Hi
Mr. Morris Murray Schechter
Feature Editor Seminole
Universlty of Florida
Dear Morris Schechter: fS'M
There are twf thinns that make my heart do n1p-upl-
old Songs and the s'ght of a pretty girl.
Don't getme wrong. T'm a happily married old gaffer
and I can't run the hundred in less that a minute
but T still feel a tingle in the cardiac regions
when a likely set of rams twinkle by. And l'm
pleased to state that there fs no law against it yet.
Well heinn the kind of a muy I am,which my psychoanalyst
tells me is not alarmingly different from the kind of
guy most vuys are,I always welcome the opportunity to
help juice rulchritude. And remember beauty is no
substitute for this asset.
So thanks for the chance to help you judge and don't
forget to visit my cr1b,when in New Yerk,the Diamond
Horseshoe,where I always mix old stra ns with new
YRA JEAN STANLEY
NANCY LEE BERRIMAN
BETTY JANE HERRING MARY BETH KNIGHT
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Little Ones in the Sink. Junior must have his bath,
and this Flavet family makes the best of limited fa-
cilities. Flavet Village is a good deal, but cannot
accommodate all applicants.
Big Ones in the Shower. Well-constructed shoxver
stalls see plenty of service in all dormitory sections.
Summer heat drives students to one or more cold
showers a day. They invariably leave soap in stall.
Be Back in a Week. Fifteen hundred students tap-
proximately dorm populationj adds up to a lot of
dirty sox. Local laundries employ student representa-
tives, also maintain agencies near campus. Student
has wide choice, generally picks laundry which works
fastest, ruins least clothes.
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Cleaned and Pressed. Students are usually content
to wear formless slacks and T-shirts, but a hint of
social activity and everything is off to the cleaners.
Agents live in dorms, are continually hunted by
students in desperate need of clean slacks.
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Night Before Exams. Faced with finals, students desperately attempt to cover year's :vork in a few hours. Sooner
or later determination gives way to drowsiness. Some use "No-Dozen or benzedrine. then iind they are unable to
keep eyes open during exam in the morning.
The Escapists. 1. Picture above shows degeneration
ot' study group into poker session. Students origi-
nally met to study C-1. Kept up efforts for half an
hour, decided poker was only way out of confusion.
Pain in the Neck. Advent of the double deck bunk
has brought on numerous practical jokes. Lad on
lop will feign sleep and at strategic moment will
swat playful roommate with pillow.
S f ,
The Escapists. 2. Students gather to listen to "Lone
Ranger", stayed for several hours in traditional bull-
session. Have just about decided it's time to leave,
and student in center is passing out mineral oil.
Flavet Freshman. Spectacle of numerous babies on
campus would cause University's Founding Fathers
to whirl in graves. Would be shocked to discover that
despite precautions C150 miles worthj coeducation is
sneaking up on University.
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Be It Ever So Humble. lt's a lucky couple that manages to get
a room in Murphree. Despite Spartan accommoda-
tions, there are more applicants than rooms. GI wives do wonders in the transformation into a home. Couple above
eat homecooked dinner. When dishes have been done, dinner-table will again become a work-desk.
The Dreamer. 1. Tally, Stetson, Jax, anywhere as
long as they get out of Gainesville over the week-
end. Junior mathematiiian starts by studying geom-
etry, winds up gazing at map, wondering if Gaines-
ville, Tallahassee, and Perry are the vertices of an
The Scientific Method. Empiricism t"I'1n from Mis-
souri" attitudej marks present generation. Students
above test laws of probability. Picture is obviously
posed because man in center has thrown seven, yet
all are smiling happily.
The Dreamer. 2 The curse of a wandering mind is
that it always settles in the wrong place. Student
above cannot concentrate on tomorrow's assignment.
Has started to read last i.veek's paper over for the
'?e..,'fi . 4
Friendly Little Game. Occasionally lads get together
over the poker table. Play friendly little game, while
discussing latest news. Money on table is prop,
students actually play for toothpicks, buttons, or
F' R ' : Q
S r. T ii.
Take a Letter. Many fortunate students have wives with previous stenographic and secretarial experience. Find
them great aids. Actually, couple in picture both attend school. While husband dreams of cornering surplus vehicle
market, wife does her own assignments. Will probably get better grades than husband.
The Dreamer. 3. Student shown above belongs to
peculiar class of individuals who cannot work unless
eating. Known as "munchers", generally end up con-
templating cookies, Wishing for fried chicken.
I' ' 49,
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ll Has Come to This. lIistraug'ht father is torn from
his work, 'forced to hang out the family laundry.
Work suffers more, because an afternoon at the golf
course is necessary to restore peace of mind.
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The Dreamer. 4. This familiar situation has been
proven most difficult to overcome. Many never can,
for no textbook can stand such competition.
Battle ull' the Beard. Unshaven students are fairly
common sight, but special occasions call for drastic
measures. If lads shaved more often several could
work their way through school selling styptic pencils.
YOU'RE WELCOME! . .
Ally lime, al urly orme of lhe lrleuclly Florida
National Banks. The aim and pleasure of
these seventeen bahlxs IS To help you, advise
xou, and serve you Whether you lillou To
Qoutmue your education, prepare lol a profese
wlloux or enter' into lhe business vvorlcl , . I you
Ile' uordlollx mvlrecl lo Come all uucl lull 11
, X, ,
xe: vvlth lhe Ialorlclu IXIUIIUIIIII llurul III your
Group of Banks
Florida National Bank
Florida National Bank and Trust Company
Florida Bank 8: Trust Co.
at Daytona Beach
Florida National Bank
at St. Petersburg
Florida National Bank
Florida Bank 8: Trust Company
at West Palm Beach
Florida National Bank
Florida National Bank
Florida National Bank
at Key West
Florida National Bank
at Port St. Joe
Florida National Bank
at Belle Glade
Florida National Bank
at Coral Gables
at Fort Pierce
IIIHI WIKI Ili.
li I-U M
RED WING SHOE CO.
lXIllIVlflllrll1 MII IIXIE' I IIA
QUMl'loIlXAElvl I lu UI
GUARANTY TITLE COMPANY
OUTFITTERS TO MEN
PHONE 2267 TAMPA! ELOVIDA
SIMPSON R. WALKER
708 Atlamhc Boola Bldg
REAL ESTATE DEVELOIDMENT5
Frahlillm aaa Twiags
Ill A M P A
AT HOME I
IN FLORIDAL IE '
An Old Line
Yet serving the South with o
representotive in every community
NATIONWIDE CLAIM SERVICE
I9 Yeors ot Service Unexcellecl
Complete Service in One Compony
ALL FORMS AUTOMOBILE
FIDELITY AND SURETY BONDS
ALL ALLIED LINES
8c CASUALTY CO.
WALTER L, HAYS, President
I C IL OFFICE ORLANDO
Three Million Doll P d t r on Behalf
f P I yh Id
E S T I S H E S
TAMPA - FLORIDA
Cau ht In th A t
A Wandering Photographer Really Gets A Lensful On
The Pajama Parade
Bespectacled pajama-clad fresh-
men march behind their clarinets
and French horns, followed by a
howling mob of peculiarly dressed
The battle-cry is "To Hell With
Georgialn, and the roar of the
sound truck carries it up and down
University Avenue. Loud and
wild, the pajama parade is an in-
tegral part of university life.
Long after pre-exam anxiety has
been forgotten, and worries over
themes and reading reports have
disappeared, certain parts of the
mass of college experience-are
filtered through and retained as
The pictures below are generally
concerned with some of those "little
things" which fit into this cate-
goryg dances, pajama parades, and
just killing time, things that stu-
dents did in 1945-46, things stu-
dents xvill always do.
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Despite evidence to the contrary, studying is major activity.
Swimming pool provides welcome relief from summer heat and classes.
Gameroom is favorite Union hangout
Taxi barn tire highlighted Homecoming. Tally dance draws servicemen and students.
f X 1
New president Harry Parham trightl receives congratulations
from loser Bill Norman in spring elections.
l"lori1la's tradition of student government,
finds ample expression in the two regularly
scheduled stuflent elections.
1t's Gator versus Dixie, with a self-
proclaimed Independent Party generally
appearing :1 short time before election.
Rallies, parades, and a fiood of signs and
hanclhills presage the important day.
Free hot clogs, shoe-shines, and anything'
that will catch the voters' fancy are regu-
larly supplied hy both parties. Most an-
noying' election feature is constant parade
of sound trucks, extolling virtues of various
The cigar comes into its own. and the
campus is deserted at regular hours, stu-
dents having gone off to attend secret
meetings. All the intrigue and diplomacy
of international politics heroine adapted to
campus use. l
Out of this, Florida finds itself each year
with an effective and democratic student
government. Campus-wide verdict: "lt's
well worth the effort."
Scenes below indicate frantic election-time activity which grips campus.
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many do not vote, then spend all year griping about student administration.
IEAN THOMPSON THE BLUE HEAVEN
F L O R I S T Tallahassee, Florida
Intermission ' Snoclss ' Sandwiches
"Corsages A Speclalty
'lf Soft Drinks 'lf
Phone 379 We Deliver AT LOS ROBLES GATE
os. , 7
' Doorway to Fashions
EOR THE BEST IN MENS WEAR
When the polls have closed and election day has "Sport", tlie "Shoe-Shine King of Florida Union", has
eldded, F101-ida Llnionls front Val-d is littered Xvith become campus institution. Stand is located in stra-
now-uqeleqq mm ai ,H ,iteratulfe tegic position between soda fountain and gamerooin
' C p g ' ' inthe Union.
CGMPLIMENTS Compliments TO CLASS ot we
206 Eost Earl Avenue 1
FI ' . .
Tallahassee' Undo Jacksonville, Florida
WHEN IN TALLAHASSEE . . .
COME IN TQ SEE US
We Feature Well Known Men's Wear
Notiono ly Advertised
ALFORD BROTHERS, INC.
IULIAN R. ALFQRD
E, H. ALFORD MACK HUMPHREY
ZIZ So. Monroe St. Tallahassee, Florida
The Florida Players, caught in preparation of "To The Ladies", periodically produce good entertainment. "T
The Ladies" was one of the season's best.
AF TE R WHAT
Are You Going to Do?
you fzmsh college
' 9 WHAT
Are You Going to Be?
Have You Considered
Food retailing otters you employment in one ot the largest, most stable industries ot our country. Work
in pleasant surroundings, with alert, aggressive, progressive people. Food retailing is not rnonotonousg
new scenes and situations develop daily. W
All jobs in retailing are not behind the counter. There are department heads, supervisors, assistant
managers, managers, buyers and other jobs which oiier unusual opportunity to those fitted and
trained to till thern.
Ii you are interested in making your success in Food Retailing write or apply to Personnel Manager of
WINN 8: LOVETT GROCEQRY CO.
Beaver 6 Barnett Sts. Iacksonville, Fla.
. 4' -.
Bovflfo UNDfR AUYHORIYY OF 'Ni COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
GAINESVILLE COCA-COLA BOT TLING COMPANY
Cong rotulotioris A Q
Diamonds Convenient lerms I ,
T0 THE ci.Ass OF 1946 Uma En,
On your scholostic ochieyement during the post yeor. Al-L OVER Fl-ORAIDA l
Moy oll your efforts in the future be os successful
l22 E University Avenue
Students stand in registration line for first time since war began. Today, all universities and colleges are
recognizable by long lines stretching from almost all doors.
F' 5 ' X
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Our eompliments to a fine
Allllllffll Staff of an excellent Sehool . . .
THE RECORD PRESS, Inc
Saint Augustine, Fla
ABBEY I. PINK
PEBCY BEABD IACK LUCAS
Ecfculty Member Student Member
PBOE. EBAZIEB BOGEBS CLAUDE SMITH
Faculty Member Student Member
2 t X
THE '45 Gators, led by Coach Tom Lieb, ended
the season with tour wins, tive losses, and one
tie, The Floridamen scored l65 points and allowed
their opponents a total ot llU points. All things
considered, this year's team was an unusual one
in many respects.
Strictly a tirstl-halt team, the Gators usually got
ott to a flying start. Early in the season they showed
promise ot great strength, but a series ol unexpected
losses, and a few equally unexpected victories,
completely upset the dopesters, ln any event, the
team gave the lads plenty to cheer about, and the
season ended on a high note ot expectations tor '46,
heightened by Governor Caldwells announced des
termination that Florida shall have a line team,
commensurate with its standing as a great university.
Gaacim . . .
LIER, PITTMAN, CHERRY
GEORGIA, 34 - FLORIDA, 0.
Iacksonville Municipal Stadium, Nov. 10: . . . Wingfooted
Charlie Trippi, former Third Air Force star, proved to be the big
gun in the Bulldog's attack, as Georgia romped over their tradi-
tional rivals, the Gators, by a score of 34-0.
Trippi and his teammate Rabbit Smith, a Palatka lad, had
the field pretty much to themselves, as they dashed over the
Gator goal line for touchdown after touchdown. lt was, how-
ever, only after the first half had ended that the Bulldogs gave
1'eal indication of their strength, During the first two periods,
the Gators matched Bulldog strength and speed. and threatened
to score from the Bulldog ten.
During the final half though, it was Georgia all the way.
Once again, lack White, Gator tackle, starred for the losers,
marking up several brilliant defensive plays.
PRESBYTERIAN, 0 - FLORIDA, 41.
Florida Field, Nov. 17: . . . Smarting from last week's defeat
at the hands of the high-flying Georgia Bulldogs, the Gators
bounced hack and defeated a weak Presbyterian team by a
Coach Lieb used every man on the Florida squad, and the
Gators seemed to score at will. The first touchdown came
within two minutes of the opening whistle, and the Gators
scored at least once in every period.
Weldon Wright, Gator back, was the outstanding man on
the field, with scores also being made by Gilmartin, Vangelas,
Dingman, and Ochiuzzi. Once again, tackle lack White was
the leading Gator lineman.
LITTLE CREEK NATC, 12 - FLORIDA, 0.
Foreman Field, Norfolk, Va., Nov. 24: . . . The Fighting
Gators went down to a 12-0 defeat this afternoon at the hands
of a burly and experienced Little Creek Naval Training Base
eleven, but won the unstinted admiration of 7,000 shivering
spectators by their game stand against the highly-touted sailors.
In this, their last game of the 1945 season, the Gators led
in several statistical departments, but could not manage to push
the ball over the double-stripe. Time and again they came
within scoring distance, only to bog down in the shadow of
the goal posts.
Minus the services of two regulars, the Gators managed to
hold the big Navy team at bay during most of the game, and
made a hard-fought battle out of a game that had been pre-
dicted as a pushover for the Amphibs.
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MIAMI, 7 - FLORIDA, 6.
Orange Bowl, Miami, Oct. 19: . . . The University of Miami
Hurricanes copped the state intercollegiate football title by de-
feating the Florida Gators, 7-6, in a hard-fought night game,
before a crowd of 26.000,
The Hurricanes tallied early in the game, when Harry Ghaul
went over from the Gator three. Ottis Mooney blocked Ghaul's
attempted conversion, but Ernie Mazeika scooped up the ball
and lateralled to Ghaul, who carried it over for the extra point.
This turned out to be the game.
The Gator score was made when Angus Williams tore loose
for one of the best runs of the season. He covered a total of
45 yards, reversing his field and streaking down the sidelines,
to confound Miami tacklers. The extra point was missed, and
neither team scored again. Despite the fact that Florida lost,
the Gators played one of their best games of the season, and
showed signs of regaining their former strength.
S. W. LOUISIANA INSTITUTE, 0 - FLORIDA, 45.
Florida Field, Oct. 27: . . . Five thousand spectators watched
the Gators go on their biggest scoring spree since 1942 to
defeat the SLI Bulldogs by a 45-0 score.
Florida got off to a slow start with only one tally during
the first period, but stepped up the pace with two in the
second, one in the third, and three scores during the fourth
quarter. Weldon Wright, Gator back. was the big man on the
field, scoring twice and setting up two more touchdowns. Vaughan.
Hogan, Carter, Scarborough, and Hobbs each scored once, and
big E. B. Sapp, tackle, made three extra points.
The scrappy Bulldogs were no match for Gator power. and
were continually on the defensive. This afternoon's display of
Florida strength gave Gator enthusiasts high hopes for the im-
portant games of the future.
AUBURN, 19 - FLORIDA, 0.
Auburn Stadium, Auburn, Ala., Nov. 3: . . . Held in check
throughout the first half of a hard-fought game, the Auburn
Tigers finally romped over the fighting Gators to the tune of 19-0.
Eight thousand rain-drenched spectators saw the Gators
threaten early when Weldon Wright got loose for 56 yards, carry-
ing down to the Auburn nine. Strong defensive play by the
powerful Auburn line stopped the Gator attack, and the nine-yard
line marked the deepest penetration into Auburn territory. '
The Tigers were paced by Curtis Kuykendall, star back, who
scored once and set up the other two Tiger tallies. For the
Gators. Texan Iack White played an outstanding defensive game
at tackle. It was the superior Tiger reserve strength which wore
down Gator resistance that enabled Auburn to roll up a late
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BLANDING, 2 - FLORIDA, 31.
Florida Field, Sept. 22: . . . The Gators opened the 1945
season by trouncing Camp Blanding's 63rd Infantry Regiment
eleven by a score of 31-2. Under the arc lights of Florida Field,
a crowd of 7,500 saw the Gators cross the Gunners' goal line
twice during the first period, and once during each of the other
The only tally for the visitors came during the second quarter
when the Gators were forced back to their own six-yard line
by a clipping penalty. The pass from center slipped through
Ziggy Sklowdowski's hands, giving the Gunners an automatic
Fred Hogan led the Gator backs in the ground-gaining de-
partment with a total of 56 yards. On the line, Ken Hamilton
starred. Scoring for the Gators were Iunior Dupree, Weldon
Wright, Buddy Carte, Tom Vangelas, and Dick Bracewell. E. B.
Sapp added the single extra point.
MISSISSIPPI, 13 - FLORIDA, 26.
Iacksonville Municipal Stadium, Sept. 29: . . . Gator hopes
for the Southeastern Conference title rose sharply tonight as
Florida handed a highly favored University of Mississippi team
a 26-13 drubbinq.
Fourteen thousand fans saw the Gators grab a quick 12-0
lead when Williams' long pass to Sid Vaughan put the ball
on the Mississippi 30, and Dupree and Hogan steadily advanced
it, with Dupree going over. The second score occurred when
lack White, star Gator lineman, blocked a Mississippi punt on
the five, and Weldon Wright scored standing up a few moments
Intermittent showers made for a muddy field which slowed
the game up in spots. Iohnny Bruce and Bob McCain, Rebel
stars, kept the Gators on their toes throughout the game, and
lack White. stellar Gator tackle, starred on the defensive.
Vaughan and Dupree added two additional Gator touchdowns,
and Sapp and Smith made the extra points.
TULANE, 6 - FLORIDA, 6.
Tulane Stadium, New Orleans, Oct. 6: . . . Victory was
snatched from the Gators' grasp during the last 46 seconds of
play today, as a heavily favored Tulane eleven struck through
the air to gain a last-minute 6-6 tie.
A crowd of 20,000 saw the Gators turn a third-period Tulane
fumble into a touchdown when Iohnny Gilbert grabbed a dropped
lateral on the Tulane four. Ziggy Sklowdowski scored on the
next play. Gilmartin missed the extra point, and the Gators
settled down to a strong defensive game.
Easily the stronger team, Tulane was kept at bay by the
Gator line, sparked by lack White. Tulane also suffered heavily
from penalties, and it was not until the last 46 seconds of
play. after they had marched 71 yards, that Tulane finally scored
through the air. Rip Reynolds failed to convert for the Green
Wave and the game ended at 6-6.
VANDERBILT, 7 - FLORIDA, 0.
Florida Field, Oct. 13: . . . The brief moment of Gator glory
near the top of the Southeastern Conference ended today when
a scrappy underdog Vanderbilt eleven won a 7-0 decision before
a Homecoming crowd of 17,000 in one of the biggest upsets of
Previous Gator victories, plus a 6-6 decision with Tulane the
week before, made the Gators a heavy favorite to defeat a sur-
prisingly strong Vandy team. However, the Commodores scored
early in the first period when Bill Fuqua hit paydirt over his own
left tackle. Throughout the game, the Gators seemed dazed by
Commodore power, and were continually on the defensive.
Florida threatened only once, after Vangelas carried for 17
yards down to the Vandy 15. On the next play, Buddy Carte
got down to the five, but Gator hopes died when he was hit hard
and fumbled. The Gators fumbled frequently, and showed very
little of the strength they had exhibited in previous games.
This was the first defeat of the season.
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M 4 A HAMILTON
WILLIAMS HOGAN' VANGELAS
MOONEY HALL SAPP
MORTELLARO CI-IESSER MARTIN
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Coach Spurgeon Cherry
FLEET, Mgr, PIGQTT BISHOP LAND HAGAR RYAN LUBEL ATKINSON
TAYLGR HENDERSCDN HARTSAW LICKER DELGADO CROLEY
f472 f1 W Georgia Tech
A i 951 l?iEi57'i11?-2 5fQE3'?QffQA
j 38 4 Green Cove Springs NAS
A7 A A Q1it1? '1T6ilfiIeQANA
16th Fleet ll V
I9L1iC ii as
I ax Naval Air
IFFT TO RIGHT Bud Manche er Gameswlle B111 Cromarh Tallahassee Io Stangry, Tampag lim Forbes M1am1
F l 0 N.A.T.T.C. I 4
L 4 l N. A. T. T. C. 5
I 2 I Georgia I 7
0 I I Il I Georgia 11
R I 1 .B21?29oBiY9f- NAS 6
e q u a 16 I Banana River NAS t 1
I I TITTIlTTPILTiBnVrfTI TTTTT I T 7
t 3 I Auburn 8
D l new at R geeaggrg I 8 1 I
A l 6 Georgia 8
KNEELING LEFT TG RIGHT Rolo Shoemaker, Bennie Suarez, Charlie Brady, Fred Camp, Milton Knelllnaer, Nicl: Terfzta '
STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT: lst row: Coaeh Sam McAllister, Zigmond Sklodowfzkt, Thomas Vanaelas, Clturrlz Powell, toe
Stangry, Bud Manchester, Student Manager Sam Goldenberg. .Znd rowi leralcl Rosen, Bill Cromarti, lim Forherz, lvlltlton
Sloan, Walter Bravo. N
Coach Percy Bedrd
l' Bill Adorns-Sprinter.
kBill Atkinson-Weights om
Tom Borrkdull-High lump.
"Tom Bevis-Two Mile.
Bobert Bless-Two Mile.
Date F Opponent l
T-xiii! I L ll931!2 yi Geoigia l 31112
7-XEYZU l cg 62113 l Non-Inv. AT-KU Meet ly-
AfJ'r.T7l I 68112 l Auburn 57112
BBMEQBT1 l D 112 l Sixteenth Fleet B 14
MEF! A in 6th yi ssc Meer Bl
l946 TRACK SQUAD
d Hurdles. ,'Pete Hoirtsorw-High lump, Brood lump.
9' Byron Pell-Pole Voult.
'Timmy Wilcox---Brood lump, Low Hurdles.
fBill Brycm--Quorter-Mile, High lump. Dori Dovidson-Sprinter.
kCllGTl9S Bo1rnesteeMile. lzleifefmw-
Md1'1dgerseeClr1orlie Vick, Eddie Swonn.
Bill Brycm-High lump.
limmy Wilcox-Running Brood lump.
Student Director Abbey Fink
A Abbey Fink, Arthur Hillman, Lindy Savage, Mike Salmon, A1 Hagan.
lmer-American---Basketball Champs C2nd Semi Phi Delta Theta-Shuffleboard Doubles
lnter-American lBrasclniJ-Ping-Pong Singles. Pi Kappa Alpha-Basketball llst Semi.
Handball Doubles-Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Handball Singles-Pi Lambda Phi.
E Horseshaes Singles--P-Beta Theta Pi,
:Klein EWU 1,
Touch PaothallfPhi Delta Theta.
7.-,...1 , , f I
Beta Theta Pi
Alpha Gamma Rho
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Alpha Tau Omega
Pi Kappa Alpha
Alpha Tau Omega
Phi Delta Theta
Pi Lambda Phi
Phi Delta Theta
Alpha Tau Omega
Alpha Tau Omega
Pi Lambda Phi
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Alpha Tau Omega
New Student Duector Lacy Mahon Receives Congratulations from Retlrlng Dlrector Flnk
15 . . 1 . nz I
' ff . ' T
President Bill Colson
OFFICE OF Tl-lE PRESIDENT
The University of Florida is known throughout the state and nation for its intelligently planned
and efficiently operated system of student government. The activities of the Student Body are
outlined in its constitution, laws, and charters. These do not represent theoretical documents:
they have evolved through years of deliberate effort by generations of students, each eager in
its desire to better student government at the University. On each individual's earnest participa-
tion in the affairs of the Student Body rests the success of student government.
The splendid manner in which Florida students conduct their own affairs cannot be explained
in terms of a formal constitution, laws, or charters, however. More basic is the fact that Florida
students enjoy many privileges, and they willingly accept those responsibilities of self-direction
which are correlative to freedom of action. Between students and faculty there is a tradition of
mutual confidence, mutual cooperation, with each group jointly working for a greater University
of Florida. One can understand student government at the University only when he appreciates
the zeal with which the students protect their rights by insisting that each individual live up to
his obligations as a citizen of the University.
A word should be said regarding the technical relationship of the Student Body constitution,
laws, and charters to the Faculty, Administration, Board of Control, and other state agencies.
Each student document has received the approval of faculty representatives, the Administration,
or the Board of Control. To a remarkable degree have the students been given freedom of action.
The Executive Council expends its own monies, approves all requisitions on its funds, and fixes
its own budgets, subject only to a supervisory check by agencies designated by the Administra-
tion. Each item in the Student Body budget must receive Board of Control approvalg however,
the actual handling of Student Body finances is a student function. Similarly the Honor Code is
administered by the students through the Student Honor Court. l-lere again there exists a privi-
lege of review by agencies designated by the Administration or the Board of Control. But for
over a generation not a single finding of the Student Honor Court has been found in error by a
faculty or administrative agency.
This observation is warranted by my experiences as President of the University of Florida:
ln the constitution, laws, and charters, Florida students have an excellent plan for government.
More important, Florida students have always accepted the responsibilities of self-direction so
essential to an alive, progressive student government. So long as that spirit prevails, the Admin-
istration will continue to encourage further expansion of Student Body functions.
INO. I. TIGERT.
Florida May Carlson
Chancellor l-larry Parham
TWG Florida men met at a United
States Command Post during a Pacific
operation in luly, l944. Reminiscing ot
their Alma Mater they decided that ol
all the things appreciated on campus,
that which was treasured most was
having lived and worked under Florida's
unsurpassed Honor Code. A code which
recognized them to be honorable men
until proven otherwise.
Our Honor Code is more than mere
retraining from the breach ot the three
penol provisions, cheating, steoling, ond
possing worthless checksfit is d woy
ot lite. lt is thot epitome ot personol
integrity ond chorocter which permits
' oll to soy ot o Florido mon, "Wherever
he is, he is or gentlenionf'
You Who ore grodiiolting, ever rernenr
ber ond oloide by our Code. We who
ore yet here with those who will join
us, keep the toith with you ond the others ,
who hove preceded us, We will per-
petuote Floridds most distinctive posses-
sioneee0ur Honor Coder W
Clerk liin Riohdrdson
MOQDY S'l'Al.LWORTH EMNIANIJEL Lel,lASTEl?3 ll.Lxlw'lll.Tl3lil
MOSS CARRAWAY 'TERRY lVlEliVlN
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W 04 X Dr. Alton Morris
Prof. H. P. Constons
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BOARD CF A
PRO? ELMER EMIG, ALLAN SKAGGS, PROP. H. S. DOLBEARE, EDGAR DAVIS, BILL EDMISTON
PROP. KOKOMOOR BOB RUSSELL
iusine s Manager TIGGETT L. KARNEY Eolitor DAWD SAGE
THE first post-war Seminole! The first Seminole of the Atomic Age! What
a production is was to be. Each copy completely equipped with hot and
cold running water, built-in bar and refrigerator, push-button tuning, retract-
able landing gear, and countless other marvels which are the promise of a
new age. lt was wonderful, but it never happened.
lnstead, the l945 Seminole looks suspiciously like past yearbooks. There
are no gold-plated covers, no eighteen color plates, not even air conditioning.
Most of the fine plans disintegrated even before they hit the bottom of the
wastepaper basket. "There is no paper," they told us, "no metal, no labor,
no material for covers," in short, "no nuttin '." 'Take what you get," they
told us, and this is what we got.
lt took a lot of work to get it though, and the Staff, imbued to a man with
the spirit of the Alomic Age, deserve a good word, Everyone worked hard,
and the machine rolled on like a well-oiled turtle. Things were somewhat
complicated by the fact that various individuals became drafted, discharged,
ill, married, engaged, and disengaged. Frequent visits by distinguished per-
sonages highlighted the year's work, although they invariably discovered
that they had wandered into the wrong office.
The important thing of course, is that the l945 Seminole did emerge from
the morass. lt was hard work, but fun nevertheless, and the credit goes to
the boys whose names appear on the editorial and business staffs on the
following two pages.
4 1 Y,
4 I in
1 Dx X
A PAT o NEAL
OSHEROEE, WESTIN H+
V ...QA K5 IIMMY DEEN
Photo ra h
SOLOMON g p Y
HARRY EDWARDS LES BGDDIN
IOE PRICE ED MCINTGSH
GEORGE KGWKABANY TERRY LANIER
HERB GUY MURRAY SCHECHTER
BILL BOYD W. C. NESBITT
ABBEY PINK REUBEN EASON
LIGGETT L, KARNEY
Assistant Business Managers
EDGAR L. DAVIS AL SHEEHAN
BILL MaaR DON HARTWELL
Assistant Advertising Manager
Ottice Manager and
GEORGE F. GILLESPIE
BILL BOYD BILL MCELMURRAY
GEORGE CROY ELMER ATKINS
EDGAR WILLIAMS IACK MCMILLAN
E. B. WILSIE BOB IOI-INSON
JOE PERO BURTON OLIVER
W. I. WILLIAMSON
HARTWELL and 'MOOR
WILSIE, MOOR, I-IARTWELL,
WILLIAMS, CROY, SHEEI-IAN
HOLCOMB, DAVIS, RICHARDS,
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The FIOl'ldG AIllg0fOl' vOL. av, No. I9 I,,7-IQ, 'fflj'
Entered as second-class matter at the post oitice at
Gainesville, Florida, under the Act ot August 24, 1912
X "Ry ,W
S .T'if-f.fQ'fjfgI.,, T1-IE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Ilafp iw., GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, MARCH 15, 1946
Q fa , IOHNNY WALKER -'------- EDITOR
giifmcflqa TED NELSON - ----- MANAGING EDITOR
iijngjf IOE PERO I ----- BUSINESS MANAGER
Tom Iarvis - ----- Executive Editor
wffjfr 1 Emmet Holton Associate Editor
:Qu "iw th' Iohnny Ienkins - Associate Editor
2-.'Qjj,,,,,,f,Qj-I' Marty Freedman - Associate Editor
-fZQ,."1,,Qfjw':M,l,,,Vf W. S. Carver, F. Pyle - V Copy Editors
"7 ff,'QfIffF'7fj'f'f. W. C. Carver, F. Pyle - - Copy Editors
ii.-342' Jack Doherty - - - Political Editor
ffl E' ' Hank Guzik ---- - Rewrite Editor
,h,1:.gQQ'fI-, Bob Schultz, Bob Stratton - - - Art Editors
I Yfvfffffifff Pat O'Neal ---- Photography Editor
,..'f'j:ff'Y:h,l", I. A. Henderson -------- Ottice Manager
k A .""I.,.'1:1:f'f,'4- EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
FV' Q hw SPORTS
George Kowkabany ------- Veterans Editor
Special Feature Writers: Elliot Shienfeld, Ioan Whitmore
COLUMNISTS AND REPORTERS
L Stan Tatelman, Elliot Shienteld, Ed Holcomb, Walter Martin,
.I S. Pearson, lim Dudley, Marty Lubov, Ralph Smith, Ralph
Valerie, Wm. I. Brown, Bob Mann, Les Gleichenaus, George M.
Watson, H. H. Beasley, Bill Walker, I. W. Meeker, Bert Oships.
In fn oh'
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sf. I Fred Temple - - - - Circulation Manager ff- ,WU A I I I Qflifn "wi g,g,l0E.,.,,jff wif ,nj ,JZ do ,Z 1,1 qw, fm, 'w.,f+,,,,, .I,, fo., me hai, 5
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D1,7""r Q, f.,, Bob McGowan ------- Collection Manager I s 'tram .I , ,iffI.,fj',.g' ,,,jh,,ff ,V III. 'Z Ili: My I-5.021 ,,,ff,,,n,f, oil ,M 4"1II,o"H,f:U1,:0 If-E, :f.,'? ,f:1.,,"a.9 4 1'
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'I ,ff"1f,.if' Prof. W. L. Lowr , Laborator Coordinator .gi "-,S Y.: ff-zf'af W, if-2,1 wifi, Q GL," Q ff ,fo ' E ',4,"v1, 0, "f1,"fo," ' R vw' of"-., 'f '11, I'ffI"J'f'f,f3 '
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"-I, ZZ, ,rl f Bill Boyd ---------- Sports Editor ' 00 va 304 Q, I,,h'R,,jR., my .,fQ,.,f -1. f'.,fw, I"q,,f f,My.?i Q, 'enjoy' hr. ,aff , I Q W jc azyfw f Q12
In ,v . If H Bd .,4 on '04, 9 9 I ML! , 4 v r J I, l 4.6, 0 Q I . an I 9 .
25415, ' 1 Lacy Mahon -------- Intramural Editor 172, -1,90 "4va35f,r an ' 1 If!- -w,,f Q' 'fri 'Q of wifi" fQ'f',?' -fm ',,f14,l5':1I,' Ml, I IQ, 1? ,gf ff Rv, Br-I 'Ii
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:I..,,::y.,,n I Reporters: Duane Savelle, Tom Brown, Buck Lewis, H. V. Iffgeg QQ 35:6 'f . g 722' fee R1-I,,,N'f,1'0 .I.'w,,jf wfvwf y,jfm,,t5f ,K f' of .,q3.Q-Avi' ' My X
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Xxx A ois Scott Weiss Assistant Feature Editor I 0 ff 0 90.6 'gy K , K i I 1 f ff,
.I ,"f'+I, Bob I0hn50l'l - - - Fraternity Editor - Q, fig, ,jg 'fngsfifgy ' I, ' " "
-I Robert N Johnson Cam Ed't 5 """ F ' -'7 f
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Alpha. Epsilon elto
ADAMS EDWARDS ESSLINCIER
LETCHVVORTH MOODY PRITCHETT
President - - W. DEAN iviooiiv
Vice President - - - LESLIE R. ADAMS
Secretary - - RICHARD M. ESSLINCIER
Treasurer - - WALLACE LETCHWCRTH
Historian - - - RICHARD PERRY
A-LPHA EPSILON DELTA, the only pre-medical fraternity on the University
of Florida Campus, was installed April 4th, l93O. The fraternity is hon-
orary and members are selected on the basis of scholarship, medical interest,
and character. There are thirty-two chapters in the United States and the
organization has long been recognized as the largest pre-medical fraternity
in the country.
Alpha Epsilon Delta is not only an honorary fraternity but is 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 pre-medical students, and an annual pre-medical banquet.
Phi Kappa Phi
ALTON C. MORRIS ....
F. W. KOKOMOOR ....
SAM W. MclNNlS .....
C. V. NOBLE ......
1. W. NORMAN ....
iLA R. PRiDoEN .....
c. E. MoUNrs ....
ELECTED IULY 13, 1945
Ruby Leach Carson
Lollie Belle Crenshaw
Ralph Clifton Dell
Louise North Hawley
Scott Sallie O'Hara
Mrs. Grace W. Osborne
lris Oliver Schuck
ELECTED AUGUST 24, 1945
I. Donald Cates
lrene Steuben Christen
Herman Franklin Hinton
Mrs. lessie W. lohnson
Mrs. Mary Louise Kent
Mrs. Bessie Reeves McGrew
Henry Thomas Broadstreet, lr.
Lila A. Chastain
Cleo Elizabeth Douthit
Hazel Vivian Mattson
Mrs. Allene Green Tadlock
Mrs, Maud C. Watkins
less Hardin Wheeler
President ...,... ..... F . W. KOKOMOOR
Vice President ....
lournal Correspondent .......
. . .W. B. TISDALE
.SAM W. MclNNlS
....C. V. NOBLE
..l. W .NORMAN
OSCAR F. IONES
Historian .............. .....
. . .HAL G. LEWlS
ELECTED IANUARY 18, 1946
Milton S. Boyce
Clarence W. lsbill
Frank Charles Hanson
Williard Bruce larvinen
Richard C. Ladebuth
William Arnon Spare
William Albert Waseman
Cornelius E. Winston
ELECTED MAY 17, 1946
Chloe Ann Blanton
Charles Malcolm Burnson
William R. Frazier
Addie V. Hamilton
lames D. Hendrix
Robert D. lvy
Theodore W. lennings
Floyd McCall McEachern
Andrew 1. McGhin, lr.
George L. Moss
Charles S. Partin, lr.
Walter H. Schuller
Betty L. Smith
loseph B. Story, 111
William lesse Woodham, Ir.
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CARPENTER DAVIS DOBYNS DREXEL GALLENTINE
I-HNES HOLDEN HUFF LEFFLER
Faculty Adviser - PROP. SMITH, Electrical Engineering
Kappa Kappa PS1
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LAMONACA MCCORKLE MEYER
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ALBURY DURDEN HE'WETT IOHNSON C. KELLY E KELLY
lvl PHERSON PARHAIVI RENFROE RUFF STEWART
First Semester Second Semester
BOB KIME .....r., . , .Iustice . , .....r. CLARENCE TI-IACKER
PRED" CONLEE .,...... Vice-Iustice ...,...,..... FRED KIEHLE
BILL DURDEN .r...rrr. Clerk ,,......... LAWRENCE RENFROE
ERNEST HEWITT ..,.... Treasurer. , . ....... HILIARY ALBURY
IACK HAYWARD ...... Marshal ....r....,....... EDDIE KELLY
Advisor - LANCE LAZONBY
PHI ALPHA DELTA, national honorary and professional legal fraternity,
was founded in IBQ7 at the University of Illinois for the purpose of foster-
ing the ideals and standards of the legal profession. Today there are very
few 'Class-A" law schools in America without a chapter of Phi Alpha Delta,
and no large city without a strong alumni chapter.
The University of Florida chapter, named in honor of the late Senator
Duncan U. Fletcher, was established in IQZ4. Since then it has been recog-
nized as the most prominent and outstanding in its field, both in the state
and on the University campus. Main activities this year were the annual
Phi Alpha Delta Homecoming Breakfast, a mock trial, and the initiation of
Honorary Member W. May Walker, Tallahassee circuit court judge, in the
hi Delta Phi
HONORARY LEGAL F RATERNITY
COLSON DUCKXNQRTH EMMANUEL
HEDRlCK LIFSEY NORMAN
Magister - - PATRlCK G. EMMANUEL
Clerk - A KENNETH l. VANDER HULSE
Exchequer - ---A lULlAN LlFSEY
Historian - - IAMES E. CHACE
PHT DELTA PHl, oldest national legal fraternity,
was founded in l809 at the University of Michigan.
Since that time 05 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 as
lnns, the University of Florida lnn being named
after fudge 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 lnn 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 pro-
fessional ethics. The fraternity flower is the lacque-
minot rose, the fraternity colors are claret red, and
half-pearl blue. Phi Delta Phi is the only fraternity
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, Wendell Wilkie, Harlan Fiske
Stone, Chief lustice of the United States Supreme
Court, Charles C. Andrews, United States Senator
from Florida, Spessard L. Holland, Governor of
Florida, H. L. Sebring and Alto Adams of the Florida
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April 22, 1946
Karl H. Brocheller
William L. Bryan
Herbert I. Doherty, Ir.
Corlis I. Driggers
Glenn V. Fuguitt
Robert L. Goette
Herbert S. Guy, Ir.
Charles I. Harrison
William I. Husa, Ir.
Iesse M. Iones
William H. Loest
William E. Nexsen, Ir.
Marshall W. Nirenberg
Robert C. Nodine
Sidney I. Stamen
Frank C. Stanley, Ir.
Dale A. Warner
Alan F. Westin
Ianuary 10, 1946
Robert C. Bless
Frederic E. Conkling, Ir.
George A. Dell, Ir.
Iordan W. Grant
Iack W. Lucas
Theodore R. Nelson
Richard E. Perry 1
Wallis L. Skinner
Herbert F. Stallworth
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman hon-
orary scholastic fraternity, was
founded on the University of
Florida campus Ianuary ll, 1930,
through the efforts of Dean R.
Membership in Phi Eta Sigma
is 'based solely on the attain-
ment of a 3.5 honor point aver-
age during the freshman year.
Active membership extends for
one year after initiation.
The principal purpose of Phi
Eta Sigma is to bring together
the members of the freshman
class who have shown high
scholastic ability. The organiza-
tion works continuously with Phi
Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi
to further the standards of scho-
lastic achievement at Florida.
Dean Beaty was Phi Eta Sig-
ma's first faculty advisor. Dean
I. Ed Price now serves in that
The University of Florida Glee Club
Elorida's Ambassadors ot Good Will
BACK RCVV: Tippins, Powell, Pace, Soler, Sanders, Bryan, Wadley, O'l-lara, Letchworth, Camp,
Pattord, Burnette, Stuart.
MlDDLE ROW: Murphy, Duncan, Pullara, Lawton, Wilcox, Elgin, Lovell, Cook, Collins, Stetson
flibrarianl, l-lourll, Wilder.
FRONT RCW: Turner, Kirschenloaum, Roux Cbusiness managerl, Lever Cauditorl, Masters
Cvice presidentl, Busse Cpresidentl, Willis lsecretaryl, Rodgers Cstudent directorl, Allen,
Caminiti, DeBru'yn Cdirectorl.
Director - - IOHN DeRRUYN
President - - IAMES BUSSE
Vice President - IOHN MASTERS
Secretary - - - - WlLLlS
Student Director - - RODGERS
Business Manager - - ROUX
Auditor - - - - LEVER
Librarian - STETSON
University of Florida
Fighting Gator Band
B. DeWITT BBOWN, Director
Z X - Nw
BOB MCCOBKLE MABDIS MEYER
Business Mcmcrger Assistant Business Mor
Director R. DGWITT BROWN
TOP: Truett, Osheroff, Crews, Prof. Eubank, Mcliirn, Eanett, Moss, Castagna.
BOTTOM: Wade, Gordon, Westin, Klein, Murrell.
ZRETUBNING to the campus after two years of war-born inactivity, the Debate
Team this year proved to be one of the finest in the history of the Univer-
sity. Under the leadership of Dr. Constans and Prof. Eubank, twenty Florida
debaters succeeded in winning many nationally-sought honors, arguing the
topic: 'lBesolved, that the foreign policy of the United States be directed toward
the establishment of free trade among the nations of the world."
Two men, George Moss and Don Eanett, won the coveted honor of ap-
pointment to the Big Ten Collegiate National Debating Team. Alan Westin,
Iohn Crews, Bill Castagna, and Leon Mcliirn were awarded team keys,
while Tau Kappa Alpha, national honorary debating fraternity, also tapped
Bill Castagna, Crews, and Mcliim.
- w-ckf '
Southeastern Association Tourney
SEATED: Crews, Westin, Mcliim, Klien, Eanett, Moss.
STANDING: Castagna, Gordon.
First Place M Men's Senior Debate
Tie tor First Place Men's General College Debate
Among top ten collegiate debaters
DON EANETT GEORGE MOSS
WESTIN, OASTAGNA, MCKIM, CREWS
MOSS, EANETT, CREWS, McKlM
Virginia Alter-Dinner Speaking:
South Atlantic Tourney
MOSS, CASTAGNA, McKlM,
Winners ot tirst place in all
Men's Senior Debate - -
lrnproinptu - - - -
Problem Solving A -
Externporaneous - -
LONG the most popular meeting place and
recreation center for Florida men, the Florida
Union has become one of Florida's finest traditions.
Under the able leadership of Director D. B. "Billy"
Matthews since its erection in l936, the Florida Union
has sincerely fulfilled its aim and purpose to pro-
mote the recreational, social and cultural life of
The ground floor contains the Game Boom where
study-weary students may use the recreational
facilities for billiards, ping-pong, checkers, chess,
bridge, and other games. Various student publica-
tion offices keep the campus well supplied with
news and scoops of student activities.
The main floor is the location of the Director's Of-
fice and the Information Desk where the staff of
Florida Union welcomes students, friends, and visi-
tors. Bryan Lounge and West Lounge provide news-
papers, radios, a piano, and a place for friends to
meet. The Alumni Office welcomes former students
and keeps in touch with them around the globe
while the Publicity Department creates news of
activities and general advancement of the Univer-
sity. A Western Union sub-station under the spon-
sorship of Florida Union is located across from the
Information Desk and offers its services daily.
The second floor has been set aside mainly for
religious activities. A large auditorium with an
electric organ provides a place for church services
V M "'7'f ul1uQ..'
DB. BILLY MATTHEWS
wil T 'Q
W... . ,W
THE STAFF . 1
TOP: Matthews, Winstead, Valcarcel, Allen, Coffee, Delsoach, Truett, B1 n
BOTTOM: Bickenbach, Churchwell, Deskins, Beasley, Tillaclc, Wilsie, W ls n Tinn rlilf'
and religious meetings as well as large organiza-
tional meetings. The Browsing Library provides
magazines of popular interest and best selling
books for pleasure and relaxation of the students.
Four meeting rooms provide space for student
Student Government offices are found on the
third floor. The Honor Court and Executive Council
rooms are found along with the Honor Court Chan-
cellor's office and the student body Presidents
office. The Carnegie Music Set with its vast collec-
tion of classical records offers soothing entertain-
ment for the esthete. Two additional meeting rooms
are also found on the third floor.
The fourth floor provides guest rooms for official
visitors of the University. North American and South
American students are brought closer together
through the activities of the lnter-American lnstitute.
With the tremendous influx of new students, the
governing Florida Union Board of Managers, com-
posed of four members of the faculty and five stu-
dents, find that because of the limited recreation
facilities off-campus, the job of the Florida Union
is becoming more important each semester.
To all students, their families and friends, and to
all visitors of the University, Florida Union opens
its doors and extends a most cordial welcome.
THE CHAPEL THE GAME BOOM
5 AWA iff
T ,xt ,
F loncla Players
fw I F' ,,,,. Q ' 1. 1'
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3 - " - Vb' ' W
BACK ROW: Holion, Secretcryg Wulkerg O'Necr1g Nobleg Goehrinq.
FRONT ROW: Chowninqg Mills, President Iones.
1' 5 !
Three Men On A Horse To The Ladies Crcngs Wlfe
American Society oi
Barsa Bryan Cotter
Pollock Roden Story Williams
American Institute of
Drexel Gordon Guerra
LeMaster Scharla-Nielsen Waters
Chairman - - - STARKE SHELBY
Vice-Chairman A - - ANDREW H. HlNES, IR.
Secretary-Treasurer - - HAROLD W. BURNEY
THE American Society of Mechanical Engineers was inactive during the
War years, but since the termination of the War the membership has rapidly
grown to thirty-seven members.
. The A. S. M. E. Was organized in l88U in order to provide for the advance-
menlt of the engineering profession and the dissemination of technical in-
formation among its members. ln l92f5 the University of Florida student
branch was established to permit undergraduate engineering students to
participate in the activities of 'the national society.
As D. Robert Yarnall, the President of the A. S. M. E., has said, "The nature
of the engineer's training establishes his faith in truth and integrity. His
confidence in the future is strong. He believes that through education men
may attain Wisdom and understanding, and may learn to live together in
peace. As a citizen, in a unique position in our industrial society, he believes
in the dignity and intelligence of the individual. Conscious of the dependence
of his fellow men on engineering, he feels responsible for serving them."
Burney Burris Carpenter Crim Diaz Cfallentine Harper
H1 Hines Holden Horton Clive Shearer Young
American Society of Civil Engineers
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RQCTUTTY lor.. BEM
Sri XN G u
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The Student Chapter of the American Society of
Civil Engineers is open to students enrolled, and
to those interested in enrolling in the Department
of Civil Engineering.
The aim of the Chapter is the professional ad-
vancement of students and the stimulation of interest
in the field of Civil Engineering. This is accom-
plished lov means of special bi-Weekly programs
featuring prominent speakers, field trips, movies,
and other activities designed to acquaint the student
with the prololems which will confront him after
' ,Q .
HIGHWAY? SGHCTIQZI R- Miller' Nelson' Spflflqler- coNcRETE1 Alisedifp, R. Miller, Prof. wimsms
Alford Borrry Below Bourquorrdez L--Bridges
Bryon Clemmons Coverston Diomonol ' Dye
Greenboum Hamilton Horrley l-libbs Iones
Oeheroll Peococlc Pugh Ross Skipper
L. El Strlclclonol L, H. Stricklonol Swanson Tinolorll Weotluers
T. G. Allderdice
E. H. Beach
D. I. Borsa
C. A. Black
G. A. Brown
H. W. Burney
I. D. Carpenter
W. B. Crow
T. I. Davis
P. E. Davis
l. K. DeBlieu
B. S. Dobyns
I. I. Earmer
A. l. Fink
E. A. Elander
D. O. Gallentine
W. E. Goehring
C. B. Green
W. P. Hall
C. W. Hill
I. W. Hobbs
A. H. Hines
W. M. Horton
C. L. Hutt
V. I. lngram
T. L. Iackson
W. E. Kenner
D. G. Knowles
H. B. Lamb
W. A. Lettler
A. E. Lewis
W. A. LeMaster
W. I. Meads
H. G. Miller
K. B. Pollock
I. H. Purcell
C. W. Putnam
I. B. Bamsey
W. P. Bhoades
B. A. Boden
C. W. Buess
H. C. Seestedt
S. K. Smith
B. l. Shenkman
A. W. Saarinen
E. L. Odom
B. D. Spangler
I. B. Story
G. L. Taylor
O. L. Wadkins
B. B. Walters
W. -B. Weber
L. E Weiss
Louise Y. Yancy
C. H. Wilhour
B. O. Powell
T. I. Farabee
H. K. Siler
L. B. Waters
A. W. Gordon
I. M. Shetlield
L. C. Snogden
B. A. Morgen
I. E. Brecht
T. L. Burgess
H. I. Cotten
G. F. Abraham
I. A. Sheehan
B. L. Wetherington
W. A. Williams
I. W. Henson
L. I. Hansrath
Iohn L. Haley
B. C. Mills
Paul W. Byrd
L. E. Colson
S. E. Wilhoit
A. H. Smith
W. D. Williams
President - - - WOODROW W. GREEN
Vice President - - - FRANK F. FORTH
Secretary-Treasurer - - CLINTON K. SYKES
Reporter - - - - IOSEPH H. ROBBINS
item, swears wipes
QI I K if 5
G , 45,
5 , :A M
S at I I
FIRST ROW: Westveld, Newins, Ziegler, Frazer. SECOND ROW: Ford, Polk, Green, Sykes, Byrd, Slan-
kauekas. THIRD ROW: Whiteside, Brasington, Bowen, Craft. FOURTH ROW: Altman, Turner, Powers,
Hartsfield, Raborn. FIFTH ROW: Forth, Beern, Goddard, Perryman, Fisher, Marino. MEMBERS NOT
SHOWN: Miller, Daniel, Benjamin, Parnelle, Wissman, Howard, Dixon, McKay, Stanberry, Hickman, Cum-
ming, Entzminger, Sheffield, Stiles, Robbins, Campbell, Emig, Gholson, Goodwin, Powell.
Gator Pep Club
A N X 5
Allen Bostain Cabanas Cabrera
Collins Fleet Forehand Hill
Hyman Lucas McCorkle Mortellaro
Pafforcl Pero Rehwinkel E. E. Smith
' E. L. Smith Valdes
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MCRTAR AND PESTLE
Aman Fecht Motley Spector E. Ware
Barber Fielding Purser Varn M. Ware
Carlson Hendrix Richards A. Vidal Whitmore
Cheek Meyer Salazar I. Vidal Williams
DR. C. H. IOHNSCN - - Faculty Adviser
First Semester Second Semester
President ----- IEAN WHITMORE President - - - SHELDON SPECTOR
Secretary-Treasurer - - MARDIS MEYER Vice President - - CHARLES MUNDELL
Secretory - - - EDITH WARE
Treasurer - - ARNCLD WILLIAMS
IACK LUCAS DAVIS RAMSEY
Adjutant Finance Qtticer Chaplain Sgt.-at-Arms
W. G. ONEILL NORMAN SOLQMON V. L. SCARBOROUGI-I WILLIAM WYNNE
Commander Executive Ctticer
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SAM GIBBONS W. G. ONEILL
Adjutant Finance Ctticer Chaplain Sgt.-at-Arms
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ICE MacBETI-I PHILIP SCI-IMIDT V. L. SCABBOROUGH CARL SN!-RRR
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L. GUERRA HACHE
I. IOHNSON MALDONADO
SUAREZ VALDES T. WALKER
Episcopal Student Vestry
THE CHAPEL OE THE INCARNATION WEED HALL
The Reverend Morgan Ashley
The Student Vestry
Senior Warden - LeROY ELLIOTT Secretary - - STANLEY EOURAKER
Iunior Warden - ALLEN SHEEAN Treasurer - - IUSTUS MAINOR
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Elmer Allen Hollis Buchanan LeRoy Elliott Iames Garrett Iustus Mainor Robert Shearer
The Brotherhood of St. And.rew
REV. MORGAN ASHLEY
CHARLES H. BURKE
W. T. CORAM, IR.
LE ROY ELLIOTT
IAMES S. GARRETT
W. M. GATHRIGHT, IR.
MARION F. HATCHER
ROBERT B. KNOX
IUSTUS O. MAINOR
BENIAMIN I. POWELL
ROBERT B. SHEARER
RICHARD P. TRACY
KENNETH VANDER HULSE
W. M. WILLIAMSON
THE Hillel Foundation at the
University ol Florida is part
of a national body of Hillel
Foundations located on every
major college campus. lt aims
to bring to Iewish college stu-
dents religious, cultural and
DR. MATTHEW DROSDOFF
President ------ IAMES MACK
Vice President - - - MURRAY SCI-IECHTER
Secretary-Treasurer - - EDDIE EPSTEIN
Religion ------. IERRY KARPF
social values that are vital and
relevant. It is an authorized
spokesman ot Iewish tradition
and helps to integrate the
spiritual values ot Iudaism with
During the past year the
- ALAN WESTIN
- BENNETT KIVEL
- BERNIE MEZRITCH
Hillel program has been high-
lighted by student conducted
religious services, a Weekly
study group, Sunday evening
suppers and forums with visit-
ing speakers as Well as tradi-
tional holiday observances.
The Baptist Stud e nt
Union represents all the
voluntary religious activif
ties ot Baptist students on
the campus. Composed of
several unit organizations
centered in the First Bape
tist Church, the B. S. U.
promotes a vigorous re-
ligious program and proe
vides wholesome social
lite for its membership.
The Student Session, Presby-
terian student service organiza-
tion, offers a full program of
worship, friendship, and activity
for students of Presbyterian and
affiliated faiths. Membership in
either of the two deacon groups
or the elders group is contingent
upon signing the covenant card
and active service in the church's
program for students.
.All activities are centered in
the First Presbyterian Church
with the Student Session House.
1606 W. University Ave., as an
auxiliary unit. The Session House
is open all hours of the day and
evening for recreation and Study.
All Florida men are welcome to
the use of these facilities.
Since its organization in l934
the Student Session has grown
in its interest and effectiveness
as a contact unit of the church
with the students. its member-
ship is open to all who will
worthily wear the Covenanters'
Gamma Sigma Epsilon
BARRY KOWKABANY POTTER
Cooperative Living Organization
RISING up out ot the wartime depression that hit most campus organiza-
tions, the Cooperative Living Organization, known as CLO, moved back
into three ot its tour houses, re-opened its tamed kitchen, and attained a
membership ot over iitty by mid-year.
CLO was tounded in l932 by a group ot ambitious students, out to over-
come the depression by pooling their resources and working together. Not
a traditional co-op in that social and athletic benetits, as well as economic,
are attained, the men trom Washington Street were involved in two Frolics
celebrations that they'll never torget.
CLO was given its property under a grant by Dr. lames Fulk, former Uni-
versity protessor. Under the leadership ot President Tom lones, Vice Presi-
dent Bernard Clar, Secretary-Treasurer Bill Boney, and Purchasing Agent
Ted Nelson, the organization housed and ted its members at the rate ot 5528.00
each per month, observed its corporation charter, Worried about evicting its
remaining tenants, and ended up with a surplus sutticient to remodel a garage
into a six-man cottage as another step to ease the housing shortage.
FBONT BOVV: Pritchett, Nelson, Byals, Boney CSec.-Treas.l, lones tPres.l, Clark lVice Pre-s.l, Westlierry, Bernard
SECOND BOVV: Stratton, Elledge, Diaz, Conner, McLean, Smith, Ash more, Knoblock.
THlBD BOVV: Bourguardez, Suarez, Mills, Bobison, C. Smith, Trent, Gallagher, Wooten, Burnette.
TOP BOYV: CPVVVPPIN L. F. Stricltliiind, l.. Strickland, Fisher, Wetlic-iiiifgtfin, Blficl-1, Gaskin, lfath.
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President -- -
Vice President -
Treasurer - - -
DoNALD L. sroNE
Q 1. LEoNARD coNE
- 1oHN M. BAILEY
- ANGUS FRANKLIN
MR. air siMMs
ALPHA GAMMA RHO Was founded in l908, when two local fraternities
from Chio State University and the University of Illinois combined to form
the national agricultural fraternity. Today it is the foremost social fraternity
of the profession, although in late years many of the chapters have accepted
a small percentage of non-agricultural students. At present the fraternity
consists of Sl chapters located in 31 states.
The Alpha Gamma chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho at the University of
Florida was installed in l925 with a charter membership of twenty-six. Alpha
Gamma Rho has many prominent alumni throughout the State and a large
number of the professors of agriculture at the University are former members.
Alpha Gamma Rho again became active at the beginning of the fall
semester of l945-46, with only four active members on the campus.
Many of the old members have been discharged from the armed services,
and by next year the fraternity Will, in all probability be larger than before
Those engaged in campus activities are Donald L. Stone, member of
the Student Senate, Leonard Cone, lnter-Fraternity Conference Representa-
tive, Robert Perry, President of the Block and Bridle Club, and Vernon Pugh,
Secretary of the Agricultural Club.
Aipim Tau Umega
President - - MAX BREWER
Vice President - - WILLIAM LANIER
Secretary - - . HENRY HERPEL
Treasurer ------ WILLIAM HALL
Faculty Advisor - DR. A. P. BLACK
THE shrill whine of exploding one-pounders burst forth above the chatter
of rifle fire one winter night in 1864 in Virginia. A grey-clad soldier wiped
mud from his face and sighted down his hot rifle barrel. Lying next to him,
another soldier scowled at him thoughtfully.
Ulf I ever get out of this, Otis, I'll always do my part to see that this nation
will never again be split asunder," he said.
"There is something we can do," the first added as he bent low to reload.
There was something they could do, and they did it. These two men,
aided by a well-known lawyer, founded the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity
after the war on September ll, 1865.
"To create the feeling of brotherhood between the North and the South
and to foster a Christian brotherhood dedicated to the task of achieving and
cherishing permanent peace," was the announced purpose of their order.
And the fraternity grew. The principles it embodies were accepted over the
entire North and South. It spread with the migrating peoples to the shores
of the Pacific, and today there are chapters of Alpha Tau Omega in ninety-six
American colleges, dedicated to the same end of which its founders dreamed.
Alpha Taus continue to attain campus fame as "G-Man" Butt receives one
of Florida's most outstanding honors, President of Blue Key. Assisting him
as "wheels" are Blank as secretary, and Gibbons, M. and Ioca as members
of the University's leading honorary society. Sam Gibbons becomes the
Fleets third Commander of Gator Veterans since inception in 1944. Iohnny
Ioca is president of the "F" Club. "Hog" Weeks is vice president of L'Apache.
Brewer and the two Gibbons are active in debate. Heald, Fields, Holton,
and Davis in dramatics. Political scene finds the Brothers Gibbons, Brewer,
and Farnell as our men of destiny. Reawaking interest in publications finds
Taus Holton, "T" Lanier, Martin, Holcomb, Williams, and Lewis active.
Blackfoot Lodgemen Mooney, Hamilton, and Carte letter in football for
second year, with Mighty Mouse Hendricks still football manager.
"Little Pete" Hartsaw leaves intramural ranks and becomes high scorer
for the Gator basketeers and second high scorer in the SEC. Wilcox, Ennis,
Hartsaw, Butner, and Adams strengthen the Gator Trackmen. Head official
Sammon and office manager Balmond active in the intramural department.
Still socially supreme, the Taus bring back to mind the week-ends of old
with functions to dream about . . . Frolics, complete with Brawls and Coffee
Dance, the Seventh Annual Valentine Ball, Comic Capers, picnics, beer parties,
Founders' Day Banquet, all under the direction of Weeks and Company.
Hatton leading ATO's large pledge class, Lanier as rush chairman . .
All this and Mother Armie is back again ....
Beta Theta Pi
President - - LAMAR WINEGEART, IR.
Vice President - - WILLIAM W. LEWIS
Secretary - - LESTER. A. BODDEN, IR.
Treasurer - - IOHN P. WILCOX
BETA THETA PI was organized at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in Au-
gust, l830, making it the oldest national social fraternity in the country.
The Betas now have 90 active chapters and 50,000 members and alumni. Among
these have been eight associate justices of the United States Supreme Court
and many leaders in the other branches of the government, some of whom
are Paul V. McNutt, Robert LaFollette, Robert Rice Reynolds, Ioseph W. Byrnes,
and Wendell L. Wilkie. A few of our more illustrious business men are Tom
Girdler, president of Republic Steel, Charles M. Wilson, president of General
Motors, Owen D. Young, chairman of the board of General Electric, S. Clay
Williams, chairman of the board of the R. I. Reynolds Tobacco Company,
and Robert C. Stanley and Paul D. Mercia, president and vice president of
International Nickel. Charles H. Nordhoff, of 'lMutiny on the Bounty" fame,
and Horace Heidt and Billy Mills, band leaders, round out this list of a few
of our more outstanding alumni.
Gamma Xi of Beta Theta Pi, located at l35l West Masonic Street, was
founded at Florida on December l2, l930, at the petition of Delta Tau, local
fraternity. Maintaining the trio of tenets to recognize mutual assistance in
the honorable labors and aspirations of life, cultivation of the intellect, and
friendship, Gamma Xi in its fifteen years of existence has produced leaders
in every field of campus activity. Among these have been a president of
the student body, heads of all classes, editor and business manager of the
Alligator, Seminole Editor, members of the Honor Court, Athletic Council,
and Executive Council.
Even today Beta is well represented over the campus. Among our local
BMOC's are Billy Lewis, past chairman of the Dixie Party and secretary-
treasurer of the Athletic Council, Charlie Putnam, president of the Benton
Engineering Council, Herman Lee, treasurer of Florida Blue Key, Tom Ed-
wards, president of Alpha Phi Ornega, honorary service fraternity, Bobby
Reid, secretary of the Inter-Fraternity Council, Haywood Thomas, vice presi-
dent of the Gator Pep Club, Roscoe Luke, resident director of Flavet Village,
and loe Ridgeley, Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi member. On the last
report on scholastic averages our pledge class was second highest and the
membership as a whole, fourth highest among all fraternities on the campus.
On the University faculty and administration Beta Theta Pi has extremely
fine representation, numbering fifteen loyal alumni. Some of the positions
these men hold are Business Manager, Assistant Business Manager, Director
of Housing, Dean of the College of Architecture, and the chairmanships of
the Math, Speech, and Biology departments.
Forobee, T. I.
President - - IOSEPH D. FABISH
Vice President - - IOSH C. BENNETT
Secretary - - THOMAS I. FABABEE
Treasurer - A - rosEPH w. MAUaANs
Faculty Advisor - IAMES E. CHACE, IB.
C HI PHI is the oldest national college fraternity of social nature in existence
today. As it now exists it is the result of successive unions of three older
organizations, each of which bore the same name. In fraternity history these
organizations are known as the Princeton Order, founded at Princeton in 1824,
the Southern Order at the University of North Carolina in 1858, and the Hobart
Order which was established at Hobart College in 1880. In 1887 the Princeton
and Hobart Orders united to form the Northern Order and in 1874 the Northern
and Southern Orders combined to form Chi Phi Fraternity.
Theta Delta had its inception back in 1828 when a group of men with
ideals stressing Honor, Duty, and Comradeship founded the eleventh frater-
nity on the University of Florida's campus. It was known as Alpha Delta.
Through the efforts of Iames E. Chace and Milton W. Brown, the Chi Phi
Council approved the acceptance of a petition from Alpha Delta, and in the
Spring of 1834 a petition was presented to the national fraternity. Favorable
action resulted and on February 15, 1935, the new chapter was installed.
Chi Phi, although it is one of the youngest nationals on the campus, has
shown the value of its twelve years of life as a local, a background which
gives it a decided advantage over the other nationals of recent entry on
In September of 1945, Chi Phi came back to the University after a two-year
period of inactivity due to the war. During the course of the term chapter
membership rose from four to twenty-five members and pledges.
The chapter participated in all the campus functions and also threw a
few of its own. Claude Murphree provided boogie-woogie on the piano at
the "Tea Dances". The members and pledges all turned out for the Saturday
Prof. Chace still is very active and helps keep the chapter on an even keel.
Maugans, back from the wars, brings happiness to the Leesburg girls again.
The law students expound their theories to the rest of the fraternity. Goehring's
Plymouth is converted to a troop carrier. A large percentage of the brothers
are married. DeWinkler burns the midnight oil for the Engineering College.
Bennett on the night shift in architecture takes time off to raise the cultural
level with his classics on the harmonica.
Delta Tau Delta
President - - - IAMES WATTENBARGER
Vice President - - - - DAN RUHL
Secretary - - .CfAlNES SEBREE
Treasurer ----- S. KIENAST SMITH
Faculty Advisor - DR. GEORGE WEBER
DELTA TAU DELTA was established at Bethany, Virginia, in l859 and has
been on the University of Elorida campus since l925. This September
Delta Zeta Chapter got off to a good start with 30 members and pledges. Not
until the beginning of the second semester were the effects of the ending of
World War ll to be felt. The Ianuary influx of old members was indeed a
sight to behold. The "most beautiful house on Eraternity Row" began to
resemble its old self again. Old familiar faces reappeared every day, and
"Doc" Weber's faithful efforts to keep the fraternity going during the dark war
years were proven to be worth while.
As the number of veterans increased, the topic of interminable Ubull ses-
sions" always seemed to get around to Army vs. Navy. Heroes were a dime
a dozen in each branch. "And There l Was". . . .
The annual social events proved to be bright spots in the year. The feature
of Homecoming week-end was the picnic at Lake Wauberg. Following closely
afterward was the Georgia-Florida week-end in Iacksonville during which
the Delts managed to lead the pre-game parade. Eall Erolics featured a hay-
ride to Lake Wauberg and a breakfast after the big dance Saturday night.
ln the second semester, Spring Erolics loomed on the horizon as one of the
biggest events in years. Under the hands of Perry Watson and Chuck Powell,
the library and sun porch took on a nautical air. Numerous dates added
that air of feminine charm so desirable for festive occasions.
The first Eounder's Day Banquet in four years was held on March 20th and
the Chapter was honored by the presence of many prominent Elorida Delts,
speeches being given by State Senator N. Hay Carroll and State Superin-
tendent of Education I. Colin English.
Memories of the year .... Perry and his band .... Ruhl, his cigars and
the Confederate Airforce .... Phillips, hash, tongue, and liver .... Goodrum
and those flashy wheels .... Doherty and that Column . . . Wabash and "Let
me have your attentionf '... McLean and Titusville .... I. Watt and the
Shark .... "Albert-t-t' '... those bridge and hearts games . . . those snacks
at night . . . those trips to Ocala . . . Morgen and those football giants. . . .
Smith and his adding machine .... Connie on the Varsity .... The chemists,
Barry and Potter .... McCfoon and those experiments . . . and a wonderful
time was had by all.
Atkinson, G. E.
Atkinson, G. V.
Henderson O. L
, , rr Q McDowell
17-w 1? f Moody
i A Moore
President - - - IOHN A. BECKMAN
Vice President - - B. KEN MUSGBAVE
Secretary - - .LESLTE IOUCfl-HN
Treasurer - - BAPHAEL BENTSCHNEB
THE Kappa Alpha Order, largest of southern fraternities, was founded at
Washington and Lee University on December Ql, l8B5, under the guidance
of General Bobert E. Lee. The Order consists of B7 chapters all below the
Mason-Dixon Line. K. A. was one of the first fraternities on the Florida campus,
and was with the school when it was located at Lake City, Florida.
Beta Zeta Chapter of Kappa Alpha was well represented in athletics dur-
ing the current session, with seven men on the Varsity Football team including
Angus Williams, "Iunior" Dupree, Sid Vaughn, Henry Brown, Don Davidson,
Horace Drew, and Weldon Wright. Bill Atkinson was K. Afs contribution to
the Varsity Basketball team. The Chapter, represented by Auturo Hughes,
Otto Lee Henderson and Bill Atkinson, also won the lntramural Boxing Tour-
Talmadge Murray represents K. A. in Florida Blue Key and was also
selected to be listed in 'lWho's Who in American Universities and Collegesf
while Frank T. McCoy represents the Chapter in Phi Beta Kappa.
A most successful social year, including Homecoming, Fall Frolics, and
Spring Frolics was highlighted by the annual Plantation Ball at which the
Kappa Alpha Bose for i946 was selected. At this gala affair hoop-skirted
Southern Belles danced beneath fluttering Confederate flags and were toasted
by uniformed Colonels, while Cnon-alcoholic? mint juleps were served on the
Davis, G. E.
Davis, R. E
President A - FRANK F. FORTH
Vice President - - TCHN B. HARVEY
Secretary - - ,ELMER C. HlLL
Treasurer - - HENRY W. EVANS
KAPPA SlGMA traces its ancestry to the University ot Bologna, ltaly, where,
in the year MOU, students organized a society as protection against the
evil governor, Cossa. Atter spreading to other European universities, the
ideals ot the traternity finally were brought to the United States when Kappa
Sigma was tounded at the University of Virginia in l869.
The expansion oi Kappa Sigma in this country was very rapid. lt was the
tirst Southern traternity to place a chapter in the North, and it is now, with
l2U chapters in this country, one ot the two largest social organizations in
Delta Delta, the local chapter, became one ot the iirst national organiza-
tions established on the campus when a charter was granted to the Delta
Rho local in l922. Since that time the chapter has produced three presidents
ot the student body and many other leaders ot campus activities.
Prominent Kappa Sigma alumni in the state include Governor Millard
Caldwell, States Attorney, Keith Black, Assistant Attorney General, Cecil T.
Farringon, Royall P. Terry, past chairman oi the State Board ot Control, and
lohn Fahs, banker and mayor ot Leesburg.
Kappa Sigma, always in the ioretront socially with such tunctions as its
annual llHobo Hop", is also a leader in other campus activities. Members
prominent at the University include H. Miller, Gator iootball team captain,
Doug Sanders, Vice President ot the Glee Club, Donald Gallentine, President
ot Benton Engineering Society, Frank Forth, Vice President oi the Forestry
Club, Dick Wylie, member oi Honor Court, and many others.
Phi elm Theta
President - - - PORD L. THOMPSON
Vice President - - - IOSEPH L. PRlCE
secretary - - WM. c. EDMisroN, in
Treasurer - V ROBERT O. BROOKS
GN December 28, 1848, six outstanding men met at Miami University in
Oxford, Ohio, and united themselves in the bonds of Phi Delta Theta.
Prom 1848 to 1948 the membership roll has grown to approximately 80,000
men in 108 chapters. ln the year 1925 the Florida Alpha chapter of Phi Delta
Theta was chartered at the University and has since been a leader in social
activities, scholarship, and athletics.
Over the strains of "Phi Delta Theta for Aye", with the huge success of
rush week, Florida Alpha is once again upholding its reputation for frolicking
fun .... Football week-ends and frolics pack the house with glamor gals
galore. . . Looking good in the intramurals as usual .... Politics and student
government keep our BlVlOC's busy .... Once good wholesome bachelors
but now hen-pecked hubbies are Goss, Reynolds, Gaines, and Wynne. By
the time this is published Edminston may've joined the long line of lovers ....
Goathead and the Big lnjun are still in the running .... Powell Schell has
seen and dated almost everything now .... 17ord's going to shock Drk TeSelle
by going to class prepared some day .... l-lank and Brother Price mix nicely.
. . . The portly Senator from Mayo is "cute" .... Bishop and Pratt are fighting
Gatormen .... Nants and Cargo lead Peachead about by the fuzz on his
cranium .... Sheehan made S298 on his Bottle .... Two-gun has joined the
"Bow ties and bent pipe boys" over in Law School. The jacksonville boys
applied for flying licenses to use for week-end journeys .... Honest loe and
Bee Bee fight more than married couples do ..,. The Croy and Schell brothers
sleep with golf clubs under their pillows .... Time is near for the remaining
veterans to come back to Gatorland, and Florida Alpha will continue to keep
Phi Delta Theta, as ever, superexcellent.
Phi Gamma Delta
President - - H. D. RICHARDSON
Secretary - GEORGE WOLEE
Treasurer - - WILLIAM A. LEMASTER
PHI GAMMA DELTA was founded May l, l848, at Washington and Ieffer-
son College. It is the l3th oldest and sixth largest Greek Letter Society
in America, with a membership of over 30,000 Eijis today. Counted among
prominent alumni are Calvin Coolidgeg Rockwell Kent, noted artist, and Lloyd
Douglas, prominent author. The national fraternity maintains the finest fra-
ternity clubhouse in America, a nine-story structure located in New York
City, which has ll0 bedrooms, dining room and recreational facilities.
Upsilon Phi Chapter was installed at the University of Florida in May of
l94l with installation ceremonies carried out by national officers. The V-2
initiation ceremony brought thirty-three men into the Eiji ranks. The chapter
house was kept open during the war despite the acute manpower shortage
and the handicap of its recent installation. The Eijis are now undergoing
a reactivation with the return of many of their former members and the
presence of an outstanding pledge class. The chapter has made itself felt
in recent political matters with Ierry Bassett as Chancellor of the Honor Court
and Bill LeMaster as Honor Court member from the College of Engineering.
H. D. Richardson is president of the Lyceum Council for the l946-47 school year.
The calendar is well rounded out socially with men such as Brooks, Sanders
and Austin. Midnight oilers Warner and McVay help maintain the average,
and Bacchus has his worshipers in Wolff and Barcus. Lenahan furnishes the
food and transportation and Richardson the finances and brains. The Eijis
functioned on the two big week-ends of the year, Spring Erolics especially
had the old house creaking at all its seams.
With a new paint job and repairs inside and out, the chapter is looking
forward confidently to the new year and expects to find its place in the fra-
ternity sun at the University.
W 1, f
Phi KQPPQ Tau
President - - - FRANKLIN R. PALMER
Vice President - - - IACK CLARK
Secretory - - -- ROBERT E. REIE
Treosurer - - ANTONIO CABERA
PHI KAPPA TAU wos founded ot Miomi University, Oxford, Ohio, in IQOS.
During the period of forty yeors following its founding, Phi Koppo Tou hos
become firmly estoblished os o college froternity of influence. Devotion to
ideols of innote Worth os o guolificotion for membership, ond democrotic
principles hove been the foundotion of Phi Koppo Tou's development.
Sigmo Koppo Phi, locol froternity, wos instolled os the Alpho Eto Chopter
of Phi Koppo Tou in l926. The instollotion of Phi Koppo Tou on the Elorido
compus Wos lorgely due to the efforts of Deon Horley W. Ohondler.
With the return of severol service men this yeor, Alpho Eto lounched o
rush week which brought the membership bock to its prewor totol. Led by
President l'Eirpo" Polmer, the chopter odvonced politicolly ond sociolly.
Although the Christrnos Eormol wos not held, the Phi Tous porticipoted
in oll sociol functions on the compus. Homecoming sow the house full of
olurnni, reploced by femoles during the Poll Erolics. The Phi Tous moved
next door to the Beto house for Spring Erolics. Our house wos turned over
to the dotes. Even though no big gome wos coptured, the Hunters Boll Wos
o success Cperhops becouse the furnoce Wos so thoroughly repoiredl.
Highlights of the yeor: Reif plonned his rnorrioge, Hill soved for thot
Codillocg Georgio Boy turned flips, Ewing finolly stopped functioning offer
Spring Erolicsg Seornon wos roused by morching feet, Richords messed up
his P. Dfs, I-Iorgrove dronk o gloss of milk for o chonge, Cox tolked too
much, ond wos nicknomed l'Ophelio", ond Buck Overmon went for his irons.
Campbell, R. O.
Pi Kappa Alpha
President A - WILLIAM D. MILLS
Vice President - - WILLIAM L. IONES
Secretary - - - GEORGE E. EICK
Treasurer A - ICSEPH E. HAMPTON
DESIBING to perpetuate the ideals upon which their Iriendship had been
formed, tive young men who Iought side by side through the Civil War
founded Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity at the University of Virginia in l858.
Enriched by the traditions ot the Cld South, Pi Kappa Alpha grew until it
became one of the Ioremost ot the southern fraternities.
Ioining the brotherhood ot Pi Kappa Alpha's across the nation, the Alpha
Eta chapter was formally installed at the University of Florida on November
l7, l9U5, in Lake City. With such a beginning, Pi Kappa Alpha has estab-
lished itselt as one of the oldest and strongest fraternities on the Florida
Today on Florida's rapidly changing campus, old PI K. A. continues to
keep right on top with Florida's Iootball stars, Iack White Cour contribution
to the East-West All-Star Gameb, Fred Hogan, Bruce Martin, Earl Scarborough,
Ed Boyal, Soop Campbell, and Charlie Ball. Our swimming team won second
place in the intramural meet. Alter the tank activities, a hard-driving Cfarnet
and Gold basketball team grabbed the league title.
Then, too, there're the Pike politicians, David French and Bruce Martin
ot the Student Senate, Iirnrny Marr won a place on the Honor Court. The
important duties ot prexy were handled by Bill Mills, Lyceum Council,
L'Apache, Bobby Hallock, Bacchus, W. C. Nesbitt, Inter-Fraternity Conference.
Pi Kappa Phi
President - THEODORE K. CAMP
Secretary - - - L. E. DUNLAP
Treasurer - - IEEC MCETELLARO
Pl KAPPA Pl-ll was established as a national fraternity at the College of
Charleston on December lO, l9U4, by four men. From this small begin-
ning, Pi Kappa Phi has grown to its present status of thirty-one active chapters
and a like number of alumni chapters.
The local chapter, Alpha Epsilon, was formed by three brothers of Pi
Kappa Phi who registered at the University of Florida in l922. They first
started a local fraternity, Phi Beta Psi, and then petitioned for a charter in
Pi Kappa Phi in l924.
At the beginning of this school year there were only five actives and one
pledge in the local chapter. Now, due to the return of many old members
from service and successful rushing activities, the chapter has twenty-three
active members and twenty pledges. lt is expected that most of the pledges
will be initiated before the end of the school year.
This year the chapter has again engaged in the usual intramurals, campus
politics, and various other extra-curricular activities. lt has also participated
in the following social activities: Eall Erolics, the annual Christmas party,
Spring Erolics, and the Pi Kappa Rose Dance.
'lgi " 1
na ' 'Qi .
.5 Q ..
Pi Lambda P111
President - - - ALVIN UKMAN
Vice President - - MILTON BUBIN
Secretary - - - EAMES L. MACK
Treasurer - ABTI-IUB BUBIN
Pl LAMBDA Pl-II celebrated its fifty-first national anniversary this year,
having been founded at Yale University, on March 2l, l895. Since its
founding Pi Lambda Phi has expanded to thirty-five undergraduate chapters
in the United States and Canada.
Florida Delta first appeared on the campus in 1924. During the following
years it produced many HB. M. O. C.'s" in all fields of campus activities. After
Wandering for a number of years it finally settled in its present home in l94l.
'45-46 . . . Conditions return to normalcy as many vet brothers resume
campus life .... Pilams experience year of increased rosters and actives and
pledges .... Scholarship cup remains on our mantle .... Frolic week-ends
come and go and Pilams function socially with one of the largest groups of
dates along fraternity row .... I-Iomecoming Week-end dedicated to parents
and celebrated by "dads and grads".
Safer gets law degree and joins lax law firm .... Fanett makes Lyceum
and prepares to leave with A. B. and LL. B. degrees .... Fink named Student
Intramural Director and President of Athletic Council .... Lubel and Fleet
make varsity HF" in basketball as Fleet retains job as team manager. . . .
Chapter contributes B. O. T. C. leaders from Major to Sergeants .... Ukman
resumes position of Bex after discharge from service .... Eanett, Cordon,
Klein and Westin tour with Debate team .... Faculty Adviser Weil receives
national recognition' for war projects research .... Goldenberg appointed
varsity baseball manager. I
A1 h Epsilon
Sigma P 0'
President - - - - IOHN A. MURRAY
Vice President - - WILLIAM McELMURRAY
Secretary - - - CHARLES R. IOHNSON
Treasurer - - - LIGGETT KARNEY
SIGMA ALPI-IA EPSILCN, the Worlds largest social traternity was tounded
March 9, l850, at the University ot Alabama. From a humble beginning,
the fraternity has grown to IIB chapters and an alumni numbering over 60,000
Florida Upsilon was organized in February IBB4, at the University before
it was moved to Gainesville. In l9l5 the present chapter was reorganized
on this campus.
SAE led the campus last year in all phases ot campus lite. The chapter
copped the coveted Intramural championship, crashed through socially with
a bang-up "Annual SAE Revue", and took top campus political and publica-
lack Murray, Bill Colson, and Iohnny Walker were taken into Florida Blue
Key, and Walker was picked tor 'lWho's Who in American Colleges and Uni-
versities". Ioe Pero, Liggett Karney, and Walker made Hl'Iall ot Fame". Bill
Colson was top man on the campus, occupying the exalted position ot President
ot the Student Body. Karney, the 'lMighty Mouse" ot campus politics, acted
as chairman ot the victorious Gator Party as Well as being Business Manager
ot the Seminole. Walker and Pero headed the Alligator as Editor and Busi-
ness Manager respectively. Edgar Davis doubled on the Alligator and the
Seminole, serving as Assistant Business Manager ot both publications.
Wallis Skinner joined Walker as a member of Phi Eta Sigma, freshman
honorary. Colson and Pero served as President ot the Florida Student Govern-
ment Association and President oi the Florida Intercollegiate Press Associa-
Cn the sports scene, Iohn Gilbert, lim Billings, 'iPie'i Branch and Billy
Carter gained distinction on the Gator grid sguad and Ralph HSpider" Licker
starred on the basketball team.
Smith, E, L.
President - - LOUlE G. BALLENTINE
Vice President - - IAMES R. HASTON
Secretary - - EDWARD K. WALKER
Treasurer - - IAMES R. HASTCN
NATIONALLY, Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami University, Ox-
ford, Ohio, in the year l855. According to records and rumors, the biggest
thing that happened down Florida way in l924, outside of the real estate
boom, was the founding of the local chapter, Gamma Theta. The past twenty-
five have been years of steady progress at 2030 West University Avenue.
Today, and rightly so, we need bow to no other organization on the campus.
September '45 found SX at an ebb in membership but an all time high
in spirit. Rush week brought the best boys on the campus through our
doors. Bear traps and fast talking kept them there. Chapter elections for
the first semester put the gavel in the hands of Iohnny Sever. Robert Prevatt
was vice-gavel many lim l-laston, secretary, and Rudy "Doc" Adams "keeper
of the dough".
Social functions for the semester took off with a terrific Homecoming "Week-
end, covered Fall Frolics and the '45 Sweetheart Dance, and wound up with
the annual Christmas party, an event Mama should never hear about. Politi-
cally we Gatored "Doc" into the University Student Body Senate. Dick "Tally-
ho" Bostain took the high chair in the Gator Pep Club and opened and closed
the meetings for both semesters.
The second semester brought back a good many of the men who left the
chapter in the "good-bye" years. Along with them came a few more babies,
bottles and wives. The executive reins were taken over by Louie "three-
ring" Ballentine. lim "cash register" l-laston became vice president and
treasurer, while Eddie Walker won the secretaryship. Fred "the brain"
Conkling was elected president of Phi Eta Sigma by an outstanding "mental
Spring Frolics produced a mob of Sigs and Missigs running the gamut
on gaiety in the dimly lit blue room. lust one month later the Heartbeat,
a new Sweetheart was crowned to reign until '47. All in all, there were no
regrets for having spent nine prosperous months behind the six white columns.
Yes sir, we take our hats off to those who are trying, but we bow to no one.
Purser, I. P.
W. V A. Wmlhams
President - A R. BGB SMlTl-l
Vice President - PALMER PURSER
Secretary - - - HUNTER MCELRATH
Treasurer - MAX W. STULTS
EPSlLON ZETA Chapter of Sigma Nu Fraternity started off the l045-46 regu-
lar session by doing a considerable amount of redecorating to put the
house in top shape for its first post-war year.
The war had been hard on Epsilon Zeta and had almost, but not quite,
closed it. But this September things were different. The few actives that
came back from '44 pitched in and with the invaluable aid of the alumni they
pledged l7 new-Mus.
As the term progressed, the boys that had gone off to war came drifting
back and soon the strength of Sigma Nu on the Florida campus began to
At the beginning of the spring semester the veteran Sigma Nu's virtually
poured in and after the smoke of rush Week cleared Epsilon Zeta found her-
self almost back to her pre-War standard.
Socially, the Sigma Nu's have done as much as any fraternity on the
campus this year. When everyone else had a blowout we blewout too. Also,
the 'lsnakesu gave their all in the intramurals. We were represented on the
basketball team and have several lads who will see action on the Gator
gridiron next Fall.
We have also established a memorial scholarship fund for our brothers
lost in the War, and have set up nine 3100.00 scholarships for Sigma Nu's.
Mother Mason is also back with us to make the house complete.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
President - - - IAMES HENDBDC
Vice President 4 1 BGBEBT MCCGBKLE
Secretary - - - Lf WELLS EOLSOM
Treasurer - - IAMES BUSSE
FOUNDED at the University of Richmond in November, 1901, Sigma Phi
Epsilon has grown nationally until today is comprises 70 chapters in nearly
all of the forty-eight states. Sigma Phi Epsilon has established several na-
tional 'lfirsts". lt was the first national fraternity to have a national head-
quarters, the first to have a traveling secretary, and the first to sponsor a
scholarship loan fund available both to non-fraternity and to fraternity men.
Florida Alpha was chartered in l925 as the outgrowth of a local fraternity,
Sigma Epsilon. Sigma Epsilon was founded through the efforts of Gaines-
ville alumni of Sigma Phi Epsilon for the purpose of petitioning the national
Florida Alpha has many prominent alumni, including Col. Dan McCarty,
Eort Pierce, Huber Hurst, lacksonville, Dale Van Sickle, Elorida's only All-
American, the late Walter "Tiger" Mayberry, All-Southern, I. Hooper Wise,
Alton C. Morris, and Billy Matthews, all of Gainesville.
During the l945-46 year Sigma Phi Epsilon's B. M. O.C.'s included Iim
Hendrix, Secretary-Treasurer of the Student Body and President of Bho Chi,
honorary pharmaceutical fraternity, lim Smith, Arts and Sciences Senator,
and President of Gamma Sigma Epsilon, honorary chemical fraternity, Bobert
Scott, University College Senator, Bob McCorkle, Vice President of Gator
Pep Club and Business Manager of the University Band, and lim Busse,
President of the Glee Club.
,Q , J
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I W5 b
-i' "l'i"-" E aff- illlg
-I-au Epsiifm Phi
President - LEONARD GLASSER
Vice President - HERBERT SUSSMAN
Secretory - Q MILTON LIPSITZ
Treosurer - - IASON BERKMAN
TAU ALPHA, locotl chopter of the Tofu Epsilon Phi, wos formerly introduced
on compus on Februorry l9, l925. Since thot time, the chczpter hos been
steodily engoged in ottoining its stottus os ct leording froternity.
The lost ctctive semester before the wor found the individuol members of
Tofu Alphot hitting ci new high in severorl fields of octivity. lntromurctls, publi-
cotions, student government, vorsity otthletics, ond honorories oll felt the
Tou Alphor influence. Tou Alphons hcfd their fingers in oilmost every "pie"
on the Floridot cormpus. .
ln intromurols the chopter mode the brightest showing, finishing second
in the frciternity leogue. The yeor before, Tou Alpho come in third.
The first big sociotl event of this seoson wos Homecoming ond TEP resumed
its pre-wor reputotion in presenting o highly entertoining week-end. Foll
Frolics followed, ond proved to be on even greolter sociotl event.
With the new semester commencing, elections of officers were held. The
outcome being cfs follows: Leonord Glosser, Chotncellorg Herbert Sussmon,
Vice-Choncellorg Iolson Berkmon, Scribe, ond Milton Lipsitz, Bursotr.
The new odministrotion perpetrorted the reopening of the dining room,
the gool of every froternity, ond hos been successful in serving well-bolonced
meorls ot cr low cost.
Twenty prospective brothers donned the fomous lctvendctr ond white
shield-the emblem of Tofu Epsilon Phi pledge.
Finishing off the finol sociol event of university-sponsored offoirs, the Tofu
Alphons went dll out in presenting ct dynomic ond enjoyoble Spring Frolics
week-end for olll present. Over lUO friends, guests ond olumni shored in
President W - - A. NORRIS MINER l
vice President - - 1oE MURREY RICHARDS '
Secretary - - - W. EDWARD LEE
Treasurer - 'WILLIAM H. LORENZ
Clemons Coram Howell Lorenz H
Masters Minor Myers Richards
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