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

 - Class of 1947

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1947 volume:

ijr.xrfr 4yf i ;»« »»» r pKVON F-::fi; v Uf .' .Ur ft OIJC ‘- 3 jccHsys ••STTfF a.' .v tiu .iy • ■' • • .i o”.•..N•«•• ’- ■»  Copyright, 1947 Vol. 38 THE YEARBOOK OF THE UNIVERSIT GAINOF FLORIDA • VIILE, FLORIDA • PATRICK O'NEAL -ALLAN SHEEHAN - - - Editor-in-Chief - Business ManagerUniversity of Florida Gaixkhvillk OrricK or mi I'uiiom April 22, 191 7 Tot The Student of the University of Florida I have been given the privilege of saying a word as I leave the University, During the nineteen years I have been here, my relationship with the student body has always been pleasant and profitable. I have enjoyed the work at the University, but no phase of it more than the contacts with the thousands of boys who have come and gone in ay tine. I can say with sincere appreciation that no untoward incident has ever narred our relations. This relationship will be cherished by oe throughout the rest of my life. Nothing can dim its luster or darken the bright spot that lives in ny heart. To the students now in the Uhiversity, I express ■y appreciation for your cooperation and hope for you the successful completion of your work here and overy good thing in life. Wherever I may be, my interest in you will continue, and I hope that each and every one will feel free to call upon oe if I can be of assistance. kost sincerely and cordially yours.1928-1947“AN INSTITUTION IS THE lengthened tkadotc of one man, and the meant of n thing tctU done it to hart done it" —Emerson With a Kait distinctly his own, a tall, dignified man strolled into the President’s office at the University of Florida, and his deep, penetrating blue eyes h'ianced at the 1928 calendar on the wall. He hung up his hat to stay awhile. On September 1, with the calendar turned to 1947, the same six-footer took his hat, said farewell, and left the President’s office. Thus a pioneer in several fields of education retired. The pages of the calendar have been turned over and over for nearly a score of years—years which summarize the progress story of John James Tigert who forged to the top of the educational world. On that day in the summer of 1928 when John Tigert came to Gainesville from the office of United States Commissioner of Education, the University of Florida was a young, struggling college among state-supported schools. In September, as he passed across the pine needles and looked at the brick and the stone and the walks and the trees, which symbolize the material measure of his service, his feeling of achievement may well have gone beyond those ivy-covered buildings that grace the campus. He has been more than a builder of a university campus. His enduring influence is imbued in the University graduates of the past two decades, and he carries with him hundreds of appreciative letters from personalities he has molded. We are here privileged to tell something about John J. and what he has done. Born February 11, 1882, on the campus of Vanderbilt University, the son of Bishop John J. Tigert, he received his preparatory training in the schools of Kansas City, Missouri, and Nashville, Tennessee, and at Webb School, Bellbuckle, Tennessee. He entered Vanderbilt in 1900, when he took the entrance prize of $50 for making the highest grade in an examination in Latin and Greek—the first newspaper recognition he had received since his birth announcement. The record he made at Vanderbilt is, perhaps, unequalled at that institution. He maintained a scholastic average above 90. became a member of Phi Beta Kappa, a member of the Honor Committee, President of his class, and was elected as the first Rhodes scholar of Tennessee. Besides his scholastic attainments, he was a member of the football, basketball, baseball and track teams. He was captain of the basketball and football teams, and was selected All-Southern fullback in 1901. He also won the Kentucky State tennis championship. At Oxford, he was prominent as an athlete, representing his college in rowing, tennis, and cricket, in addition to being a member of the All-Rhodes baseball team. From 1907 to 1909, Dr. Tigert held the chair of Philosophy and Psychology at Central College, Fayette, Missouri. He became President of Kentucky Wesleyan College in 1909, and in 1913 he resigned to assume the head professorship of philosophy and psychology at the University of Kentucky. Few men could be persuaded to combine the work connected with these honors and. at the same time, to coach and direct athletics, but Dr. Tigert coached both girls’ and boys basketball and football teams to championship years. During W’orld War I, Dr. Tigert served with the American Expeditionary Forces for one year in Scotland. England. France, and Germany. He lectured at the University of Beaune, France, and in the overseas school centers of the American Educational Corps, where he spoke to more than 300,000 soldiers. In 1921, he was called to Washington to fill the highest educational office in the Federal Government, as United States Commissioner of Education. During his seven years as Commissioner, he attained national distinction through his educational standards, ideas, and creations. He was one of the first to appreciate the true place of movies and the radio in education. It was one of his football teammates who said of him: "Tigert, the man who says little but does much, showed that his prowess in the classroom was equalled by that on the gridiron—he really seemed at a loss as to what to do until he could get about three or four men hanging to him. then he would truly move off." Then came that day in the summer of 1928. The Florida boom had poured its population increase into the peninsula. The University was evolving from a small, provincial school into the beginnings of a real university. But the people of the state did not foresee what was ahead for the University, nor did the students nor the alumni. The drawling six-footer did. He wanted to lay the Page 8foundation for an institution of the highest academic standards, as well as to develop a campus of distinctive charm in keepinK with the natural beauty of Florida. "College to me," he said, "is a place where knowledge is diffused and cultural levels raised." And he set out to establish vital curricula designed to enable the University to take its place among the leading institutions of the nation. Sledd Hall, a residence dormitory, sprang up in 1929 30; during the following year. Florida Field and the Infirmary were constructed. To make possible the football stadium, he personally endorsed notes and partially underwrote the financial guarantee. These achievements were followed by an addition to the Library; the reorganization of the College of Arts and Sciences, Pharmacy, and Journalism; the planning and building of the P. K. Yonge laboratory School; the construction of Graham Field; and the completion of the Seagle Building and the Dairy Products Laboratory. More new courses and departments, including the School of Forestry and the Hydraulics laboratory, construction of Murphree and Fletcher residence halls, completion of the addition to the Law Library, and the inauguration of University College have been among the featured Tigert "firsts." The University College is recognized throughout the nation as a major educational development. Since the University of Florida, through the Tigert brand of courage and leadership, inaugurated the University College, other prominent institutions of higher learning throughout the country have adopted the plan. Dr. Tigert said upon one occasion, "It is generally known throughout the collegiate world that the University of Florida has an exceptionally fine student government. Without prejudice, I think I can risk the statement that the excellence of this system is not exceeded in any other institution. The Honor System works more effectively at Florida than it does at most other institutions.” As a result of the steady improvement in the character of the institution, the University has received ample evidence that its work is being appreciated beyond the borders of the state. In the academic world, the installation of chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, the hallmark of excellence in liberal education, and of Sigma XI, the outstanding scientific organization, marked the culminating point of this recognition. Other major developments followed: the construction and management of Florida Union, and the establishment of the Institute of Inter-American Affairs on the University campus. During World War II. Dr. Tigert and the University contributed much to the war effort through the training of more than 5,000 military personnel. A commendation from the United States Signal Corps for the University's part in developing and putting into operation the first rangefinding device used by the Army in all theaters of war pays tribute to one of the most noteworthy accomplishments of the University under the direction of Dr. Tigert. Among other important accomplishments were the acquisition of the Yonge collection of Floridiana as a memorial; the addition of 300,000 volumes to the University Libraries: the inauguration of a statewide research program by the Florida Engineering Industrial and Experiment Station; and the forward step in the training of veterans, with emphasis placed on housing as many of the veterans and their families as possible. The construction of three veteran villages on campus property was a greater educational step than mast universities undertook. Foreseeing that the University of Florida will be required to handle many more students in the future than it has ever done in the past. Dr. Tigert has made specific recommendations for enlarged peacetime operation of the institution. Student enrollment has risen from 1,800 to 7,200 during his administration. At the conclusion of his nineteen years of service, he can take justifiable pride in the fact that largely through his efforts the construction of new buildings at an estimated cost of $5,000,000 is well under way. Under his direction plans are being formulated for further expansion of permanent physical facilities at the University, which will cost approximately $3,000,000. These buildings will constitute additional evidence of his untiring service and devotion to the welfare of the University. President Tigert can retire with pride in his accomplishments. His successor will find the hard work done and the blueprints drawn for a greater state university. An educator who stands in the front rank of university administrators in the nation, he has a keen insight into human nature and a sympathetic understanding of life which are rarely combined in one man. One of the greatest contributors to his success and happiness is his gracious wife, the former Edith Jackson Bristol, who has the respect and affection of the entire University community. He takes his hat and strolls across the campus—a developer and builder of youth. PAGE 9EDITOR'S NOTE: A yearbook is judged . .. not by what it has in common with other yearbooks . . . but by the originality of the ideas it expresses. This principle has guided us in our planning and executing of the 1947 SEMINOLE. We have attempted to portray all phases of college life ... to present each phase in its entirety with the hope of showing its relationship ... to the overall picture of our life at the University of Florida. In doing this we have broken down the divisions of the book accordingly. In the colleges section instead of listing seniors, juniors, sophomores, and freshmen as such, we felt that putting each student in his respective college was in keeping with our presentation of the component parts of college life. The various colleges and schools arc introduced by a large picture of the building which most represents it . . . the art theme is in keeping with the college .. . and the various organizations that pertain to the college or school is placed in the section. This was done to give a better understanding of the colleges in their relation to the university. Activities . . . here are the highlights of the 1946-47 school year . . . student government, military, publications, beauty .. . and a pictorial-story type of coverage of features. In spite of a disastrous football season, we believe that football is coming of age at the University of Florida . . . and with eternal faith in the boys that wear the orange and blue, we inaugurated the policy of devoting a full page to each football contest. Heretofore, little space has been devoted to the dormi- Page 10tories. However, with the incrcoscd ottention given to housing through the building of temporary dorms and the Flavct villages, the utilization of the air base and trailers, we decided to use more space for this phase of campus life. In the humor section we gave a new twist. After poking fun at POLICE GAZETTE and LOOK in past years, we decided to satirize the SEMINOLE. We call this little jest the PAPOOSE. A word about student publications ... as we see it, the biggest problems facing this activity are the lack of sufficient funds in these times of high production costs, the too few students willing to put forth the sincere effort and hard work year after year to maintain first-rate publications, and the fact that the editors and business managers of campus publications arc elected by an often confused student body, unaware of the technical knowledge of the candidates. Suggested remedies for these bottlenecks arc the raising of student activity fees, the installation of a system of promotions for deserving workers, and the making of publication positions requiring technical ability appointive rather than elective. The Board of Student Publications . . . has been very co-operative ... the assistance given by the Chairman and Secretary has been especially commendable. However, we feel that a full time faculty publications advisor ... a man trained in every phase of student publications . . . would be invaluable to student publications at the University of Florida. In years hence when you are thumbing through these pages and reading these words, we hope that these mere phrases will be realities. When our artist submitted the sketch that appears with this article, I failed to realize its real significance ... I do now! When at long last the staff of the 1947 Seminole emerged from the catacombs of Florida Union, we left with the hope that we had given you a book in which you could find many hours of enjoyment. This book is testimony of how well we succeeded. . . . Page 11Contents COLLEGES 18 Law 24 Business Administration 36 Arts and Sciences 48 Engineering 62 Agriculture 78 Education 96 Physical Education 100 Schools 106 Architecture and Allied Arts 108 Pharmacy 112 Forestry 116 Graduate 118 University College 120 ACTIVITIES 164 Student Government 167 Hall of Fame 179 Publications 187 Military 197 Beauty 209 Features 229 Organizations 257 SPORTS 294 Intercollegiate 297 Intramurals 325 HOUSING 344 Dormitories 347 Fraternities 359 THE PAPOOSE 407 In Memoriam 451 The 47 Seminole UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDAGOVERNOR MILLARD F. CALDWELL "It has been the policy of this administration to build up the University of Florida and make it, in every way, an adequate institution of higher learning. To this end we have allocated several million dollars for now construction. We have increased appropriations and we have encouraged plans leading to necessary improvements in curricula, standards and administration The University of Florida is a great institution but it can bo improved and this administration is ondeavormg to be of assistance." Page 14"The Board of Control is of the opinion that a new day is at hand for higher education in the State of Florida. Its program and perspective for the University of Florida includes improvement of the physical plant, and the strengthening of faculty and administrative personnel. It believes that outstanding activity ar.d accomplishment on the part of faculty and administrative personnel should be given recognition. It has placed its hands to the plow for the building of a physical plant at the University which will bring the Institution's facilities into favorable comparison with the best state institutions of the nation. The hope of the Board of Control is not simply to take care of an emergency, but to build a State University second to none in these United States. During the term of the present Board, this goal may not be met, but at least an objective will have been fixed. These things the members of the Board of Control conceive to be their duty.—no more and no less. To its aid it calls the student body, the alumni, and all friends of the University.” N. B. IORDAN. THOMAS V . BRYANT. M. L. MERSHON. J. HENSON MARKHAM. J. THOMAS GURNEY. Constituting the Board of Control of Florida. By: J. THOMAS GURNEY, Chairman. Page 151946 1947 Like all Colleges and Universities throughout the country, a post-war influx of students. most of them veterans, have made conditions crowded. The University of Florida was no exception. With a record enrollment of over 7,000 students, life at Gatorland was different than other years. Temporary dorms and classrooms, an increasing number of automobiles, and the previously mentioned crowded conditions were among the more obvious changes. The six pictures on this page can by no means depict the scene thoroughly, but they are a small indication of Florida in 1047. Top: (left) The Plaza of the Americas, 1916, as seen from the auditorium, (right) The Plaza of the Americas. 1947. Notice the predominance of automobiles. Center: (left) Bryan Lounge of Florida Union. 1946. (right) Bryan Lounge in 1947 with a few of Florida’s 7.000 students relaxing. Bottom: (left) The University Library in 1946. (right) The library. 1947. Notice the temporary addition. Page 16Low.............................24 Business Administration - - - - 36 Arts Sciences ------ 48 Engineering.....................62 Agriculture .. ....................78 Education.......................96 Physical Education..............102 Schools.........................106 University College..............12011 I ST II I T III i HARLEY W. CHANDLER Dc m of tho University KLEIN H. GRAHAM Business Moncaor RICHARD S. JOHNSON Registrar R C. BEATY Doan of Students Pack 20B. C. RILEY Dean oi Extension Division (Above Left) J W NORMAN Dean of the Summer Session (Upper Right) I- ED PRICE Assistant Dean of Students and Counselor to Veterans (Center) JOHN V. McQUITTY University Examiner (Lower Right) GEORGE F. BAUGHMAN Assistant Business Manager (Lower Left) Pack 21LEWIS F. BLALOCK Director ol Admissions D. R MATTHEWS Director of Florida Union I II IIIJVI S T R A T I 0 K STANLEY WEST ALLEN SKAGGS Director ol Libraries Acting Head ol the Dept, o! Publicity Pace 22C. C BEASLEY Fraternity Advisor and Assistant to the Doan of students (Above Left) B W. AMES Special Assistant to the Registrar; to Veterans (Above Right) RICHARD H WHITEHEAD Assistant Registrar (Center) DR E. R ROSE Head of Infirmary (Lower Right) JOHN F. MARTIN Director of Inter-American Affairs (Lower Loft) Pace 23COLLEGE OF LAWDEAN HARRY R TRUSLER Dean of Law School MISS IDA M PRIDGEN Librarian and Administralion Assistant FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: SI09W. T« U . Trw»Wf. Crandafl. Prtd n. BACK ROW: Richard . Clark. Ualoe y. Brown. Day. Wilton. Page 26Florida's law library, regarded as one of the finest in the South, is used daily by most of the 384 students enrolled in law school. Here three students pour over the numerous cases and decisions in preparation for the next day's class. Many of the law classes are held in the school's simulated court room on the second floor of the law building. Delivering an opinion on a case is Dean Trusler. Dean of the Law School, who recently retired. Seated around a table, the school’s Law Review board poses for the Seminole photographer. Headed by Professor James R. Wilson, the board writes articles for the Florida Bar Journal. The members are striving to establish an independent University of Florida Law Review. Page 27At rot f, Matha Boyd Chatlm Biuno. Th -xk r Buck. Donald Cox. John S, Ervin. Rofc «t Gibbon . Myron Hoditfk David W. K l)y. CRUon L -r H «man Barn . Andr w Bikgham. Mary Biyanl, Prank Conk Una. Vlrall Durd n. William L. Pout . I. Sam Gwynn, Johns S. L »w. M. tanatlu Kl hi . Fr d L «t r. Opholla Martin. Ralph Mom, B n Murray, John Norman. Jam William Ramsaur, Gray Rohan. Laur no Page 28SOU) K N: Activities Martha Atwater Andrew J. Barnes Charles T. Boyd. |r. Mary Brigham John S. Cox William L. Durden. Jr. Robert Marvin Ervin lohn S Gwynn Martha Metcalf Phi D '.vj Delta. John Marshall Bar Ann. BA. LLB. Kappa Sigma. Ft. Lauderdale. Freshman and Scphomcre Es cutiv Council. FInane Chairman. Spring Frehes. 1941; Treasurer. Color Pop Club: Gonoral Collegial and Varsity Debate Teams. 1939-4041-42: Chairman. Fla. Party. 1942. Scabbard and Blad ; John Marshall Bar A» n. Phi Dolta Phi Mayor Color Hut Village. 1944. Pro -. Kappa Alpha: Troas.. Fla. Bluo Koy; Captain. Pirates Krow . Chatman. Military Ball.- V. Proo Scabbard and Blad : Ltoul. Colon !. ROTC: V. Pi . Fla. Rill Phi Dolta Phi Legal Fraternity. Dolta Sigma Pv Fla. RUle Team lohn Marahall Bar Awn. Colooola Club: Bacchus Out inter fraternity Cootoronco. Dobalo Toam; Lycoum Count-Esocutiv Commit . Fr hman Baseball. Phi Dolta Dotla. John Marshall Bar Assn. Jacksonville. Fla. Bluo Koy: Socrotary of Intorlor; Esecu dvo Council Phi Alpha Dolta. Chairman of Dlsio Party. 1941; Summor Board of Goto! nors; Fla. Union Summor. 194V- Chatman of Dlxlo Party. I94V-46: Socrotary of Phi Alpha Dolta Legal Fralomity. 194944. Nomination Comm.. DM Party. 1946-47: Exocu tivo Council 194V46; Socrotary of Finance. 194647; lohn Marshall Bar Assn. I94V-46: Pro ., lohn Marshall Bat Assn.. 194647; Troas.. Color Votorans. Summor. I94S; Flo. Bluo Koy. Tallahassee. Phi Alpha Dolta. Justlco. Spring somoo«or. 1947—Vtco-lustico. TaU somootor. 1946. Carolers. Pros dont. 194041—Board of Corornors. 1939-40. I94V46. 1946-47; Votorans of Fcsoign Wars. Command :. Spring somostor. 1946-Logo! oltlcor. 194647; Yeung Democrats President. Spring. 1946— Vico-prosldont. 194641: Alpha Kappa Psl Colonels. John Marshall Bar Assn.: loon Country Club. Viee-president. 1939-40. Soatnolo. Assistant iMlBSSs Manager MMMM IMMI I Bwt A»M •- 3»• Editor. 1940 Edition; Alligator {Summer edition). At slstanl Business Manager. 194ft Chairman of Color Party Noofratsmity Nominating Commltto . 1941; Bluo Koy. SAE. Tallahassee. Pros.. SAE. 1942. 1947; Pro .. Jr. law Class: Secretary and Treasurer of Freshman law Class. Phi Dolta Phi Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi. lohn Marshall Bat Assrv. Phi Doha Doha; Women s Legal Fralomity. Priestess. 194647; Secretary Treasurer. Jr. law Class. 1946. Mias Jessie Lee Wilder Pfc D ' 3 Chancellor, 1946. Socrotary. Sealer law Class: Exscuttvo Council John Marshall Bar Assn.; Socro-• lry. Din Party. Smoak. D. Frank Thacker. Clarence Stewart. Tom Thompocn. IILIE li EIII LIIV Pack 29 I « k}» r. Fr «3 rkk M-mfey. WollN W.:»:n tiowoll. Wm. lohnton, Uonrwli W. M volf. Mottho P+Utf. locktoct Smith. Ooro O»on. Philip Shophotd. Ennlt R T«Mm. l orq Walton. Frank FRESHMAN LAW Ak Walwr Adkint, Aodrow ()M. Hoioct C. Bott. Wilbur Aodorton. Boyd BaxMi. Maiwoll B»nw, M. Morrow torkron, laton Blink. Ralph B r«n. Robot I Btn . Barry Bt w»r. A Mo Brown. Ooroo turksvjn. Paul lit -wet. Harold E. Uryon. Slocklon Call . Wilton Carlton, tabor I Cat !. Marvin Caroy. Wr . Carmichool. W. S. CoUmon. lowlt Co«kUn«j. H rrwr Cook toy. Dooglam Colli . kKfc Cook. Trodorkka OunUy, kxk Page HO JUNIOR LAW Boyd. R. Ewjono DsttKA. Modi tarot. Paul CroBtwoll. Roboii F. Herman. Wm.Cumtxjko. Hmiy Denial. CltTM Di v»n. ftoolnn ra»llMf, N-teRKjn DraiWr. Wm Com . Iblk C-xJiv»y, I- Thnfs.it Hanoork, Wo Hkckvtltng. FTjUp H-nry, B W. Wutenn. Ralph o Klr»rti. Rk-hoid Lan.. Wm. Langtlon. 7 .: no« U Long. Qu r tln Martin. |nhn UcCUi . C. Martin Mellon, Alt-n OowMy, lonti Dublin, Skdnty Garrta. U-iiU Cnldb-rg, H lt—(I emu . Cb : H'i'ch r, Walter HwJo-t, Ic— Hoohl, JohnMor-yenroth. rr d«rk MuinU. Sam Noon . PM21p G. 0»he.-oll, Uo PotvtMn, NabMI Pink, Oo«9e PyU. Frank Rooere. Catherine Ru h. lamet Morrow. B ami H. Ne'.toa. Theodor Page. Crneet Plerra. lark Rawli, kts p.-«j r». Pawl G. Sehn td f. Al L SandM . Robett Seaward. Robert S. If. SWI, Willoos Shepard. Cbttord B. Ski trer. Leonard ShWri. Dc ,la. B Smith. Mara!d Sim . Anhur |as Smith, Rk-hard SMlltradl. Herbert F. SwUmd. Sylvan Swlnk. Wm lennlna Stanley, Trank Stork ton. Bryan J. TVmmi. Henry n ema . Archibald Truett. lam Cooper •homo . Wats Tttr ball. Wm. Wal . Ootlee Turner. W. Tied Walker. Cornell- WeJlttt, lame H. Walker. Wm. G. Welch, Jam Warn . Howard White. Gtady. Whitaker. Tranci K. Wood rail, Sally Page 32PH! ALPHA DELTA HRST ROW; Robert Bennett. John 8. Cm, Robert r. Cromwell. Wil-lnm L Durden. Robert Drift, William r. Moltmaa 8KC0ND ROW: Tred Dehfe. Ret rxird J. Ujr g»sjo Homan A. Lee. M himvj» UWf. C Uattw M Geh e. Philip C. 0««i THIRD ROW Jocksoa L Peters. G:ay C. Ramsaur. Ciiilocd Shepard. Cuu R. Shepherd. Trank D. Smoak. Tom Stewart. FOURTH ROW Clarence Thocket. William Walker, Trank B Wa Ml. First Semester Tom B. Stewart. Jr. Robert M. Ervin... Martin K. McGehce. Harold B. Crosby... T. Truett Ott..... Officers Second Semester ,. Justice...................Robert M. Ervin Vice-Justice.............Harold B. Crosby ,.. Clerk............Corneal B. Myers. Jr. , Treasurer...............J. Ernest Collins Marshal ...........I). Frank Smoak, Jr. PHI ALPHA DELTA, national honorary Waal Itolecnity. this yeat celebrate Its Ufttoth anniversary. Phi Alpha MR was founded al th University ot UlinoM lo encourage the advancement ct scholastic ond ptolesslonal ochlovement and to foster adherence to the cod ol legal ethics. Tallowing this policy Phi Alpha D lia has zpand d to It pr nt r pr » ntalloo ci chapters at lt ty five ol th Wading law chooW ot the United Stator, and alusr.nl chap-tor in n ar'.y all Important cities ol th nation. It I th only Wgal fraternity having chapter at all accredited law schools tn th Stole ol Florida. Th Unlv rtity ol Flo Ida chapter. nam d tor on ol Florida' greatest statesmen. th lot Urn tod State Senator Duncan U. FWtch v. wa —tabbdtod In 1924 and »4r c 11 ln»tallo»lon ha attained a position oI distinction and Wad r»hlp In this stato and on the University campus. Extremely octiv at th University. It annually sponsors a rto ol lectures by Wading member ot the bench and bar tor It membership, climaxing it yearly program by an annual trip to Tallahassee tor the purpoee ol visiting the Supreme Court and other Wool attic . Active relation with the prodiclng alumni have always been maintained by the Fletcher chapter, and with their cooperation a program ha been inaugurated for advantageous placemen 1 ol graduating members. On th roster of the fraternities are lound many outstanding member ot the Wgal profession. Among the preeminent Phi Alpha Deltas are: President ot the United State Harry S. Truman: Governor of th Slat ol Florida Millard F. Caldwell United States Senator Claude Pepper; Justice ot th Supreme Court ot th United States Robert H. lock sen. William O. Douglas. WlWy Rutledge. Harold H. Burton: Juste of th Supreme Court ot Florida Bwln Thomas. Glenn Terrell. Roy H. Chapman. Rivers Butocd. United State Attorney General Tom Clark, former Governors ol th State of Florida John W. Martin. Doyle E- Carlton. Dave Sholtr. and Fred P. Cone: Members ol the Federal Court in Florida Augustus V. Long and John W. Holland, and President ot (he University of Florida John J. Tigett. Roster ol Phi Alpha Delta Legal Fraternity Adaats. lohn H., Jr.: Albury. Hilary U.; Block, toeeph C.: Buck. Donald L Col tee Edwin C.. It.: Collie. Jock. Con We. WeodeU F.: Colhn . |. Ernest; Crosby. Harold 8.; Dandelak Georg W. F.. Fogan. Osee R.: Fansh. Iceeph D.. Jr.; Fouts. J. Sam; Garman. George G. Hall Robert E.: Karri . Samuel W.; Haynsworth. Robert Jj Hayward. Andrew Jc Hendry. Uoyd G.: Hill Unger. Loren B.: Holbrook. Henry L: Kelly, Clifton M.; LansdaW. Richard B.; Myers. Corneal B.. Jr.: Odom. Archie M.: Ott. T. Truett; Parham. Harry C.; Perry. Thomas W..- Phillip . Samuel D.: Ren tro . Lawrence W.: Ruff. John L Shepard. Marion R-; Smith. Joel A.; Stone. Silas R.: Vandegrtft. James W.; Whitehurst. George W._ Jr. Pack 8$PHI DELTA DELTA FIRST ROW: Martha Atwat ?. Mary Brjijhars. Froorvca Cook . Lynn Doogla . SECOND ROW: Oph Ua L »t r. Moddl Dutton. Martha M tca!l. Ophelia Lester .... High Priestess Martha Metcalf....................Priest ex Mary Brigham.......................Registrar Martha Atwater....................Chancellor Maddie Dutton.......................Chaplain Mrs. Jas. W. Day - - - - High Priestrx Prof. Jas. W. Day.....................Patron Mrs. Ida R. Pridgen - - Faculty Member Kredrica Cooke Gladys White “Lynn” Douglas Sarah E. Cooksey Jesse Lee Wilder Page 84PHI DELTA PHI In 1861) a group of student at the University of Michigan Law School founded Phi Delta Phi, the oldest national legal fraternity. The guiding aim of the fraternity has been to promote a high standard of professional ethics and culture in law school and in the profession at large. During the past seventy-five years chapters, known as Inns, have been established in 67 law schools throughout the United States and Canada, and the national membership has grown to over 85,000. Cockrell Inn was established at the University of Florida is 1010 when the local legal organisation known as the Cooley Club received a charter from Phi Delta Phi. Some 100 members of the Cockrell Inn have gone forth from the University to take their places as members of the Florida Bar. Among those members who have attained prominence in the affairs of this state are: Spessard L. Holland, U. S. Senator and former Governor; Harold L. Sebring. Justice of the Florida Supreme Court on leave of absence to sit on the Trial of War Criminals in Germany; Paul I). Barnes. Justice of the Florida Supreme Court: George A. Smathers, U. S. Representative from the 4th Florida Congressional District; William J. Barker. Federal District Judge. Southern District of Florida: Curtis E. Chillingworth. Circuit Judge. 15th Judicial Circuit; John A. H. Murphrec, Circuit Judge. 8th Judicial Circuit: Bryan Simpson, Circuit Judge. Ith Judicial Circuit; Joseph S. White. Circuit Judge. 15th Judicial Circuit; and Seldon F. Waldo. President of the American Junior Chamber of Commerce. Members Akwman. Walter Born«». A. I. Borne . Paul Borne , Thomas Bate . Horace G. Blank. Ralph Blantca. lohn R. Boyd. Chat to Brewer. A. Max Bruno. Theo Bryant. Frank Carey. William H. Carlton, Robert H. Davcnt. Fred C. Duckworth. Frank Dunn. Ed Emmanuel. Michel G. Fool . A. Marshall Fkosfcf. William Gibbon . Myron G. Gibbon . Sam Golden. Jarne R. Goodrich. Warren M. Graham. L. William Griilt , Elbert B. Gurn y. J. Thomas Gwynn. John Hedrick. David W. HoehL John R. Holland. S. Lindsey Householder. Karlyte Howell. Wilburn Hulsey. Mark looker. Fred Kirby. Malcolm Knowle . Gordon Lemmon. William Letts. Ned Lilsey. Jubun Long. William McLeod. William J. Martin. Ralph Uilbrath. V. Leo Mom. Beniamin Pringle. George O. Rawls. John S. Rogers. Paul G. Senterlltt. Don Skipper. Dho Smith. Arinin h. Smith. Chesterfield H. Smltzes. Stanley ). Swlnk. William Ulmer. Kerman, Jr. Vain, V.'Hired Walden. James H. Walker. Cornelius Welch, lame S. Whitaker. Chari C. Williams. Henry Wilson. Robert Officers David W. Hedrick - - - Magistcr Ed Dunn..................Exchequer Benjamin B. Moss ... - Clerk Herman Ulmer. Jr. - - Hixtoriau Pace 85BUSINESS ADMINISTRATIONDR. WALTER J. MATHERLY Dean. DR ROLAND B EUTSLER Assistant Doan. Faculty of the College of Business Administration, one of the University's largest and most popular colleges. 38I. S. Lanhom Head of Accounting Dept, and Russoll Grady Page 39Boatman |ohn Alston Brown. Gerald Bory. Thomas fcuemte. William Burke. William Craig. ]ism A. Edetistcrv William Darboy. Charles D. Felnberij. Robert Franklin. William Henderson Loo HowslL Charles B. Hunter. Harry Hunter. Dora tonkins, too tonos, William Kennedy, ’antes Lewis Ansbacher Orcheetra. Intramural Manojot: Alpha Phi Omega. Inlet- national Retaocns Cab. Byron B. Buck Lyceum Council: Cavaliers. Treasurer. Gator Patty: BSBA. Lee G Henderson loo C Jenkins, Jr. Victor Leavengood Jock Weldon Lucas Dolta Tau Doha 1TC Summer School. 1944— Treasurer. 1546-47; Esec. Council. Summer. 1944: Managing Ed.. Orange Peel. 1944-47. Phi Dot Vi TheVr; Pro .. Jr. IFC. 1942: Alligator Stall. 1942. irC. 1944 (Summer eesetonh Commander and Executive Otllcer. Gator Veterans. 194447; Vice Chairman. Gator Party. Fall. 1944: L‘ Aporhe. 1941- 42: Dean's Uet. Phi Da Sigma. Band. Drus May. . 1942- 43: Group leoder: Steward. Phi Dolta Theta: Fratom tty Editor. SeaUnol 194447; Coordinator. F reohm an Week. IFC. Representing Phi Doha Tbota Alpha Kappa Pu. Vice-President o( the Student Body. 1944-47; Florida Blue Key. 194447; Commander. Gator Veteran . Fall 1944. Vice Chairman Political Party. Spring. 1944: Nominating Committee. Political Party. 1944-44: Adjutant Gator Veterans, 1944: Phi Eta Sigma. 1944-44: Alpha KappaPsl. 1944-47; Student Senate. 1944: Young Democratic Club. 194447; Athletic Council. 1944-44: Gator Pep Club. 1944-44: University o1 Florida War Memorial Committee. Krol. Jceeph Knlskem. Kenneth Leavengood. Vidor Lawtor. Harold Jceeph Page 41 Moohan. Goo. H aW. William Rlchwdioa H. D. Ruo. Harvoy Sugg . Wm. Tlmborlako. Walter Warnof, Goorg Whitman lam— Moss. I. Thod Prott. Dante! Rite. John Steoo. Donald Thomson. Addison Ukaan. Alvin Wateon. W. C WilKB. Alftod D |. PfOtZ Aifiln Kappa Ph. UP Camwa Club? UP Billiard Tmm. Horace D. Richardson BSP A. Hall cf Pom. IM7; £..»o Koy; Phi Gamma Doha. Prssidont. IMS-47; Troasurot, m3: Socroiary. IMS; Social Chairman. IMS. Pro idont. lycoum Council. 1MM7; Vico-Pxosktent. IPC. Sum® .. IMS Spring Prolics Dane Com Blfln, IMS: Sums Probes Danes Comm ;t loo. IMS. Editor. Pratemlttes at tbs Unlrorslty oi Plorida." IMS-47. Diste Party Exocutivs Commit! . IMS4S. S cr tary. Swann, IMS. Ttaowrar. Pall. IMS Coral . YWCA Gate. V « •ran : American L gton. John Marshall Bar Assn.; Advanced ROTC: Commute cf 17. Walter B Timberlake. Ir. Pfertda Bias K y; Hall of Pams. Piosidoot of th Ssnlor Com. IMS-47; Proeldont cf Alpha Phi Omega.- Pr Ktent ol Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Theta. James O Wliitman BSBA. Tampa. William C. Watson, Jr. Phi Dslta Thrtj. Alpha Kappa Psi. Manage. Tiack Tm Member of P Club. Alvin R Ukman Senlo. Qass Preside.!. Spring. 1M7, Sonic Ocms Vloo Prosidont. PaU. IMS: Pi Lambda Phi. President. IMS; IPC Secy.-Trea .. S. S.. IMS; President's Cabinet. Socy of Social Affairs. S. S.. IMS: Vartety Show Business Manage Social Aiiairs Commute . IMS-47; Gate. Vote: Young Domorrats Club. Page 42 OmdkKh. Wir.wm. |r. Go t . Uwu llusinpss .liliiiiiii.vli'iilioii Page 13 HvC . Raymond Boochatd. Ro«j r K nn lh Blomkatg. Sol IWak tl ld, ituturood Bcaad Leonard Braih or. Jo t» . By tar. Burt. David Cartoon. H tb n BuUock. ). ! rrj Comp. 7 odw Quti. Rotart Clayton, Jam C. Cr l. L u. Owk. Jock Ctawkrfd. Thocna Cl«M)r]V. Jo Dvitmat. Rabun H . Jr. DUotl. M. Uo. It. Cromait , D Wrt Doo-rjck. Jollan r rr».ra. Rokwrt noma. u w« rorr» i r. John R Fl l. Erwin flynn. William rowrok r. Stantoy r U4.J y. Dwr C lg r. Raymond rn 4MKk. Lanbtn rut '.I. Chat GoM nfc«rg. Sam — AOiiu. Alio Arwtwraon. K «n th W. A im, Edwaid Alton. Richard AtoMtia. M. W.Harm. lock Hatton. ,'aiMi Heme, Frank Hobtfl Hubech. Bolph C. Hyman. Robert locofce. Gilbert lonet. Arthur Kennedy. Stephen M. Kinder. Irving Loud. Daniel fefeeca Kec-fedy. S It Mallery Kir» . Chat John Lenehan, [aaei Luca . Will lam Lyr-S.. Daniel Mauftl. Howard Mat hit. Alloa a McDonald. Parker lee McNwMy. Warren Union. John McKee. Dsnald Meyer. Sabtn Moor. Wm. Oehorn, Francli Partridge. Henry Myert. Wynfl OjW'ree. O. B. Peret, Chat.fUd. R. L. Rvjbr, A. Ko7ii« R k»ln. Arthur Con r and n, Rkhard SSuashy. Oa»M ]. Small. Robsrt Stocks. Houston C. Sw n, Chat. ValdM. Elmo Vlncsni, Ktck M. Walsh. Uea G. |i. WhMlsr, Rotosrt Wilson, trank M . |r. Wsntai. CVuW Wrtghl. Robsn Rshwinkl . CharWs Richards. |. K . |f. Rsbsrison. Murror Rodrigo . Emilia Rubin. KJxn Ryol . Uswr Sands rs, Jobss Sostos. Ardr w h OfCiUM. ) 4 Shubin. Joshua So - . John Swtcm. F. Cl yd . Ir. Slult . Mas Trourlg. Rob it van Rco flr»q. WUUass Vld ee. Thomas Voyl s. |otn » W. Waldmv Dow WslMifr}. D nnU Whit . Willard A Kjhtman. Ws. Strothor Winn. Edward Wolp rt, Iowikk Z Un r, G ora sss Idniiimfiiiliiiii Pace 45ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA PHI CHAPTER OFFICERS WALTER B. TIMBERLAKE......................................President J. DAVIS BULLUCK.....................................Vice-President ROBERT H. WHEELER.........................................Secretary GEORGE B. MEEHAN..........................................Treasurer WALTER J. FOLEY..................................Publicity Chairman JIM CLAYTON.....................................Efficiency Chairman JOE GAMBLE, JR. - - ........ ......................Kit mil Chairman FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Walter J. Motherly Russell S. Grady John W. Dietz H. C. Hurst John G. Eldndge Frank W. Tuttle Action. L P. MEMBERS Garrett. O. P. Myers. E. W. Barry. R. W. Has loo. J. R. Peer sen. H. M. Baxter. D. F. Hceiord. J. W. Protz. D. 1. BluomW. W. Jonee. D. W. Rigby. H. Brukolieki. S. H. Knlskern. K. F. Robbias. J. E. Brooks. R. O. leavongcod. V. P. Seidner. R. B. Burnette. C. F. Leimboch. W. B. Smith. D. C. Bunco. C. G. Lucas. 1. W. Sweet. C. A. Campbell. K. L. Lyte. R. T. Valdes. E. M. Cunningham. D. H. McKenzie. V. Wacfeo. F. A. f Vdredge. C. Mega . N. While. W. CSpy. c. a Mocr. W. L Wlalree. F. L ruMeU. C. J. Morgan. A. V. Wright. R. Pack 46ALPHA KAPPA PS I MEMBERS PICTURED STANDING LETT TO RIGHT: S. H. Brok«(t )d. D. C S»«i. F. A. Wocha. W. Mcfensto. K. F. D. W. Jon . R. O. Stocks. H. H. Psstson. SKATED LETT TO RIGHT: A. V. Motion. C. C. Espy. J. W. Hotted. It. C. A. Sw m. Alpha Kappa Psi, International professional fraternity, is the oldest and largest fraternity in commerce. It was founded at New York University in 1904. Alpha Phi chapter was installed January 22. 1926. Firm in its belief that professional fraternity experience is an integral part of every well-rounded business education. Alpha Kappa Psi has as its objects and ideals to further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein; and to promote courses leading to degrees in business administration in institutions of college rank. Page 17ARTS AND SCIENCESJOHN M. MoCLACHLAN Acting Dean oi Arts and Sciences OSCAR F JONFS Assistant Dean FACULTY MEETING Pace 50Prol. Wimborly giving a reaction test jn Psychology Lab ERRATA Through an error the picture and name of Dr. Townes R. Leigh, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, were omitted from this section of the Seminole. Dr. J. M. Maclachan. whose photograph appears over the caption Acting Dean of Arts and Sciences,” is Associate Dean of this College. Pace 51 Students are aided in planning their careers by Vocational Guidance TestsStudents ar© aided in planning their careers by Vocational Guidance Tests Page 51President ERNEST G. ATKINS Vice-President.......................MANNING J. DAUEK Secretary.................................C. E. MOUNTS Treasurer.............................HAROLD L. KNOWLES Historian.................................GEORGE G. FOX "Love of wisdom the helmsman of life”—this Greek motto from whence I’hi Beta Kappa derived its name, symbolizes the distinguishing principles of its Society: Friendship, Morality, learning. Phi Beta Kappa, the first Greek letter society, had its genesis at Florida in 1938, with John J. Tigert as the first President. There have been 91 undergraduates elected since that time, representing the upper 15 ft of their respective graduating classes. Arts and Sciences. Selection is made on the basis of broad cultural interests, scholarly achievements. and high moral stature. Alumni members are chosen from Florida graduates of not less than 10 years’ standing, who, by contributions in the fields of humane sciences and letters or by works of pure literature, have shown themselves outstanding. The Phi Beta Kappa Citation for Creative Achievement is given by the Society to that student demonstrating exceptional undergraduate attainment in the creative fields of writing, dramatics, forensics, the fine arts, or in original investigative study in any of the liberal disciplines. The following were selected for Phi Beta Kappa for this year: Louis Aronovitz..............English Robert C. Bless..............Physics FrederickE.Conkling.III - Chemistry Lawrence Kahana - - - Chemistry, Psychology, German Kenneth K. Keene - - Mathematics George N. Kowkabany - Chemistry Henry D. Solomon - English, French Sociology William A. Tisdale - - - Biology, Chemistry, German Harold A. Willis - - - - English Fred G. Winkler - - History. Political Science - Political Science Page 59 John E. Walker -Bak r. John Bak r. Uotvard Barry. Raymond Baumol. Julian Boorman. Julius Bow . Jam Bryon. Lloyd Buntchosll. P » r Busb y. Arthur Bu j r. Rofcort Chappoll. William Conklsrxj. Fr d rtc Coston. K rb rl R. Cavorslon. Harry Crows. Harold S. Cr ws. Walt r Day. John D al. John R. Dayan. Vidor Drakos. Grady Andorson, Al x Aronovltx. Louis Adams. L »U And r on. Wm. Ford. Wo. P. Gordon. Edward G r. E. F. Groathous . Mary Page 52 Leonard Allen Bakor, Jr. Raymond L Barry Lloyd Monroe Bryan Arthur B Busboy, Jr. John S. Chowning Waltor P. Crows Cargylo Elliot Hoald Francis L Ingley Thomas R. Jarvis Howard D. Lucas Georgo N. Kowkabany Lawronce Kahana William Dean Moody Olin T. Richards. Jr. Miami. FVj. Sigma Nu: Pros Sigma Nu. 1941; Scabbard and Blodo. 1940b L'Apacho. 195 . Orlando. Dolla Tau Dolta. Emcuttvs Council. 194646; PKl Da Sigma; Pros.. Ulgh Chomtcal Scctety; Ttoasuror. Dolta Tau Doha: Troasuror. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Amorlran Chemical Scctety. Archsr. Fla. Doha Chi Bach, ot Sctenco. Physic . Dallas. Toxas. Alpha Tau Omoga: Los Pkcaros (Jr. You ); Stall. Radio Statlco WRUF: Sonic ROTC. Band. 1941; Symphony Otch.. 1941: Loo Pfearcs.- Florida Player . Radio Guild. Lycoum Council 1946-47; Uppor Dlvlolon Debate Inter-American Soctton. 1942-43. Managing Editor. Tbo Alligator. 1946-47; Sigma Delta Chi Piooc Club; Fourth Estate Club: Tho A1 ligate ; Doan's List. 194041. 1941-42; Pros.. Sigma Dolta Chi 1947. A TO. Intramural Dopt.. 1940. 41. 42: Froshman Basketball Mgr.. 194): Seminole Stall. 1944-46: Executive Council 1946: Intertratemlty Coaiereoee. 1944: ATO Pros.. 1946: Fla. PJayors: Pirates. Phi Eta Sigma. 1941-42; Scabbard and Blodo. 194347; Gamma Sigma Epsllem. 1942-47; Cavabors. 194247. Albgator Stall. Ropeitor. 194446; Executive Editor. 194646: Member Board 4 Student PubUcatlens. 1946-47; Assistant. Dopt. ot journalism. 1946-47. Gamma Sigma Epsilon.- Doan's List; Band. 1941-42; Rifle Team. 1941-43. Historian. Phi Eta Sigma. 1944-46; Rocordor. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. 1946-47; Socrotary. Roe Ida Slue Key. 1947; Preel-dont. Newman Club. 194646: Socrotary. Gator Pop Club. 1944 46; Associate ol Art with High Honors: Executive Council 194647; Kowman Club Award Joc Scholarship. 1944-46: Gator Veterans Key. 1946; Alligator StaH. 1944-47; Sominols Stal!. 1946; Socrotary. Studsnt A Hairs. Amor lean Chom. Soc.. 1946: ROTC. 1944. Group Loador. 1946. Phi Eta Sigma. Socrotary; Dobate; Seminole; International RoVations Cub. Honor Court. Summer. 1946: Executive Council. 194646; Honor Court. 1946-47; Alpha Epsilon Dolta: Honorary Pro-Mod.. President. Kappa Sigma- Kappa Kappa Psi (Band Fraternity); Band. 1940-43-46-47; Orchostra. 1940-43. Adv. ROTC; Freshman Basketball. 1949.Kahoaa. Lawrence Leokel. Francis Kowkabany. George Kibier. David B. Lucas. Howard Masters. Warren Marks. Chas. MaeLelsh, R chert Moody. Ralph E. Ferry. Richard Orta. Phllhp Moody. Wbl Dean Phillips. Hugh Roberts. Andrew J. Richards. Ottn Raoul. Loring R«h. Harold Serer. Priscilla Clark Schenkel. Kenneth Rumph. Loo J. Smith. James Luther Stratton. Albert Slone. Seymour Stanley. Gordon D. Page 54 Hook. Jchn H. Jarvis. Thomas Konnoth F. Schonkol Doha Chi. Pro , cl Now man Club. 1946-47; Prcpollor Club. 1938-79. Florida Rovlow Stati. 1W. Maoagor. Conlorooco Championship Swimming Toam. 1940. Track Sguod. 1938-39: Intramural W rootling Runnor-up. 1939: ROTC. 1936-40. Robert Grissom Schultz Atlanta. Ga. Sociology Major: Doha Oil: CortoceU . Or ana Pool. 1941-47; Cartoonist. Alligator. 194 47. Sigma Phi Epollcn. Pro e Gamma Stoma fttflo . Pro .: Kappa Kappa P i ErocuSv Council. 19 S -it. Band. Or-chottra. fra . Manogor: Loigh Chomical Soctoty. Stodont Allllxji ot Amorkan Chomkal See lory. Pro . Nowoll En Veto logical Socloty. Phi Sigma. BA: Captain. Adv. ROTC; Mombor ol Board d Dkockr . Srudon! Cooporotlvo Exchang . Gainosvillo. Phl Dolia Thota; Phi Eta Sigma; A A with High Honor : Phi BoVr Kappa; Somlnol Hall oJ Earn . 1947. Edmond V. Townsend, Ir. AB; Maior In Economic . Phi Dolta Thola. Tran lorr d from Univ. ol North Carolina. Louis L. Traina SPE. Pro .. Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Doan' Li t. 1941-42: Exocutlv Council. 1944; Loo Fvraico: ACS. Harold Arthur v illis Miami, Fla. Sigma Phi Ep ik n.- Phi En Sigma: Er gll h Club. 194041: Doan LUt. Frod H. Winkler Ptu Evr Sigma, 1942: Oraryg Pool S aM. 1947; Piocbytortan Studont So ioo. I am 03 Luthor Smith Robert Kirk Strawn John E. Susky William Allan Tisdale Val jr.tino. Daniel M. Vakarel. Frank Walker. Robert W alker. John WUtts. Harold A. Well . Wilbur lames S E IIIR S: A c I i v i t i i1 s Frank Valcarccl Y Santos Lima. Peru. BA; Inter-American Atiair . Loe P rares de Queuedo. Pte .. 1944; V. Pres.. 1944 45 Sec.. 1945; Historian. 1945-46. Publicity Chairman. Eiparvsloo Cbmmlllee. 1946-47. Cavalier . Board ol Gov .. 1946; Newman Club; International Relation Club: Young Democrat ; Inter- American Club: Photography Cub: International Student Society; Student lor Fed. World Government; National Intercollegiate 3 Cushion Billiards Champion. 1943; Mem ber ol Notional Intercollegiate Straight Rail Billiard Team. Second Place, 1943; Member al Unlv. Fla. Billiard Team; Loe Plcaroe Soccer Team. 1944. Manager Inter-American Club. 1944-47; Runner-up. Independent League Shulfle-bcant 1946. Imatute o4 International Education Scholarship. John E. Walker 194344: Feature Editor. Alligator. 194445; Phi E»a Sig- ma V :e President; Executive Council: Managing Editor. Alligator; Managing Editor. Seminole: Loe Plcaroe. L‘Apache. 1945 46; Editor. Alligator: Blue Key; Who 'Who in American College ; Hall ol Tame; Vice-President. SAE. 194647: Board o4 Student Publication .- Phi Beta Kappa; Beard ol Editors. Orange Peel- Associate Editor. Alligator. Summer Session. JI VIIIII s A.a-jtrj. Cbas. Beaton Alien. Deer Laione Arntochw. Iordan Baker, Grover Ball. Chas. Benson. Margin Bet man, Heasy R-Borchelier. Karl Bergstrom. George Bonham. Mark Bryan. Donald Briggs. I. L Burke. Cbas. Bryan. Paul Jackson Burke. Charier Chownlng. John S. Crogo. Richard Crumley. Robert Ccbbey, Uarwetl Crew . Walter Page 56Mill !. Ch jB-MClor. Boy W. Moor . Edward LLEGE OF ARTS anil SCIENCES Page 57 0 11. G or }« Do- i». Horboii Dviboo . Hugh run, E. Drayton rurr.lr.j, BonkJmlri Gobi . AUi Common. Wb, Gram . Edward A. Hoe«J r»on. Tom Coauivj. k-hn K tt n. Bill Koon. louts Mack, lam i Marlin. Utdon MiU r, Chrltsophor Mills. lU-hard H. Day. Gordco Dohorty. M fb il Dot l»r. l aur to Dn»9 rs. Cortot Dy . D w y r MM4. Harold r rgu»oo. Robin Flood man, Morten Coni'. . Goor. Chariot W. Cordon. Go raid Hard . Choi lot Jay Hathaway, Goor-jo Holm . P.:torl D. Coon . Eonno'.h K Coys. Rogtnald Kraonor. Walior U . W». Ustlowocd. W«. H H'lrsiftj. Edward Mot sot. Travis —MoacorlU. Abe Mod Inc, BoU-H O'Neal. Pat Ooghterecn. William PenueL lose Powell. Ben. J(. precise. Watpree Robert . John Rotter. Cecil R. Rothrock, Com Rue . Ronald Seorr. Taylor C. 1 . Seeer. John Star peon, W. Terrell Smith. Ralph M. Stephen . Revert Vandewofter, Uwtt Wetnatem. Cho . Weatae, Jordan 'A'iUmu. Edgar. It. Wilton. Jome Pack 58 Mutgrave, R. Ken. Niroabceg. Marital] Paltot. Nee man Porter. Andrew Rcevee. Vernon T. Robln on. Carence Rubin. Herbert Schmidt. Philip Simpeoe. Forte Sima, NeU Striven. Charlene (Mr .) Voce lie. Jamee T.. Jr. Whatley, Sherman L WiLoam . War A. Woltl. GeongvPHI BETA KAPPA President......................ERNEST G. ATKINS Vice-President.................MANNING J. DAUEK Secretary................................C. E. MOUNTS Treasurer......................HAROLD L. KNOWLES Historian.................................GEORGE G. FOX “Love of wisdom the helmsman of life”—this Greek motto from whence Phi Beta Kappa derived its name, symbolizes the distinguishing principles of its Society: Friendship, Morality, Learning. Phi Beta Kappa, the first Greek letter society, had its genesis at Florida in 1938, with John J. Tigert as the first President. There have been 94 undergraduates elected since that time, representing the upper 15% of their respective graduating classes. Arts and Sciences. Selection is made on the basis of broad cultural interests, scholarly achievements, and high moral stature. Alumni members are chosen from Florida graduates of not less than 10 years’ standing, who. by contributions in the fields of humane sciences and letters or by works of pure literature, have shown themselves outstanding. The Phi Beta Kappa Citation for Creative Achievement is given by the Society to that student demonstrating exceptional undergraduate attainment in the creative fields of writing, dramatics, forensics, the fine arts, or in original investigative study in any of the liberal disciplines. The following were selected for Phi Beta Kappa for this year: Louis Aronovitz................English Robert C. Bless................Physics Frederick E. Conkling, III - Chemistry Lawrence Kahana - - - Chemistry. Psychology, German Kenneth K. Keene - - Mathematics George N. Kowkabany - Chemistry Henry D. Solomon - English, French Sociology William A. Tisdale --- Biology, Chemistry. German Harold A. Willis .... English Fred G. Winkler - - History, Political Science - Political Science Pace 59 John E. Walker -SIGMA DELTA CHI FIRST ROW: Edward Act . Ja » BaxWy. Richard Crago. SECOND ROW: William Eb x»cl . Robert MocUUh. Travli O. Mmmi. Ab J .o Mvlt2. Sigma Delta Chi is an honorary professional fraternity for men engaged in or preparing to enter the profession of journalism. SDX, the first organization in the field of journalism was founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. April 17, 1909. Official publication of SDX is The QUILL. The Florida chapter was installed in 1928. Lack of members forced the chapter to close in the Spring of 1943. The chapter was officially reactivated in February, 1917, under the guidance of Professor Wm. L. Lowry and returning members Walter P. Crews and Volney T. Rogers. The fraternity offers to its members frequent opportunity for journalistic experience through the editing of one edition of various daily and weekly papers throughout the state. The chapter sponsors the annual Gridiron Banquet, held in Jacksonville on the date of the Florida-Georgia football game. Chapter officers: Walter P. Crews, president: Robert F. MacLcish, vice-president; Garth S. Germond. secretary; Richard I Crago, treasurer; Prof. Wm. L. Lowry, faculty advisor. Pace 60GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON MEMBERS PICTURED FIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: C. Bryan. Florkfci May Garlm. Franc L togWy. G of» N. Kowkabany. Howard C. Lucas. Andrew E. P«wi. SECOND ROW LETT TO RIGHT: Andrsw Rc ru. Rofcwt T. Sc ir ck. Jam . L. Salih. Louis L. Trolna. Joan Whltmero. MEMBERS NOT PICTURED Molvin Prlgot. Saauol S. Lawlor. Jr.. Victor Dayan. Norman I. Lowis. David C. Yeung. Rotort F. Men. Oiiicers Grand Alchemist - - -Recorder - - - - - . Visor ------ Senjeant-at-Arms - - - Electron of the Black Arts Herald ------ Chapter Advisor - - - - - - LOUIS L. TRAIN A GEORGE N. KOWKABANY - - - MELVIN PRIGOT - - JAMES C. BRYAN . - ANDREW E. POTTER - - JEAN WHITMORE - DR. FRED H. HEATH The Beta Alpha Chapter of Gamma Sigma Epsilon, honorary chemical fraternity was installed at the University of Florida, December 15. 1021. The fraternity was founded in 1910 at Davidson College. Davidson, N. C. Its purpose is to stimulate and encourage high scholarship in the study of chemistry. Eligibility for membership in Gamma Sigma Epsilon is limited to members of the junior and senior classes and to graduate students. In order to be eligible a student must have a scholastic average of not less than three honor points in the last two years of chemistry which he has had previous to consideration for membership. He must fulfill the requirements of good fellowship, sportsmanship, and good moral character. Pace ClENGINEERINGDEAN JOSEPH V EIL Doan of Engineering R A. MORGEN Asst. Director of Engineering and Industrial Experiment Station LEFT TO RIGHT: Thompson. BoUJor. Pumphioy. V oil, Y atc«. Dxxuqh, V Ullam . Page G4Chockln? tho Intrteoio machinery ai th« hydiaulxo laboratory inioro j this aroup o ongtnoorlng tud«nts. Not tho F«xJce inar c« ol notebook . Hm or j meeting te-jdonta. pencil in hand. «o vory busy rocoiving pfoctl-cal ln ai»caoa a! iho University dynamic laboratory. The nan of tub , dial , and iwkVrho dootn't em to puzzlo these en rg t»: students In tho eloctrkal laboratory as ihoy ponder a professor's problem. Pack 65 Bony. David Buhcy , John Bojgs. Arthur 3u:ros, Frank I. Cannon. William Claro. Frar ri Robert Burris. Joseph Carpenter. John Dowklrv . Mather Drake. Monty Dofcyns. Raoul Ely, Denham G. Farmer. John J. Fox. Albert Harvey. Ronald Keyler. Thomas W. Pace C6SE.VII!ItS: Activities Robert Bower Charles A. Black lames Qifton Bryan Francis Robert Claro Edmond T. Dady Monte L Drake Abraham Ira Fink Albert L Fox Harold Cherner Efcctrkal Ervglnoormg; Phi Eta Sunn Sijraa Tau; AI EH IRE. ATO. Glo Qufe ASCE AWWA: City Chomut. City cl Galoo vlll . Fla. Both. Chora. Eng.: Phi Dolta Thota. Pr APO. 1943-44: Pro .. Bontan Eng. Council. 1944. Pro .. A.L Ch. £.. 1944: Syjro-j Ta-jj Gamma Sigma Epalkrn; Amorkan Chemical Sodoty. Exocutivo Council Pr byter1an Student Soukn: Doan' Lilt. 1942-43; Kooor Studonl AJ. Ch. E. Scholar hlp Award In 1944; Intramural . Bach. c4 In MMal Eng.: Eon ion Eng. Soctoty; Benton Eng-Council- Amorkan Sodoty oI Mocfcankal Eng.: Sodoty ol Advancement ol Management. Phi Ela Sigma; Inlomattanal Relation Club. ASCE; Booion Erxj. Scdoty. BME ASME 1946-47; A TEE. 194944. Socrotary In 1944. Wo loy Fourwkitkn. Pro .. 194944. Studont Dir odor cl Intramural ; Pro , c4 lb Athlotk Council Covalior . Board o! Governor ; Chairman. Fla. Union Comm, on Toumamont ; Unhr. Athlotk Comm.; Pro .. Pi lambda Phi Bonkn Eng. Council Amorkan Sodoty oI Civil Eng .. lnt rtratofnlty Ccnierence. Publicity Director. Infra-mural ; Socy. Troa . c Color Party; AUigakc Stoll Benton Eng. Sodoty; Sonlor Intramural Manager. BME Philadelphia. Pa. ASME SAM. BSME. rt. Lauderdale. ASME Hino . Andrew H. Hocvor. Goorg Holden. Goorg Huddle ion. 1. M, ILLEGE of ENGINEERING Pace 67Lamb. Howard Lewis. Arthur Mason. WtlUam Miller. R. Nigel Pin . Theodore Putnam. C. U. Roedor, Leonard Roden. Rox Sooalodt. Henry Spangler. Syron Steed. William Ugarte. Carlo Kenner. William E. Kuthner. Milton Learengcod. William Lleberman. Allen McKee. Paul W. Nagle. L Marshall Pollock. Kenneth Ramsey. lame RKhardson. lames khreck. Robert Thomas Sewell. lames Sparholrr. Leland Stinson. James Vida). James Pack 68SK. III ItS: Activities Ralph William Cook Ft. Lauderdole. B Ch E; Sigma Tau: Phi Eta Sigma; CLO. A IChL Harry C. Crim, Jr. Sigma Tau; A SUE: Benton Eng. Society. Intramural Football; Badminton; Volley Ball Freshman Numeral Track. Lloyd B Farabe« BEE CM Phi. Oikmdo. FFT Chi Sigma Tau: American Institute ct Electrical Eng.: Bento© Engineering Society. Gfsorqe Burkhart Hilb. Jr. BIE Phi Del a Thesa. lacteooviiie. High Hcoots: Dno'i List; Society lot the Adv. ct Warvageee.nt. Ameilran Society ol Mechanical Engs Fla. Engineering Society: L'Apache; Vassily Football; Varsity Trock. G. W. Hoover. Sr. Victor J. Ingram American Institute ct Chemical Eng.. V. Pres.. 4S-'46; Sec. Treasurer. ’46- 47: Benton Erxj. Council. '4S-‘4 ; Ben-ten Eng. Society. Student Branch ct A!EE; Los Plcaroe: Newman Club. Alvin A. Knight Elec. Eng.: Phi Eia Sigma. ’ 2. Fla. Players. '41- 42; Member Student Branch AIEE Sigma Tau. Paul W. McKee !M£ ASME Sigma Q»L lames E Richardsor. Theta Chi; Alpha Phi Omega; ASCE Bach. Civil Eng. Henry C. Soestedt AIEE Chi phi: IRE Freshman Football. -37; USN Elec trcnlrs Warfare Co. 7-2. Leland B Sponholtz Maurioo P. Wexler John B White, fr. Sigma Tau; Student Member ©I AIEE IRE AIEE Bach. EE Sigma Phi Epelkn; Boch. L Ec Transier. Unhr. ct Virginia. BS Engj Society Sot the Adv. ol Management- Cavaliers; Georgia Seogle Cooperative. Chairman Coop Board oI Directors. Bartow Fla. Weber. Walter Richard White. John Banyan Wexler. Maurice P Williams. Harry Wyckoif. Robert k ii n i ii mi Pace G9Abra .3is. George Allred. Stephen f. Aimi'rcx-fj. fceeph Auttey, frank totlWr, }amH BlrdroZ. Robeit Bcooker, lotres Casey. Dcaold Oiemr, Harold Chlide. Robert R. Cork . loequo DeWinkter, August Downin'). Harold Elliott. LeRoy Floyd. Union E‘ -i i o rrkede m, feeder tc Goodloe. illMT Gordon. Joseph Laurence. E. Grey Higgins, Ron tngfieo, AlUck Wylbe Jockson. Thomas Johnson. Glenn lorapp. E- R. Lee. Roland MaVsne. Theodore AUderdKe. Thomas Aims ton, Harry Korea. David ]. Herman. Sam Bussell. Win. Harrison Carrico, Arnold CvJike, CM lie» M Crabtree, Albert Dykes. Gordon Ertksen, Warren Glazier, Russell Gordon, Archie KseeowiU. Barney Hull. Harry H lohrtKe, Tied Kretschmer. Ernest Lewis. Wm. Miller, Arthur Raymond Miller. Harvey George Page 70Mwfifi. Ralph Penn. Richard Rutoih, Jam RuMdB. David Scotl, Una Shovhan, John Smith. S. Klonait Spaaldlrxj. David Swoat, J. Pa oo Wollhovoc. Jock WiIJsw. Euq .- Y« = j, Evoit MtS . RKhard C. Ov ti. Hairy Pooq . Rck »t kod w». OonoUt Room. CharW Tiid . John Sounder . John Seewnilter. Walt ! Shoemaker, Jamee SlIMKNt, DOfWSld _ ,«V CvJfLAW oyaner Strvwteo. Uaivu S ovei. CUIlord Walter . Richard Weet. Gear? Whllntdl, Awuitue WllllM. XeMeth AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS FIRST ROW: D. N. Borw. J. C. Biyon. W. L Bryan. A. Carrico. J. J. Fansor. SECOND ROW: L E. Groy. C. W. HOI. C. W. Kooror. G. E. Johnson. K. Pollock. THIRD ROW: C. W. Putnam. L M. Rnd r. H. RodM. A. Shooban. D. Spauldifyj. FOURTH ROW: W. J. S d. After existing on the campus for several years as a local society, the Florida Student Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers received its charter from the national organization in 1932. Advancing from year to year the chapter now boasts a membership of 50 students. The activities of the chapter include the sponsoring of lectures and moving pictures on subjects pertaining to chemical engineering, participation in the Southeastern Regional Conference held annually at one of the Universities in the Southeast (in 1947 held at the University of Alabama), organizing and sponsoring held trips to the industrial establishments of the state, and for a rousing finale for the year, participation in the Benton Engineering Society’s “Engineering Field Day”. Events of the year that will remain in the memories of the present membership are the smashing victory in the 1916 Field Day when the chapter took first place in all events, the trip to Alabama for the Conference, the field trips, and those "coffee anti bagles” refreshments after a program. Pace 72.w.-l AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS M mb«n la ih« Picture: FROM LETT TO RIGHT: FIRST ROW: William . W.; GlarWr. R. CX»- Dawning. St»v n c«. M. William . H. G.: Bronan. Fa:ab««. L B. SECOND ROW: lamb. H.: Cordon. A. Pro!. Pumphruy. Kay. J. fc Aluiandur. C. H-: SO . H. K. THIRD ROW: Rodgur . D. D. Powull. B. O Muyur. J. W.. DuJgodo. S.. KMwn, S. H. FOURTH ROW: Hull. H. H.; Hailloo. Woztef. M. P.: Faulkner. L Barnuy. I. M. Knight. A . Milter. H. G. FIFTH ROW: ForrajL B. ].• Ingram, V. J.; Burry. J. J.: Spcnhdtt. L B.: Kump. K. W. SIXTH ROW: Taylor. G. !_• Ow«o. H. A.: Suuutu it. H. C: Stlnaon. J.: Wadi In . O. L: Suug-millor. W. R. Mtnbtn Not U Ik Pkmni BartWy. J.: Qoaaona. J. A.. DavU. N Farabi. T. J,- HUL A.. Dliott. U UrwLssuth. P Murray. W. B.; Pur cull. |. H.; R-chard. W afch. L G.: Wolch. R. Oliicors HOWARD LAMB SALVADOR DELGADO PROF. E. F. SMITH Chairman Sucrulary-Truasurur Councilor The University of Florida branch of the A. I. K. E. is a part of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. The institute was founded in 1884 for the purpose of advancing the theory and practice of electrical engineering and the allied arts and sciences. The Florida branch, established in 1924. has as its objective the development of the electrical engineering student and the establishment of contact between the student and the practicing engineer. Page 73AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS The objects of this chapter are the promotion of professional advancement among students and opportunities for contact with men and organizations active in the profession, and the stimulation of interest in the profession by programs designed to further the practical knowledge of the members. Membership in this chapter is open to those students enrolled and those students who have expressed their intention of enrolling in the Department of Civil Engineering. Thomas G. Allderdice. President; Kenneth R. Willits, Vice-President; Clifford R. Green. Secretary: Horace F. Lawson, Treasurer C. Block B. T. Htogln W. C. Kjm H. L. Capp lmon A. C. Bc-jg. R. E. Peacock ). D. Goodie 0. T. Boca P. L Hick I. R. TlkJ n R. ). Blrd aU 1. E. Rtchaxdacn C. R. Lamp .. Jr. P. Hordak r D. Barry S. Pool. R. M y » A. D Wtakl»t I. My t» A. Crabtr . R. W. Gc n A. R. MiU»r R. F. Albury D. F. Sw W E. E. Dawkins P. Dr.lfu I. L Clark L W. HoddlMton R. C. Mata A. U b rman A. I. Tlnk A. E. Uwd I. A. berAot a. r. whlMsid. I. B. Saundm F. H. Bt n T. H. Males R. M. U C.H. Sain I. R. Forqusoa C. W. Holti B. Spanq) r E. L. Omt C. O. Utah P. Sw ot I. A. Buhcp R. N. MllWr. Jr. M. U Sword. Pack 74AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS FIRST ROW LETT TO RIGHT: D. I. 3f a. W. H C. B. B Uy. J. tnofr. T. Burrt . H. Catttf TO RIGHT W. O. Canon. H. Ommc. H. Cw. O. |. Btafc U. Daoka. A. Tcm. t P. THIRD ROW LETT TO RIGHT: N. W. Han. If.. A. H. Hum . Jr- R. P. T. L. Jackin. W. M. Uoiwracd, W. Lowii, I. P. Marsh. FOURTH ROW LETT TO RIGHT: R. L. OUr . R. L. Psoio . P. E R« s»li. ). U. She»«wk . E. A. Tow The growth of engineering education in thin country has created a desire on the part of various engineering societies to stimulate professional interest in the several fields of engineering and their recognized society. To further this aim, the Student Branch of the ASME at the University of Florida was established as a training ground for future members of the parent society. The organization, by sponsoring bi-monthly technical programs, serves to further both l orsonal friendships and engineering knowledge. These programs include presentation of student papers, outstanding speakers, and illustrated lectures. The Florida Branch annually sends a large portion of its membership to the Regional Convention. The student representative presents his paper there in competition with papers from numerous other southeastern schools. This convention with side trips is of great technical value since it presents the practical side of engineering to be correlated with the theoretical knowledge gained in the classroom. Chairman, W. H. Loest; Vice-Chairman. Robert L. Olive: Secretary-Treasurer, E. A. Young Page 76BENTON ENGINEERING COUNCIL MEMBERS PICTURED Ici»n Carpon r ASMS Bytc« Spang i f ASCE Fraacto Qaro SAM Hany Crtm ASME Vic PrMtdvnt S cr aryTr j uror Arvdr w Hin« K no lh Pollock ASME AlChE BUI Sto d Jam . Vidal Many WiUmnu ASChE SAM AIEE Pr id«ni Chaika Putnam AlChE W. H. Lewi ASME MEMBERS NOT PICTURED Norman Uwl« AlChE Tom Ald id»c ASCE Sahrkfcx Dol ado AIEE Arthur UwU ASCE GaTdn r Morgan AlChE Jack Puroo'.l AIEE R x Roden AlChE William Kenner MM The Benton Engineering Society is the co-ordinating professional organization of students in the College of Engineering, its membership including all engineering students. It is the purpose of the society to bring before the students men who are outstanding in the engineering field, in order to give these students a broader understanding of, and an insight into, the engineering profession as a whole. Each year the society sponsors the annual Engineer’s Day, which has become a definite part of the students’ activities in the College of Engineering. The Benton Engineering Society is affiliated with the Florida Engineering Society as a student branch. The Benton Engineering Council is the governing body of the Benton Engineering Society. The membership of the council consists of members selected from each of the five engineering societies. The council endeavors to serve the College of Engineering and further its progress through its concerted efforts. It formulates plans for activities in which the whole college participates, such as Engineers’ Day. smokers, dances, and various other programs sponsored throughout the year. Pace 76SIGMA TAU MEMBERS Or SIGMA TAU FIRST ROW: T. AlkMrdx . R. Bow. J. B yan. J. Corponfr. . Cork . R. W. Cook. H. Qtm. SECOND ROW: M. E. Dawkins. L. Farabi. L Fiord. A. Hli»«. G. HcWon. A. Kn ht We. lunagoodi THIRD ROW: H. Owta T. R. Pm$. J. P. Room?. L. U. R• ♦ . D. W. SpauWlwj. L B. Spee-kioltz. Wm. I. S d. FOURTH ROW: S. E. Smith. E. L Williams. Jr. Sigma Tau, National Engineering Honorary Fraternity, was founded February 22. 1904. at the University of Nebraska. Upsilon Chapter of the University of Florida was organized in 1923. In 1930. Sigma Tau was admitted to full membership in the Association of College Honor Societies. Qualification for membership in the Fraternity is based on scholarship. practicality, and sociability, the three factors believed to be most necessary for success in professional practice. Current officers of Upsilon Chapter are: President, George Holden. Jr.; Vice President. James C. Bryan: Treasurer, John D. Carpenter; Recording Secretary, Perry Ramsey; Corresponding Secretary. Robert Rawer; Historian. A. H. Hines, Jr. Page 77AGRICULTURE JCOLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Dean Harold H Hurr.o, College of Agriculture Thomas J. Arant, Argriculturo student, reccivos the Burpeo Award Looking on. L to R: Clyde M Beale. Horbert S. Wolfe. Mr. Halsey, Arant. John V Watkins, Dean Hume, and Mr Stout. Student Elmo Collins is presented the Borden Award boforo Ag Collego dignitaries. Left to right: Dean Humo. Collins, Clyde M. Boalo. Presidont Tigort, Dr. Fouls, Doan Beaty, Harold Mowry. L. O. Grata, and R. B. Becker. Pace 80Post control to port o1 ! -• curricula of tho College ol Agriculture. Student here mo ''•booting ' tho insects on some ol tho local citrus trees. Bottling rr.llk at tho dairy products laboraViry glvos future dairymen flrsl hand information. Tho University ©p-oralo tts corn dairy on tho campus. Tho process ol ei tux-ting citrus Juice trees tho Florida grown fruits In class, scorns very enjoyable to this group ol Agrtoultural students. Pack 81Aran’. Thcreis Beardsley. Daniel W. Barry. Robert G. Bishop. Tboaxjs Bridges. Jay Capelouto. Reuben Banney. Richard Carbon. Harry Oark. Bernard Cone- w “' H- Corereton. Dartd IXyixjlaee. Robert Erck. Theodceo French. IXivSd Eubanks. Paul Genung. Wo. Gibecn. William C. Ha «jer. James Greene. Barnette Dlls Hovor. Jack B. Heidi. James Halsey. Lawrence Hudson. Bert Hicks. Thomas treosoa. Pilot Leranna. Jesus R. Jones. Tlmmas B. Llttman. James Pack 82SENIORS: Activities ReUbon Capolou'.o BSA. ToUahwee. Cavalier . Board ©I Governor . 1946-47; Alpha Phi Omega. Historian. 1946; Newell EniomcCoglcal Soclely. Band. 1940 41-42-46. S ye phony Orchestra. 1940-41 -42-46. Bernard Clark Pree Dairy Technology Club. 1946-47: Vtc Pree.. Dairy Technology Chib; 1943; Vice-Pree., Cooperative Living Of 'sanitation. 194647. Secretary. Block and Bridle Club. 194647. Secretary. Agriculture Qub. 1943. Gator Veteran . 194647. David Yost Coversion Paul J. Eubanks Tlieodore A. Erck David Robort French William Carlile Gibson BSA. BushneU. Della 04. Free.. Ag. Qub. 1946; Alligator Stall. 194046; Dairy Technology Chib; Collegiate Chapter. Futuro Fanner o America. Pre»» Qub. 193940. BVjck and Bridle. Veteran o( Foreign War ; American Legion. Alpha Tau Alpha. BSA. Brute;. FFA; Alpha Tau Alpha. ATO. Weir (dale. National Intercollegiate ChampeWilp Billiard Team. 194243; Interfraternlty Conlerence. Summer Seeelen. 1946: Dance Coaim.. Summer Frolic . 1946; All Star Intramural Batketbol] Team. 1943; Adv. ROTC; Gator Veteran. Mount Dora. Pi Kappa Alpha; Executive Council. 194646: Alpha Zeta; L Apoche; Pree.. Pi Kappa Alpha. 194446 194646. Sec- Pi Kappa Alpha. 1944. BSA. Thorna vi!le. Go. Alpha Zeta. Sigma Chi Student M. Jack B Hagar Basketball 19414246: F Chib Member. Athletic Council 194647; Member Ag. Qub. 1346-47. Robort Hibbs Alpha Zeta. 1946 47; Dairy Technology Qub. 194143 4647; Secretary. Treasurer. Reporter. Acting President. Ag. Qub. 19414346; Secretary. Reporter. V. Pree.. Block and Bridle. 1941434647; Secretary. Reporter. Ccrvaher 1941434647: Board o4 Governor . 194346; Dolphin Qub 194243: Secretary. Florida College Farmer. 194143; Cu evlittem Mgr.. Amt. But. Mgr.. Band. 19414346.Si inn r. Wallis Ro nb ig r. Skmtoy E. S r»g r. David E. PulUa . William Parrish. Cbartos Mux93. Hocior E. SENIORS: Activities Thomas V . Hicks Phi Gamma Doha Fla. Play ms. A j. Gub? Bckcus; Jr. IntoHratorelty Owncft Froshman Tonnis Toam. Bort W. Hudson bsa. Stanley Rosonberger 3 « Gubc American Soctoty. Ag. Eng .; Alpha Gamma Rho. Wairon K. Trotter BSA. Largo. Alpha Gamma Rho. Pros- 1947; Alpha Z t Alpha Tao Alpha: Biodt and 8rid ; FFA; F Club; AthWOe Cornell. 1942; Varsity Boxing Twm. 1942; Dolphin Club. Zoliq O. Wise Transiw ireo Unhr. Tsnrwts . Zola Boia Tau: Phi Da Sigma Alpha Z ta Scabbard and Blado: Phi Kappa Phi. Qybi Winton Ozie] Whittle BSAE. Sycamor . Ag. Cube Block and BrtdBs; Wosloy Foundation; Troasuror. Coilogtato Chaptor e! FFA; Secretary. FTA: Pr sbyt rtan Student Seeticn: Student Associil k Board Examiners; Alpha Tau Alpha- Monitor. Dormt-tccy. PAGE 81J (J III K s Allot (I. Barney Btom. Jean Cato do, Uaito Botn a Joe Ciiiai’LwJ. Raymond Cochley. JUrb.it Davit, Edgar DeWoU. Levant Clote. Dwi Davit, Jobs Dottoy. Stonlccd Dtaam Waiier a G, ,“ U Mytoti a Dunaway. f-antet L Hargrove. John Hill, BUJy 1 Under ten. Harold E. Juitl, Thecas Hunt. Paul Lawfeoce. Club Marth. A. Ray Lyk. ChSced O. UcUan. John May. Lucian Milligan, Myron Page 85SVxcck. A. J. TroacU Rabcn. Wb, Uco R mlr»gK«. C. L Car r Itohl. Don $cn 99 . William M. Smith. Marion Stofi«clph r. kta Swar.Ke. K«nry ?e«r Mad. TfeofMS WmIii, lock Wyl ., W. Ew«ci Ptowrt. tXrrid Pr »ar. R:t«rt Ate . Edwia Ro ». John Smith. IWnry J. Sparkman. Wl-iam TMapMa, Harold Walk :, G ofy Pace 86AGRICULTURE CLUB Pace 87 Organized 38 years ago by J. J. Vernon, then Dean of the Ag. College, the Agriculture Club has been active ever since. The programs presented in its weekly meetings enable the members to get practice in tmblic speaking, conducting meetings, and parliamentary procedure. fiftST ROW: Dom '. aid y, Ckutec Bo«w ll. Loo Bourquardoi. Bornaid Gaik. E= r C c t. Fr irvri» Dar :oy. SECOND ROW: Uvant DoWolf, Gualav F»h«r. Harold H«nd r»co. Tho«na» Jeooo. Arthur Lolbwvjt. J«s!« Liftman. THIRD ROW: Sam-jol Lov . Chorloo Polmoc. Samuel R a»on»r. Ed» l Rowan. William Smith. Carey Southall. fOURTH ROW: Land Sakkland. Uo Sefeklond.CHARLES E. ABBOTT Professor of Horticulture Professor Charles Elliott Abbott, a leader in all horticultural fields, built for himself, with versatile ability and untiring efforts, the highest esteem and admiration in the hearts of all his students and colleagues. He demanded of a student since rest efforts, and in turn he implanted knowledge of priceless value well realized in later years. His work constitutes no small part in the scientific pursuit of a better agricultural program which will long be remembered and followed in the coming years. His friendship was desired by many, a fact which is exemplified by his membership in many social and honorary societies. He remains a lasting tribute to the University of Florida.ALPHA TAU ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER. ALPHA TAU ALPHA Honorary Agricultural Teachers' Fraternity SEATED LEFT TO RIGHT: G G. Stone. C. M Lawrence. E W. Garris. K M Eoddy, and W. H. Cone. STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT: L. W Harrell. D. Y. Coverston. H. G. Carlton. K. L. Jones, J. C. Thompson. W. K. Trotter. J. O. Ellis, P. J. Eubanks, and T D. Hagood. OFTICERS President.........................KENNETH M. EADDY Vice President....................WILLIAM H. CONE Secretary-Treasurer ------- E. W. GARKIS Honored Guide.................C. M. LAWRENCE. JR. Sergeant-at-Arms..............................G. G. STONE Pace 89ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ZETA HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY Ui Row. L to R 2nd Row. L lo R 3rd Row. L to R I. Ray Bitdgo . Con or WaltM Thosso Fim Llttoan. Cliiontcloi Fohn Rom. Troaiuror Frnrior Roger . Qvarvrolic lorry Tcrss. Scribe Stewart Fowlot Cwrtd French 0 . P. H. Sean Aval Peacock Dick Patse; o Clnor Close V lliton Gliscn C. U. Lawrence Prof. OatM Homy Swanson R. C. Ktndery Llbei t Cammock James Kidtman WUUaa Witte W. G. Diamond Gieo Raw! Prol. Hcgeri th Row. L to R Gectge Hindory Owen Bttsett fianci Preeton Paul Colboason las Boll V .iiion Trotter Cam Nolo 3th Row. L to R Pig . Arrington Fred Thompson Barney Aliord Lf. Way Myron Gtenoell tih Row. L to R Earl Utroll Z.O. WUo Bob Hlbbe Kon Jones Dan Boardsloy Francit Kondo Page 90University of Florida Student Branch of American Society of Agricultural Engineers FIRST ROW LETT TO RIGHT: Prof. F. Ro ig r . SMlnfeebn. Froomon. Gtboco. SECOND ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Lov . Strtckkmd. W. Davto. RtxhW. Gr•ofeowM. R. Htodoiy. Do Hoan. Calbonoon. Sklnnor. T. Jooo . Rooonborgor. HarrolL REAR ROW LETT TO RIGHT: Rokootraw. Sparkman. Pro(. W. J. OaU. KOI PICTURED: C. DavU. Ccocfcloy. Lamb it. Tinmen . Wooka. Liftman. Kolly. Rcoo. S « io. PAGF. 91BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB HAST ROW: E. C. BaApr. (. M. Ba.Wy. OanWl B«ud Uy. hr Brtd . Bernard Cl uk. Louts L Coud M. Jr.. Fcrirwr. r.ECOND ROW: B. W. HOI. loan Upfxnnn. John McUon. |. Uin+v. K nrwth Pot r co. RoUrt Potttrscn. A. J. Psoooek. THHtt) ROW: David Faarcrk. Frarxi Pr»tto«i. Edwin Rio . Car»y RobLlns, Mm M. Ren . J. L Stfnmcns. Won o Trotter. FOURTH ROW: |. Wantogten. If. W. Oztel Whutte. M. a Woodward. J-wwtte Z»trou c. On November 20, 1037, the Toreador Club of the University of Florida became an official chapter of the National Block and Bridle Club, to be known as the Florida Chapter of Block and Bridle. The Block and Bridle has three main objectives: “To promote a higher scholastic standard among students of animal husbandry. To promote animal husbandry, especially all phases of student animal husbandry work, in colleges and universities. To bring about a closer relationship l»e-tween students, faculty and others engaged in animal husbandry." The Florida Chapter, each year, sponsors and participates in: The Little International Livestock Show and Rodeo. The Florida Baby Chick and Egg Show, and a Livestock Judging Team. Face 92FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA Pack 93 Student in training to be teacher ol Vocational Agriculture STATED LETT TO RIGHT: P. Y. Coverston. W. a Whittle. M. G. GrennelL E. W. GarrU, H. G. Carlton. C. M. Law-fence, K. L fc x s. STANDING. SECOND ROW LETT TO RIGHT: L P. DeWoIi. D. E. Ryal . G. G. Stone. F. A. Shaw. |. L Dunaway John Fowler. C. T. Southall. L. W. Hanell. S. B. Simmon . K. M. Eaddy. T. D. Hageod. and I. F. Johneon. THIRD ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: I. T. Borne . T. G. Bubop. A. R. Mar h. W. H. Cone. E. A. Buggee. W. K. Trotter P. !. Eubank . C. C. Below. and W. H. Smith. MEMBERS NOT PRESENT FOR THE PICTURE: J. F. Bell. Willard Bu h. T. C. Campl U. fchn Folk . I. W. Hantoon W. L Kilpatrick. WllUatn Kioeppell. William Loreni. A. N. Miner. W. L. R ibon. T. F. Reynold . I. H. Sentoiliti. Hoeea Skipper. Lloyd Slalvoy. |. C. Thompson. and Vernon Pugh. Officers Fall Spring Myron G. Grennell - - - President - - - - Paul J. Eubanks Harry S. Carlton - ... V. President........................G. G. Stone C. M. I-awrence, Jr. - - - Secretary - - - Lavant P. DeWolf W. O. Whittle ----- Treasurer - - - - Charles C. Below David Y. Coverxton - - - - Reporter........................James F. Bell Faculty Advisor...................Dr. E. W. GarrisNEWELL ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETY MIMIOtS PICTURED FIRST ROW LETT TO RJGHT: R ub o Capoltuto. Herman M Dennl . Daniel U. Dan-can. WillMei G Giving. WUUam R Gre fem. Jr. SECOND ROW: Jo Ha gar. Iobm Paul Hunt, Ur ion MlUigon. Chariot Rtmingwn. Oflicors William Gresham, Jr. ... President William Genunjf - - - - Vice-President James Heidt......................Secretary Paul Hunt........................Treasurer Reuben Capelouto...................Reporter OBJECTIVES 1. To promote the study of entomology. 2. To enoouroge research relative to insects and related Arihrcpods In the elate of Florida. 3. To assimilate and diseemlnate widely, knowledge of pure science, economic, and popular entomology: to the end that the layman shall develop a brooder sense of appreciation cl the necessity (or and the importance of the many phase cl the science. 4. To bring about a closer cooperation between all entomological organizations and phases c4 entomology. 5. To publish a semi-annual Journal to be known as Newell Entomological Society News. S. To sponsor the Florida Entomological Coolers nee. The Newell Entomological Society was Installed co the compos February 28. 1936. and was named in honor o! Dr. WUmon Newell (deceased). Dr. John T. Creighton. Processors Andrew Rogers. Mliledge Murphey. and Lawrence A. Hetrick servo as loailty advisors and sponsors. Professors Rogers end Murphey are former members of the Society. The Newell Entomological Society has the distinction of being the only student entomological organization affiliated with the American Association cf Economic Entomologists. Pace 91FORESTRY CLUB OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President - - - - R. BROOKS POLK Vice-President - - ROBERT E. BYRI) Sec'y-Treasurer - . RAY E. GODDARI) Reporter .... ERNEST J. CRAFT SECOND SEMESTER President .... ROBERT E. BYRD Vice-President - - CHARLES M. ROL Sec'y-Treasurer - PERCY R. ENTZMINGER Reporter .............STEVE FICKETT FRONT ROW 0. k R): f. F. Forth. H. V. Barnatt. W. W. Craaa. D. R HarULald. F. W. Sux nr. R- E. Byrd. C. G. Galt . C. W. Fubai. L K UJ$h. E. H. Collin . H. R. Moyar, A. F. SJankaacka.. SECOND ROW: R A Stokaa. L A. PowaU. Sr.. I. E Dtckir.»«. E. J. Craft. M. W. McClara. R. t. Pattella. Jr.. ttn JurkUwtc . K. T. Seuddar. C. W. Brown. F. S. Kill. H. S. Nawln . R A. Snadakar. THIRD ROW: E. A. Zla-jlar. M. H. Sbappard. B. W. Cl© . R C. EUte . SWra FVckatt. M. |. Duoo. E H. Smith, E. W. Yattar, J. E. Garbar. W. P. Boyd. Jr., p. W. Fraiar. FOURTH ROW; H. C Ulnflladori. M. T. Rirar . Bob Dodtoc, J. C. Goedwto. Jr.. L. M. Powrr . R R Polk. J. W. Miller. D. F. Horan. C. J. Sehankal. R E. Goddard. C. K. Syka». NOT SHOWN: H. W. Allan. H. E. Allan. C A Baker. B. B. Booker. J. |. Bra.lntjteo. E. A. Blankaaihlp. H. D. Bu®jaiMf. A. D. Campbell, E. R. Campbell. E. E. Carlwn. G. T. Co . E. B. tznUj. p. R BuubI om. A. K. Cbol«w. $. |. Hall R E. Harrta ®. R H. Haykln . E. R. Howard, E. L Rally. J. G. La V a«»na. C. E. UavU. B. T. Lcnatrvo, R. B. MiDa . W. A. McCarty. M. McKay. D. J. UtOm, C. J. Nickel tort, J. D. Partyman. H M PhlUlp . H. C. Pooploa. Bill Raborn. C. M. Rou. I- F. Smith, W. D. Rica, E. A. Scholar. J. B. Thcaipawi. C L Tutnar. W. H. Toft, H. M. Van Pall. J. W. Willingham. H. S. Whltahaad. R B. Wcad. K. R. Swinford. Pace 95NLOLLVonaaGLENN B. SIMMONS Board Mooting Doan of College of Education Doar. Simmons Holds an Interview Pace 98P. K Yonge students hove all the advantages of one ol the most progressive, modorn schools in the country Page 90Crow . J-jiiio Cheney, Max Kennedy. Michael FolkcL H. W. Lceom. William Rowland. RoUil Kennedy. R. L Pope. draftee A. Want Bemud I . Tuppan. Wayne Wikvx. lohn SK 1 (IItS: Irlivilii'N Max W. Cheney GatneeviUe.. Ha- Kappa Alpha Glee Club. IMI: Preeby- lertan Student Sewlen. Alpha Phi Omega. Sec.; Kappa Delia Pi. Kenneth L Jones Alton. Iowa. Alpha Tau AlFfca.- Tiea .. Student Coopcia e» Exchange. FFA, Vice-Chairman. Gator Party. Bernard J. Ward Sport Editor oi Alligator; Univ. Pint A ton.: Fla. Player Sport Writer, Seminole. Page 10U ___________________________________________________________mm rolasml, Wott Hinton, lotto IllUnglm. Cofeafrot (fcoJtfKt. ItldY lOftot. Konntdl Kooo. Donald Mothvln. Ct»}: y ICUppto. Wm Swnioy K-xDcaoVJ. John A. UiDot. RicStl Thootat Plunwnot. Dal Culton PotstOlM. Coil Piitfoon, Anditw Roddick. Dolton Umwm, )oh« Donkl . Ms ft f nondot. Joooyfc CILLEGE IIF FIII!fITIIIV Dttikk. 8. rtoakltn Dnnnl, ChaiWs Skipfoi. Homo Toyloi, Coil Whittlo. W Otto] rJXjar, Ooitnco Whooior. Kitty Page 101 V- PHYSICAL EDUCATIONPhysical Education Faculty Bcodt a. A 4j.w J. Coe ». Ro«o. Horten. Wm. Utt Sim SoMbor« »jh. Earl. Jr. SmirX. AnVii WUImi. Waikrco Page 104Tho comet grip to thown at on ci th nnU tnatnxtion cla ». whll hi-I us Gator ocqu t-wt 3d rs" lock on intontly.SCHOOLSARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED ARTS lovely model poses lor art students in a portrait class The completed project is praised by fellow architects WILLIAM T. ARNETT Director of Architecture and Allied Arts FROST ROW: Po k«r. Lanick. Arn lt. Holbrook. Grand. BACK ROW: Holst. F amoy. Johnson. Kstloy. CampboU. Floijq. Page 108Wolntraub. Maurieo SEi 11)RS: Activities Cicero F. Branan, Jr Auqusto Guerra. Jr. Warren C. Hondry, Jr. Ray C. Noble Harry E. Penny. Jr. 3w'i U t 194041; Honor Court (Arch). 1942-43. Gar«joyl Fiotomlly. Socty.. 1942-43: Phi Kappa Phi Honorary. 1944; BS Bide. Conttroctton. 1944: GargoyW Fratomlty. V. Pt .. 1947. Uina. Pom. Bacbolor c4 Arts in Commercial Art: Lo Pkraroo. Pro .. 194b it. M mb r ol Flr c Ait Club. GarpoyW. 1946-47. Pr GaraoyW. 1942-47; Flo Ait Society; BS Architecture. Kappa Alpha. Florida Kaym. Florida Rodlo Guild. Arch. Alpha Phi Omega. 1937. Lambda Chi Alpha. 1937; Freehman Track. 1937; Fin An Society. 1933. PAGE 109 Branan. Franklin Butler. Howard Cralt. Chester Duran. Rkhard Guerra, Augu»to Ion . Richard P aj on». Robert Pullara. Anthony Taylor. William Tumor. John Coly r. G. Clifton Douqlai Edwin Pali r cn. T. W. I Ptr.noy. Hariy Rotolant . Frank Thompson. Uldrtc Bennett. foah Bum . HarryActivities Anthony L Pullara Gargoyle V. Pres.. 1943. Loe Ptoaroe; Executive Council. 42-43: Wait and Blade. Fin An Society. 1943. U. S. Army Air Force , 1943-46: BS Bldg. Cccut.. 1943. Honn Sciovillo S. William G. Taylor Maurice S. Weintraub Building Construction: Webber o! the Government Council. National Unlv. ot Columbia. S. A.: Pree.. loe Pica roe: Cav alien. Gargoyle. 194247. V. Pree.. 1946-47; Unlv. Band. 193941; YWCA. 193940. Pi Lambda Phi Gargoyle: ROTC. 39-'40: Intramural Board. 1939. Fine An Society: International Relations Qub. J I! I II It N BUderbeck. lame •owes. Clarence 9»s in. lUthord Harvey Bowen. Ernert Brown. Swan Can Ton. Douglas Condon. John Browne, Albert B. Ceroeesi. Robert QUoe. Leslie Osseee. Leonard H. Hanes, U |. PreeMa. Henry Gunderson. Uartia Hartley. lames 1 07. Laud B MoUe. Ray C. Hitch. Jus Missing. Earle Robt-in i. Joseph Roe-herb. Wlntan Srtovtlle. Henri Rodrigues, loee Sayers. Joel Safi, Kilo. K. Stratton, Robert Tamer. Melvin S-tggUe. Ha Timber, SesnJey Whtddon. Wn Pinson Willson, lack Wilsle. Everett B. Page 110ari» honorqruSCHOOL OF PHARMACY DR PERRY A. FOOTE Director School of Pharmacy Pharmacy Staff FRONT ROW: W. J. Hum. P. A. FooW, T. A. Mori . BACK ROW: L. G. G amlirxj. C. H. Ichntoo. F. H. H oth. Groduate students conducting experiments Pharmacy students at work in dispensing lab Page 112Atrxm. H. A. Carbon. Hondo May Coho. Lion ! Garretf. Gootge Holton. fohn Pedrero. Edward Specter. Sheldon Whitmore. ]ean Bevls, Wilfean Qsatno, Bernard Fochl. William Karris. Richard Lazarus. Herbert Reynold . J. F. While. Enetda Ramos I II Sholdon M. Spoctor Pi .. Mortar and Pestle Society; Pree.. Rho Chi. Hon. Phorrooc. ItoMrniry. Jean Whitmore Member of the Student Senate, summer session. 1946: Member of the Honor Court. 194S-46. Member of the Executive Council. 194647; Secretory et the Dixie Party, sprina. 1946: Pree. of the Mortar and Pestle Society. I94S-46: Secretary and Treasurer ol Kappa Epsilon. 1946-4?: Herald ©1 Gamma Sigma Epsllcn. 1946-47; Pres, of tho Photography Club. 19 6-47; Society Editor of the Alligator. 1946-47. p ii i it m a r v Face 113Pack 114 siiiiiiii, ni minim McSwaaa. (X»»l McOty, Worm Mato ?. td-aid U M r«, Word . Payn . 8 «ty P r «. William Loc.-n. Rirtvud War . Mary C Rlihard . |oo War . Edrt» WM(v . THotnar Ball. Ray J-Kcb . Walt r lulkatt. DavidMORTAR AND PESTLE Members FIRST ROW: W. G. B vl». Floikfci M a Carlson. B. I. Cknlno. L M. Cobo, Jo Co lax. William F eht Mcoo F f juton. G oca Gasrati. SECOND ROW: R. G. HoOtnan. John H. HoHon. W. E. JocoU. H. D. JcRnacm. J. B. Joo ». I. H. Kirby. J. F. Lan . H. C. tazani . THIRD ROW: Joy U . D. L. tulkarl. E. L Makx y. J. Ma y. Maidl M y r. F. K. Mil choll. R. MoO y. E. Ptdito. rOURTJI ROW: W. A. P r z. J. P. Pur» r. C J. Sanch i. N. G. Sanrh t. • S. M. Spvctor. B. E. Starting. H. J. Tompooo. Edith W'ar . FIFTH ROW: ‘Maty Wax . H. M. W ln totn. T. A. Whlppfe. J an Whitmoc . MEMBERS NOT PICTURED: T. C. Ch k. S. D. DavU. J. S. FaVxcm. C. B. Ftoldlng. W. M. Fr y. O. M. Hall. Dick Harm. H rd Harm. B tty LankJord. M. McSwasn H. R. W l cfe. C. E. MurxtoU. E. H. Pound . Jo Richard . N. C. Rod: q-j :. F. E. Roumillal. G org Salazar. J uy S H I!. G. F. Shale . En ida Whlto. A. O. William . •OMc r Officers President................................S. M. SPECTOR Vice-President...........................C. E. MUNDELL Secret nr it..................................EDITH WARE Treasurer................................A. 0. WILLIAMS Reporter......................................MARY WARE Sponsor................................DR. C. H. JOHNSON Mortar and Pestle, Pharmaceutical Society, is composed of all the students enrolled in the School of Pharmacy. The purpose of the society is to unite pharmacy students and to instill in them the hi?h ideals of the profession of pharmacy. In the fulfillment of this objective monthly programs are presented that include talks by members, professors, and outstanding men in the profession, and anythin? else that will lead to the attainment of this Koal. Social activities of the society include two annual picnics, and our annual Christmas party. Thus far this year we have had a picnic at Goldhead Branch State Park: a formal dance at the Recreation Center sponsored by the Gainesville Pharmaceutical Auxiliary and Kappa Epsilon: and our annual Christmas Party. Due to the increased enrollment in the School of Pharmacy, these social functions have been very important as a means of unitin? the old and new students. Mortar and Pestle was founded in 1023. and throu?h the years has been an inspiration to all of those students who have taken part in its activities. Pack 115SCHOOL OF FORESTRY H. S. NEW1NS Director ol School of Forestry Forestry Staff FRONT ROW: Novrlns. Ziog r. Gotti. Fraxtr. BACK ROW: Swinlwd. Mlllor. Combining theory and practical work, students study pine cones in class Surroundod by a Daniel Boone setting, Joe Forester cruises timber in the Florida pines Page 116Byrd. Robort E. Goddard. Roy Forth. Frank Goodwin. |. Calvin Polk. Randolph Groon. Woodrow Syko . Clinic Row. Charios Frank Elen to Forth RSF. Kappa Stjma. Jockocrmllo. Proo.. Kappa Stama. 1946; V. Pro .. Foroifry Chib: Kappa Kappa PU. Phi Siqma; Nowroan Club; Lo Pvcaro . S'-atl A :.. Fla. Union; Band. 1941-42: Crcbotrra, 1941-42. Gator Votoran; Zntor-An ortran Soctioa. 1942. Randolph Brooks Folk Tampa. Fla. Foro nr Club Pro .. 1946: Chloi Fwoolor. Tau Alpha Nu. 1947; Phi Stoma Biological Sector: Doan’ Li '. 1937 38: Atnortcan Loatcn: Exocutnro Council 1946-47. Charles M. Roil GalnoavEJ . Pi Kappa Alpha Pornty Qub. 194243. 194647; V. Pro .. FofMtry CTub. 1947; S«a t SVmh Pino Cocho. 1946 47. J I! I II II N Collin . Edwin Zm ,. C. ». Gor««. Ioimi DodK . Bob Corbot, |o m Horan. Do ?k McOuro. Morrl W. Chetoeo. Aaa-at |u«ktototcv. Bra Moyor. Hamr Sdwek.l, G. I. Soiddor. Konnoih PowoU. Uvl SchistM. Eno « Salih. Edwin Votwr. Emotoo Whoolor. Denold Page 117GRADUATE SCHOOL T. M. SIMPSON Director of Gradual© School Students at work in Curriculum Laboratory lack Dale taking his Ph. D. exam Hoalh. DaW (at board!. Hu a. Johmoa. Kokeooor. Block. Page 118Ooiok. hwn. Or loud Duftoon. Don Don U. Notsoa fotabay, ttarJd l»oy. Robot' D. Cte.ham. W. B Loibaoo. lrrl xj Uiwk . C W. Mu’ji . ftekxd Pwtrtdgo. Paul PotJof. Laity iki MC. T. C. Siuih. Kvjf, Tiocy. Richard Woq«i, Sarah Wa wnbarg r. J. Wmoi. Howard Wood. T. M. Thomas H. Wood Pro ., Phi Ela S»$ma. 1942-43: Fra hs an ' Irasural Ba» kotball. 10 3: Fro»hman InlranjuraU Track. 1943; Pro . Phi Doha Doha. 1943; Pro . Inlor-Fratoraity Cooloronco 1943. Hall of Famo. 1943-44. Bocholor of Srtonoo with Hcoeo . 1946; Phi Bo la Kappa. 1946; FlotHa Bioo Koy. 1946. Page 119WINSTON W. LITTLE Dean of the University College. WILLIAM H. WILSON Assistant Doan, Chairman of C-41. Chairmen of the University College Comprehensive courses. Loft to Right: Dr. Franklin W. Kokomoor, C-42; Dr. J. Hoopor V ise, C-3; Dean William H. Wilson, C-41; Dr. Robert F. Davidson, C-5. Pace 122Dr. William G. Carloton, lectures to C-l students on the use of American Institutions. Dr. Carleton is a well-known personality in the field of political science. Potential authors composing articles in C-3 writing laboratory. This weekly class in self-expression has proven itself invaluable to the students. Largo classes of up to 300 studonts were a mark of the 19-47 University college. The picture at the right shows one such class meeting in the University auditorium. Page 123Andofnatt, Mo (coin Andorteo. fUqlna J A KntUyw. Robott Anuuoiw, Jamoi Atklnton. il r.n Atklnao . lock Atwood. KcUil Bocku . Ttod Boqqotl. lulvoa A. Bailor. L. A. Baldwin. Robot t ikmiM, RKtvorJ Barton. IVotro fcorwt. lock Bom. A lb . I Bawortooa. tw M Bailor, tltovor BOMITtvC . lomo iMiUr. Hatty Bock, Raymond BoJitt. lorry W. Boll. William A. Bontomln. Thoadaro Bout. W BovUto, Ct o Sib. lad ton Bfrwoft. DJ.j-it 1 ace 12-1 AOStlio. lock A««rM. tnory Aimed. John D. Adam . William Akomon. Koqh. It. Alb’ory. Ronald Frodorkk Aldorooo. C- Roland Alton. John Andorosa. Carl M Allan. Harry Alton. Roboit Andoroon. Goccqo AtOtrwn, Motion Ar.drowt Don lot Anthony, Alva A who. Char too Atkin ton. Gordon At moon. TVomot Awtofc. LAM Loo Bodqoi. Cooono towi Wuoam Bakor. Robort Botthon. Slantoy S. Bartof, Harold V Bait . Alton Batwlck. UvlnqMan BatlogUa. Anthony Bi-uol. lonooa Bailor, (awi ItoatdaU. H. II. Boatlto. Cocoa U. Boekoo, t. G. Boll, lid ward Boncomo. loo U. Botty. 0.31 too Bony Rioald Bor. . Thoo-J E. Biawoll, I. A. ft inn.tmanMarvin C B'anchgrd. Jay P-iMi-J. Roy Boikoo. John Edward Bonner, Robert Brown. R Pierre Boetw»:k. Wm. Moreau t«wdM, Ceorg Boyd. Wm. Boyer. Riberi B rodeo. John R. Jr. team. Marvin Brawn. W». R. teas ton. John Bte n. Frank H.. Jr. Brett. Trod BroodMt. Lyle Brooki. lamei Broocoe. Richard C. Blown, Chalk ; W. Brown. Thoroai tea n . Cho» Bryan. David Buck. Robert 8i rbow r, W. $. Burnett. Jc gH.-T John Blanketiehlp. Fart bohOMVOO, L Wl Bonn ;. John R teorh. John Boownina. Richard Bowl . Unry t«xj n Boyd. Retort Boyd. Wn. Brack . Wia a» Brody. John BianmM. S. H 1U Brantley, Jam Bravo, Wailon. Jr. trayKn. David Brerler. Albert teock, fied Pieman. Robert Brooke. Wn Broom . Dowglai Brown, Da Brown, Walter Brathler. Lacy Bryan. William L. fiumoarner. Harry Burke. William Bwm n . C. r.Cat ro . Carlo . Jr. Cal . Ror Callaway, Pa l Goldin. S«a«Wy D-Callaway. Au » Camp. Grogary Camp. Jam J-. J»- Campb . I-Carlul . Haroil Campb U. Jock Campto U. • •«»» Cartoon. Alan Carlton. I- D-Cam y. fccbard S. Carp r.- r. Walter Carlten. W. A. Cam»y. R«b fi T. Conaway. Morrtll Carter. Alfr d Carter. W »tey Cattelblanco. Carlo Carter. Jo Ca »gt»o. William Otummut. Ralph cxambw . TUflwi r. QMpmas. Rotmt Ch m. Marshall CXar 5ter. Harmon Choral. Richard Chrlrrte. Jam Clark. ilrn «t Clo . Boyd 0 av l3ivd. Harold Clark , C raiJ Ctaytc . Rob rt CW »• ■«. Jam E. CWmmon . Al sand r Ooo» y, John Coh n, AXl n CJmMM, Jam Cobb. WuMm Colfc r». J. 8. Coi man. J m L on Collin . Guy FUicfc r Con . Leonard Cotemaa. John Comb . William Conyb ar. William Condki. Lawronc Coop f, Alb rt Coop , Rob «t W. Cock. William Gate Coc «r. Rob rt Uo» Cor Wo. Edward BulWr. Edwin S.. Jf. Butter . K nn d» Byrd. Bob gut! , OIU fr‘ Bun ". B n»ard Byrd. Erie Wayn Conwll. John CmiUiI. Louis U, Jr Covington, WUlian Wi Kan Won Co . G n Page 126 Pace 127Dykes. |. Emory Ebereoi . Daniel Edward». WUUam LI dr edge. Charles tail. »a«ii c. iXmoker. Solon DfckKA. Cimm E. Evans. Neal Farrier. |. Her fawt UarkM r u. c org c. r inar,d . Paul F»:k !!. S'4Y» rinlaysen, John Fisher. Cusial Relitw. ran . nesting. Marvin n vb f. lorn , r. Foearaeci, Phillip Folsos, Perry Faulds. Etonl y Tot. Alan Frank, Louis Ftorvth. DcaaVJ Friedman, Walter Froet. Hoyd Gain . John Gorbeld. Morion Gaie . Philip Gay. James Corakios, Mrk Gtiohrest, Stuart Gillespie. Georg Early. Chari Ekersole. William Eisgrou, Harv y tty in. Lee WiBiams EElscn. Nshka Engram. John Evans. Jock rarab , Thomas Toyota. John Fay. TIimmi Ferguson. Mona ferterl, Bernard. Jt. Field. SsanMy FS e. Louis Flarv j-jn. Edwin Fleming. Jam FMKhss. Gerald M. Fiesy, Edmemd L. FOJ-JIty. Jerry Fottner, Ewgeae Fowler. John Fo«, Robert rtonkllA. Jams Frldy. TV.awis Friend. Chas. Fulton. Richard Galloway. CharW Gar roll. Ctis Galhright, Wilburn Gearhart. Emory Gibbons. Perry Ciller. Charles Glasgow. M. M. Page 128Hagen. Alfred Haldenoa. Harold Hillock, Robert Hailey. Jason Hall. » rw« l I. Hamilton. Out Hamptcn. rred Hancock, k. Terry Kjney. R- ell Hamreck. Derr id Hancock. Thomas Haf. El nan Julian Hardy. Roy M. Hatley. kch«id Harrell. laRue Harlan. Robert Harrell. Aubrey Harm. Ceo.-tven Lee Karrleoa, John Hon. Charts Mott. Norman Wo. Jr. Mart. William Daniel Hanley. James Hanrlll, Raul HaOestod. Harry Mateo William Heosley. Robert Haymar. Jack Head. WUbas Heofherington. Neeman Uleecheahau . Letter Godwin. W. L Goldberg. William Gddiletn. Soul Good. SheWkm Green. Robert Gniri . Raleigh Gunn. Randoll Guy. Herbert GIKkiberg. Harden GoW. Perry O Goldman. Aaron Gcllantcheck. lame Greathoyse. Beady Green. William Cucoardo. G. t. Gunter. Lawrence Haddock, lames tenches. Benjamin H . Jr. Henderson. James M Henry. Denntr Henry. ft»:hard A Henry. RoberI Herbert. John Hell lee. lane Henderson. Billy Mender sen. Wallace Wo I! IVEItSITV COLLEGE PAGE 1 29Hmm H«oM Hiv ly. TliiUi an HiU. o h Ho U. - • Hot' - W. -Hugh . Amu Harry HukKImo . Albko W»T. M vrjr William PAGE 130K»ru r. 'A'ay no Kirby. Iam.1 Hoy . If. Ktein. Edward Kuby. Ion KlvoL B nn«!t ki »m»i. wium KnVjh . Lv« «ll Knight. Fo-ol B. Hoi... Danny Knlqh . T»C y Koh V»ard. R«h] Kahn. Sanford K t r. Gf nrll! K l o, R:b »« K.tUr, Email tally, lama Kmady, O.licc Kilpatrick. W nd a Kowalik . Richard Kronur. Cforqi Kulwkh. Roman Lonorgo. )m Lorry . RwMall Lang. Edward KowaUk . WUUam Kwg r. Rob it Kockay. John Lamtwft. Ralph C. Landrus. Evan unujioed. Robert Larkin. Richard L U . Harold L ih. lack IMVEltSITV COLLEGE! Page 131 1 rancor, Ctrx r Lab, H«;fc rt U . W. Kay tarry UndaMA. Aldt n Livingston. John B . ft. Lock . L Roy l gh. Oar nc L .t . R:h n Local. Ntw Leonard, (an Uwli. Albort UO y. Robort Lotbovtr. Artbwr Ulmboch. W nd H LowU. Robot Loeeatd, Chatloi Lfinw. Richard Uvtnion, U lvin UndaU. lam H. Link, O. Donald Load hoi ) •. Io ph Lockoe. WiWasi Lowry, Sumter Lean, Rob rt W.t. h Mallory. John lohn M. Mol«v«», Stanley S. Monn. Rooold Maugom. k ch Margol. Wdber Moion. Donald Money. lack Martin, Wolter MoH y, Cwq Mar.MII. Roboti J. Mar h. Jockt Motto , Taloadg Mayberry. Dowd Martin. Woiw Morton. Edgar May. Jcfcm McCall. Wall ? McCIum, Hur.I.r McCen»:k. VnOac McClure. Dan McCoMWu. Robert McCoun. Thomas McHiet. Chari McRu . Ernest Megas. Nidi A. UcS'er. William Meeker. John Meltel. Lewi Uendow. Pel ? Meyer . Mvchael Michael. Charles A Kefteny, Robert L. Mernvh. Bernard Will . Oatg McCrary. Ben M'rodden, John McKinley. Paul Mcteair,, Paul McMillan. John McMullen. Charles Miller. John Mill ?. Robert Mlkell. RwOcn; U. At. Jo me Mill . William Mmear. Judton Pack 132 toe . Samuel Lite . William Lubov. Mamn ley} . Dell Luca . Roy Luigh. Clarence Luk . Ro coe Lyle . Hugh MacDcagall. Harry lervo. Robert Lynch. Adolphu Maddo . Mitchell MeKenU . Vtrtoi McKinney. Jam D. McLane. Adrian McLeod. Jahrvei McMillan, lock McNeely, Tied IIi 11IIKNITV COLLEGE Pack 133 Mchi4.Id. Robot-. Mocfioy. ,'iimi Mooro R. J. McmcrtoE WitlMm M MMn r. Richard Edward Mao»o. Waiiw Mooro. William Morgan. Arthur MorW . Kwold Moorman. Mark Mortarty. Mwt 0. Mortioon. C. A. Mooby. UoruMd L. ft. Macro. Ronald MuUm. Tlmochy Morru. Robert Mueller. John W.. Jr. Murphy. Jce Murphy. James Myors. Edward No Smith. Ioimi Murray. W. . Nonce. L Clayton Neloon. Brother Newell. Emory Ntrboleon. Iocm Kielind. Robert Notion. William Dbort. tr. Noland. Robott Ncerlt. Win E Odom. Lomond Odtotne. John OUyoi. fcol Oakley. Thomo 0. OOrvo. Robert L Otiror. William F., |r. Mlne-ir. N. loud Mlnoor. Lloyd Minion, Otw Richard Mlnoar, Judeco Mine . Richard H. Mj-.L e. h — O.tco. Cart O Kelli. Motion OUm. Ernoti Oetoen. BecnnU Outlaw. here tie S.. It Otakt. Monty Rogana. Nicholas Ralmer, Char too Rope, Harcid O'Nelli, William dec don Osborn. Edward H OeMntky. Mar I Oowald. Dou-jlat Oeakl. Char too Patfecd. Charles H . It. f!ux=«;, John Donnelly Poidevarti. A. L. Jr. Pool . Stanley P" :- Pooler, L Ue PhUit . Chorte Phillip . Robert htrc», Char lea Ptdllipt. John Pickle. Herbati C. Pitta, C. H. Po ey. Allred Pretca. John PoweO. Calab Po l. John R. Pon . John PoweU. Neill Puglal. Lula A. Pollara. AntV.ny J-urdc . Alko Purtlon, Randolph C. PyU. Gordon t. Roabt, Chari . Randle. John RoumaL ArUvXo Reynold a. Le lle Parham. Jo Potker. Claroa Park , Ikonoi Park . Chart Porker. Richard Punch. Richard Po y, Vernon Potkereo®. Albert Patterace. Wilson Carl PatBllo. Andrew Peacock. George P rrtewn. Dceald P nJand. Robert PerlnU, Peter W. Peter , lame Pt w. Maurice Prichard. Lloyd Pritchard. George JL. Jr. Proctor. Georg Prot . William Ptocek. Loot Joeeph. Jr. Peper, Richard Peter . Harold Petynia. W Ilham Walter Reynold . Robert Rhode . Robert Rice. WallerBom. H. Gray Roborta. Jock son Robocts William Robostaoo. Csnn T. HeditTBH. Norooi 3 Boland. Mathias Bom. Jamos Rrols. Dan ! E. Sancho . Chatlos |. Sandora. J. M. Soundora. Goccgo Saraxy. Johnson Scholl. Goorgo Schlbloy. Loras M. Schmidt. John Scbroodof. Erich Scott Robort King Socman. John Soovy. William Soyjlor. Robost Sbodor, Sta ioy Shodrick. Jock Shoppard. Wolstf B. SMooiold. Elliot Shoomakor. Bichard Shurlioll, Edward Bobbins. Jock Retorts, tawrane Rctortsoo. Gootgo Robison. Doric Btosch. Retort Roar, R. ). RothwoU, Desvaid Ryan. Robost SaOor, Bosnexd Sand . Howard Sapp, William Scrag . W. C. Sebarki, Notooa Scholl, J. Pow«U Schmidt Earl Schnsidof, Rady Scott. Jassos Scon. L. Robost Soars. Allrod Soibort William H Soston, Ralph Shoe. Edwin H. Stoppard. MUos Shormon. Uarrtn SAlxloy, William Shouso, WaBw Silrortooth. LynnStults. Rcyol Swan. Edward Swaar. LoeU Startup. Hobart Swaro . Jo ToUuma. Raban Smith. Carl Smith. Edwin Smith. Uan Smith. Hudusall Smuh. WiUon Snow. Ratoari R. Summar. Hobart Southern. |ia S{ OT» . John SioiUmo. laity Spoor. S'ophon Svjttord Wm. Stsniord. lohn Swlaij. Bryeo E. Ir. Stain. Alban Sropho . Pay Srawan. Allan Stokor. R :hard A Straughan. lama H. Strewn. Husaai Stroud. .Ta aa Sim . Iona Skinna . C. Bnghiman Sloan. Mate Sinclair. Doe C. Stippor. Cacti P. Smith. Al Smith. Carla ft Smith. Goortja Smith. Hobart lu«. Wn Howard Smith. Hay Soydor. William Southall. a yd S arrow hawk. Rabat' Sparkman. Wm. Sjoydo. Paul Stark. A. L S tana land. Cl yd Stanlay. Wm Steele. Harman Stain. Martin St vatu. |. P. Stlla . Kail S ooa. Earl Suavjhn. John SmcUard. lan i Stuckey. Harold Tawlaton. Stanley Toa-yuo. S. b. Tanall. Trad Taylor. Cha lat w.. Ir. Tampla. Coot-ga TorroU. Noble Thomas. Hadina Thompoon. George Thompaon. Ja»»a Page 136Thecme. lohn Thuilhery. loaM Tower . Wdlto TrcaClKn. Roy. If. Tucker, |ohn Tufe-yono. Stanley Turner. Koofic Tucker, William Uvlerwcod. Herbert Van Woae ert. Duryee Voyte . L V. Victor . |u V«4q». R bard Wafrtwto. John Ward. Retort Walker. vr». Woa.f. Robert Walker, Wd R. Ill Waltor. OmxVa R Wadtworth. lame Wochuietter. Guy Water . Win We r r. Curti Week . Po»l Wettateto. Beryl Weuenbutaet. Henry WelnMeln, Richard S. Thrower, Hiuka Torrance. Harold Tre !. Gale True . Cart Tucker. Grady O.. If. Turner. Robert L. Turner. W. R. Underhill. Many Upchurch. Hamilton Van Me a. A. W. Victor , Lewie Victory, L a WochMelier. Guy Ward. Robert WoiHrd. Carl Walker. Stan .; Walker. Karl Walker. ludron Wainrxjh’. Charle Wodawcrth. Doyle Wocha. Trank A. Wottco. J. Retry Weather. Wm. W 0 . |. Douala Weinitein, Leonard C. Weintiein. Herbert We on. Hairy B. Wenberry. Teller Wert. Geer a Band Wheeler. GeorgeSancW Nil O. SUU. OUyo W Sanih . Duano gYrZ+ fff]fcff, IVc fi !AOe . )mm togWton. Paul Smith. Uoaarc Snlr«:y, Too faith. A_ V. SalT«lr, Kmt t ®-SM aO. C» y Suwajt. Ed»rtn lkaywa. Hojh N. Tswm. John Thoapoca. G or j Ton. WoU.r TucUtt. fiwovan TuoUn. Roj»n U W «tt=. ASon WUtaUr. Iwbxii Vor.MpooX. BoUlt WfclppU. V UUam H. WhSi . Bqta r»rr«!l Whtetant. Uoa Whl!=,: •. Thtodor WhmU. Eu a Wfcll«h»o QrarU CfatUo V ilsor. N HS3n WOUo»i. Aifetrl winvxau. I wa WiUlaa . lots L Willlami. KorbMt WCiao . ]mi Willies . Kc-reoavjh WiU . Clinton W U oo. U»U H. Wtl ce. Wa Wilsoa. K;cac« WlUon. Cost Wllsei. Royol Wlnfa . Hoyd Uooard Z«b i. U3M Wirrh. Arnold L WUhatt, farUaq Wtoo-joart. Btaach Wo M . Max Wooolduxl. Joom Woodard, H«.iry Wooton. Thocvii Zorr.oa, Richard Vocdwad, William Wright. Jock rrocior. Urr r Pun r. I- Palm RoWa co. H tjt Proport, Richard Rittaoco. Chari RobttU. HughAct . Hotan Allen, Bertram BayweU. Jobe Bailey. lohn mu . whita r c. tmlvkk, Qtnfat Brodley. SohmI D. CarreU, DjttsI ChoptoSa. Darld D. Dart . Walter Denker, ! nr Drymoa. Janes Duwm. Albert Gerber. Rfcbard Koneon, Ti d Hawkins. OowJ Haler. John LmIW John . Bartoo Kottstnaa. Sanders Lanklord. Betty L LalnL Dorter Leedy. Geo Mar«t . Jeto T. McCockle. Robert C Murray. James O. Suiter. Charles Oeburn. Joseph ABcctso, Iters® Axles. James Bala. Jerome Beard. Hsnstord Boosy, Joses Bsmgvtartiei. Lee Carter, Robert Cary. John Cohen. WChert Dee. Janes Dowling. John Eason, Yemen P. fuhrer, Carl Cribble. Charles Kami. John Edgar Ksbb. Maurice HU1. Oner King. Rodney Langford. C. Phil Lanier, Irran Lee, Joy Llnet. Jerome Ma-V.i. Janes L Miller. Alfred Myers. John G. Owens. Emmett L. Pearce. Robert J. Petersen. James PLUyaw, James Prtos. Joseph COLLEGE Pace 139 Aaron. David Adel . John Add-- , ,. Wilnn Ac» rnon. Jock Adam . Rikart Ai'udant. A. Addr. Tad Edward Adkioocn. Jama AUworih. Konnoth Adkin . Milton A«lil }it. Bill Akuman. riancN £. Ak -j. Vmeant Albarl. Luther Albritton. John Trank AltMMA. Atvtft A Italian. Harbarl H. OCdham. O. Garfield Alaiaadar. Chari A Dan. Worran C Alonoo. D» Alaiopulo . A- G. Alim. William Alrad. Samoa t Althau . Jama Altman. Coda Ando',r«r«9or. Coord Al-man. A. £ Aaiaattg'ii. Carlo And . Alban Andaracn. Giann P. Andoftc . Alban Andrew. Kenneth t Andarton. Ik Andaraoe, |amo Andrew . It Erhard Andrew . John Armley. Jama A:gat»ui, John Ankeny. Rallm Archer. W. B. Arglntar. Elliott AltllMI. Ism ArtMUead. William A .l y. John Armour. Samuel Atball, W. C. Athlay. Hanray AMurla . Hall leal Ayor. Koivay Baker. Richard Awl i. Trad B»n «. Harman P. BoUay. Howard Bakar. Cbarla Mkor. DoudiM A. Baldwin. Chorl Bakar. lamaa frikar. Throw W. Balkcom. L. Bank . Albott Bardon. Claude Barnhill. QiHord Barca, lotuuua Barkaikia. C t«r Barr ”. RiljA Pack 140B nr tt. J. Bom. )ow«U BoVh U«r. Dark! BatH, Tboeno BattW. WCoa hauknlgh'. Arthur Boon . M»w B ck. C -:« ) kMwn. b h. mu Mil, Prt! B cn»» in. FhW B fty» ». Lenqlno B Kjul»f. Cilb M B Edwin Bulby. Chari Sigmon. Ilfl Blnntck i, Cha l » Bube . John Btoan. 8. Block. John M»tho«l Blackburn. R=to t' Blow. O oar Ble«r.t. Davtd M. Boardman. Rob f' L Boqu . Jam Bo«U »». Jock Bartow. JoMph E. BotMtt. Richard Bsitam, WaUac R Bolo . Wilbur Baughman. ]jm « BoiUy. Joo B ard l y. Biw: B ck r. Dl F. B U, John Sallow . R:b n B o« y. Wb. Barrwr. Edwin B«i naiii. Richard BirthiMl. Stockton B r rly. Jobs Behans, Truman B U.r.g . Chari Nlihop. Thomo BlHar hcCl. H«uy Bin !. Jordan Block. Smott Blockw ll. B. B Branding, Retail M»n nlho!. Edward Bow loan. David Boon . Rob n Bo w ll. Clarvnc  BforeeAnj. Joeeph ■rewiter. Cccdary Brinkley. Uo Broaden, Raymcrd Brldgei. Jack Kfoili Brock. Billy Brook . Clyde 0»«n Brown. Ton Brown, Edwin Brown. Promt Brown. Carroll T. Bru«ru 7. Joeeph Brawn, Henry Browning, 0 31. Bromley. Win. Brondlck. P. W. Bryan. William Bryan. Theran Bros. Viacom Bryan. Howard toixd, Man Burch, Cornelia Edward Sui4a. John Im. Burr. John Welter Bunch. W. E. BirWow. Jack Burr. Ed word A. Beta. Jack BaSUr. Charier Byrne . Alberi Uicbael Byrao. Vn. H. Cabrera Martano Jo e Cafcrora. Ralael G. Calked. B. C. Caldwell. Roy Campbell. Geocge Cahill. Robert Campbell. Robert Campbell. Ala Campbell. Edward Capo. Joeeph Carrelra, Dan Cannon, rred Caraballo, Jack Canon. Earl Carter, Steve Carter. Oocar Carter. Wo. Amort Carter, Albert Carter, Vn. Carather . Troy Beyoe. U. O. Boyd. William Poky. Jr. Brodihaw, Sandra Boyce. John Bradford. WUbor L Branham, John Carey. Thorna Caraldy. Richard Cauaey, Dwood Page Coimoj, Donald R. Cotton, lamer Caurey. Jame M2Qorka, A. V nUy Oorka. JUcbcrd Ctaval, Dnanon ©»ka. Howard It CVaikeon, luRen Clayton, William a n. ustc« u Clasonr. C'-i Cobb. RobMt Cohen, Horrid Cderna. John Cohen, Sort Colemxx John Collier. Uooyan Utber CoStM. Clarence H. Ccmba. Harold CcomL Wb. Collin . Joel Commander, Samuel G. Connor, Jlmnie Color, Paul Cbaltar, Kyle Chapman, Daniel c iiir, Loula D. Chiny. John ChrUSe, |osm Chrtetmon, Ustar H. Clark, Robert Qark, Jceeph S. Cea, Cenrx'Ja Chapas, Robert Choi tain. Fredarirx ChlMera. Cover Ckruteeean. Ed CfcrUSe. Siapbea Co eoara. Joa Conway, Robert Cook, Robert Cookaey, Grody Cooabe. Roaar P. Cooper, K. Lawrence Cootner, Paul Cor dray, Fred Cor nail. Henry Conway, John Cook. David Cook. Johnny Cooksey, CJxd Cooeay, Carl ('- • -j - v - wvvy a a o j •( I IVh]ItSITY COLLEGE Page 143———— Co . Marvin C. Coaalt. f. Ras all Ctowlotd. OrvW C. Cos. JoOOph Cralom. Philip Crooch. lotoph ClMl, loon Uoca . Iobh Crows. John Crtoot. Morthall Crown. John Cubbtdg . CVirooco Do Mateo. Victor Daiuot. Cha». Dancy. Edward Dogoott. Ways Dane . Paul Arthur DosMi. Aubroy Cuowt. Richard Danmor. Shotman David ton. C D. DaoM. ). W. Dalton. Barton T. Orro. Honry Dantol. Wit, r. Davu. Zoll. Jr. Doom. Bontamin Divir. Rod no y Davu. Coil J.. Jr. Dorti. Chariot Davu, Alvin Doy. John Dooo. Chartoo Ariel I Saw. ChB Doon. Mod Dooo. Arnold Do H»an. Qoontm DtUmaot. Harold H Dughall. Solomon DKkoy. Kkjy Dickon . William Dixe . R. H. Davu. Konnoth Domooa. Marco Dowoll. Go no DoUo. Donald I. Do Hob. FrodoiK Dias. Julian Cortoll. Harold Coutant. Chariot Carinatos. Do Carr CooSnor. Gorald Covortlon. Sammy Cor. Goorgo Dtmoty. Shoo. Douiy, John Robort Do Croat, konnoth Do Main. CVryKn Do Wilt. Talbott Dm . John Duckottoo. Goa. Dootr. Bor. amin Debtor, Luck Dobbtsa . W . Dohort . John Dorioy RoderickIXxh. Uiwionoo Douglas. Homy Downey. NeU Doylo. tanii Dnocoll. Wo u C. D»ir r. Wm. DvxWr.. Way no Duncan, ton Duldon, Wm. Dfkol. Bernard LaitiHf , to Cdentield. T. M. U»« 4i. OU» DiflKh. tmanwot DUO". Wm. M. □y, Cfcorle Ettkk. 'iioro Eubank. L T. Erpter. toll r«Uo. tabs 1'iruM!. Way no rwT««. Biu rornarxSox. Oimoii EVrcto. VaWonno FMber. Aoysiiui EUbor. Kenneth Dimmer H. B Fleming. Haymeod C. |r Eiupo'fkck. Harry n«BJaij. Deicbet Euber. Donnu r««ioa. noun Eleldem. tamo Ferguson. Haiti EorreU. Job® r NH, Frank Eobo . Shef-ord M. Cstbu . Georg Eubank , teb A Ui w, HoroW Dior, tamo EUji. Thonai Edward . Warron L Eaton. Harold Edvard . Uayd Caoon. Coon Dunlap. Wm. DstMA. William Duko. David C Droyor. R»:hard Dubbin. Murray Drew. lohn Dovbna. I-ulian D»y!o. lorry Dougla . Howard A Elotcbor, Max H.■ • i CilWtl. Wolloc Cm. Htmy L Cklmll. Choi. Gilman. Alroa Giomr. Robin GIImoa, !anM Gibion. John Gibion. Water Giddlr.gt. CM . Gihice. Harold Glddir.i. Irby Gilbert, Sfir.rir Bunion Cikjir. Lee into dndiKir. Shi Idea Cm. Rohm digit. Philip NiJ Georgo. Frank Gibion. J3IMI Cjbxm. WuSw Gordo, Rohm Garni . Richard Gar bn. Urw Gam . Howard Uon Gamo. Wm, Furr. Habit Fu eh, Wlten Go liny. Marvin 7ho=a» Futn'.l. GoiOi Fyrolin , Joil Coll, Giergi F no man. VaagMn FrMdho. Biraord FuIWtwo. Richard H Frldy, Wamo frumkii. Miivyn 8 rank. Rohm U. Jr. Tonythi. Raymond Foihu. Jock Frankil, Liomrd Fodii. Jock F. Foait, Walwr Trud. San lord GrandMQ. Uirn Groat. Zib Gran. Ain Goodoli. Ftanci Coci. Omit Crohoa. Thorns Godlny. Word Go+dort John Goidbitt. Marvin Floyd. 8 n Mukir Edward Fa land Ruml! I'M. F-itti S':: •' Kinnilh Page 146 Granger. Sob Grantham. Taylor Grown. Riyad Goodiorb, Sara Groci. Wolwr Grand. Manual Godlny. Wm. M. dkiy. Haroid Conjoin. LoailCl-11 In. John Cnuw, Jan A. Gcovan, J. D. GrUCn. Karl Ct liham. Ritorl C. CiOTiit. Richard CuarUoo, Nuney Cur, Thooa Halo. Kail Cunsea. Wb. Edpar Gw in. NortU HaH D sjo1 Ray Hall. H tb il Han. Allr d Ham c. WOtem Halter. Paul Koala. K rbort Hamilton. OsrtU Hamilton. Jack HoBmoed, Jam Hsr.r.io. Cbancollor J. Knmsock, Ucc Handrop, Ira R. Wanoaid. loo Homkat. John Hatdoacn. Claroneo Hardy, loywed U. Hard . Jo Loo Hardman, lawr r»c Karo. John Haraar, Jars Hat loo. John Harp . Roy Horten. Wm. Harpor. Carlo HarroU. Jack Karri . Chari Harris, Iran Karri . Word Horn . Donald Ham . U Hcrtltcn. Dalttn S. Cray. Coo. Groco. A. L.. Jr. Gt 9MT, Lawrooo Harrison, Iosm Kart, loceard Harvoy, Jomo Haw . Frank Harold Hay . Robott Hoald. Hjw U HarrUco. Wm. T Kart. Lloyd Hatlo tod. Hatty II IIKliSITV CIILLEIIE Page 117H ind«l. N. HodWy R :Ung r. Waltoi K r d r o i, Word N. HMdMMA. WiUm H nry. Rw ll H radon. lomM K«rrMM. Chari Hickman. Edward Hotting. Ct©Y l C. N um«. kte M idw. T. lout H»:k . Wilbur H fc on Ivjii $. Hxygln . I. L Hilliard. Jam Young Kill. Alton V, Kedsoa. Here HippUr. C. lun Kodg . Rob n Havd . Uooird P. Hodgin . Paul Kodooa. H rald HMma. Cm. Richard Hog rath. A. T. Herman. Chari Hottman. Goecg Carl Holma. Lou AU n Holcomb. John Willlaa Holloy, Trank KotlM. Uarrm C Kdlwur. loam Kopklnt. lun II Hopkioa. Dbotr Horn. Gcar.Tlii IMko. Claud Hugh . G nl4 Hvghton. O oil » NffcKm. Tom; )ooob on. Them latMi. Goethe Jocoway. TV»n ». H. . If. IomI. David IvMeoai. William John.. Cofeo l lay. Dnnt J ak . CVir «o lohnKm. B v rly John too. P. IcJwma. Mword lohnton. H tv)«o» Jehnoao. Duncan Johnaon. Falcon I_. I». Johnaon. G or lohnaon, G ot H Dillon Johnson. Hok Johnaon, Jam lehitMa, Hmry Johnaon, J. Ldward Johnaon, JgiMi leimMn. Lawiont L Johnaon, Paul y.haaon. K lly Paul khninn. Oacar lohnioo. Richard JohnMn. Sandy John.Vxi, John W. J. Jon ., Doylo John.ton. Jam . T. Jon . Cka . M. loo . DUo«l Jon , frank Jon . Hal loo . toward Jon . U n Joo «. torb ri Jon . Jock Radlord Jon . John too . M«'hin Ion ., F. Jen . l r»r o Jon . Ralph Ion . William H. Iordan. Rob M D. Joyner. Sanford imimm roLLEiii Pack 119 — Hyman. Samu l Inwall . |o f4t F. Mbora. U yd Jockaon. Burton Tocmb lack . Cody Jockaon. Jo« K—«—■ Jomoi Wood Katin , Rabori Kanltma . Wiaion c. Ko ». Goceg, Xauteoan. John Xoy . Allrod Sidnoy Kay». Robot! Ktdd. UbU Kirkpatrick. foil too© R. X a» r. Cbario Cooeg X ao f. John KoUoy. Earl M. KoUy. {snot K mp. VUSm K 3r. Edward ♦•P. ft abort X«« r. John Kitvard. ChoBtor Komma. rioyd Konny. Tod Kondrirk. Win ,. Konnody. Robot' Klcklighiof. Kilpatrick. John King. Edward Killlain, Goorgo Kiafceoogh. f«k U King. CSa. King. ffairy King. Loo© Kitekon, Edwin H- Knlght. Goorgo Knight. Lloyd ». Jack Komrvg. Robot; Kotkln. Sidney KuVrhinrky. David lann. Itonry N , ft. Langford. Badger Lamer. Roy LsBBiior. Robott Laiern. Wb. King, foooph King. Lloyd Kilo. David Knight. Conod Knight. John Knlpo. Roy toilffHIKf. Ooooid Koonu. WatMr KrogoL RhiLp Kuhn. Cbailoe Lane. Ryax Lantdon. frank Lathrop. Eogono Lauree.1. Kenneth I Pace 150lallM)'. Iwk tee. Call Lee. RomM LetGer. Kenneth Leider. Urwtn Leitnvsn. AIvtn Jester. ThWM) LeKfcwotlh. Wiibam Levin, Wbi. Levin. Ketbeil Lewie. Choi. lewis. ]mm Lewie. Reynold Lewie. Samuel Liddell. Hit S. Unale. Glenn Leppeeoo. L M. Jl. Lodaio. Nelson Lalo. John Loomis. lames C. Lojei. R« ert Luke. James Lovell. Armorad K. Loeo. Aided Lyle. Lknrd . Moddoe. Coil ten led bed ter, Chasles Lee. Albeit Lee. lames Lee. Wilbam Lead . Elnest Lettman. Donald Leonard. Julian I einett. Wm Ralph Led. Matreaid Levy. Ranald Lewis. A. N. Lewie. Gerald Lewis, lohn AUen Lewie. Robes' W.. Ill Ley. Fred Raeco. Jr. Len. Archie Uphart. Charles LiMirolde. Jaime Lockhart. WCbam Lcmai. Georoe Lopatin, Maurice Lorens©. Trank Lumpkin. Wm Lowry, Wm. Lynch. Robert Lowery. Donald Macon. HarleyMattlntt. Sabina|f Marun. ta»» Mmm. W«» Marlin, lohn Martin, lock Mateo. Robot! Matiot. Matty. 3=t» Mtartt. ». Mauttr. t »d Maytr. GtiaVd ). Mtlntr. Hatty B. Mtlray. David Mttgot. WOrOHi Mot cor. John Lauit Mslrgn. John Mtictt. Oaod Lamar Mttcot. Ray L Utr trait. Walrtf Motryday. H. CnJI Mtytr, lohn MtrrU. atmtoU Mtrtir.i. C- Car . Mtytr i. Sumrl lb:hrU e. Edward Wrlrrf . Raynt Milam. fraak Mrddlt'cn. Rkhatd Mrdyottt. Vt Miktll. Harold Uilltt. CVirttKO MtUtf, WCUam Uuvardi. S. CbarStt MlStf. lul van MiiWr. WV.ram Miner. Robot! Mattty. Frank MaiMw. Wilfc.ii Mothows. Stinty limit. T. R. Mothtwi, Richard Mothlt. ta MaVxva. S mWy Motokhn. Atbtrt R Marsh. Norman Mallard. loooph May . Virgil Q. MarthaU. lcoo» Moor . Thomot A. Metyan. Hoary Morgan. Utclut Morgan. Tfcoaras MoiVan. MCdtod Page 152 Mintf, Dsraa Albttt Mlkholl, Alton Ueatarw. Halbtll Ming ltd or(. Htibtrl MltchoU. Fnt Moody. Troy Maonoyfcatt. Algirt Ray Moot . Harold Motto. V Moots. Doug loo Moeto. lorry Moot . Robot!ii ivi:itsi rv I'DLLdiiE Page 153 Moy. Jock UuMh, Stonley Mwlllken. Mm? Morphy, lor.n Murray. U O M. Uunyov . CMi. I UmW. Orten Joseph U Ow.u. QmiUi McClure. Gwg McCuUer . Alton McOetaton. Robert McDonald. TXomat McDow«U. Edwin McElvoy. Robert Uc M m. loeeph McGowan. Ro6 «i C. McKay. John A.. If. McCtnilt. Oeoar McKinnon. Colburn MHCeeeon. Eotl McMillan. Lonnie C. McMurty. Wb. M. UcNom , lamer M. McNeill. Malcolm. Jr. IkKx. Cormllut Green Nodlet. loeeph Neleon. Allen Keleon. Theodore K«W, S. A. My i». Rkhord MocfiguM, Frank McGeery. Dtck McCown. |ark McCreary, Lloyd McDonald, Thau» McDouaal. Hob.d MrCocUm. Nei! Mc M , Oaibt McGill, Uw McGrUI. Green J McKee. k n McKinley. Doug lot McKennsn. Craig McLaughlin, Wn. V, Jr. McMullen, Robert Me Sab. Mahon McNeill, Lawrence McGoalg. T. t Node . GNtgt Micro.! Naeh. Henry Mwtroy. Edward Murrell. Ewyene Mutqiot . Rulue Mug-j«. Richard Mwllikin, Harry Murphy, BobNeubert T«d Newbury. Ioiwi Georoe Newell. M. A. Stwrojs, Robert H Newton. Mile NkSoU. Lea N jelt. Emil Nerd. Robert Norton. Willlom Nomine. Henry. Ir. OqUvle. Fred Oliver. Inset Orfcuki. Daniel R. Orerttreet. Murray O'Berry. Robert Noble. Wm. Neerit, Joel Novat. Rene Odes, lose C. OCiphant. Dmer Olmtieod. Richard Otteeo. William W. Owent. Chat. G Berry. David O'Cara. Patrick O'Hara. Aubrey O'OdM. Haque O'Hair. Chat O'Neal. Edwin Dean O Steen. Heir. Owent. Wm E. Pooe. Harvey Parada. Ramiro Pace. Rtobard PiKje. William Nuh, Wyatt Mitohell Park. Chat Parker. Davit Parker. Gilbert Parker. William Parke , {ereme Parr.th, Waller Park. )amee L. Parker. Dceald Parker. Roberi Purer, William R Pamth. Harley Parry. William Panin. Melvin Paiereon. Georae Payne. Mat Peate. Carl Peed. BtUy Pena, Geotoe Pore. )ee Pater ton, Kenneth Pearem. lame Peck. Rtohmeed PeU. Herman Pen ton. Edward Pepper, William Pero, Donald Perry. David Pace 154 Perlman. Mce Pemn. Donald Perry, lobs LPorry. M'ir»h PUUUt. UaXelm PWUifo. Carroll Plko, Richard Pippin . t R Poo. Chariot Pondor. Ioimi W . ut Pop . Alton Poor. Don Pbw . Arch Pror.90. Richard Ptothof. TVomi Frtnct. Chariot Print. Euclid Prltoc. Cart Proctor. Wit ban PtW, Janie ftabb. John Itabon. Wanca RamUr, Watvln Ranut. Richard Ra-idonlxjiA. Jack Ray. Lak Ot«M Roast. Jo Poddonbotry. Robot Roddin . lohn Roodor, Loonard Pttryman. Pbttf PXiUIpo. Bitty Pi»e . Janot fteaca. Cta one Rwaan. Owon Potato . OUw t OOl . TbCOlOt Potior, GUbott Potior. Woodrow Powor. J. A. Profer, Lanas Pilco, Sobm! Pnneo. WUHm Prin . R. Com Proclot. Sol Petnoy, Lotilo Robb. Harry Robb. Lori C. Rataln. At Rarntay. Donald P. RondoJph. Mina F.. It. Ray. Coot o RtOKou. Lobon Roddick. Jomtt Rood. Doof'dM Roovot. Robori RogtotM, |. Alvin Rotor, Wm Chrit an Roily. Guy Richard COLLEGERiot don, D »H Km1 t. Guy Rival . W. N :ka Riptay. Ho word Ri'Mf. Lmu R: x h. Doug lot Room. Nalton u« Rsbarti. Chat Robaru, D. Robaru, fcaei Robattx. Chart Robarta. Omo Rabat It. WUloa Robartaoo. Wm. A. Rodan. DsrraU O. Rota men. ILbbord RetoMon. w» Rog tt. Dyyl Rogtii. r m Kogtii. R. Uocii Rom. Wmwn Rog rt, Rsbtti P. Rom. John N. RoM blatr. U«U RoMttb «« r. CMi. Rot . H niy Rofc rl ROMfvrorti, Idocty Ro t. lock Roth, Murry t. Glynn ». John H . Jr. Rouu , ! 0 1 1 Roundrr . Edith ROWtMOU. R j!»A Row on. CdMl Roe U . f'i d i.;k Rum. Tho«x»a« : vki la-soord Rum. Refeart Ruthartord. P rry Sakalario . Cacti r-uroyco. Lull C. Sondara, la Sow. w«. Sand . Staphon Sommim. Wdl 8 Sirubio. Gilbert G. Page 156 Reynold . John M RKhordt, Edwin Rk'hordnsa. lock Raltman, Joaaph Ranaldo. Anthony R i. Chorlai Reynolds. Richard fUrhardtoe. Jock Ridiawd. h»«ry Rtddi . Tracy Rtdout. Samuel Rio. Lvalto RK-kal. Janet Radyaiy. Georg Mhatd. John M R W.t . John Hainan. Harvey Ratman. RuimII f. It. —Sounder , (ones Jouroa. Mllcbelt ScboeMner. loner SrtutT. | rcAW Warren Schnlee. Sonlord SrtiuMilN, Henry SeeUedt. Kito •WjI, Noeton Monrift Sell , invrt.«ve Sellier. Uas»:c. Shocke rd. Kolut ihoter. Gordin Shi thy. Trederirk A. Shinn. Char let Shitley. Barney Shrew. I'rarvrt Shupe. Paul Siegel. Albert Sikes. Leon StibM. David Silverman. Eer ed»-t A. SUrert’rin. Kuymomd Suuncei. Deck SuuncM. Jock Sun peon. William Sue more. loru W. Sloane. Thono Smith. Albert Smith, Archlbolti " Sounder . Robest Scatt-oeowsh. Troy rchaltergst, Oxqs Schott, Rcheit Schopke. Robert E. S«tl, VKtot SedoU. Je«ry Seeqler, Oku lee . lelms , | me Series I h. Albert Roy Harold Sharp, bill nhleU. Bernard Shinn. Robert Shoemaker. William Shuman. CtUtord Shupe. W |. Site . Armoad Slllan. Rvrhord Silver, lock Silverman, Tied Sin . Wiley O. Site more. Gordon t. Smart. HoroLI T. Salih. Beckwith COLLEGE Pack 157Smith. John C. SMI), Uuvin Smith. Ralph Smith. Johnny South. Percy Smith, Rutus South, Stanley Smith. Theror. Smith. Wo Singleton. |. Tommy Seedaker. Ree Salvely. Robert W«b n, Karl Sohn. Herbert Somber . Edward Southard, loe Southerland. Wo Spaagenbetg. Theodore Sparkman, Ws Laveme Spi-rey, Henry Staging . Chat. Spot . Kayo Sw,llord. J. U. Stambough. James Steele. Charles Stein, Robert Stephentcri, Wade Stein. Marsholl Stephen!. Alan Steven . Henry Sullivan. Raymond Summer . C. H.. Jr. Silva la. Hamden Carle Suttlttaa. Worre Summon, Ira L Swanton. John F. Stewart. U»Ue Storey, rir.lt Salrkland. Glenn L Srrtngfeilow. Tied Slue be. Robert Sullivan. Janes Swan ton. Thon.it Jo . Ir. Swarttel. Everett Sweet. L. J. Toentler, Boons, Jr. Tarver, Edward Taylor. Luther Tillman Tolt. A;:. Taylor. Grontho Teed. Trs Smith. Bryan Smith. Donald Smith. William Edeoi Smith. Trank Smith. George Smith. Grady A.. Jr. Swat lager, John .Stripling, Walter Sullen . John Sullivan. Paul Swart !. Jeeeph Swindle. Robert Stoke . John Mraaghn. Herbert E. Srrtnger. Harold M. r ma. lornri TtlMUK }iimi Th y r. Mu» Thorso . Mow C, ThOOipOOr.. ThOB.ll Todd. lorn Toormr, William ?roen l. Thornai TruUU. Mu Timm . Ooj rx» Twtlty. francix UM r, Norayr. Vod n. Das Van CUM. Ca t Booth Vandivor. Chariot Von N i a, Cl Arthur Von Woq rt . Walut Vaughan. ThoiM V Uy. Hugh V n r. Waiwr Vlnf r t. Roland Voorhl . Marry VoyU«. Alton WokUn. David Wol r. tynn WolUe . Iran Wong. 7h «dcr Ward. R. B. War . OiM Warr n. Al iand r T «ty. Mu» T .ta S r. Wu ThMMO, Otm Thunp on. Jam Thom « t. David Ton y. G orq Town nd. K rm th Ti th r. Tr d Turnog . Jon lurnipooad. Dmii Urllnq. G to d Uc y. G «ig Van Brunt. ) m Vondortord. Rcbt Van Epp. John BUly Van»M«nb tq. Tod Vain. Wtlitod V al. Wm. V tiMy. Rokwct C Vlcfcor . Jim Vinton. WUiam Ve qM. Uonard Wad . David C. Waldron. Harold Wa'.llt. tUIrroi Ed-o:d Wonq r. Katdd Ward. D w y Pace 159Wintoto. Wm. Wim. Hurdoo Wilt, dittoed K W» oo». Tod WoM. Robot! WoJtl. Louii U. Ko . hack Wottooo, Soorotl Wood. Calvin WoodMd. Raboit Woodi yj. Dtodrch Woodward. Maiao Wool to. Waliot Woo ion. Hardy w.tahi, |. Wynn. M.Jtw. Yardloy. IWrbott Yuroo. And row YenU. 1'itnoi Yoana. Soot Ycun j. Robot! Zamblto, laaioi Zovglor. Hoaty J. Face 161PHI ETA SIGMA FIRST ROW: Alan. J. Fot AlWn. Richard H_- Benjamin. Th od©r ; Bllzard. Ray; Botch«ll»f. Kail H..-Boyu. Henry Eu j n«: Boy f. Robert. Bryan. WiBtaa L SECOND ROW: Claio. F. Robert; Cohen. Bart. Destine. Andrew Doherty. Herbert. Driggers. Codies J.: DunkW. John: GlWr. Charlee. Grille. Elbert. THIRD ROW: Hardee. C. J - Harper. Carlo . Hanel. LoRue; Henderson. Wallace W».: Kuhurej. Lawrence; Ktvel. Bennett; Kohl Danny.- Kulwick. Roman. FOURTH ROW: Meyers. Michael; Morrison. C, Ac Newell. Emery J.: Kexsen. Wm. Elbert; Huen berg. Marshall: Nodene. Robert: Owen. Harry; PowelL Benjamin O. FIFTH ROW: Powell. Lerr Ac Post. John Re Ramce. Victor: Rikerd. John Me Rosenkrantz. Morty: Scott. Linus Ac Slankoy. Frank; Warlord. Earl F. SIXTH ROW: Welnsieln. Richard Sc Weetin. Alan Fc Yates. Charles. Through the efforts of Dean Beaty. Phi Kta Sigma was established here in 1930. This freshman honorary society is composed of those students who have attained a 3.5 honor point average during their freshman year. It has as its purpose the recognition of academic achievement upon completion of the first lap in the student’s search for learning. The Society brings together those who have shown themselves academically outstanding during their initial year. Phi Kta Sigma and its older brother Phi Kappa Phi strive to further the standard of scholastic achievement on the campus. Pack 162Student Government...............167 Hall of Fame.....................179 Publications.....................187 Military.........................197 Beauty...........................209 Features.........................229 Organizations....................257HARRY PARHAM President Student Body Student Government at Florida met the problems of a past-war University that was crowded as never before in its history. Having one of the oldest and best systems of self-government behind him. President Harry Parham led the student laxly through a successful year under trying circumstances. Modeled after the governmental machinery of the United States government. student administration at Florida has the three elementary branches of democratic self-government, the legislative, executive, and the judicial. Here, even as in the national government, the legislative branch is the center around which all else turns. In the main all legislative functions are vested in the student Executive Council, which sits twice a month with the President of the Student Body serving as its President. Once the Council has caused a change in the student Ixxly constitution, the Judicial Branch (the Honor Court) interprets this change if any doubt ax to its validity arises, and decides finally on the question. In the spring elections each year, between sixty and seventy men arc elected to administer the University's student government for the succeeding academic year. During their year of office, these men fall heir to the trials and tribulations of any democratic tripartite system. Pack 168VtcvPM .. JACK LUCAS S c.-Tr a ART FOREHAND CABINET WALTER T1MBERLAKE BUI BYRD HARRY PARHAM PrwUJwl BILL DURDEN CARL DURRANCE MOftTY FREEDMAN JACK LUCAS FRANK DUCKWORTH SAM GIBBONS Page 169Chancellor of the Honor Court HERB STALLWORTH Pack 170 Clerk of the Honor Court JOE MELVINHONOR COURT "Uphold Florida's Most Cherished Tradition.” With this as a guiding principle, the Honor Court, backbone of Florida’s system of student government, gave Florida men the fullest op| ortunity to settle their own problems and to correct and reprimand their fellow students. Representative of the students through the process of election, members of the Honor Court serve as administrators of justice in cases involving cheating, stealing, and passing worthless checks. The benefits of the Honor system have always been of infinite worth to the Florida man throughout his life. It is the theme of the Honor Court to promote this system in all its effectiveness. From U.'t to Right— BACK ROW: D. Kooci. L W. Reniror. L E. Sok-kkmd. E. D. Wyk . Jr.. C. R. Btcoroe. MONT ROW: D. L Stone. T. Comp. W. D. Moody. T. NeUcn. D. Potter. (Not pictured: ). I. Farmer. A. Ghoieon. O. Scarborough.) Page 171SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President WALTER TIMBERLAKB Vice-President AL UKMAN Secretary-T reasurer J. RAY BRIDGES JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President PAT O’NEAL Vice-President LEROY ELLIOTT Secretary-Treasurer WYCKOFF MYERS Page 172SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President..........................Charles Giller Vice-President......................Gordon Pyle Secretary-Treasurer.....................A1 Smith FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President.........................Bill Ferguson Vice-President.......................Bill Daniel Secretary-Treasurer....................Bob Terry Page 178EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The Executive Council is the legislative brunch of Florida’s student government. It is the hub around which all student activities must turn. The Council dispenses over $70,000 of student funds annually and it commands considerable respect from the organizations and publications that depend on student funds for their support. Members of the Executive Council are elected each Spring. Representation of colleges is as follows: University College. The Freshman and Sophomore classes are entitled to one representative for the first two hundred students in each class with a member for each additional three hundred students. The student body constitution requires that each class in the University College have a minimum of four representatives each. The other colleges are entitled, according to the constitution, to two members each, except the schools of Architecture and Allied Arts. Pharmacy and Forestry which are allotted one member each. Every college and school is entitled to one member for each additional three hundred students. The State Board of Control seldom uses the residual veto power that it retains over student activities and in addition has given to the student government many of the functions formerly carried on by University authorities. Today, Florida’s student government is supreme in its own sphere. WADKINS PATTERSON PARKER FVSSEl ALBURY WHITMORE KOWKABANY BROOKS POLK COLLINS OAVtS O'NEILL WINTON JONES SMITH WHITE Pace 171BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Exercising control over matters of finance and policy of campus publications. the Hoard of Student Publications has members representing? both the faculty and the student body. The student members are elected each Spring. Recommendations to the Executive Council concerning engraving and printing work are made by the Board, which also awards keys to students for service on student publications. Funds for the maintenance of the Board come from the general Publications Reserve Fund which contains the profits and surplus of all publications. F. W. KOKOMOOR J. W. DAY T. JARVIS B. W. JOHNSON H. B. DOLBEARE R. MocLCSH t. J. EMIG Face 175LYCEUM COUNCIL HORACE RICHARDSON, President AL ASENIO JOHN CHOWNING ALTON C. MORRIS MARWIN CASSEL BYRON BUCK Foculty W mb r H. P. CONSTANS (No Pr »nU Pack 176In tune with the general expansion of the University that has taken place in the last twelve months, the Lyceum Council has sought to extend its iocilities. as well. In an elfort to provide a program ol entertainmont that would possess both recreational and cultural value, the Council presented: THE FIRST TERM OF SUMMER SESSION Soo Yong Chin MonoJogUt THE SECOND TERM OF SUMMER SESSION Doop River Boys Cotot d Ouaiwn FIRST SEMESTER. 1946-47 United States Navy Band Westminster Choir SECOND SEMESTER. 1946 47 "Lilo With Father" Road company pr n aOon Dorothy Thompson In conjunction with th Unlv ;atty L clut Commit! F. S. C. W. Glee Club In cooperation with the U. ol Fla. GW Club Margaret Speaks. Soprano, and Conrad Thibault. Baritone In Joint coee :t University Auditorium MARCH 8 th-8 PI. •«» MM..I mi (u. F. i c. w. GLEE CLUB I IV I MM IV Whittemore and Lowe Duo-pianists Pace 177T O be selected for the Seminole's Hall of Fame is one of the highest honors that can be achieved on the campus. A committee, composed of both faculty and students, select the Hall of Fame and base their selection on outstanding achievement and service to the Univorsity of Florida student body. Tne ten men pictured on the following pages have been chosen for the 1947 Hall of Fame. Student enrollment at the University had so increased with the return of so many veterans that it was very difficult for the committee to mako their selection. Howover, the committoo selected this group, which it felt had made the outstanding contributions in the various fields of activity on the campus. The picluros will also hang in the hall on the third floor of the Florida Union Building. Pace 180BILL BYRD Student Government Pack 181 NIXON BUTT OrganizationsJOHN CREWS Student Government Pack 182 MORTY FREEDMAN PublicationsPAT O'NEAL Publications Page 183 HORACE D. RICHARDSON Student GovernmentHERBERT STALLWORTH Student Govornmont Page 184 JOE SHEAROUSE OrganizationsWALTER TIMBERLAKE Service ALLAN TISDALE Scholarship Pace 185T HIS has been a momorable year for the University and particularly for its student publications. It has boon a year of problems of every naturo. Shortage of paper, labor shortage. strikes, and the fact that most of the printing facilities available to the university were overloaded The Orango Peel was reactivated after an absence during the war years, as was the F Book. The staffs were new and tho fact that the student body had grown so large in such a short timo meant that it was hard to estimate budgets and make definite plans until late in the year. Tho Alligator, a 12-page tabloid, was generally considered to have the liveliest editorial policy since the "golden" days of John Cotton Brown. The campus newspaper ended up the season with a national "First Class" or excellent rating and a banquet which featured steaks measuring 18 inches across. Hampered at times by newsprint shortages. Tne Alligator managed to come through without missing a single news-filled week ol campus life. The 1947 Seminole. Florida’s yearbook, is the largest in the school’s history. The trials and tribulations of the editor and his staff can only be expressed by the sigh of relief when tho book wont to press. However, with all the many difficulties that beset them, tho staffs of all the student publications have worked hard to do a creditable job and if any praise is due it is due to those who appear on these pages for they spent many long hours in the basement of Florida Union pasting pictures, writing stories and posting occounts in an effort to make this a successful yoar for Florida’s publications. Pack 188PAT O'NEAL Editor-in-Chiel Page 189 ALLAN SHEEAN Business ManagerHOUSING LAYOUT I!) 17 EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chit f.................I’at O'Neal Art Editor.....................Bob Stratton Managing Editor ------ Leo OshcrofT Associate- Editor—College ... Jack Bryan Associate Editor—Activities - Tom Henderson Inter-Collegiate and Summer Editor - Bill Henry Intramural Editor................Lacy Mahon Housing Editor ------- Leo Elliot Literary Editor................Harold Herman Layout Editor.........................Al Fox Organizations Editor ... - Ken Richards Features Editor.................-Al Carlton Staff Assistants Bill Turnbull, Herb Guy, Ed Richards, Roger Seidner, Mel Frumkes, Fred Ley. Pete Brand, Les Ryals, Al Hagan. Bill Levin. Charles Bostwick, Dewey Dye, Dick Minton, Charles McMillan. G. G. Oldham. Ken Ailsworth. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager..............Al Sheehan Asst. Business Manager ----- Bill Moor Organizations Manager - Walter B. Timberlake Staff Assistants Jordan Ansbacker, Paul Terry Calloway. Sam Murrell, Brightman Skinner, Doyle Rogers, Jim Leonard. BUSINESS Pack 190 ACTIVITIESEven with such an impressive list of staff members, the task of producing the largest University of Florida yearbook hasn’t been an easy one. As is true of most annuals, we’ve had our share of troubles and disappointments. I ack of funds and the usual printing, portrait, and photographer troubles, combined with the fact that the staff began with everyone lacking the proper experience, prevented us from doing u great many things that we would liked to have done. Taking a late start in beginning work on the book, we found a new and inexperienced staff ready for work. Many came out, but only a few stayed. And it is to those who did stick it out and those who took over where others had failed that we wish to thank. Particular thanks is due to: Bob Stratton for his highly imaginative ideas and artistic skill, Leo Osheroff for his untiring efforts managing layout. Bill Henry for pulling the book through the Summer months. Record Press and Respess Engraving Company for their patience and co-operation, and to the many who contributed time and effort towards producing this SEMINOLE. And, of course, we want to thank the Board of Student Publications. We have had our run-ins with the Board, but their guidance has been invaluable in the production of the 1947 SEMINOLE. With great relief and pride, we find that our job is done—we hope you like it. EDITOR SPORTS AND ORGANIZATIONS LITERARY PHOTOGRAPHY BUSINESSTfic ftorida Allizator £ P. A . V :- vX Editor-inChio! .. Managing Editor Business Manager J-forty Freedman Walter Crews Edgar Davis SUwd t WradH EDITORIAL BOARD K ocvr.ro Editor. "run" Gain Aroocto Editor . Johnny foaklnt. Bcfc MocU4»h. Om Von Wa j n n. Johnny Walkor. AMteVant Editor. Tod »vrt rf A tenant Munaqu-uy Ea.v.t$. ILb GoUochocfc and Harold Hoiman. Toaiuro fcditc . DIM Shlociold. Now Editor. Fat Paulas Sport Editor. Bor fe EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS AMUtont Eoa'uro Editor. Marty Lubov; AuutiM Now Editor. Go:«qo Kowfcabony; Co-A ut3ni Sport i Editor . Iordan il'Wl and Ray I-»cob o Campu Editor ! !] E»,n» £ckHc rp«f and Sanford Schntrr. Copy Editor. Uo Soldor. Prool Editor. Dll! Dunlop; fU-Wrii Editor. lock Bryan. tnfra-aura! Editor. Bill Boyd. Sodoty Editor. loan Whfaor ; Asunw-i Editor, U« Giokhonhau Exchdno Ed.vr tou M I ol; OOk Maiv yor. Shop Tabor; Hood TypLt, Uo' O horott. Ed.kr. GotaEd Oarko: rratornity Editor. f GflTOR. ittmoorarv Dorms BUSINESS STATE Eon Richard . A l Wni Bun.no Martoqor; Alton Carl-n. AdtrornKro Manaqor; Waltor Mania. CoUorfion Man-.. - I. . o I-.. • • ■ .. in M-j'.oyor Tod Vottor. A tant Crcwkltton Monaaor 55r ? rn omr‘ nd d a!5; M«l rr Exocutiv Editor "Poo" r ntr E® ! 8 " ‘f ' ®« • Galnoonllo fo • co! «wh r Pulitior pn Marcel Dupre Present! Organ Concert Sunday ■. r — n a_ . RcLbiLazar Will Sptak, Graduates Uwor Uft: Trylr.-j to look bu»y lot th pho'ogtapbot' ako oto ltc« lolt vo rvyht. Noal Evan . Loui Swoot. Sasop" Bryan (ttandinqX labor tho "Toaturo Mon.-' Bcranoo DatrU, Jr., and Duryoa Of hi toa: WMl Van WoqonoeGuesting At It Party f rs Ghiotto on; Otharn Nomad titlflM llUGATOR. ess Convention Opens ire Today. 7 Schools presented Al Meet New locn Find Hide Available 'ream Girl Bell Idled By PKA •Ml in oMm Cm Kx'Mtdi. (Mon ft Sx k.t on at Al Cotton. tho Ad»« nk 9o ot wooA't ad . At Call ctioe ttaiojtt and Cf :alr,j h« tab BUSINESS STAFF ORANGE PEEL Editorial Staff EdUor-in-Chief: Jack Doherty Managing Editors: Lee Henderson. Elgin White. Associates: Elliott Schienfeld. Gene Baroff. Johnny Walker. Fred Winkler. Julian Clarkson, Marty Lubov, Johnny Jenkins. Horace Davis, Jim Gollattscheck. Pat O'Neal. George Mason. Alvaro Dobles. Taft Pierce. Staff Assistants: John Doherty, Charles Kicklighter, Jordan Ansbacher, John Trinkle. Business Staff business Manager: Tom Henderson Advertising Manager: Dewey Dye Circulation Manager: Dick Minton Staff Assistants: George Utsey, Bob Johnson, Charles Binnicker, John Straughn. JACK DOHERTY. Editor TOM HENDERSON. Businoss Manager The year 1917 saw a return to the Florida campus of many familiar old customs and traditions. With them came the old campus humor magazine revamped in a more serious vein as a variety magazine. After an absence of almost five years, the Peel, with a new stalT, a new cover, and old jokes was again a familiar part of the Gator scene. Many problems were encountered by the new staff and many controversies were stirred up. Critics were as vehement as adherents, but the persevering staff worked on, won an NSPA “First Class" rating, and closed the year with no regrets. Page 19 EDITORIAL STAFF"F" Book Editorial Staff Editor in Chief: Bob Macleish Associates; Morty Freedman, Johnny Jenkins, Ted Nelson. W. G. O’Neill, Jack I.eeth, Elliot Shienfeld. Office Manager: Barney I eon Business Staff Easiness Manager: Sam Murrell Assistants: Richard Minor, Andrew Deskins. Advertising Manager: Bill Harris Circulation Manager: Carlos Amunategui. BUSINESS STAFF SAM MURRELL. Business Manager BOB MocLEISH. Editor Since war’s end. the Florida campus saw the rebirth of old organizations, the creation of the new. "Reactivation’’ was the most common word in the campus vocabulary, and it applied directly to the ”F’’ Book. Limited publications funds required the suspension of the handbook, as vital as it is to the orientation of freshmen and old students alike. But in the Summer of 1046. a staff of 13 men banded together to begin editing of the first “F” Book since 1942. Diligent effort and hard work were combined in the fruitful attempt to bring the publication up to date, and the result was the largest and probably the mast correct “F” Book ever to hit the campus. EDITORIAL STAFF Page 195E. M. EDMONSON Colonel FA Commanding Officer EARL W. EDWARDS Ll. Colonel. Inf. JOE G. GtLLISPIE L Colonel AC Page 198 ERNEST H. LORENZ. JR. MaJ«. FAF C I) L T V FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Sgt. Elmer G. DovU. Sgt. Joel P. Roceftecn. S3!- Samuel W. Bcetlck. Sjl. Cetee Banister. Skill Sgt. Frank D. MarlrwUe. Moikf Sgt. Cctvdte L L wU. .st Sgt. Henry K. Oita. Jr. BACK ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Matter Sjt. Elmer L. Miller. Master Sgt- WlliJxa G. McNobb. 1 1 Sgt. Allton A. Peocock. 1st Sgt. Henry T. Morlng. Master Sgt. Carl E. Gilmer. Master Sgt. William C. Korkosnor. 1st Sgt. Joeeph V. Briley and Sgt. Milton E. Robertson. FRONT ROW: Capt. H. A. WicklandL AC: CapC H. R. Jackson. FA: Cap!. W. M. Kennedy. FA: Ma). E. T. Miller. AC. SECOND ROW: Cap . L. M. Field. FA. Ma|. C. E. Lawrence. FA; Ma|. R. H. Hugbetl. In!.: Capt. F. E. Burgher. Ini. Page 199LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary Stock. Fay» Bj :bowof. Barbara Staten, Marjori Proetoe. LETT TO RIGHT: Ho- on S. Stock . Cod t Copt. Adj.; M y r Proctor. Coctot MaJ. S-2; Karl BrorholUr. Cofl rvdlng CXiicor; Bill WlUtom . Lt. Coi. E c. Oflkor: WlHia= S. Btorbwor. Page 200SPONSORS HENRY BETTUAN LIVINGSTON HARWICH Ccxtot Lt.-CoVonol Coda! MaW Commandin'; 0(Uc t Exocutivo Ofifcvt LETT TO RIGHT: Mfetaa Portnoy. Koiharln Wtnatood. Pot Ayor . France Formiby. Halor. Ico . 1st Battalion Page 201SPONSORS JOHN L. HALEY Cod ; U-Colccwl Commanding OS!lc r HUGH L COOPER. IR. Cadot Major Exocuttv Oilico: LEFT TO RIGHT: Wary Jan Fuller. Poaxi CUno. Wary Lou Kranp. Paulino Chivors. 2nd Battalion Page 202SPONSORS LETT: Gion-3 Wood . THIRD FROM LEFT: FVwaao Cfewtom. ARTHUR MORGAN JACK BRYAN Coda! If.-Color ] Coda! M-aio: Coer.mondaxj Offtoat Executive Olllcof 3rd Battalion Page 203SPONSORS rUSTUS O. MAINOR MANUEL GARCIA LEFT TO RIGHT: Add Hamilton. Myrt» Dorman. Georgia Cadet Lt.-Colonel Cadet Major Shearer. Vivian Kinsey. Comma ivdliKj Oiltcer Executive Olttcor 4th Battalion Page 201RIFLE TEAM Oj-pooont Opp. U. oi F. IWtulT Mimtlmoippl State CoUogo 11 Jan. 47---------1741 1789 Won Ponn. State CoUogo IS Jan. 47 .. _ 1753 17SS Won Uniformity ol PitUburgh IS Jan 47 1753 17 8 Won Tho atado! (Varmity) 3 Jan 47 . 3413 3588 Won Virginia Uilltary Inoiituto IS Fob. 47 . ______ 1610 1825 Won Clomoon Agrtc. CoUogo IS Fob. 47 ........ 3447 3570 Won Catnogio Institute IS Fob. 47 1340 1353 Woo Drosol Institute 15 Tob. 47. . F 1352 TWon North Carolina State Col logo n Fob. 47 1821 1823 Won Wool Vug.r.lo 2S Tob. 47 180b 1823 Won Loot Uniformity o Washlngte« (ROTO 28 Fob. 47 5« 3580 Unif. o! Alaska 1 Mar 47 . 1540 1S5S Won Uniformity ol Ponn. 1 War 47 -------- 177S 1858 Won Uniformity ol Ga. 1 Mar. 47 _ 17 2 1S58 Won Unir. oI Now 1 Mar. 47 ------- 1833 1S58 Won Batten Uniformity I Mai. 47 F 1858 T Won Uniformity ol Washington (Varmity) I Mar. 47 IMS 1858 Won Uniformity ol Wlmoonmtn 8 Mar. 47 1587 1872 Loot Niagara Uniformity 8 Mar. 47 1687 1172 Won Rhodo !«land Slate 8 Mar. 47 _ 12M 1388 Won Opponont Opp. Auburn. Ala 8 Mar. 47 1834 Uiut. ol Vomont 1 Mar . 47 . 1382 Opp. U. ol F. Ro»uli 1872 Woo 1388 Loot Now York Uniformity 8 Mar. 47 1808 1872 Won Unlf. ci Kootucky |S Mar. 47 1874 1857 Loot Unlf. ol Alabama •5 Mar. 47 ------ 1838 1857 Won Michigan Slate 15 Mar. 47 -- 1834 1837 Won Gootgia Toch 15 Mar. 47 IMS 1857 Won Uniformity ol Hawau 15 Mar. 47 1758 1857 Won Uniromiy ol Mimmimmippi 22 Mar. 47 18 1848 Loot Indiana Unlf. 22 Mar. 47 1850 IMS Wee Unlf. ol Tonnomioo 22 Mar. 47 .— F 1868 T Won Mtmoimmippt State 22 Mar. 47 1788 1844 Won C-rnoU Uniformity 28 Mar. 47 147 1403 Loot Prombytottan CoUogo. Clinton. $. C 28 Mar. 47 3530 3702 Wen Ohio State Uniformity 28 Mar . 47 T 1888 T-Won C4U Uniformity 28 Mar. 47 1877 1888 Won Uniformity ol Dayton 28 Mar. 47 1742 1188 Wen Uniformity ol Aikansas 28 Mat. 47 1777 1888 Won Uniformity oI Wyoming (Varmity) 78 Mar. 47 1837 1888 Won (ROTO 1787 1889 Won pattern Ky. Slate Tooefeotm CoUogo 28 Mar. 47 F 1888 T Won Ur.irorm.ty ol Michigan 29 Mcr. 47 F 1888 T-Won FRONT ROW. KNEELING LETT TO RIGHT: Walter Rlc . Paul B. John men. John G. Millor, Loon E. Kooa William A. William (Copt, tor mWT). SECOND ROW. STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT: Robottm C. Smith. Char lorn U. Shinn. Sponeor GllborL Justus O. Malrtor. Douglas G. Clark (Capt.telocl lor 1947-48), Roy H. Lucas. Char las Poo. Owon E. Williams. Edwin P. Stewart. Page 205Pace 206Page 207RONALD REAGAN AND JANE WYMAN BEAUTY CONTEST The Sominolo pulled one out ol the old beaver skin chapeau this year in picking its beauty section. Into the warped mind of Editor Pat O'Noal crept an idea This in itself was unusual, and caused mingled rojoicing and consternation among staff mombors, sending half of them off on a two weeks’ frolic (euphemism), and the othor half into a fit of depression at their trusted chiefs fall into the realm of ideas. After mulling over his scheme for a fortnight in tho privacy of Dave’s Billiard Emporium. O'Neal reassembled his scattered staff, sending various expeditions into the wilds of Tallahassee. Timbuktoo. and Flavot Village No. III. O’Neal, a man of action, let them have it point blank—why not have famous movie stars lane Wyman and Ronald Reagan select a group of beauties from photographs submitted by Florida students to appear in the Seminole beauty section. "Sensational!" cried the staff. "Make mine gin." cried the Activities Editor, who was still frolicking. "But that’s not all,” said O’Neal, speaking calmly and cooly, in full command of the situation. "Gee-willikers. it’s just like the good old days when Freddy McGurgule was in command." chortled the 1937 Freshman Key winner. "But that’s not all," continued O’Neal. "After Wyman and Reagan have made their selections, we ll tic tho matter in with Fall Frolics, stage a beauty contest of tho finalists at Los Brown's band concert, with Brown and Zack (Smiling Jack) Mosley acting as judges. We'll pick a queen to reign over the weekend festivities, put her on page one of our beauty section and adorn the rest of the section with other finalists. It’ll be an annual affair." The wheels began to grind. Tho Seminole office became the hub of frenzied activity; tho Activities Editor's grapes lay for two days untrod in h:s bathtub. Finally the great day arrived, The beauties paraded across the stage, and Zack Mosley and Les Brown spent a hard thirty minutes deliberating before they could decide that Nancy Barber of Orlar.do was the lucky girl. During the festivities that followed sho was presented with a diamond studded wrist-watch. and a sot of luggage by the IFC, and sho was officially crowned ovor a coast to coast broadcast during which Brown dedicated a special number to her. To tho young ladies whose portraits appear in these pages and to Zack Mosley, Les Brown. Ronald Reagan, and Jane Wyman goes the sincere gratitude of the Seminole Staff for makina this occasion successful. "Make mine gin!” cried the Activities Editor. LES BROV N ZACK MOSLEYPage 211 Page 212 JUNE HOOD John B. Stetson UniversityPage 213 PAT TALLANT University of TampaMARION COHEN JEANNE MELOY -r Page 214Page 215BETTY McCALL Page 216SARA LESLEY MOSS Page 217Pace 218Pace 210Page 220Page 221PEGGY WHITTLE Pack 222JANICE PYLE Page 223JANE LOVETT Pace 224ANITA ARNOLD JAN CLARK Page 225 PAT BURDETT AUCE DAVIS Page 226Pace 227Pace 230 HOMECOMINGPace 231 "For a Greater Florida" became the theme of the University’s greatest Homecoming in the school’s history on October 18-20. when more than 20.000 alumni and guests jammed all the University City’s available space from every attic and cellar. 1 The 39th annual week-end was officially opened on Friday afternoon with the dedication of the Albert A. Murphrec Memorial, located between Peabody and the Library. The granddaughter of the second University of Florida President is shown as she aids in the unveiling of the bronze, life-sized statue of President Murphrec, who served the school for 17 years prior to his death. 2 U. S. Senator Spessard Holland, a Florida alumnus, delivers the dedication address. 3 Thousands of students and guests, gathering in the football stadium that night for the first Gator Growl program since 1941, admired the precision, skill and personality of the Landon (Jax) High Lionettes, 150 strong. 1 The fireworks, first since the war, were beautiful in colors, of spectacular design and of "high calibre”. 5 Governor Millard F. Caldwell was guest speaker at the Florida Blue Key annual Homecoming Banquet on the same night. 6 Early Saturday morning was highlighted by the John Marshall Bar Association skit, and the action scene, stopped by the photog, displays mimicking, spice, and naturally, a law case. 7 Imported from FSCW, the five lasses from Tallahassee added spirit and vivaciousness to the Florida crew of ten cheerleaders.Page 2328 A panoramic view of Florida Field during the Miami-Florida grid clash clearly capture and records the glamour, crowd and spirit of the main event. 9 Thousands of autos, lined up like soldiers on the drill field, brought the largest crowd ever to view a game in the University stadium. 10 The Legislators’ Barbecue in College Park early Saturday afternoon provided a chance for politicos to get together and talk about coeducation (we hope!!!). 11 Elaborate fraternity and dormitory decorations again provided welcomes and color to the campus, as did the huge Gator on the Sigma Chi lawn. 12 The Fighting Gator Band filled the air with a stirring feeling at halftime, and one majorette went home with a broken hip. The Florida sons and grads caught the spirit and Homecoming appeared back to normalcy and the morning sun finally dropped the curtain on the 1946 peaceful version of the yearly Florida tradition. Page 233Page 234 TRAILVETSIt take a heap of living in a trailer to call it ••home”, but the Florida veteran and hi family, possessed with a strong pioneering desire to have a place to call home, has made livable residences out of four-wheeled houses. The Trailervet Villages I and II. the names given two groups totaling 04 trailer houses, is located among the pines of Alachua Air Base, six miles from the campus. Garden plots, children's sand piles and outdoor furniture arc dotted throughout the villages. 1 The sun, which has been claimed to rise earlier at the base than at the campus, shines down on a typical trailer and its neighboring houses. 2 While their husbands arc in classes, wives attend to the housework, and a couple returns from the “community’' store operated by Florida Union in the old Army Post Exchange building. 3 As in any student’s room, a study desk is the mast important piece of furniture. and a veteran looks over tomorrow’s assignments. 4. With new arrivals to many families and the need to branch out, many families have added extra rooms. Here, one is (minting the boards even before the addition is completed. 5 And wives spend several hours a day in quaint and precious trailer kitchens to satisfy their husbands’ appetites. Sometimes the mother and daughter both have fun in preparing the night dinner for their husband and father, who usually lays down his books, with the greeting, “When do we eat?” The Trailervcts are typical American villages. Page 235Our roving reporter and photographer visited the Tally Branch of the University, taking a ganger at co-educationni life at Florida State College tor Women, returning with varied scenes of “Life Can Be Beautiful". 1 Using their pecring-sccpes, Florida men begin their studies in astronomy and mathematics, which includes all types of planets and "figures”. 2 The Sweet Shop has never been any sweeter, with sweet music flowing from the music box. sweet glances in co-eds’ eyes and sweet nothings across the tables. 3 The reporter claims that this is a French class, but it might as well look Greek to us, for this seems to be a nice ratio for a class of any sort. 4 But now here’s one of the catches. With all the girls around, appearances must be neat and always well-attendcd-to. Daily shaves become a "must”. 5 The cafeteria out at Dale Mabry provides the students living in their barrack-dormitories with the necessary vitamins, so it says here. 6 In math, we might call the final picture plainly, “six to one”, but for the time being. we wouldn’t bother with the ratio and only utter the desire to change places with the one wearing pants in the final scene. Pace 237Pack 239 The University of Florida’s radio station— WRUF—of the Mutual Broadcasting System, covered territory this year, whether in its own studios, in national hook-ups, or in following the Gators throughout the South. 1 Ingenuity prevailed among the staff members, as shown in this visual aid. Sportscastor Otis Boggs gave birth to an idea, that of an electric spotterboard to be used at the broadcasting of football games. Ernest Howton, former engineer for the station, developed the idea into reality. The board served as an aid for bringing radio listeners a fast and detailed play-by-play account. 2 News dominates a station’s program schedule, making the newsroom a busy place all through the day and most of the night. 3 For students and other listeners demanding music late at night for their comfort and entertainment, the station provides a nightly platter party, complete with top-named bands on record. I The staff continued its roamings during the year, bringing to all sports-minded WRUF listeners, who weren’t able to crowd into the basketball game, a pass-by-pass, bucket-bv-bucket commentary of the games. 5 All the station’s programs and policies are in the hands of Maj. Garland Powell, the station’s director, with map, calendar, timetables, telephone and all necessities at hand. 6 And, of course, all the programs aren’t recorded, or broadcast away from the campus station. There are many such studio-produced programs. Many students, entering the radio field, study the work by actual practice.Page 240f 1 When Florida's annual Fall Frolics rolls around, plans begin to drop any old place, at any old time, and sometimes the floor becomes a table large enough for the Big Wheels. 2 Then, the time comes when the curtain rises on the 1016 Frolics, with tune-ups and last minute details. 3 Before the opening minutes of the concert. 1 1 O’Neal, editor of the Seminole, has the ‘•worry-blues”, even in the midst of a sea of expressions offered by the lovely candidates he is rounding up for the contest, 4 The concert (?) begins before a capacity-packed auditorium, and Butch Stone and Stubby Brown sing and dance for approval of some 2,400. 5 Zack Mostly, creator and artist of the famed comic strip. “Smilin’ Jack”, faces destiny and fate, musing in his mind, "Eny, Minnie. Mitcy, or Nancy”. 6 Pat Flaherty, who stepped out of high school into a position as vocalist for Les Brown, steps on stage for the pleasure of sense-seeking college-goers. Page 241Pack 2427 The judge decide, and the queen, Nancy Barber, with her date. Bill Steed, both of Orlando, is placed in her royal carriage, and escorted to the Seminole Office in the Florida Union to pose for yearbook portraits. 8 Queen Nancy needs no assistance in applying the “unneeded” final touches before she is “shot” by the photographer. 9 Los Brown strikes up the band for the Friday night dance at the Air Base gymnasium, allowing faithful Butch Stone to strike up many fans among college students. 10 “Ten More Seconds . . and Fall Frolics is ready to take the air. coast to coast, over Mutual hook-up. Dan Valentine, WRUF student announcer, time-checks with the engineer. 11 Too bad television couldn't give the coast to coast radio listeners a view of Queen Nancy as she receives the crown from an artist and a band leader. 12 But the dancers crowding near the stage throw up an array of expressions, with each eye reflecting the Queen, the Music, and the Band. Page 243Page 24413 Stubby and Pat. the two members of Brown’s combine and Joe Shearouse. President of IFC, sponsors of the week-end. and his date, were all caught “heading for a party”. 14 A typical frolicking scene at a typical ATO frolicking Basement Brawl during the typical Florida Fall Frolicking on Saturday afternoon. 15 1 Apache members grant a pin to "one of the girls" at its Saturday get-together. 16 President Shearouse appears at the Saturday night dance to present Queen Nancy her reward, gifts including a diamond-studded watch, leather luggage and flowers. 17 Eyes tell the whole story in life’s conflict between male and female, as the dancers who "stood this one out" watch Jack croon a popular ditty and, 18. the same on-lookers present different glances as Pat voices her opinion. 19 The Queen's watch shows almost midnight, and the big weekend, filled with partying, dances, skits, partying, contests, concerts and partying, floats up to the clouds of memories, as Miss Barber and her SAE escort. Mr. Steed, finally receive a happy moment to themselves. Pack 245 Page 246 PRESS CONFABStudent publication representative from six Florid colleges attended the winter convention of the Florida Inter-Collegiate Press Association here in December. "Freedom of the Press” became the theme throughout the two-day convention, 1. but time was taken out on Friday night to enjoy the "freedom of eating" as the delegates became acquainted over potatoes and ice cream. 2 The convention was called for the purpose of feeding the minds of Florida's younger journalists with cooperating advice, but here it seems that they are feeding their faces. The empty chairs must Ik caused by the fact that this is breakfast on Saturday, which comes after Friday night. 3 Morty Freedman (leaning over the desk), chairman of the convention, writes down one of the resolutions passed by the journalists during the conference. The group condemned the censorship of student publications and opposed all groups, including Ku Klux Klan and Columbians, which create racial, religious and color prejudices. I Dean Beaty welcomes the 50 delegates to the campus, stating that all college activities have been moved out of the hands of the students—-that is. all except publications— which makes these young journalists particularly responsible for student voice. 5 Winsome Winnie Lane, President of the Association, from FSCW, (pigtails and all) welcomes the group at its opening meeting on Saturday. At left is W. M. Pepper, Jr., Editor of the Gainesville Sun, who was principal speaker, fi Morty Freedman, serving as toastmaster at the final banquet Saturday night at the Thomas Hotel, introduces the speaker. Prof. R. W. Patrick, (second from left), historian and author of "Florida Under Five Flags". University's Publicity Director. Allan Skaggs, is at far left. 7 On Friday evening, the journalists became "socialists"; that is, they were entertained at a social function at one of the fraternity houses. Page 247Slip SUnrifta I Ho«'OA P avl i ftlaijprs prrnnt MONKEY'S PAW Pace 248 FEATURES SECTION: Florida Players' “Monkey's Paw" Florida Players’ second fall production was the "Monkey’s Paw”, presented at the P. K. Yonge Auditorium in December. 1 Back Stage. During dress rehearsal, the camera peers through the mirror catching some of the cast "making up" and doing a good job of transforming a college student into older portrayals. Notice the hand writing on the mirror. 2 Professor H. P. Constans interrupts dress rehearsal long enough to correct the opening scene. Throughout all practices and dress rehearsal, Phil Gaines and John Chowning. right, never did complete the chess game. 3 Lights. Places—Curtain Going up on the year’s second big show before another capacity crowd. I On Stage. A stirring scene in the performance, and a highly important one for a play to hinge on. was the one in which the sergeant tells a tense group about the "Monkey’s Paw”, which is able to grant any three wishes. 5 The Climax. The husband grabs the wife in a picturesque, yet a weird scene, in an effort to stop her from opening the door to the second wish—that of her son returning from the dead. There’s a struggle, but it all ends up in grand style, bringing another great performance to a close. Pack 240Pack 250Page 251 Here is a pictorial view in the airing of a Florida history, complete with dramatization and narration. 1 R. W. Patrick — author, historian and professor in the University's political department — is shown preparing the manuscript for his book, Florida Under Five Flay . 2 Joe Devlin, radio script writer for WRUF, the University of Florida radio station, takes Patrick's book and manuscript, adapting it for a radio-dramatized weekly series for producing and casting by the local staff, most of which are students. 3 Jim Graves has an important part on the program as sound effects director, and he develops the music, background and dominant sound effects. 4 After rehearsing and timing and cutting, and timing and cutting again, the program is ready for weekly production, and WRUF Director Dan Valentine gives the "go ahead” signal to the cast from the control room, with an engineer standing by. 5 Both of the writers glance over the published book and compare the program and its spoken words to the book and its printed sentences. 6 The cover of the printed edition gives the Hags under which the state has been governed—Spain, England. France, United States and the Confederate. The book is being used as a textbook and taught by the author in a Florida history course.PARTY TIME Page 252When Frolics and other fraternity week-ends hit the campus, frolicking begins, with plenty of Kiris, dancing, college spirit and typical college scenes, snapped by the roving photographer. 1 He slipped into the ATO house, gave a kiss at the door and strolled on down stairs to take this shot of the Basement Brawl. 2 After a few minutes there, he wandered down to the SAE House, and blinked his eyes before clicking the shutter. Everything he saw was in Black and White, the occasion being SAE annual Black and White week-end. 3 The KA’s were jiving it out in a formal dance at their house on another week-end, with much “party time”. 4 As dashing, loose and uproarious as the Roarin' Twenties was the SAE House. The House of Minervamen was changed into the “Club Roarin' Twenty", complete with a “peek door", bath-tub "gin", and of course, the roulette wheels and gambling tables. They literally burned stage money. 5 Visiting the KA plantation again we find the Confederate flag flying and a typical plantation ball taking place inside the house. The Civil War may be over, but some 208 KA's seceded from the Union for 18 hours. 6 It was more than a three-ring circus, with costumes and all the other fancy frills, when the photographer entered the Sigma N’u Circus party. 7 With French legs, a French farewell, a French smile and a French look, the ATO French Party closes our party time with a dramatic climax.BENEFIT GAME GA-FLA Pace 254 MEMBERS NOT PRESENT N. BUTT W. GOODRICH K.CADDOO F. GREEN W.CHRISTIE v-pres-M. HULSEY, Jr. F. DUCKWORTH J. McLAUGHLIN J. FOLKS H. PARHAM S. GIBBONS J. ROBINSON U.LEF V. CONKLINBLUE KEY R. BLANK J. MURRAY R. MARTIN R. MAGUIRE M. FREEDMAN W. DURDEN, Jr. J. WALKER M. RICHARDSON ______________ ____________________ B. MOSS J.W. NORMAN J. S. COX R. EATONTHE BUILDING The Florida Union, entirely supported by student fees and receipts from sponsored activities, offers a wide variety of social and recreational activities. Although frequently the Florida Union is referred to as a "Home Away From Home”, it is rather difficult to imagine a home where at least 4,000 boys pass in and out each day, 550 use the telephones, approximately 1,000 ask as many questions at the information desk, 2.500 pore over daily newspapers, popular periodicals and recent best-sellers and light fiction, 750 attend club meetings of various types, and another 800 compete in the Game Room. At the Florida Union students of the University can do anything from sending a telegram to seeing a popular movie at which no admission is charged, to being entertained at a reception or a dance. THE LOUNGE lx ng the most popular meeting place and recreation center for Florida men, the Florida Union has become one cf Florida’s finest traditions. Under the able leadership of Director D. R. “Billy" Matthews since its erection in 1936. the Florida Union has sincerely fulfilled its aim and purpose to promote the recreational, social and cultural life of Florida men. The physical plant of the Florida Union proper is composed of five floors comprising total floor space of approximately 32,000 square feet. The Ground Floor contains the Game Room where study-wearv students may use the recreational facilities for ping-pong, checkers, chess, bridge and other games. Various student publication offices keep the campus well supplied with news and scoops of student activities. The main floor is the location of the Director’s Office and the Information Desk where the staff of Florida Union welcomes students, friends and visitors. Bryan Lounge and West Lounge provide newspapers, radios, a piano, and a place for friends to meet. The Alumni Office welcomes former students and keeps in touch with them around the country while the Department of Publicity creates news of activities for the general advancement of the University. A Western Union sub-station under the sponsorship of Florida Union is located across from the Information Desk and offers its services daily. A Veterans’ Administration Representative is available to students for consultation during office hours five days a week. THE DIRECTOR Pace 260 “Billy" Matthows mm The second door has been set aside mainly for religious activities. A large auditorium, equipped with an electric organ and a grand piano, provides a place for church services and religious meetings as well as large organizational meetings. The auditorium can be quickly converted to a place for moving pictures. The Browsing Library provides magazines of popular interest and best selling books for the pleasure and relaxation of students. Four meeting rooms provide space for student organizations. Student Government offices are located on the third floor. The Honor Court and Executive Council rooms are found along with the Honor Court Chancellor's Office and the Student Body President’s office. The Carnegie iusic Set with its vast collection of classical records offers soothing entertainment for the esthete. Two additional meeting rooms are ulso 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 Inter-American Institute whose offices are found on the top floor. With the greatly increased enrollment over normal times, the Florida Union was called upon to establish a Branch at the Alachua Army Air Base where many students and their families were being housed. A soda shop which handles many staple goods as well as sodas and sundries is maintained. A hostess was appointed and many picnics, parties, dances and other social and religious activities were held for the entertainment and recreation of those FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Eaton. Forth. Waeha. B a Wy, Campbell. SECOND ROW: Matthowr William . Bam CaHo . Roth. Rion. THIRD ROW: Moooty. Scott. Johnson. Robott . Wilson. P»pp . Wia . 9 att. Brooks. FOURTH ROW: Langston. Fortes. Stokss. HoNsnborg. Branrwn. Wilm McMuUsa. living at the Air Base. The influx of new students and the increased enrollment together with less space in which to provide well-rounded entertainment has proved a major problem for the Florida Union Board of Managers. This board, composed of live students and four members of the faculty, directs the activities and program of the building and establishes policies concerning its operation. To all students, their families and friends, and to all visitors of the University, the Florida Union opens its doors and extends a most cordial welcome. BILL RION Page 261 THE FLORIDA UNION AIR BASE SODA SHOP William E. Tlilock. Manager. Ia» rightI! A II P IV A11 II II It (i The University’s Camp Wauburg maintained by State funds and operated by the Florida Union is a recreational center for students and faculty. The Camp is located about nine miles from the main campus, south on the Ocala Highway. Facilities include u large picnic area, a swimming pier and float, boats for fishing, a recreational building for the use of large party groups, a bath house, and a large playground area for volley ball, horse shoe, and diamond ball games. The camp has 12 acres of land, and eight acres of water on Lake Wauburg. Under construction soon will be a new bath house, outdoor kitchens, pier, and a large room, where several groups may eat simultaneously in the event of inclement weather. Camp Wauburg was at one time operated by the University Y. M. C. A. In 1937, the Florida Union accepted the responsibility of operation and the present buildings were constructed by N. Y. A. workers under the supervision of Mr. J. E. Ferry who is the present supervisor. The property is beautifully landscaped and most of the land acreage is on a high hill with many native Florida trees and plants making an attractive setting for picnics. Students and faculty members who desire to use the facilities of Camp Wauburg, must obtain a pass from the Florida Union Desk.UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GLEE CLUB FLORIDA'S AMBASSADORS OF GOOD WILL PROF. DE BRUYN Director Pace 263GATOR PEP CLUB ) An»t-x'h j. 8. Tollman. R Woodward. W U Uf. WiUt . Mcworyj A Smith. Vk PtMtfeAfc T. B T. Coi«y. S. H«n»l«h. A. P «L=ao. S. EUiose. R. R- Lund. Troofuror. «Ur. W. R ?atk«r. A. Homproo, J. Bovorjr. L. B. Brown A. Tmllkn. I. Miacaro. U. U QUo». Iv.. -- E Seen. Rroardont; w. McCall. Sorooaat-at-AtaM. “Clear those Dorms you Freshmen!!! What’s the good word!!! Wear those pajamas . . . give who hell??? Fall in behind the band . . . spread out . . . make that line longer . . . how about some noise . . . snake dance . . . get those women on the sidewalk . . . LET’S HAVE SOME PEP!!!! And the spirits of Florida men soared as the Gator Pep Club of the University of Florida swung into high gear for another year of cheer at the University. "To stimulate and foster spirit in Student Body Activities", the Pep Club, with Robert King “Scotty" Scott as president, staged pre-game pep rallies, giant parades, the Annual Pajama Parade, Send-Off rallies for the football team, and many other activities that lent a spirit of support to Florida's athletes. Composed of an equal number of fraternity and non-fraternity men. the Pep Club worked in cooperation with the Cheerleaders and other can.pus organizations and as the year came to an end. the students were still not giving a — for a certain rival team to the North . . . the Pep Club had served its purpose well. The University of Florida Gator Pep Club is composed of one member from each fraternity, an equal number of non-fraternity men, and one representative from each dormitory section. The purpose of the Gator Pep Club is to stimulate and foster school spirit in Student Body activities and to work in cooperation with the Cheerleaders and various campus organizations in attaining this end. Activities sponsored by the Gator Pep Club during the 1946-1047 school session were: Six Pep Rallies, two Pajama Parades. Sadie Hawkins’ Dance. Formal Christmas Dance featuring Perry Watson’s Orchestra. Jacksonville parade before the Georgia-Florida football game, Tampa parade before the Florida-North Carolina football game. PAGE 264 CHEERLEADERS Page 265SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA R. DEV ITT BROWN. Dir ctor Page 266GATOR BAND IEROME BAIN Rub. Mgr.. Ut S m. DARREL FLETCHER Bub. Mgr.. 2d S m. TERRY LYLE Publicity Dir c w CUN RICHARDS Drua Male Doff the Old!! Don the New!! Strike up the Hand!! Pass in Review!! And the Fighting Gator Band, bedecked in new uniforms, stepped out to take the Lead in boosting Campus Spirit. The Hand took to the Field for Homecoming, football game with Miami, in Tampa when the Gators met North Carolina State, Chapel Hill against U. N. C.. Jacksonville for the game with Georgia, and back on Florida Field when Auburn and Villanova were the opponents. The Band of the Fighting Gators, as never before, added toward highlighting the lighter side of college life at Florida. As the year ended, songs so well remembered by Florida men continued to ring across the campus . . . ‘'Orange and Blue" . . . “March on Florida” . . . "Cheer for Florida” . . . and “Alma Mater". Pace 267FLORIDA PLAYERS STANDING UTT TO RIGHT: Harold Herman. Pat O'Noal. Jock UUI». Im’Aon Marts. SITTING: John Oowtue . G cc-j« Hot bold, and Roy Noblo MEMBERS NOT PICTURED Bu.y McRoynoIdt. John Ssoo . ! ck 8 1 Kmmii, Oicar Rappapact, Rob Soar. Ua Jmm. t«Mti Holton. Ciw Mnd, Uoo Me Km. Rum»12 rdar J. P u Houm. and lUtroan Sfembrm. In tempo with the eventful, busy pace that characterized the .school year, 1916-47, Florida Players presented the fullest dramatic season of its career. In November, Gatormen were treated to a presentation of the Thurber-Nugent comedy, “THE MALE ANIMAL”. December brought a varied bill of three one-act plays, highlighted by the melodramatic "THE MONKEY’S PAW”. Kaufman and Hart’s modern comic classic, "YOU CANT TAKE IT WITH YOU!” hit the boards in March, amid campus acclaim. The season reached its climax in May with a fine performance of John Patrick’s war play, “THE HASTY HEART”. Those "eager students” who went to summer school ’47, enjoyed an impressive showing, in July, of "ANTIGONE”, as written by the French playwright, Jean Anouilh; and Shaw’s matchless "CANDIDA”, in August. With its new workshop, an ever-increasing student enrollment, and eventual participation by co-eds. Florida Players hopes to expand and to enrich its productions in the future, so that Florida students may have the opportunity to see and enjoy, to work in and come to know, the best of dramatic art. 1st Semester Officers: ’resident................Jack Mills Secretary................Pat O’Neal 2nd Semester Officers: President - - - John Chowning Secretary..................Bill Kessen Pack 268 Page 269ALPHA PHI OMEGA J. A.ixborinr A. Smah A. 8. Cottot M. W. Ch n y r. r. %rr.:i e. n t G. Holder. R. Humor, S. Uutrell P. O'Seal K. Beadey W. C. Cw T. P. Cockrell D. Ebanote L E. Floyd A. Fox J. Hatley K. Miihioy D. Poarlman |. ILchardtoa E. Traott I. R. Jxun! C. Bottwick EL Da-rU C. K Dawkin U. Freednvan C. IV »ell I f. Kilby K. touieni W. Rote R V.tt.tvkh L. Wallace W. Tinberlake J. C. Bryar, H. E. Burnt A. Dexkln W. EbervLe GMcbenbaut I. Goodlae 1. leibeoa V. Roeenkrarvj P. Sir lelso W. Smith G. We»t P. I. Bryan P. Callaway W. L EDM T. Farabee H S. G-y H. Rubin H. So lb p. lloutie R. Sommer T. Spajvjenbor-j Alpha Phi Omega is a group of ex-scouts who have come together in the bond of service and fraternal friendship. The Tuu chapter was installed at the University of Florida April 13. 1931. The fraternity had its origin at Lafayette College, Easton. Pa., December 16. 1925. The organization has at the present time over one hundred and twenty-five chapters on the campuses of the major universities of the country. During the past year the chapters projects on the campus and in the community included an Infirmary visitation program, handling the pulls at the time of student elections, registration of alumni at homecoming, and assistance to the local scouting organizations in their many activities. The chapter had the pleasure of being host to Sidney B. North, National Secretary of Alpha Phi Omega. He discussed with the chapter additional projects which it hopes to inaugurate. The fine group of men the chapter initiated during the year will be a valuable asset in carrying out the proved program of service of the chapter. Through its devotion to the ideals of Alpha Phi Omega. Tau chapter has risen to a position of prominence on the campus of the University of Florida and in the national organization. Page 270The Baptist Student Union is the connecting link between the University and the local Baptist church, unifying all of the voluntary religious activities of Baptist students on the campus. The organization, directed by an executive council of fourteen members representing the different phases of work promoted by the B.S.U., offers to all Baptist students an attractive program of well-rounded activity. It promotes the spiritual development and growth through | articipation in the program of the church and affords a well-balanced program of social and educational opportunities. Executive Council Preeldeni. Fiank Bo-jgcii. lit Vice-President. Jam Biiderbeck 2d V»ce-Pre»»dent. Frank Derrick. 3d Vice-Preeident. Bill Bowel , Treasurer. Gerald Brown: Secretory. Dick Broca : Training Union Director. Thomas Stool ; Sunday School Representative. Fred Bro:t. Publicity Director. lames Richardson; Athletic Director. Richard Payne: Editor oi the Mat Dupatch. C. F. Burn tle. Page 271COOPERATIVE LIVING ORGANIZATION TOP ROW—LETT TO RIGHT: F. L W »tborry. J. CorabaUo. S. Martin . W. Boggott. C. Bally. W. Galiaghor. J. R. Suarot. E. P.owan. S. H n l r. D. W. Parity. W. Loo. O. D. Unk. A. VoyJo . T. A. Wblppb. MIDDLE ROW—LEFT TO RIGHT: D. E. Ryal . D. Haarkh. Hayim Wlllram . M. T. Gaiinoy. S. A. Stcoo. R. A. Stxanoo. T. P. Evan . H. Sa ckkmd, W. S. Smith. H. Pvhco. R. W. Bon y. R. Cook. T. L Cany. G. FUhor. H. I. Ce«oo. D. Cook. BOTTOM ROW—LETT TO RIGHT: T. B. Johm. E. W. Sklppor, E. CampooU. R. R. Maiwoil. W. C. Duttco. B. H. Clark. T. R. Noboa. I. Diax. C. A. Pittman. W. BumoII. H. Bomard. W. R. Loath. S. B. Lovo. C. HoWor. E. Gunoco. T. B JONES B H CLARK T. R. NELSON Prooldont Vic Protidont Purchasing Agont The back-to-school trek i on. And commensurate with the growth of the University of Florida, Cooperative Living Organization, familiarly known as C. L. O., has expanded its membership to capacity. C. I.. O. was founded in 1932 by a group of progressive students who, in spite of the depression, were determined to gain college educations through co-operative buying and living. Since that time, with the exception of several years during the war. C. L. O. has maintained an unbroken record of service to its members through self-help. Though veterans of World War II make up more than 75% of its present membership, this organization continues to extend its facilities to any and all deserving men who, without its benefits, would find it difficult to attend the University. The property now occupied was given to C. L. O. by Dr. James Fulk. a former University of Florida professor. Today, under the able leadership of President Tom Jones, Vice President Bernard Clark. Secretary-Treasurer Thad Moss, and Purchasing Agent Ted Nelson, the organisation is now housing and feeding its 80 members and expanding its physical facilities on the basis of a flat rate of $35.00 per person per month. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE: C. Robbins. F. Roovos. I. Elbdg . N. Flnnoy. C. L looos. M. Do Moot. J. Wo'horlngton C. B. Prtscc. L F»v«» W. Sharp . A. W. Allison. I. Tow. F. Hoyordahl. H. T. Pryor. D. C. CJotnon". . F. W. Horn . T. Penvsn. A. S. Brawn. C. I. Ivy. C. L Wright. J. Thcepoon. F. Obilvlo. E. J. Cowan, S. H. Woodard. J. T. Mat. R. N. Kobo. H. M. Adkinson. G. Rlmos. J. Mill . E. Rodrlgoo . R. B. Ward. Jr,. L Bsurguardor. D. Noboo. J. Eubank . Pack 272DEBATE SQUAD FRONT HOW: Cr jo. Gerninn. Wo-»tm. fVilk . SfckonioW. SECOND ROW: Wark«t WhlJ hurml. Cumwy, Sohn. THIRD ROW: Caurshetfi. Blown. R k}?«. Otapfw'll. Murray. FOURTH ROW: Keen. Chownlno. Bind, McXlm. Ci«w», LAST ROW: Hendr oo. MllWr. Dr. Eufconk. Page 273AZALEA TOURNAMENT The same weekend four men participated in the Azalea Meet held in Mobile, Alabama. The debating there consisted of six rounds of debate climaxed by a final round between the best affirmative and negative. On the affirmative side, Castagna and Gordon missed winning by 4 points out of 2430, placing second, while Ed Klein and John Crews won third position on the negative, giving the University of Florida the best squad record. MELLSAPS One more tournament during the first semester also saw the University of Florida win, this time at Millsaps College in Jackson. Mississippi. The Senior Division represented by Castagna and Murray won 9 straight debates defeating the host college in a final exhibition debate. In the Junior Division Alan Westin and Gerald Gordon went to the final round but lost to Alabama in a 2-1 decision. NORTHWESTERN LOUISIANA STATE The second semester opened with the Debate Society sending two squads out the same weekend. The first went to Natchitoches, Louisiana, to compete with the best schools of Texas, Louisi-ana. Georgia. Oklahoma and many other nearby states. I eon McKim and Alan Westin debated in the Senior Division, going to the final round but losing to Oklahoma in what was by far the closest debate that this team saw all season. The Junior Division composed of Dick Crago and Jordan Bittel began their march by taking 3 out of 3 the first day. then crushing four teams the second day to win first place. In the individual events, the University of Florida put finalists in all contests, Bittel and McKim in Oratory, and Westin and McKim in Extemporaneous Speech. Westin, s| caking on the Chinese problem. won second place in the extempore contest. AGNES SCOTT WARM-UP TOURNAMENT Opening the 1046-47 season with the difficult task of equaling the previous year's record, four men from the varsity squad swept through all competition in the first tournament of the year, a Phi Beta Kappa preliminary held in Atlanta, Georgia. Jack Murray and Bill Castagna won top honors in team debating, winning every contest, while the negative team of Gerald Gordon and Leon McKim lost only one debate. In the individual ratings. Bill Castagna was awarded the position of first ranking individual speaker at the meet; second place going to Murray, also of Florida. SOUTH ATLANTIC Having won first and second place in almost every individual event and first place in debating here last year, the varsity squad had every school Page 274gunning for them at this contest. However, the negative team of Westin and McKim came through with a single loss, and the atTirmative squad of Gordon and Crago with only two losses out of a total of 14 debates, placing the group second. In Oratory. McKim, speaking on Juvenile Delinquency won second place; Gordon won Extemporaneous Speech with The World’s Sore Spots, and Westin placed first in Impromptu Speaking on the topic of Franco Spain. WILLIAM AND MARY Two weeks later McKim, Westin, Gordon and Castagna attended the William and Mary Invitational at Williamsburg, Virginia. Gordon and Castagna won the affirmative division and then proceeded to beat Swarthmore College in a final exhibition debate between the best affirmative and best negative. This gave us first place in team honors. GRAND NATIONAL To such an impressive string of victories the squad added one more when the group hit the Grand National at Fredericksburg. Virginia. Accompanying the team was Elliot Shienfeld, winner of the 1945-46 Board of Control declamation contest and one of the University’s best interpretative readers. In the individual events, Shienfeld won first place in Dramatic Reading and Poetry Reading. Jack Murray was chosen the National After Dinner Speaking and Extempore champion. In the field of debate, Gordon and Castagna were named to the top ten teams at the tournament. SOUTHERN This was the last big tournament of the year and eight men made the trip to Baton Rouge. Louisiana. The Junior Division of Westin, Crago. Bittel and Resnick swept through six straight debates, winning first place in the Debate Division. The Senior Squad of Gordon. McKim, Murray and Castagna won four out of six. In the individual events. Murray took second in After-Dinner Speech, McKim won Oratory. Crago took second in Interpretative Reading and Gordon placed first in Extern pore. All in all, Florida won three firsts and two seconds out of the five possible division, receiving more honors than any other school at the meet and a better record than previously made by any other university. STETSON TOURNAMENT— FLORIDA GEORGIA TRIP (2) The season was ended with two, non-decision Junior Division tours, one to Stetson and Florida Southern, the other taking in North Florida and Georgia. The men making these trips were Buddy Courshon, Ed Resnick. Herb Sahn. Earl Warford. Walter Brown and Bill Miller. Pace 275EPISCOPAL VESTRY CHAPEL OF THE INCARNATION WEED HALL The Reverend Morgan Ashley. Chaplain The Chapel of the Incarnation and Weed Hall on University Avenue and Colson Street is the Episcopal Student Center. Here are held the services on Sunday at 9:00 and 11:00 A.M. and 6:00 P.M. and week days (except Saturday) at 7:15 A.M. and 10:16 P.M. At Weed Hall are held the meetings of the Student Vestry, the Brotherhood of St. Andrew, the Canterbury Club, as well sis other meetings for the men for social entertainment. The other activities are the choir and the acolytes guild. All men are cordially welcome at the services and activities of Weed Hall which is open all day from 8:00 A.M. to 10:15 P.M. Wry Ely. Treasursr Dbwi L Alton Stanley Foster Jonlng Justus O. Maine Rohe ! Shearer Char to Buiko. Chaplain Raphael Bentschner LoKoy Dllott Alvin S. Ma-gnco Geocoo C. Smith Robott Shoaror. SecvTreas. The Student Vestry Rich aid Trary. Sonic WartW LeRoy Elliott. Junior Warden Well Fohcm Wendall Lelmharh Sian toy Pool Allan Sheehan The Canterbury Club Graver Baker. President Stanley Fauraker. Secretary Grover Bakor Jam Garrott Paul A. Leonard Richard Rtchonbm-K William Walkor EJmor L AIW. Vk-tv President The Brotherhood ol St. Andrew Bon). B. KaVrhe . Protldonl Justus O. Malnor. Sec.-Trea . Ruscoll Boy or W. M. Galhrlght Jr. Robert R. Rossi or Rees Snedaker Rofc-wt Knox. Vice-President W. T. Coraa. Jr. Niles D. Jos lor Stephen Sands Richard Tracy Page 276HILLEL FOUNDATION SEATED LETT TO RIGHT: R. Otc'n R pjxipor1. HUM Houm Max Own Ur. TfOMtr. Smb Totol-non. Po»l fr »»to.- t. |c«d-in Antbodtor. fr .»tor. : Manhall Nu«cb ». fr»i Tt«a»ot«(; Mi . 0 wt RoHOIKMI. Ho l«M. STANDING IUT TO RIGHT: H. W Fine. So rrily. Un MvImI. V» PtmMWoI. Pt. Moitlww Drowlod. UncW: UMWtd WiMho, I'm! Vice fronton!. Jetotoe C. Kail-I. Siwtool Anliiiml to (be Dtiecfc The B’nai B’rith Hillel Foundation on the University of Florida campus, as are the other llillcl units on some 160 college campuses throughout the country, is devoted to the religious, cultural and social needs of the Jewish students. It is an authorized spokesman of Jewish tradition and helps to integrate the spiritual values of Judaism with University life. The outstanding event of a full year of activity was the formal opening on February 23. 1947, of the Hillel House, located at 128 College Park Ave., one half block north of Murphreo Hall. The opening ceremonies climaxed a weekend of religious, cultural and social events at which the local Hillel group was host to the Hillel group at Tallahassee and guests from Casements College at Ormond. The Passover holiday was celebrated on April 4 with a traditional Leder feast in the Hillel House and was attended by about 100 students and guests. An innovation this year was the Sunday morning breakfasts for enthusiasts of Jewish foot! delicacies. Regular religious services on Friday evening and traditional holiday observances, Sunday evening forums, classes in Hebrew, Bible and Jewish history and other activities rounded out the year’s program. Page 277INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB FIRST ROW: W. M. Bc twick. J. L Briggs. J. T. Branham. Jr.. R. Brocks. F. 1. Bryan. ). D. Camp. P. Car tor. R. Chapin. R. Chazol. SECOND ROW: F. R. Ckso. H. Davis. J. FyroWrt. G. Hathaway. A. Hutchinson. J. P. J©n ». D. Kohl. D. Lsltsan. J. Leonard. THIRD ROW: J. W. Martin. J. E. McKm. U. T. MoNab. C. Minardi. E. H. Murray. W. G. O NsiL D. Parker. A. PattlUo. J. L Percy. FOURTH ROW: R. G. Poago. C. W. Rex. D. Rogers. J. A. Sheehan. D. B. Shivers. E. R. Smith. Marshall Stein. Martin Stela. R. Talisman. FIFTH ROW: J. Throoe. j. Tucker. H. Vooehis. H. White. J. Williams. A. E. Yaros. The International Relations Club is not, contrary to popular belief, a new organization on the campus. The IRC, as it is widely called, was founded some years before the war and enjoyed wide-spread popularity and membership, but during the war had to inactivate because of lack of members. The purpose of the club can best be exemplified by the constitution preamble of the IFC, which follows: "Realizing the importance of knowledge of our country’s international affairs, and feeling the need of a systematic study of the problems which are constantly confronting the American people, we do, hereby associate ourselves together for the purpose of studying and discussing these national and international events and issues which are daily transpiring within and without our national borders and which vitally concern our American life and institutions. It is our intention to deal with all questions and topics in an impartial and non-partisan manner, always endeavoring to search out and appreciate the truth of each situation under investigation. We further declare it to be our ambition to maintain a broadmindedness and a fair judgment in discussing our national and international problems and thus better fit ourselves, as collegemen, to take an intelligent and effective part in forwarding the interests of our country and our several communities. Officers for the second semester of the 1946-47 regular term were president, Douglas B. Shivers; vice-president, Doyle Rogers; secretary-treasurer. Jack Branham, Jr. Page 278KAPPA KAPPA PSI Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band fraternity, was founded on the University of Florida campus May 25, 1984. Membership is open to members of the University Band who are qualified musicians. These men must also possess unusually good character and be men of leadership on the campus. The purposes of the fraternity are: (1) to promote the existence and welfare of the college band. (2) to honor outstanding bandsmen through membership extended as a reward for achievement, (3) to foster a close relationship between college bands, and (4) to provide a pleasant and helpful social experience for all engaged in college band work. President.........................EUGENE H. BOVIS Vice-President.........................DARREL CARXELL Secretary.........................A. HOYTTE RIGBY Treasurer.........................JOHN M. MALLORY Members Jerom© Bain Peto Mendoza Grover Baker Wyckoff Myers Harry H. Beasley Robert McCorklo Robort Doohl Joseph M. McNiel James F. Fletcher Olin T. Richards Mandoll Glicksbery James L Smith William R. Godwin J. Perry Watson Jack Guistwhit© Simpson R. Walker Robert W. Louis Herbert Williams Terry Lyle William A. Williams Face 279LOS PICAROS n«T ROW. Itrr TO RIGHT: c. AidumW-juI. Vb. W. Borertrk. C. Cat« ra. M I R. G. Cabf f i. U CawAj, J. Co Hat, C. J. Dt• SEOOMD ROW. LETT TO RIGHT: J. raraxj. P. I«fna»v4 «. |. F fn md . V. Tkccto. D. I'ocUny. F. r«d». T. Guccbndo, A. Hugh THIRD ROW. LETT TO RIGHT: J. Luarreld . |. Marta. P. Mredore. A. M« tohn. H U-i-m. R Karat. N. Pooare. R. Pjio j FOURTH ROW. LETT TO RIGHT: C. P r «. A. Pollan. L E Somtm. K. S.w h ». C. |. Saf :h»i. |. R. Soar ,, f. Valoarc . C. VattM. nrm ROW, LOT TO RIGHT: R. D. Van Wogoore. A. Wuth. In the Spring of 1933, students and members of the Faculty of the University of Florida, realizing the advan-tages--social, cultural, and commercial—to be derived through the familiarity with the frequent use of the Spanish tongue, established the first Honorary Spanish Fraternity—Ix s Picaros de Quevedo—on the campus. Since then, Los Picaros has paved the way for interpreting l atin American culture to American students through social and cultural activities. I s Picaros established the Los Picaros dc Cervantes chapter at Florida Southern College in 1940. Then, in February of 1947, Los Picaros dc Lope dc Vega was founded at FSCW (now Florida State University) and Ix» Picaros de Calderon will be established in August of 1947 at the University of Tampa. These are the first steps towards founding a state organization which will foster the culture of Spain and Latin American countries and Los Picaros hope to extend this fraternity even outside of the State of Florida, The colors of the fraternity are red and black and its emblem is the shield of the Kingdom of Castilla y l«eon. Aranovlti. Morrtn A» vm«, L Barry. R. Broach!. L Bful!. t CaMttfctanco. C. dork, a E. DavUa, A Davto, C. T. D Rjnr. a IV-rado. S OiAcpn lor 1146-1947 Pr ld nt...................)OSE RODRIGUEZ VteoPmUWnt..................RICHARD BARRY S cr kiry..................ARTURO HUGHES NMktty...................FRAME VALCARCa Tr o ur f..................RAMIRO PARADA ..........CARIOS AMUNATDGUt Faculty AdvlMr .... DR. FRANCS HAYES Dwi. |. Miranda. O. Dofeira. A. M« Uofo. P. r«t 7tt on. M Mrlreti, M. G. nr , o. Pachoco. p, CaaMt. f. G.. If. P f t. W. Gafrta. L PuglUl, L A. D. Rasor. g. Gutffj. A. Ranon. |. Hatooritx. B. Ronatco. G. Irvgraa. V. Rod Wr «. I. |. Irekim. E. SrtortlU. H. SoUr. E Sore. LJ. Saaroi. B. Trataa. L Toctre. |. r. Tudiaco. I. j. P. W«b r. W. R. Wiire. t Paw 280 Suaurer 1947 Oillcer PrwM«l...............JOSEPH FERNANDEZ, JR. V|o Pf ld nI.....................SHIRLEY COLLEY iKfSaty..................FRAME VALCARCEL Publicity................DCt VAN W AGO KEN Trreww....................W1LUAM PEREZ Huwtaa.....................EDUARDO JD1E1NS FooOfy Adrlrer .... DR- FRANCIS HAYESIE WHO mil SCHENKEL. K. F. Ptm. ROBBINS. J. H. V. Prw. FRIEZE, CREGOHY S c. HAYES. WM. Troac. FORGET. LOUIS Hut OMAHONEY. FATHER. LL.B. Chop. The NEWMAN CLUB, with its headquarters at Crane Hall, has as its purposes the promotion of friendship, and the fostering of a religious attitude among Catholic students on the campus. Crane Hall, under the direction of the Reverend Father Jeremiah P. O’Mahoney, LL.B., houses about thirty students who form a nucleus for close-knit Catholic fellowship and promotion of many successful social events. Father O’Mahoney serves the NEWMAN CLUB as Chaplain. PackTHE PRESBYTERIAN Because we believe that tho Christian roligion is necessary to the fullest life and that this Christianity should not be parked during tho college yoars. tho Presbyterian Student Session has boon organized with the purpose of making Christ real on tho Florida campus. The Student Session is essentially a service or ganization. We seek to provido a means through which the student can maintain his ties with both his homo church and tho church in Gainesville. Wo conduct a home mission Sunday School in South Gainesville and provide regular Sunday worship services near Dunnellon. Through a daily program of varied activities—religious, social, and recreational—we strive to reach an understanding of the fundamental problems of our life. Volleyball games and hamburger fries, ping-pong and badminton, or just rolaxod conversation are shared in tho homoliko atmosphere of our Student House at 1606 V . University Ave., where all Florida men are always welcome. STUDENT SESSION Page 282PHI KAPPA PHI Officers— 1946 47 President...................- Vice-President................ Secretary.................... T reasurer.................... Journal Correspondent......... Historian -------- Marshall ......... F. W. KOKOMOOR - W. B. TISDALE SAM W. McINNIS - - C. V. NOBLE - J. W. NORMAN - - O. F. JONES - - H. G. LEWIS Phi Kappa Phi, one of the highest honorary scholastic societies at the University of Florida, numbers among its membership undergraduate students, graduates and faculty members. It has for its prime object the promotion of scholarship and irreproachable character. This Society differs from other societies chiefly in the fact that its doors are open to students in any department of study in the institution where a chapter exists. It welcomes the engineer, the agriculturist, the architect, or the chemist as heartily as it does the classical scholar or the man of letters. Elected July 12. I9U Charles L. Murphy Mamie D. Podrtck Beatrice R. Wimberly Harry C. Wimberly Elecled August 22. IMS A lion G. Anderson Myrco L Ashmore Clarence T. Brown Bookman W. Cottrell Lillian Duke Sara Ferguson Jackson A. Maddox Erneet ). Hewett Robert M. McCriUus Castle Mae Shearon Olson Morris M. Schecfeler Margaret O. Seay R. Bob Smith Mildred TUlman Dwight Moody West Thomas H. Wood Elected January 29. 1947 Eva M. Anderson Ralph David Cooper George W. Dandelak Lucile Ellm Jack Drew Emerson Wode Wiley McCall Waller A. McRae. Jr. Drakon B. Odom Vincent C. Ssoebell Allrod William Wilson Elected May 29. 1947 Louie Arcnovltz Eugene Bard! Raymond Louis Barry Robert Bower Denver Forest Baxter Daniel Waldo Beaxdley John A. Bishop Robert Charles Bless James Colton Bryan William Joseph Burke Florida May Carlson John D. Carpenter Francis R. Claro Frederick E. Conkling. Ill Harold L Davis Jesse Wilbert Edgertcn William CarlUe Gibeen Paul Hinson Kardaker George Mills Harper Andrew Hampton Hines. Jr. H. Leon Holbrook. Jr. Mitchell E. Hope Isaac M. Huddleston Francis L Ingley Len Stuckey Jcoes Laurence Kahana George N. Kowkabany John Ireeon Leonard W. H. Loest Jack Weldon Lucas Bevode Chaim us McCall Stephen L McMillan Buena Lee Meode Cecil Glenn Phippe John Glenn Rawls ♦ Frank Roto km te Henry Doyle Solomon Byron Dement Spangler Sheldon Marvin Spector R. Kirk Strawn William Allan Tisdale John Hoxle Turner John Elliott Walker Harold Arthur WlUis Fred Herbert Winkler Page 283GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL 1ST ROW L to R.—William S. Bnuntoy. Allan C. Pow U. R. Coaton. Guy H. Rtoloy. H. Foncjt Smith. Ctc«9 Panoiaco. Jr.. P w H. Brock. Ioom F. Mcckman. H. Doan Smith. £ND ROW L to F.—Robot! S. Herndon. Jc» lo Lyon . (counMllec). Chatloo M. Evorott. I. Lcim l Herndon. Thcma E. Dtod =an. ADan R. Stowcat Evotto B. Rto. John Shepard. M. Luther Colllck, Raymond S. Sullivan. lames E. Johnson. John W. Lovett Beniamin F. Mercer. 3RD ROW L to R.—Rofcert N. Lockard. Thomas S. MocDonald. Douglas 1C. Reed. John H. Herbert. Gall E. Trent. Robert E. Parker. George H. Weseel Richard O. Gerber. A. Horace Devaney. Al N. Brock. C. Theesas Nowm. Charlee T. Oxack. Walter Schnabie. 4TH ROW L to R.—C. M. Ftlllngln Leo A. Brlnkly. Raymond C. Duke. Edward R. Brownell. John R. Nayee. Charles T. Goodroe. Dooald F. Padgett. Robert E. Lee. Gcogel C. Smith. Robert P. Mlncy. John B. White. Jr.. Robert E. Howell. Hairy E. White. NOT PRESENT: Clinton N. An ley. Bays Andersen. L Richard Baldwin. J. George Cos. Leonard L Hart. Robert L. Kennedy. Charles L. McNtoL Leonard M. Reeder. Hugh W. Shellleld. Benny J. Sourer. September, 1016. saw (he birth of a new organization at the University of Florida. Georgia Seagle Hall. Founded primarily to aid students financially. the cooperative is based on cooperation in intramurals, scholarship and Christian living. « Endowed by the generous will of Mrs. Georgia Seagle Holland, the hall was instigated by the Methodist Church. Through the whole-hearted cooperation of every member, Georgia Seagle Hall has thrived and prospered. As the year ended, every member has his memories of the many enjoyable parties, some of which are to become annual affairs. Page 28iThrough Activities for oil Florida Students The University Methodist Chapel ond Wesleyan Foundation Endeavor, to Create, Maintain and Establish A World-Wide Christian Witness On Campus Divine Worship Training in Churchmanship Counseling • Wholesome Recreation • For Fun All the Week Page 285X? J. Pearce WUSe bcrt T3. Stewart V. Reeves R. Wo Aer J 3 White A Ttnk ft O Richardson £ Wo den C Shepard C.CX Womwriyht R. Eaton B.Mczn tch d Bom UE W l iams J. Suarez O. Smith O 3oxiey . Sto worth S M.Kennedy Page 286L domes W.A. GfluCmlc. F. Vote or cel IV. F Brer)os d P oz T. l clson d tV A erman MB, Boles A.L.fle ms dd L ndsoy d. I ill man J. Horn son W Thomas D. BcardsJay IV. Timbcrlokc W. W. Fecht A Thomos MACC C 6. M.Freedmon Aoblk.it y cue. Page 287 S i srrxvz PR€SI0£NT VICE PRC SiDCNT SECRETARY i TREAS. SOCIAL CMAIRI qjCmm-x w m y JtftryL £. "Vl - V ft-s ' S CL 2 , LA+r J-.j yjAilP jA ptmmA + . 'Knjuu. j ( (P '%• vp Co'4 - .foe. .Vao£ j V » v 9f+t+e t yLUUL - i ■ ■ Vrj.» jiiw frAr--- 7v m TiJ! fwK. » A Hh3 .-i p o t u r s6 'c L i A Co L+t jOhr- ,'LJ+ctJf. l—i VvVAvWUVv' 7GRGtttSJ.C Myers Potter Son J. Mouyan 0- Krause 0. Shivers f MhtH c T. Malone ?. Peper J. Ratv s P Ro f s ter 41 Smith J. Berlitz PftESlDdNT 41 Maurer Page 292 Vt.H. Lorenz d Stonec pher W£ Lee d MaldenIntercollegiate.....................297 Intramural..........................325L ‘t to Right: ROGERS. MIMS. RABORN. HAGAR. Promotion of athletics is the aim of Florida's Athletic Council. It consists of four members elected from the student body, working together with the Athletic Director and two faculty members. The Council makes ietter awards in the various sports, handles managerial appointments for the teams, and takes care of the intricate details concerning athletics at the University. BUI Rabom is president. Pete Hartsaw. vice-president; Billy Lewis, secretary. Jack Hagar and Billy Mims, student members. Funds for the Council come out of the student activity foe. Page 296RAYMOND (BEAR) WOLF. 42. HEAD FOOTBALL COACH A native of Chicago, Illinois, Ray Wolf attended North Side High School in Fort Worth, Texas, where he made letters in four sports: baseball, basketball, football and track. He graduated from Texas Christian University in 1928 with a Bachelor degree in Business Administration. He won letters in football, playing tackle and guard, and as a first baseman in baseball. Wolf became a member of the coaching staff at T. C. U. by his appointment as freshman line and baseball coach. In 1920, he served as varsity line coach under Francis Schmidt, and in 1934, he was appointed athletic director as well as varsity line and head baseball coach. In 1936, Wolf was named head football coach at the University of North Carolina where he served until commissioned in the Navy in 1942. Wolf served as officer in charge of athletics at the Navy Pre-paratory School at Austin, Texas, and the U. S. Naval Air Station at Miami, Fla. In 1944 he was named to succeed Bernie Bierman as athletic director of the United States Naval Air Training Base at Pensacola. Fla. Honorably discharged from the Navy in 1946. he became the University’s head football coach in February, 1946. Page 298BYRON (Busier) BRANNON. 36. Backiield Coach A native of Pine Bluff. Arkansas. Brannon attended Texas Christian University where he starred as quarterback and graduated jM 1923 with an A.B. degree. Brannon coached high school athletics at Dublin. Texas, before he was named head basketball coach and assistant football coach at Rice Institute in 1937. Entered the U. S. Navy as lieutenant in 1942 and served with Head Coach Hay Wolf for a few months at Pensacola. He joined University of Florida staff with Wolf in 1946. ( PAUL SEVERIN. 27, End Coach A native of Tarentum. Pennsylvania, he starred as end at the University of North Carolina under Head Coach Raymond (Bear) Wolf. Severin made All-American teams as an end in the season of 1939-40. After being graduated from North Carolina with an A.B. degree in 1941. he coached high school athletics in Wilmington. N. C., High School. Severin entered the U. S. Navy as lieutenant (j.g.) in 1942. After his discharge, he joined the University staff with Wolf in 1946. Pack 299 I ll 1 I II I N JULIUS BERNARD (Mush) BATISTA. 29. Assistant Coach Born in Endicott, N. Y., Batista entered the University of Florida’s College of Education in 1937. He became one of Florida’s great linesmen. In 1941 he received a B.A.E. degree and was named assistant track coach. Entering the U. S. Army Medical Corps as a private in June. 1942. Batista rose to the rank of captain before being discharged in February, 1946. He joined the coaching staff it the University of Florida in March. 1946. TED TWOMEY, 39. Lino Coach A native of Wisconsin, Twomey played tackle four years at Notre Dame where he made the all-time Notre Dame team as tackle. Graduating in February with a B.S.C. degree he went to University of Georgia as line coach from 1931 to 1933. He coached line at the University of Kentucky in 1934 and 1935. He was line coach at the University of Texas in 1936 and returned to Georgia in 1937. Appointed line coach at University of South Carolina in 1938, Twomey remained until 1942 when he entered the U. S. Naval Reserve serving as lieutenant commander in Navy athletics. In October, 1945, he returned to South Carolina for a few months before reporting to Florida in March. 1946. Page 300MARTY BROUSSARD, 25 Trainer Former star athlete at Louisiana State University, Broussard played three years as star twirlcr on the Tiger baseball nine before entering military service. Following an honorable medical discharge, he returned to L. S. U. where he pitched for the baseball team, won the 1943 Southeastern Conference broad jump championship, and placed third in the shot-put. He made his debut in professional baseball last summer with Birmingham. winning six games. Broussard joined the University of Florida staff in July. RAYMOND (Chief) WEST, 39. Equipment Manager and Assistant Trainer A former football and basketball star at Haskell Institute. Lawrence, Kansas, during undergraduate days. West later played pro-fessional basketball for seven years with such teams as Jim Thorpe’s Indians, the DX Oilers of Tulsa, and the Goodyear quintet of Akron, Ohio. A fullblooded Cheyenne Indian. Chief derives his name both from his family (his grandfather was a Cheyenne Chief) and from his service in the Navy as a Chief Specialist Mate. He worked under Wolf at Georgia Pre-Flight. His Indian name is Running Wolf. Pack 301Mississippi Florida I. GILBERT On lor The much-publicized Florida football team was finally taken out from under the wraps in late September and Gator rooters had their first opportunity to see the Saurians in action. Many were disappointed as the Gators dropped a close one to the University of Mississippi, 7-13, but realized that this was a young, inexperienced crowd of boys that would season as the year went on. Those who overlooked the Florida team’s shortcomings were quick in praise of the plunging of Vic Vaccaro and the kicking and passing of Billy Parker. Undoubtedly the Gators looked good in defeat. Florida's only touchdown came as a result of a short bullet pass from Parker to end Joe Chesser. Warren Tiller, substitute end, converted from placement. Pack 302 P. MORTEUARO T«kWFlorida The University of Florida's Fighting Gators came forth with their most creditable showing of the 1916 season as they dropped a hard-fought 27-13 game to Tulane in New Orleans. Play in the first half brought the stands to their feet time and time again as the Parker-Williams passing combination clicked in rapid succession. Florida’s passing attack netted the Gators 227 yards as the Tulane Green Wave was outgained on the ground by nearly a century-distance. It was an inspired Tulane team however, that came out of the dressing rooms after the half-time intermission to turn back the Fighting Gators by two touchdowns. Pack 30.5Vanderbilt University handed the University of Florida football team their third defeat of the season, as the Commodores and the Gators met on Dudley Field in Nashville, before 21,000 roaring fans. Vanderbilt’s superiority was evident from the first as the Gators’ attack was held to a standstill in the first quarter and their defensive play allowed the Commodores two quick touchdowns. Bill Raborn and Fletcher Groves of the Florida line shone in defeat as did backs John Cox and Charlie Hunsinger. These buck field men combined to give the Gators their only real threat of the game as Hunsinger ran a punt back twenty yards and Cox ran 30 yards to the Vandy 25-yard line. The Gators then relaxed and were being pushed back toward their own goal as the game ended. Page 301 B. WILLIAMS End D. BOXEN Bo:k H. HOBBS C nl rOver 20,000 homecoming fans jammed into Florida Field to witness a grid battle that turned out to be the most exciting of the season. Time and time again, alumni and students were electrified by the splendid action of two Florida grid teams. The Gators put forth their best effort of the season, only to bow to the University of Miami Hurricanes 13-20. The Gators led the Hurricanes through most of the game, but reserves told the story again, and Miami was able to come from behind to score two touchdowns in the last quarter. Little Hal Griffen was the real star of the game. The 18-year-old half back scooted up the sidelines on a returned kick for 08 yards to score and put the Gators out in front 13-7, as the half ended. Griffen’s jaunt was the longest run ever witnessed on Florida Field. The game was a climax to the many other Homecoming festivities including the fabulous Gator Growl. Pack 305 T. BISHOP End I. YANCEY Bock Eighteen thousand homecoming fans crowded Kenan Stadium in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, to see the University of Florida’s “freshman” football team again go down in defeat—this time to a powerful aggregation from the University of North Carolina, 40-19. Charlie "Choo-Choo” Justice was the “straw that broke the Gator's back” as he led the Tarheels in the trouncing of the Saurian gridders. It was his superb all-round play which provided the twenty-one-point difference in the two teams. Broughton “Brute” Williams, snagging the passes of back Doug Belden, was the shining star in the Gator attack as he caught five out of the fifteen passes Florida completed. scoring two touchdowns. Pack 306 Florida North Carolina The city of Jacksonville was again literally “turned upside down” on November 9, as hordes of University of Florida students, and Florida rooters from all over the state descended upon the Gateway City to attend the traditional Gcorgia-Florida football game. 23.000 sweating fans saw one of the mast thrilling of the many-year-series as the Fighting Gators held the powerful Georgia team for a half, only to go down in defeat in the last half. 33-14. A stubborn defense, combined with u slashing aerial and ground attack put the Saurians on the top end of a 7-6 score as the first half ended with the ball in possession of the Gators in the very shadow of the Bulldog goal. Time and again. All-American Charlie Trippi had been thrown for losses by a fighting Gator line. Time and again, Florida backs had driven to within scant yards of the Georgia goal, only to be denied the score! Superior reserves—and Charlie Trippi—spelled defeat for the Gators. In the second half, the Georgia team came back to push four touchdowns over the Florida goal line. Broughton Williams. Florida's brilliant right end. again proved his worth to the Florida team with his offensive and defensive play. Hunsinger, Vaccaro and Belden proved the big guns in Florida's backfield. Page 307 C. SUTTON TodtJ L_ 1 v—a t I. WHITE T »:klo I. TURNER End Villanova’s smooth-working T-formation was just too much for the University of Florida football team and the Gators went down in defeat for the seventh straight time in the 1946 season. 20-27. The Gators drew first blood as they scored on a sustained drive of over sixty yards. Vic Vaccaro scored on a plunge from the one yard line. Villanova. with about the smoothest attack seen on Florida Field in quite some time, pushed over two quick tallies, only to have scat-back Hal Griffin run eighty-seven yards on a punt return to bring the score to 13-14, Villa-nova leading. Attempting to overcome the two-touchdown lead which Villanova piled up in the second half. Florida scored after Doug Bclden completed ten passes in the final minutes of the game. The whistle, however, brought to an end Florida's thrust goal ward. Pack 308Florida North Carolina State ■ North Carolina State handed the Gators their worst licking of the season to date at Phillips Field in Tampa before 14,500 fans. The score. 37-6. The Wolfpack. charging as hard as any team faced by Florida and tackling with deadly effectiveness, outclassed the winless Gators throughout the game. Paced by Howard Turner, N. C. State's offense and defense was too much for the Saurians. Florida's chances received a rude jolt on the seventh play of the game when Chuck Hunsinger, one of the few veterans on the squad, and a whalehorsc in the backfteld, was removed from the game with a broken collarbone. Only the running of tiny Hal Griffin, who galloped 75 yards for the only Florida touchdown in the third quarter, encouraged Gator supporters. Fletcher Groves, Gator guard, was the line stalwart. Page 309 I. SUTHERLAND Bock I. ROBINSON Center F. LORENZO GoardThe Gators ended the worst season in their history at Florida Field by bowing before the Auburn •‘Plainsmen” by a 47-12 score. It was the Gators' ninth straight defeat, and the worst one-sided licking they had taken all season. Travis Tidwell, Auburn’s star back, and the other Auburn ball carriers ran through the line at will. Tidwell proved to more than 8,000 fans why he was the nation’s leading offense star as he scored three times and passed for the fourth score. The Gators scored twice with little Hal Griffin having a hand in both as he passed to Tommy Bishop for the first and skirted end for the second. Griffin came up from his safety position time and time again to stop Auburn ball carriers. Many times he was the last man between the ball and the goal and each time he saved the Gators with hard and sharp tackles. F. VACCARO Bo:k t. RAfcORN Guard Pace 310Listing of Players 1st Row. L. to R. Earl Scarborough Scottle Poek BUI Adams Bob Gilbert Chris Banakas Vincont Akta Paul Morte'.laro Marco lino Hasria Harry Hobbs lams Dempeoy H. T. Branch Janos Robinson Tommy Bishop Chariot Huralrvyor Jock Suthorland 2nd Row. L to R. Gear go Kills. Jr. Kay Jamison Jullam Schambetg Alison Webster Fal Johnson Frank Los onto BUI Tvjtrm Jamos Cochren Den McNeill Bill Rakesn Jamos Horsoy Bill Mllchum Jamos Yarvroy 3rd Row. L. to R. Jim Billings Billy Parker Charlos Forco Aaron Brown Dick Wiggins Jamos Ptgolt MU ton Adkins Cospor Vaocaro Glonn Odham Robort Poolo John Co Koroco Drow Angus Williams Jack Whits William Hazelwood Dick Pcko th Row. L. to R. C. F. Davis Warron Tlllor Charlos McCall C. B. Davis Leslie Mtor Hal Grttfio C1U1 Sutton Buddy Carts Flotchor Groves Broughton Williams Jos Chossor Otis Mooney Charlos Walkor Warren Land Sth Row. L to R. Charlos Holds Bon Ewing BUI GUmartln Charlos Goodwin Jos Clomonto Tommy Ballkos Jamos Kohoo Herman Bunion BUI Mims Dowlas Oswald Cal McKinnon Ftod Pratt Jamos Hondrfcks Bobby Torbos Nelson Mossburg John Gilbert 6th Row. L to R. Charlos Drako Wosloy Gark Edwin Mott Jork Rctlnscn Bill Arnold Fred Rorollo Andrew Pittman Us Jinks Mark Bryan W. R. Andorson Porry Marsh PhU Krogol Joo Michael Norman Stovons Jack Wood Pal Driggors Bin Crocker Page 311 FOOTBALL ’46 SOI) Biumim I.ike every other major sport at Florida, basketball, under the gui-dance of Coach Sam McAllister, started on the comeback road. With 67 men reporting at the beginning of the season. Coach McAllister picked and molded his team. Florida didn’t win any titles, but had its best season since 1939, winning 16 out of their 2-1 encounters. A great number of the first string players will return next season and Florida has high hopes for its fighting basketball team. Page 312Page 313HAMILTON WILLIAMS PACE F L 0 R 1 D A va. A U B U R N SAVAGE JONES BRIDGESFLORIDA GATOR BASKETBALL SCHEDULE F 1946-1947 l Opp. Fla. Dec. 17 Duke 44 37 Dec. 6 So. Col. (Lakeland) Gainesville 24 47 Dec. 9 Spring Hill (Mobile. Ala.) 36 49 Dec. 13 Miss. State. .Starkeville. Miss. 55 24 Dec. 14 U. of Alabama.. . .Tuscaloosa 45 15 Dec. 19 N.A.S. Banana River .. Melbourne 31 52 Dec. 20 U. of Miami Miami 36 33 Dec. 21 U. of Miami...., 39 35 Jan. 3 U. of Miami 28 43 Jan. 4 U. of Miami . .Gainesville 28 61 Jan. 7 N.A.S. (Jax) .Jacksonville 44 50 Jan. 13 U. of Georgia 47 50 Jan. 14 Stetson 31 39 Jan. 17 Auburn 32 48 Jan. 18 Auburn . .Gainesville 21 31 Jan. 23 N.A.S. (Jax) .... 43 41 Jan. 25 U. of Tampa.... . .Gainesville 30 50 Feb. 7 Auburn 42 47 Feb. 8 Auburn 36 30 Feb. 11 N.A.S. Banana River 37 58 Feb. 14 U. of Georgia 59 43 Feb. 19 Stetson 38 56 Feb. 21 Southern College. ... Ijikeland 38 • 63 Feb. 22 U. of Tampa Tampa 39 47 STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT: FI . icanogcr; Scon, Mill ?. Sava? . 8 ld«n. Brida . Alt . Hast-Uion, Hudson. Ll?ht«r. awistant manager. KNEELING LEFT TO RIGHT: Ioo «. Klmbcoogh. Tanii i, A u inter.. J ni». Poe . Pace 315THICK "GET SET" Page 316 COACH BEARD Coach Percy Heard, former Olympic hurdler and holder of several world’s records, led the University of Florida’s track team through a very successful season. Heard, head mentor here since 1936, and his assistant Frank Philpott, a former Florida graduate, molded their material well, as the Gators dominated the Florida relays, recorded wins over Mississippi State and others, and smashed Florida’s arch-rivals, the Georgia Bulldogs, 113» s to 12Vi- Florida’s mainstays are Henry “Hank” Gardner, holder of many high jump records, Jimmy Wilcox, on the broad jump and low hurdles, and George Hills, shot-put star. Gardner was fourth nationally in 1941. The Gator cindermen are: Adams, Goodwin, Wilcox, Watkins, Handskat, McKinnon, Patillo, Earnest, Willis, GrifTen, Henry, Revis, Hunsinger, Ennis, Williams, G. Hills, Dempsey, Hanakis, Parker, Ralikes, Atkinson, Taylor, Gardner and Commander. Elliott Argintar and Hob Glasser managed the team this year3 f X I N T C X s Gator '47 Stars 100 yard dash: Adams............ 10.0 220: Adams...................... 22.1 440: Watkins.................... 51.0 880: McKinnon....................... 2:01.3 Mile: Griffin....................... 4:32.0 2 Mile: Bevis................... 10:18.5 High Hurdles: Hunsingcr, Ennis.... 15.9 Low Hurdles: Wilcox, Ennis.............. 25.5 Shot Put: Hills................. 48'10- Javelin: Balikes..................... 183' 2“ Discus: Atkinson................ 139'9" Pole Vault: Williams, G......... 12'4" Broad Jump: Wilcox................22' 11W High Jump: Gardner................... 6'6» jf Schedule March 29.................Florida Relays April 5..................Georgia Tech April 12.................Georgia April 19.................Mississippi State April 26.................Auburn May 10...................Miami May 16. 17...............SKC in Birmingham Page 317coach McAllister The 122 men that reported for baseball’s first practice, finally were pared down to 25 by Coach Sam McAllister. This freshman squad, except for returnees Camp, Stangrey, and Spicola, played the longest schedule in Florida history, emerging with a .500 average, making the year a success. Coach McAllister predicts a better squad for next year. Th ichodulo: (• Indtoat homo gam ) Data Florida Opponent March 15.. 9 Green Cove Navy 23 March 21.. 5 DcLand Hatters 11 March 22.. 2 Del nd Hatters 10 March 25.. 9 Green Cove Navy 4 March 28.. 2 Tampa Smokers 19 April 1.. 6 Jax NAS 2 April 4.. 4 Miami U. 9 April 5.. 0 Miami U. 1 April 9.. 9 Jax NATTC 5 April 11.. 6 Georgia 0 April 12.. 9 Georgia 18 April 15.. 4 Tampa U. 3 April 16.. G Southern 4 April 18.. 7 Rollins 1 April 19.. 3 Rollins 1 Bo • ball Ptciur ld ntiitcat o«; Slanding. Wt 40 Lodou . Camp. Barrv . Ram y r: KnoollrW. ° Stowart. Stratton. MoMburg. PavU. Brockon. Walk . Whit . Folding, rtght: McRo . Edward . Brown. B ld«n. Pack 318Tfc ch dul : ( tndk l be« • 90a ) Do Herida April 23.. 10 April 25.. 7 April 26.. 7 April 29.. 7 May 2... 9 May 3... 6 May 5... 17 May 7... 10 May 9... 3 May 10... 6 May 12... 5 May- 13... 2 May 15... 7 May- 17... 19 May 20... 10 Oppco ot Jax NATTC 3 Auburn 1 Auburn 3 Tampa 23 Georgia 10 Georgia 5 Southern 12 Stetson 2 Rollins 10 Rollins 22 Auburn 18 Auburn 9 Jax NAS 5 Stetson 1 Banana River Hin Navy 6 FIELDING PRACTICE Page 319COACH FRANK GENOVAR Led by Coach Frank Genovar, the Gator Mermen started on the “road to recovery.” Inactive during war years, the swimming team is now building up to their pre-war standards. The Gators held the Southeastern Conference Championship for five years from 1937 through 1941. This year the tankmen didn’t fare too well. Winning the first two matches against Clcmson and Georgia, the Gators dropped meets to Emory and Georgia Tech. “Tiger” Holmes, the team captain, was the high point man with 40 marks to his credit. Bill Pepper was close behind with 36 points. Starting from scratch. Coach Genovar molded his team together, the first one since 1941. The old familiar cry of "wait ’til next year” can apply to the Florida varsity swimmers. HOLMES SWIMMERS Page 320DIVERS SWIMMERS February 11 —Clemson, there Clemson 23 Vs February 20 — Georgia, there Georgia 18 February 21 — Emory, there Emory 51 February 22 — Georgia Tech, there Georgia Tech 46 £ March 8 — Emory, here Florida 34 Emory 41 March 22 — Georgia Tech, here Georgia Tech 44 D1NGMAN 1946-47 TEAM Page 321PAUL VINCENT SEVER IN VASCO LANDRUM Active for the first season since the war, the Gator Golf team went through a schedule featuring matches with Georgia, Stetson, Rollins, and Miami, as well as the State Amateur, Gainesville Open, and Southern Inter-Collegiate tournaments, with three wins and the capture of the state amateur title by Captain Landrum. Landrum defeated defending champion Jimmy Lee of Tallahassee for the title. LANDRUM VIDAL LEVIN RITCHIE Pack 322RIGGINS SCHNELL For the first time since 1912, Florida was represented on the clay courts in intercollegiate competition. Of the 48 that reported for first practice, only a dozen made the team. The average age of the team is 26, with only one freshman on the squad. Unusual as it may seem, eight out of the eleven netmen pictured were formerly in the air corps. In fact the squad was considerably hurt when Jack Hanner went to the army. The season could only be considered fair since the record shows losses to Miami and Kollins twice and Tulane, a tie with Stetson, and wins coming from Southern twice and Stetson once. However, the team finished third in the Southeastern tournament in New Orleans, finishing behind Tulane and Georgia Tech. Outstanding opponent players included Bud Hart of Miami, Enrique Buse, South American champ at Rollins, and Jack Tuero, ranking intercollegiate star from Tulane. Pictuf tdoottftcatlon: Uix «o right: R—c Coopor. Dick Imm, Boh RxjglrJ. Char to Hanr r. Murray Robotucn. Coach Mormon Schiwll. Harry Tonoll. lock Haul . Pile Bra hci. Jack Boding. Frank Wood. Pace 323INTRAMURALPage 326DUANE SAVELLE Fraternity PAUL HARVILL Dormitory SAM GOLDENBERG Independent LEAGUE MANAGERS WILLIAM BOYD. Pubixtty GORDON KOFSK1. S cr nr ABBEY FINK. AmUIotI Srwkot Director Page 327 ICW1S A;. SB A CHER ShutfWboord GLENN ATKINSON Tsork V ED GRAEME Cell RAY HENDRICKS Football RUDOLPH MIKELL Diamond RoU GERALD KLEIN Boxing TOM OCALLAGHAN Voilsy Ball CONRAD DVTTON Basketball MORTON BLALOCK Tonnis SCOTTY HENDERSON Swimming FRED HOFFMAN Handball E. P. LANDRUM Ping Pong BOBBY POAGE Bowling HAMILTON UPCHURCH Horse Shoes Face 328II0II s f: SII DBS Horseshoes started the season off and in the Fraternity, it was Phi Delt in the singles with Sigma Chi acting as runner up with Phi Delt taking all three final games. In doubles Theta Chi triumphed in a like manner winning all three matches by wide margins over K. A. In the Dormitory Buckman B C stepped into the lead with a win in singles by O. T. Ward from this Dormitory. In the doubles the team of Wadsworth and Stiles led Sledd C G to an easy victory. The Independent Edward Strickland carried C. L. O. to a close victory in the singles match. Edge and Roberts scored easy victories to cop the crown for the West Florida Hell Cats in the doubles. Pace 32DThe final results were as follows: 120 lbs. A1 Bresler (TEP) over Joe Robbins (PDT) 127 lbs. George Pena (PKP) over B. Davidson (KA) 135 lbs. Jack Milton (BTP) over Bill Hess (KA) 145 lbs. Ben Kinard (PKT) over John Bidwell (PDT) Page 330The final results wore as follows: 155 lbs. Joe Price (PDT) over Arthur Hughes (KA) 165 lbs. Vic Barton (Ind) over Gus Smith (PDT) 175 lbs. A1 Lindgren (PDT) over H. Bishop (ATO) Unlimited Bill Whidden (PKA) over Herb Goldburg (TEP) By far the most popular sport from the spectator’s standpoint, boxing was the first major sport of the season. For this sport the three Leagues were combined into one League and points were awarded accordingly. This year’s matches featured hard fighting with good clean fun and some mighty scrappy bouts particularly in the lower divisions. These results gave Phi Delt first place with T. E. P. finishing second in the Fraternity section of the fisticuff battle. The C. L. O. fighters finished first in the Independent league and Buckman B C retained their lead for the cup. Page 331FOOTBALL Page 332FOOTBALL Close Game Ends Football Murals Phi Delta Theta edited out Sigma Phi Epsilon 12-6 in finals of touch football tourney. The Phi Delts came to life in final period and tallied to break 6-6 deadlock. In the dormitory league, Thomas E and F were easy winners in the intramural touch football finals by virtue of a 33-0 margin. Finalists were Temporary Dorm O, Thomas C and D, and Temporary A were other winners in the bracket. The Independent Football league championship was won by the Baptist Union team as they downed the Hellcats by a score of 7-0 in the finals. Pace 333ns km: m, KA’a roared down stretch to cop close decision over hard fighting Pi I-ams in game marked with excitement and thrills to last whistle—final score KA’s 24. Pi Lams 22. Thomas C D took the title away from Temp Dorm E in the finals of the Dormitory League basketball Tourney in a heated contest by a close margin of 31-2D. The bracket winners were Buckman D K. Buck-man B C. Temp Dorm E and Thomas C. I). The Hell Cats took the measure of t! e All Stars in finals of the Independent Basketball Intramurals to take the title by a score of 20-24. The bracket winners were composed of the 1 aptist Union, the Club, the All Stars and the Hell Cats. Pace 334In finals of Dormitory Table Tennis singles it was Sledd C G over Murphree L M in a close match with Schmidt defeating Ferrari by winning 3 out of 5 matches. Schmidt came back with driving finish to take event after dropping first two matches. In Dorm doubles Bauerlein and Karaphillis playing for Sledd C G defeated the two Ansbacher brothers representing Fletcher D, E F by a narrow margin of 3 out of 5 matches. After losing first two matches Sledd overtook the Murphree representatives to cop the title. In the Independent singles finds Klein, an independent entree, defeated Seagle Hall's Brownell easily taking 3 straight matches hands down. Seagle Hall’s team of Reed and Brumby were defeated in the finals of the doubles by Baptist Union’s Burnett and O’Roack, Seagle taking only one game of five. The KA’s defeated the SAE’s in a closely matched contest to take the Table Tennis doubles finals in the Fraternity League, while the ATO's downed the Pi Lams in the singles finals to take that title. Page 336SIIU F F L EII I) i l{ I) Dormitory League Claiming two victories for their three tries, George Karaphilles from Tampa, and Lester Steel from Ocala, captured the shuffleboard doubles championship for Sledd C G. Their luckless opponents were Buckman B C. represented by Miller and Langford. In the finals of the dormitory shuffleboard matches, Sledd C G. represented by Bamblcin. defeated Griffin of Temporary Dorm A by a wide margin of 55 to 35. Independent League The Independent League doubles in shuffleboard was captured by the All Stars, with the splendid team of Don Crim and Merril Carrawat. both from Miami. Their victims were Asturias and Samayva, losing by the score of 59 to 54. The singles were taken by Seagle Hall. Their representative was Bannie Suarez. He beat Frank Val-carccl of Inter-American by a score of 51-22. Fraternity League The doubles match was won by D. T. D., represented by Tommy Taylor of Fort Myers, and John Phillips of St. Cloud. They beat their opponents, Denker and Berkman. by the score of 54 to 47. The singles was won by D. T. D. They were represented by Julian Claikson of Ft. Myers, who beat Raymond Ramey of Plant City by the impressive score of 56 to 18. Page 337Phi Delta Theta. Sledd C C. and the Hell-Cats grabbed top honors in the fraternity, dormitory, and independent swimming meets. The Phi Delts racked up firsts in the 220 free style. 100 free style relay, and diving, and gathered enough seconds and thirds to outstrip Sigma Chi, runner up in spite of three lirsts. The champs totaled 23 points, six more than Sigma Chi, while SAE finished in third place with ten points. Paced by Jones, who tallied ten points with triumphs in the «r 0 and 100 free styles, Sledd C G finished out in front of the other dormitory loop teams by a comfortable margin, scoring 23 points in all. Dorm A and Buckman B C staged a hot battle for second place with Dorm A finally gaining the runner up spot by virtue of 17 points, one more than the third place team. In the independent league competition, the Hell-Cats nutscored Crane Hall 30 to 24 points, while Presbyterian finished a strong third with 17 points. Beem of the victors was high point man with firsts in the 100 and 220 free styles. Page 338Individual winners of each event: 150 medley relay — Sigma Chi (Fraternity); Sledd C G (Dormitory); Crane Hall (Independent). 220 free style — Pepper (PDT); Cochran (Buckman B C) ; Beem (Hell-Cats). 50 back stroke — Johnson (SX); McNames (unattached Dorm league); Prother (Crane Hall). 50 free style — Rideout (PKP) : Jones (Sledd C G): Ford (Hell-Cats). Diving—Bracken (PDT); Griffin (Temp Dorm A); Martin (Presbyterian). 100 free style — Brown (PGI)); Jones (Sledd C G); Beem (Hell-Cats). 50 breast stroke — Hegler (SX); Spayde (Temp Dorm A): Muller (Crane Hall). 200 free style relay — Phi Dells (Fraternity): Buckman B C (Dormitory) : Hell-Cats (Independent). Page 339TENNIS Continuing flawless brand of tennis, A TO netmen blasted Pi Lams 5-0 in the finals of Intramural Fraternity League tourney. By making clean sweep of final matches, new champions kept intact record of not losing a single match in the drive to final round. Buckman B C made a clean sweep in Union team of DeWolf and Ford defeated Crane Hall team of Frcse and Hannon in a score of 6-3 and 6-2. In singles Brashi of Inter-American defeated Skillman of Wesley Foundation in a hard fought match. Brashi won the first two with a score of 6-2 and 9-7. both singles and doubles defeated Murphrcc E F in the Dormitory league Tennis finals. Bill Terrill and Vernon Watts starred for Buckman B C. Bill Thomas and Andy Himes were Murphree E F contestants. In Independent tennis doubles the Baptist Pagb 340Dormitory In the dormitory and independent league, the track meet was won by the teams from Thomas C and D in an impressive but close victory. TV mild wm u follow»; 70 Y.rd Hick HurdWu... Kom • Tb Clobi IM Yard Da.b.......... Oadrbr iTVaiw CADi IM Yard Low HurdUu...Oiffia iTtmp. tWm A) MO Yard Dub........... Good is in ci«vi a»0 Yard Rua .............HdM ■ Craa Halit MO Yard R Vj.............. Th« Cltb| (Mma ■ lniWtwn4rf.il...... Ilanaka. irmumb Clubt INkw ilkirm .............. M jnur SJ«dd) Hirb Jump IIndrtwnArwlI .. Kobbin C. U O.i Hlcb Jump (Dorm)..........C mmaad«r tTbnaaa CAD) Sb« I'ut lladrpaadmtl,... Haumaaakaa ICraa Hall) Sb 4 Pul i .rm ........... Arr.iM iTiaip. I .«m AI K.»tintr Brnad Jump find.) Ixkard iKrarl Halil Saaainc llruad Jump I Dorm I Commaadir IIWu CADI Track The winners in the fraternity league were the Phi Delta; the KA’s placed second and the SAE’s followed with a close third. Tb rm .It. ■ a. fdkutl 100 Yard DaU.........Wallin ... KA .’0 Yard Datb.......WaUIni ... KA TO Yard Hick Hurdln... Ik w...PICT IM Yard Low Hurdles.. William.... PUT MO Yard Hus.......... P UIV ... | DT MO Yard K Uy.................... PDT Hwb Jaap.............Ilopr ....I KT II mad Jump..........Tapia .... DTD Sbol Pul............. IV-mnWk... ATO DIkw ................Martin....PUT Pace 341RESULTS Official Intramural Fraternity League standings, including bowling aro as follows: Official Intramural Dormitory League standings, including handball, aro as follows: Official Intramural Independent League standings, including handball, aro as follows: 1. PDT............... 1316 2. SAE............... 1097 3. KA................ 1041 3. PLP............... 1044 4. ATO............... 1037 6. SX ................ 954 6. PKA................ 940 7. SPE................ 937 8. PKT................ 933 9. DTD................ 918 10. TEP................ 912 11. SN ................ 890 12. KS ................ 855 13. TX................. 825 14. PKP................ 814 15. PGD................ 748 16. LXA................ 740 17. BTP................ 723 18. DX................. 706 19. DS ................ 668 20. AGR ............... 652 21. XP...................... 642 1. Sledd C G 1150 2. Buckman B C... 967 3. Temp Dorm A.... 899 4. Thomas C D 810 5. Murphree I, M.. 587 6. Murphrce E F.. 445 7. Temp Dorm O.... 380 8. Thomas A B 330 9. Temp Dorm E 309 10. Fletcher E F 296 11. Temp Dorm G..:. 293 12. Murphree C D.. 265 13. Buckman D E.. 257 14. Thomas E F 242 15. Sledd A B 220 16. Temp Dorm D.... 180 17. Fletcher MAN... 142 18. Murphree G K.. 122 19. Sledd J II 118 20. Temp Dorm S.... 90 21. Fletcher K L.... 85 22. Murphree A B.. 83 23. Temp Dorm B.... 83 24. Temp Dorm K.... 70 25. Temp Dorm L.... 50 26. Temp Dorm N 50 27. Temp Dorm M 50 28. Fletcher O P... 42 29. Temp Dorm C 35 1. All StArs.......... 1006 2. Baptist Union .... 1005 3. Hell Cats........... 951 4. Crane Hall........ 923 5. C. L. 0............. 861 6. Seattle Hall...... 802 7. Presbyterian...... 771 8. Hillel ............. 733 9. Inter-American .. 573 10. Pensacola Club ... 478 11. The Club............ 373 12. Dirty Shirts...... 213 13. Wesley Foundation 201 14. Crescents ........... 90 15. Killers.............. 90 16. Mortar Pestle.. 90 In Fraternity Leattue the story is almost all Phi Delt, who started off with a lead by copping 110 points in horseshoes and were never seriously challenged by any one other than K. A. who at one time were within 30 points of the winners. Second place changed hands many times with S. A. E. finally going into this spot as a result of taking third place in the swimming meet and have held second ever since. The Independent League started with C. L. O. in lead, but with the winning of shuffle-board, the All Stars went into a fifty point lead and have held this ever since. The challengers in second place. Baptist Student Union, started their upward surge with a first place in football. It looks as if it will be a fight to the finish between these two teams. In the Dormitory league Sledd C G now leading, took a first in volley ball and led all contenders by the margin of 30 points. Since this time the battle has been mostly for second place with Buckman B C being the present holder, but leading a strong Temp Dorm A team by only 80 points. The bowling tournament for cither the Dormitory or Independent has not yet been computed, and the softball and golf for all three Leagues is still in progress. Pace 342 Dormitories........................347 F ro tern i ties...................359H. C. RIKER, Director of Housing, graduated from the University of Florida in 1936 with a B.A. Receiving his Master's degree in 1938, Riker served as Director of Residence from March, 1941, until he was commissioned in the Navy in 1942. After serving overseas, he was released from active duty in May, 1946, and returned in June, 1946, to assume the newly created duties of the Director of Housing. CARL OPP, a graduate of the University of Florida in 1939, is now Assistant Director of Housing. Following graduation, Opp w a s connected with the Dean of Student’s Office until the fall of 1939 when he became Assistant Director of Residence under Jack Butler. When H. C. Riker was called into sendee, Opp became acting Director of Residence and very ably held this position until June. 1946, when Riker returned. Page 346■ MURPHREE HALL Murphree Hall, newest of Florida's five dormitories, housed during the past year many of the married veterans and their families now so familiar on the campus. (Top right) Baby cries and clotheslines of diapers were not uncommon to the students that occupied the upper two stories of the dormitory. Beween the gym and University Avenue, Murphree Hall contains among many other facilities a laundry room in the basement. The large lounge, formerly used by students, is now the site of the University’s Housing Office. An all-time high in enrollment caused crowded conditions in the dormitory rooms. Despite this, students still continued their studies. (Bottom right). Pace 348FLETCHER HALL Fletcher Hall, located between Buckman and Thomas Halls, was built in 1937. Post-war conditions have swelled a previous capacity of 234 to almost twice that number. The dormitory houses a large lounge (bottom left) with reading lamps, easy chairs, and comfortable sofas. Typical of any college dormitory, a bull session (top left) can be found in many rooms at almost any time. Meeting to study in groups early in the evening, students usually end up in the wee hours of the morning talking about their last date or the next trip home. Coffee and crackers or a hamburger, obtained at the numerous eating places near the campus, add enjoyment to these bull sessions.SLEDD HALL Slcdd Hal! is one of the newest and most modern of the permanent dormitories. From Buckman it runs along the south end of Fletcher and Thomas, connecting these two. The same story can be told of Sledd, as of the other dorms— it’s crowded. Two hundred and seventy-five men are ‘'doubled-up■, within its confines. The crowded conditions still do not affect studying, as four students “hit the books’ before examinations (Top right). Like other forms of college life, a friendly game of poker occupies a small place in the students' schedule (Bottom right).V-' V •• THOMAS HALL Built in 1913, Thomas Hall is among the oldest of the campus buildings. All its sections have been remodeled except Section “D” which still retains rooms of relatively enormous size. Located between Fletcher and Murphrce Halls, Thomas houses approximately two hundred and seventy-five students. Like all other dormitories, conditions in Thomas are crowded. Students wonder at the housing problem now that the Coeducation Bill has been signed, and ponder the problem of “where do we go from here. ’ Page 351BUCKMAN HALL Constructed in 1013, Buckman Hall is one of the oldest buildings on the campus today. Conversion into classrooms, extensive remodeling, and crowded conditions have caused many changes in the past year. Buckman shelters 167 students in its four sections of living quarters. The recreational possibilities do not seem to be hindered by these conditions as two students discuss the day’s round of golf. (Right top). The automobiles in front of Buckman are a far cry from the pre-war days. They reflect, by their numbers, the change in conditions today. Students, even though in crowded quarters, still enjoy an Esquire cartoon. (Right bottom). Pace 352FLAVET VILLAGE Seeking a solution to the problem of finding homes for married veteran students, the University built completely furnished and comfortable apartments. These apartments are located on the south side of Stadium road and are within walking distance of the campus. The three separate villages, Fla vet I. II and III, have their own Mayor and student commissioners. All the comforts of home arc provided in these apartments and couples visit friends in their free evenings and often play a hand of bridge (left top). The three villages have student managers, appointed by the Director of Residence, in charge. Married veterans with children may obtain two bedroom apartments while those couples without children have one bedroom apartments. Complete with modern lighting, heating, and furniture. Veterans and their wives find that these apartments meet their housing needs. (Left bottom). Page 353TEMPORARY DORMITORIES With the permanent dormitories filled to twice their capacity the University erected temporary dormitories so that the post-war overflow of students would have living quarters near the campus. These buildings contain from sixteen to twenty-five rooms with four students to each room. Study lounges are located at the end of each dormitory (right bottom). The crowded conditions typical of many universities and colleges throughout the country, impose inconveniences upon the students. In spite of this, occupants of the temporary dorms still manage to integrate themselves into college life (right top). Pace 354In order to alleviate the crowded campus conditions, the university occupied the wartime Alachua Army Air Base, located six miles north of Gainesville. This airbase is divided into two sections, converted army barracks sometimes referred to as Gator Huts, and Trailvets, two trailer living areas. In the Gator Hut area, the former cadet officers three-room compartments are now largely occupied by married veterans. Living conditions are rather rough at the airbase but by hard work the barracks have been turned into acceptable homes. The large airbase gymnasium was used to house fall frolics. A post office and a post exchange have been established in the area. Bus service to and from the campus is free. Scenes at the left portray life at the airbase.TRAILVETS In connection with Gator Hu to at the airbase are two trailer living areas called Trailveto. Fifty to sixty trailers are parked in Trailvet I while an additional forty occupy Trailvct II. The trailers, also largely occupied by veterans and their families, represent an average investment of $1,000 to $1,300 on the part of the owners. For $8 a month the University rents the trailer owner a 42 by 50 foot lot and furnishes him light and water. By use of American ingenuity, many of the Trailvet occupunts have turned their trailers into homes, some of them having profitable gardens. The scenes at the right picture life in the Trailveto. Page 356SWAMPS Many university students prefer an easier and less crowded life than they would find in the dorms, fraternity houses, or the airbase. These students live in private homes close to the campus. This area is termed the Swamps. The housing office approves a large number of private homes for students who wish to pursue more serious study than they could possibly do in the more crowded campus facilities. For this privilege they pay a slightly higher-rent. Many of the houses include meals. The scenes at the left show a couple of typical swamp rats. In both cases the photographers interrupted the occupants in the midst of late night study.FRATERNITIES I. F. C. The Inter-Fraternity Conference has this year more successfully than ever fulfilled the purposes for which the organization was founded. Engaged in promoting a better understanding between the twenty-one social fraternities on the campus, the Conference membership is composed of one representative from each fraternity. The IFC brought two of the nation’s top bands to the campus during the annual Fall and Spring Frolics weekends. Les Brown and his Orchestra played for Florida men on Fall Frolics and Harry James and his Music Makers supplied the music for Spring Frolics. The two events were the most successful ever sponsored on the campus. The Inter-Fraternity Conference lays down rushing, pledging and initiation rules for the social fraternities and has constantly striven to promote a more progressive fraternity spirit on the campus. Aside from fraternity functions, the IFC has worked cooperatively in larhalf of the University in trying to solve the many problems which arise in the way of social life on the campus. The Inter-Fraternity Conference has definitely carved a place for itself in the University of Florida picture as a necessary organ for the continuance of the Florida spirit. Pace 360Tr xnuf f L. C. HENDERSON D«lva Tau Dolia INTER-FRATERNITY S a»Mty JACK CLARK Phi Kappa Tau CONFERENCE ED STEWART Alpha Gamma Rho WILLIAM TURNBULL Sigma Alpha Epsilon EDWARD G. GRAFTON B fci Tbsta Pi VICTOR P. LEAVENCOOD Phi Dslta Thsta FREDERIC E. CONXLING Sijma 0)1 D. B. GRIFFIS Chi Phi DON BROWN Phi Gamma Dslia AL CRABTREE Sigma Nu I. M. HARTLEY Doha Chi WALTER N. CARPENTER Pi Kappa Alpha C. H. PAFFORD Sigma Phi Epsilon O. R. DUNXLE Kappa Sigma 1. 1. THOMPSON Pi Kappa Phi SIDNEY M. DUBBIN Tau Epsilon Phi S. }. ELLMAXER Lambda Oil Alpha ALVIN R. UXMAN Pi Lambda Phi GEORGE H. HOLBROOK Thsta Chi Page 361ALPHA GAMMA RHO Alpha Gamma Rho opened it door thi fall for it newest gift of farmer for Florida and the World (not Rom and Steven ). How did Stone and the Trotter twin get in? They know farmers? Wc were greeted with cold fish served a la Franklin style by Tex Bailey and “Black Hat" Woodward. The music was by the harmony boys, Fowler and Skipper (skipper) on the comb, lyrics by Claghorn McCormick. Was it ever decided who went to West Point. Stewart or Southall? Wasn't it surprising — the women that McCleary and Barden dragged up. Is Leonard still trying to sell Voorhies that set of wearever? With Perry and Rothwell married, what about Osleger? Have Blankenship and Johnson transferred to Longwood U. yet? Who owes who, Thompson or Uzell? Was Jackson really in the Navy? Is Roberts really Mayor of Titusville? Grovitt thinks so. Who got the player of the year award, Simmon or Wooten? Too bad about Trotter in Chattahoochee. The Green Bros, sure moved out in a hurry. Is the beer cold. Hoover? Preacher Badger isn’t talking. Cut more wood. Dodscn, and tell us how you elected Johnson and Jones. Moody isn’t married, but Berry is. ?■ S. t ' wal4 !»:■ .w U, Deoal'i ThoiiMML Horc-il Pace 362Pace 363ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega was established at Richmond. Virginia in 1865 by three former Confederate soldiers in order to "create the feeling of brotherhood between the North and South; and to foster a Christian brotherhood dedicated to the task of achieving and cherishing permanent peace.' Today, eighty-two years after its founding, there are ninety-six chapters in the national fraternity. Florida Alpha Omega chapter was the first fraternity to follow the University from Lake City to its present location in Gainesville in 1001. The "Hotel” has been the setting for quite a number of successful social functions this year. Noted for their hospitality, the "Blackfeet” lived up to their reputation with their Fall Frolics Week-end and their Annual "Ballintine’s!" Ball. These social "Do’s” were under the direction of Cecil Burns and Billy Howell. "Baldy" Wilcox literally painted himself to basement fame while preparing for these functions. Alpha Tau Omega is well represented in the leading campus honorary organization, Florida Blue Key. Brothers taking an active part in this organization arc Raymcr Maguire, Myron Gibbons. Sam Gibbons, Ralph Blank. Dave Hedrick, Nixon Butt, and John Joca. In preceding years Maguire, Sam Gibbons, and Ilartsaw represented ATO in the Hull of Fame. This year Joe Shearouse and Nixon Butt were selected for this honor. The Alpha Taus contributed a number of "wheels” to the campus this year — Joe Shearouse, President of the Interfraternity Conference: Max Brewer, President of the Young Democrats; Jim Rush. President of Scabbard and Blade; Buck Lanier, head of Intramural officials, and Jack Weeks, head of IM Football; Bob Frank and C. J. Hardee. Jr.. Phi Eta Sigma, and Ted Pitts, Sigma Tau honorary engineering fraternity. Jim Franklin and Jim Rush are our chapter presidents for the year. The outstanding pledge of the year is Jack Head, Jr. Walter Hellinger is serving as pledge class president. Publications were taken care of by "Gopher” Martin, Buck Lewis, Ted ShurtlefT and Charlie Rex. Holton and Heald continue to take an active part in Florida Players. Carte, Gruetzmacher, Griffin, Bill Adams. Belden, McNeil, McDou-gal. represent ATO with the Varsity Football Squad. Jim Wilcox, track man, is aiming for the Owen's record. ATO is holding its own in Intramurals with Coach Bob Ward and his men working hard. Mother “Armie” reigns in a most capable manner in the House. With her at the helm ATO’s hope to continue to dine well and regularly. The "Blackfeet” are upholding their standards and plan to remain as one of the leading fraternities on the campus. Adasn». Alto A4ji?.». '■ Block wall. B B Bio-.J.r.j Cai'«r. WaV.ac Cary, Fu»mU. Gac-rta Ca!!aw Mad:»:k. 0- W. Kalmar iL Kir, 1. Ed word I; ;,:. «:NaiU. L U»ir. Pitt . C. H. Plltt. T BrriM, W. N. ftofeam 7 row♦». K Tomo-v?» Page 361■ « md»r. C. Ain-.tircr.ij, |. Mm, John t Bom . Richard B ardaII. H. U B nn ct. H. M. B tttWt. Wm. BuptaahoO. H. Stack. Chat. U -k. Ralph 8row r. A. Max Brown. R. Pv rro Bryan. |. S. Rrundick. T. W. BrunWy, WUHqb Burra. Coctl Burton. John Bu b y. Arthur » C ccg David. Hodri'k Dickon . Clyd Dominick. Julian trek. 7 aodor Toaarty. J rry Trank. Lou l« TranklM. Jam Tu «U. C .)«. Rotan K»J r. 3a»on Hard . C. J. Han . Claud Hanoll. Jock Ham . Jock H od. Wt H aid. C C A H a i y. Roh.fi •nfc. E. D. HoJxmb. J. W. How ll. Wm. KuddUtca. L M. J fl i -t . Noc h Jon . Arthur Jon . John K a--w. John KitJ r. D. R. lit J. D. H. Din . Ryan Uwlt. Alton UndKrom. R. Ling I . Gl f.n Lynch. Adotpku Koguu . Rays ! Uaran. Wabor UcDoogo:. R. r . J rry HtBrnllh . Jtimn N nl . G : ij Oj « . O. B. Or r»ir o«. « P«siiM on. W. E. P ar cn». Retort P t f on. Jam Fv«-inj. E. R. iv1 P’- r inr. C. L.. Jr. Purdos. A12 n Rabarn. Al R ddina. John lUlnt . John Reynold . Wm. R r. Chari R»:hord»o». W. R ?ain . Uooatd oo. Cha Robbuon. C Ru»h. Jam Sh art 5u . J. Shurti.tr. C. Slrop c«. W. T. Smith. Alban Stambaugh. J. Thra h r. r. R. L. Vidal. Jam Vld om. Thoma Ward. Rab rt Warren. A. W «k . Jack WOco . Jim mi WiiKin. Join f o r•1 p r. hi Pace 365BETA THETA PI With the end of hostilities and a change from khaki to tweeds, the men of Gamma Xi of Beta Theta Pi returned to the “Halls of Wooglin” to help carry on the ideals of their fraternity. The pledging of men during the summer sessions and their initiation brought many tine men into its circle. Another large pledge class was added during the Fall semester to follow in the footsteps of BTP leaders. Functioning in a social vein began with a bang during the "Homecoming Week-end". The big football game, dancing, parties, and meeting the old grads rounded out the weekend. Fall Frolics found the Betas in fine shape for their big week-end of the year. Climaxing this week-end was the Beta B— Party which was a howling success as many of the neighbors will verify. January and February with their gruelling cramming and exams followed by Spring Frolics with our now traditional "Casbah Capers”. Beta Theta Pi is more than well represented in the University with seventeen brothers on the faculty and staff, including Dr. Klein H. Graham, forty years as the Business Manager of the University; Mr. George Baughman as Assistant Business Manager; Mr. Harold Hiker as Director of Housing; Dr. William Arnett. Director of the School of Architecture; Heads of departments: Dr. Franklin Kokomoor. Dr. H. P. Constans, Dr. Robert Davidson, and Dr. J. S. Rogers. With these activities, the former members, with the new, have once again |daced the Gamma Xi chapter firmly on the campus at the University of Florida and as before will lead in the formation of fraternities in colleges and universities. fcory. Thomas Rattle. Wilijam Boy . Chari Wm. Bennett. Robert Berry, Charles Brock. Billy Brown. Waller Cockrell. Thoma Crail. Chester CuUworth. Kenneth Dari . Chari Drury. Frank Ellison. Newton Fcuraker. Stanley Guthree. Lewi Haw . Frank Harold Hunt. Harty !n jle». A lllck ThyUi Knight. George Lackey. John Lanoom. Caver Lee. Roland Lewi . Robert Lewis. Samuel Luke. Roecoe Murphy. Bob Osburn. loeeph Penuel. Jam Penn. Richard Peri In. David Pond»r. lame W_ in Peel . Stanley Pooley. L lto Prater. Lamar Rehwlnkel. Chari Rom. William Rhode . Robert Steel . Charles Saaughn. John Strawn. Ru e ll Thoma . Heywood Underhill. Harry V ». George V itco . John Wlne art. Branch Wooten. Thcrra Pack 366Pace 367CHI PHI FRATERNITY The Theta Delta chapter of Chi Phi, during the 1946-47 school year, was well cn the road to restoration. During the 1946 summer session. Chi Phi was represented in all major campus activities, among which were Feature Editor of the Alligator, three Honor Court members, and a member on the Executive Council. The brothers had a very successful Fall social calendar: Hush week during which 19 neophites donned the Chi Phi Chackett; Homecoming and the "Big Game"; tea dances and informal dinners: Chief Mogul Dance, highlighting the Fall Frolics: and the Annual Christmas Party. But to punctuate these activities, we remember: "Gung" have party ... Chain pulling ... Bridging exams . . . C. B. S. . . . Proletariat . . . Cuppa hot-before, during, after . . . Bottle o' Cold . . . P. A. Systcm-louder, longer, stronger . . . Plaster leaps to the ceiling . . . The Iceman Cometh . . . The Mole . . . Card table and the Henry VIII influence . . . Small, quiet, conservative . . . O B . . . Shooting Kats at the Kit Kat . . . Theme song—“She Married a Man" at 2 A.M. . . . Neophite Rebellion . . . Stop! Did you leave it running? . . . Gainesville High School, puti, puti . . . Purity, Body. Flavor . . . County Hospital — 3 Blocks . . . Construct, erect, ignite . . . Bicycle to Buicks . . . Stiff competition next door ... Let stop talking, and do it!... We build "characters" ... Compositions by Fiske ... Suckers for the fish pond ... White glove inspections of tidy rooms ... and the Shower downstairs. Officers Alpha (President) - - Ralph P. Hollister Beta (V. President) - - Howard Weems Gamma (Secretary) - - Walter R. Sterritt Delta (Treasurer) - - Jerry P. Simmons Epsilon (Master at A nits) - Harwell Stovall Zetl (Historian) - - Joseph W. Mangans Faculty Advisor - - - James E. Chase Atl»n. Slewed D»'.'.-r.ar, C. Herr.i Gill'M. riberl Ar.iiow, Brook t B n Mv r». John G .mrtrift . Pick Aarlord. tail -xjyer . Jo : Hero: Page 368Bat.., H. -Downoy, Jawi H;IIU r, Half Royd. John DowmT. N.;I Kif.j. Chari. ChrUti., $s«pA«n Parobor. Hoyd Layton, Ruu.Il uontxs« . Lb««aaan Porat .r. Thosas Mocto lh, [o4 ph D»Wu 1ot. Avjuit rsayd Morvaon . Io».ph Ixktoa Suiokm. J.try P. Wmbii, Howard Pasmt, Cray Southern. Ilm Wwly. AIb.fl Rite. John Sfca+rtpbM. John Whin.hood, Lay»n %j—j. V.rnca Small. Harw.ll Wonock. Riuhtoa. !«=»i r. SrrWklaad. Ci»nn Page 360DELTA CHI Chi Delta was founded in 1922 with the purpose of petitioning Delta Chi. The petition was accepted on February 16, 1926, and the Florida Chapter became the twenty-fifth chapter of Delta Chi. Its first chapter house was completed in 1927. The Florida Chapter of Delta Chi was hard hit by the war. By the close of the Spring Semester of ’43 almost all of the members and pledges were either already in the service or waiting for orders. Therefore the chapter house, located at 1353 West Union Street, was closed and the chapter deactivated. Early in 1946 a few old members began drifting back to the University of Florida. This small nucleus, led by L. V. Carlton was able to redecorate and reopen the house and reactivate the chapter in time for the opening of the Fall Semester. With its former members returning and many new men pledged, the Florida Chapter of Delta Chi is well on its way toward regaining its high position on campus. Delta Chi’s Florida Chapter has always been a leader in scholarship and athletics and for a number of years it led tli.» national fraternity scholastically. Among the notables on the campus are several Delta Chis. some of whom are: Dr. Lea H. Gramling, Professor of Pharmacy: Dr. John M. Maclachlan. Associate Dean. College of Arts and Sciences; Mr. Woodson C. Tucker, Jr., Professor of Chemistry. Delta Chi inaugurated its '46-'47 social calendar on October 13, 1946, when it held its annual Founders’ Day Banquet with Dr. Maclachlan as muin speaker. Homecoming. Fall Frolics, a Christmas party for underprivileged children, a Pop Dance, the Military Ball weekend, and the annual barbecue followed in rapid succession. On the weekend of Spring Frolics Delta Chi held its annual Spring Formal as an outstanding climax to the year's social events. Sh tw x-3 3om»» Pack 370Sonuvl MuUlkla. iidMT ScUaAal. KmumcH Pace 371 H -W i3d, Many Partar. Wm, B. Kaldt. aiM« Paikat, TSoim Van Natta. A. W. May. Jc r Jchasi !, O. I.DELTA TAU DELTA With a large pledge class, early issues of THE EYE and a preponderance of old jalopies, the Delts got off to a lively start. 'Most all the brothers who left for the war were back by second semester and there was much of the spirit of “the good old days”. Homecoming brought the IFC decorations cup for the Delta Queen Showboat and a houseful of alumni. Fall Frolics found the house filled with beautiful dates while the members lived at the airbase. Wattenbarger. having got dentures for The Shark, dispatches his responsibilities as prexy and his commitments in Graduate School and centers his attention on St. Augustine. "Squirt” Morgan, who managed the Gators during the football season spends the rest of the year explaining. Doherty finds time during his political knaverings to issue his quarterly plea to the student body for Peel material. Roberts, smooth at all costs, steers the chapter through a glittering social season and allows nothing to interfere with his extracurricular activities (in the neighborhood of 400). Myers makes Secy-Treas. of the Junior Class and continues to bolster the Chapter’s scholastic attainments. Atkinson lives down (or up to) Uncle Claude's reputation. Ruhl and Page cut a wide swath in the Ag School and nurse an ailing Ford between trips to Ft. Myers. "Mammon” Phillips keeps a shrewd eye peeled for any possibilities and McGoon specializes in the lesser rackets. Maryanne Mabie keeps I.eff and the rest of the Chapter well in hand. Henderson adds a crusading atmosphere to the IFC and wonders where the $6,500 is to pay the Frolics piper. Altman and Knight slave at WRUF. Potter, out of character for an Honor Court member, and Barry coax "boogie” from the Steinway at all hours and harass the members in general. Gollattscheck. Davis, Davis and Geer tear hair over the weekly deadline. Toms wears the intramurals laurels. Convbear adds a Yankee note to the organization and the less said the better. With “money in the bank" (to quote Brother Ormond) the Delts sit back and relax, confident in the belief that theirs is the handsomest house on the campus. Dtak . Grodr DrVr f. Wi tefeb. Wr-io. X r 4« H-jM. Don R jO»Mord, Pace 372ton. Coot? Andorooo. Ik Ankony, RoDtn Arklnton. lock Bolkcoo. I. K Betty, Reynold Bordoy. loom Bony. Ronald David Bravomin-y. J. Burkloy. lock Camt. loooph Cotoont. D. R. Oatktoo. Julian Qeyton. Robot! CoBBoy. Uuvtil tboat, W. Crown, H. V. Davit. Holton Davit. Horeaeo Davit. ZoE DoBttry, Korboit Dohorry. Mm Drake. Chart h». Char loo fur—. ) Ba W ■■■!—. Edwin ro»roottt. John Poohor. lock ftodotlcfc. L. Cote. Chariot Godwin. W. R. Karl. Orttttn I y. Thornton Modoon. D. 8. Holl. noyd lohnoon. lento Kn jht. Evorott Enoch , lock Long. Edward laopoton. Baal llaNo. UHertt t. William Peiker. Rkrhard Potior. Andrew Phillip . John Print. R Gen Robon. Dool RoBort . John Room. Chariot .ft, Char it Shuman. ChStocd South. Btyon Smith. S. Kionot! Swindle, Robert Tood. Trod TorroD. Kohl Trie . WUUam lot, Hugh Walk . WiUtam Word. RoBott Walton J. Potty Wottflhstgor. J. Woyor. John Woohlo. Mas Yont . Jam Page 373KAPPA ALPHA Beta Zeta Chapter of Kappa Alpha swings into Fall Term with largest number of members and pledges in its history, topping fraternity pledge list with 96 neophytes. Without relaxing from Kush Week avalanche. Kappa Alpha focused its sights upon Intramural Activities, immediately sharing first honors in Horseshoes—then bolstering this lead with spectacular victory in red hot basketball tourney, paced by championship team of Taenzler, Miller. Chitty, Savage. Stevens —all of whom are now members of Varsity. Basketball Varsity boast seven Southern Gentlemen including four of the starting five and Bill Atkinson, one of Florida's three returning lettermen. Kappa Alpha was well represented on gridiron with Broughton (Brute) Williams, All-SEC end: Bill Turner, end; Jimmy Kynes, back; Angus Williams, back; Bill Mitchum. end; Nelson Mossburg. back; Horace Drew, guard; and Ben Ewing, center. The KA’s jam-packed social calendar brought forth Beta Zeta Thespians' Dixie Land Skit during Fall Frolics opening night. For remainder of week-end. Kappa Alpha went western with rodeo dance and barbecue. Elaborate plans are being completed for annual Plantation Ball when Kappa Alphas, in authentic Confederate uniforms and sideburns, dance with hoopskirted belles to strains of Suwannee River within its majestic, white-pillared mansion. Scho u!«r. H. Sfcu . ftofc 7V np x . 0. Tho«p 9n. Pace 374Cookaoy. Grady Dowd ». Doa DowdNO. Jock Owbor. Loro G »m o. W» L Godfrey. Word U. AW Compton, Jock Omr. Max Qu-ty. Mm Coanay. IoKn Coilw . M. L. |. Rax ruhae. E nn 0» rwtebrr. J. C rWmlrvj. B Trattar. Wm. rr rr.an. V. WUUm Gurtwy. 1. T. Cuhi. M 1. HaW. Call Mantard. U Hat . }otw t. Jam Hvj‘« Arturo K rb n. Ion Jon . La Hu Jon . Milton C .. Allan Kayraon. Jack Hoary. R M a H :k . WCbur Konrwdy.S. R M «W. Robari L r. Thorny town. Cm Martin. Jama MiM y. Cwtf Ma«t r . Wan n McDormxt. R McKinrw . C. Mil We, Julian ofci . Ray C dmitaod. R. O tnw. Barnni Portland. R ori Ptul'.ip . Carroll Prvchard. Loyd Rxhordaoa. A- Rodd - »ry. R. Scmxmou. R ». Bockwith Smith. Rufu Snlruly. Tom Socooo. W. C. Spoydo. Raul StrwaWliow. T. T® niWr. Han Tor . S. E. T m . Jam [' ♦lay, Hugh Vocght. Laonatd Whit . O T. Woid «. Dowd Watkmt. Thomai WUaoa. Wt Wood . M. E. Yaw . Charlao %: it L LM SIM. ik Pack 375KAPPA SIGMA The Delta Delta chapter of Kappa Sigma is one of the oldest chapters among the campus fraternities. It was chartered by the National on March 27. 1922. and had the first fraternity house, built as such, on the campus. Dr. James Miller Leake, who is this year celebrating his fiftieth year as a member of Kappa Sigma, was instrumental in bringing Kappa Sigma to the University of Florida. Kappa Sigma was founded in this country at the University of Virginia. December 10. 1869. and now has 110 chapters throughout the country. The chapter has had three Student Body presidents and quite a number of outstanding campus political leaders. Outstanding Alumni members of Delta Delta chapter include the late Judge Selwyn Ives of Sebring, Julius Parker, immediate past president of the Florida Bar Association; R. P. Terry, past chairman of the State Board of Control; Bud “Dean Hudson” Brown, famous orchestra leader; John Fahs, banker and former mayor of Leesburg; J. B. Hodges, former member of the State Senate; Keith Black. State’s Attorney; Cecil Farrington, former assistant attorney general and M. U. Mounts, agriculture agent of Palm Beach County. The chapter is well represented on campus by the following alumni: J. M. Leake. B. W. Ames. A. L. Shealey. T. M. Simpson. C. B. Pollard, W. J. Carlton. G. M. Turner. Marcus Scott and Paul Patterson. This year we not only have a fine, large pledge class but a great many of the older members have returned from their wide and varied travels with the armed forces. The chapter has made a very rapid recovery from the wartime slowdown and is carrying on new and traditional activities in a bigger way than ever. The social calendar has been filled with successes and all other activities seem to be on a general upswing. John Matoiil. P 1‘aiMraoe, Robert Pwoeock, t Rood, noy fbc . 1« TUdM. John Woteri. R Page 376-------------------------- —-----te-----r---------- ,, Bonbon. Mark Boyd, Robort Brandon. It Brownin?. It Qunmtnd. Troy Om«, G «tj D.aw, John Dyk «. ). Emory IVkott. T.wn r. D r GolUnttn . 0. Gk4dinq». Cho . Gordco. Archl Ha'.«y. John L Hamrao. C c 9 Hwimi »'«. T. H«Ih «U»|'x'. H Hill. Dm r m, J. P. Howard. D. L. focktort. Cody |«nnuv)«. Fo«’ r K ol r. C ,Jt! « Ilfcj, J; ph ICta ?. Lloyd Knox, Robert Kram r. C o ?• if. Uoyd Uuwar. N. Laird Moor . Walt r Murphy, Jo Odrera . John ParUh. Wyatt M. Porirtda . L Purmda . Paul NM . Harold Pit . Richard Pittman. Androw od. Bonny Richard, Oita Rob ra. WOm Swart. Altr d SwlflWr. Chari Shodrtek. lack Snyd r. WiUiam SparTowbawk, R. WiUiomi. K. WirvuM. W. WtllU. Jack Wyk . Edward Page 377LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Epsilon Mu Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha was born on this campus at HomecominK in 1033. and its leaders are proud to say that in the past Lambda Chi Alpha has been one of the leading fraternities on the campus. Now since the war is over the chapter at the University of Florida has recently been reactivated. The Chapter House is still on West University Avenue. With as few members as LCA has at present, they have been striving doubly hard to bring their chapter up to pre-war standards. Their nineteen members are composed of men from Miami, Rollins. Southern. Georgia Tech, and Florida chapters. Prominent alumni are: Byron King, Jacksonville; Hil-bum Blakely. Alliance, Ohio; Mabry Carlton. Jacksonville; Francis Shockley, Avon Park; George Hardis, Miami; Robert Levison, Clearwater. l-ook to Lambda Chi in the future. Pace 378 ArvJertcn. Boyd AfchM, W. B. Crooro . Jarrx- Duncan, Dan Kilpa’xtck. John Maddos, Cailloo MliWr. Clorvnco Smith. To:ry SwmI. L J.Schluter. Eir.«»! Weber, Walter Richard Herrmann, Charles Wilier, Arthur Raymond Sheppard. Walter B. Chandler. Harmon Crenshaw. Joe Fortner. Eugene Cundloch, William. Jr. McLeod. Johnnie Merritt. Clemens Schrxrten. Robert Scruggs. Wllbam M-. Jr. Weeks. Charles Weisenburger. Henry Pace 370 Blafct, Thoeoos EUmaker. Solon McClure. George -— PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY Inflation sweeps the Nation and Phi Delta Theta . . . Membership, reinforced as the Brothers come marching home, hits a new high, and a proportionally Urge pledge class swells our ranks after a very successful rush period__In Florida's gridiron battles Flor- ida Alpha boasted eight players on the Gator squad, they were IIunsinger, Hills, Dempsey. Bishop. Martin. Pace, Johnson, and Jamison. The rough and tumble boys took an early lead in intramurals as the points piled up, copping permanent possession of the Volleyball trophy which rests proudly on our mantle . . . also winning the boxing tournament for the second year . . . Something new has been added to the chorus cheering for the Phi Delts, it’s a soprano section carried by the newly-wed wives . . . also on the brand new order is our own house mother. Mother Ada Briggs, who with her gracious manners and pleasing personality, filled the vacancy left by our last house mother during the long war years . . . the social calendar again sparkled with the return of the annual gridiron classic of Phi Delta Theta vs. Sigma Xu . . . picnicking at Tally with the Pi Phis, guest of the Webber formal, and the football games . . . Fall Frolics was a screaming success with the Phis solving the housing problem again by moving out and letting their dates stay in the Phi Delt Bungalow ... it may be hard to do, but the aroma left on the pillow afterwards is worth the trouble . . . Taking the best with the worse, little Sarah Ann. "J. P. Markham” Hills' date, even bragged about “Georgie's corner” up in the attic . . . After ten gruelling years. Thompson finally breaks into the home stretch with a law degree, chanting his theme song, “I Just Found Joy". "Cigars” Serros lectures on mullet. Little Billy Bracken leads our cheers for the fighting gators, and Prexy “Two-Gun" Bell eases from "the hill” to catch the Saturday Horse opera. At the present writing, the Phis have Roberts, Goodrich, Hulsey, Rogers, Wood. Thompson, and Robinson in Blue Key. Page 380 Alton Baiter. Maxwell B U. Wife £-tLL w. Blount. David M. borUog. }oel Brocken. Andrew J. Brocken. Wm John Cotef. Pool Cbapeo. Robed Chasal. Loul L Chat !. Richard Clark . Richard Colyer. C. CUIteo Ciafc}. IfliM A. Cunos, Coil Cutter. Richard Dot. John mi. a o « . Dewell. Horry S. Hendel. N. Hod ley KelUer. last . Henry, Robed Kill. Alton HLL John Hill . Gweo Brantley. Jameo Bratael. Ratoon Btaytco. David Brook . Robot! Oran Bryan, lam . Chiton Bryan. Paul Jockaon Bryan. William L Burk . William Barnett. Jo CahUl. Rotted Camp. lam . J.. Jr. Comma. WlT Dewell. Sh rod Dixon. Them ai Dowling. John Edmtetoa. W|D» Enwriqht, John rullerton. Richard Giltelt. Walloc Tied Lawi r o ««--------- n no n ) Hart, Leonard Hod. William Dante! K.ncln»i. Jack B. HuKAJAeon. AI ten McCreary. Lloyd McOvy. Rotted McGowan. Robed C. M:K . John McUiDan. Jack McMiUan. Lonnie C-McNab. Mahan OCdbam. Gordon G. OUv . Rotted I. Pace. Richard Park . Dcmrid William John William Cron . Dwight A.. Leaveagood. Victor Utmbach. W nd :i Leonard. Jam . Lindgren. AMeen Martin. Jack Mattox. Talma dg M ro r. John L. Minardi. S- Chartea McCrary. B n Roger . Paul G Savory. Johr.ton Scholl, Georg Scholl. J. Pow ll S rro . Andrew Soon. Jam . Sh han Al Sexton. Ralph Shiver . DougVi» B. Sing! ton. Paul Skinner, C B. Smith. Carte R. Toonwr, William Tconiood. Edmund Tuck r. I. Walter Tuck . William Tumlln. M. Underwood, H rb d Upchurch. Hamilton Van Brant. Jmm Voorhl . Harry Water . Robert W k . Paul Whlitl . Eugene PalHllo. Andrew P jg r. William P rry, John L. Poag . Rotted Price. ! te ph Rond !!. MMehell RegUter. I. Alton Rlckinbach. Richard Rm r, Loul River. Wm. Chrtrvan Rceoch. Robed Roger . Doyte Smith, George Smith. Leonard Smith. MUo Solomon. Doyte Sparkman. W= Stdnger. Harold Stolt . Royal Talt Waiter Taylor. Wil TUdate. William A. Tbompeon. Ford Tlmbertak . Walter White. Harry William . Char! William . Eugene William , lack William . Jam . William , Owen Witete. Ev r tt Winn. Edward Wyckotf. Robed Yard . Andrew Zelgter, Henry Page 381PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta is the third oldest national fraternity on the campus, and the youngest locally, since it was installed here in 1941. The chapter remained open during the war, and with the purchase of the present house in 1946 and subsequent major repairs, began the year with a successful rush week, netting our maximum quota of 26 men. Conservative nationally and locally, the fraternity's laws limit the chapter to 60 men, small enough for true brotherhood. Believing that studies are a part of our education, the Pijis were near the top in last year's scholarship ratings— first place first semester and third place for the year.. Fiji Memorita: Miami tea dance and banquet in September; Jax banquet at Mississippi game . . . Hank's Tank . . . taking care of the rushees . . . Homecoming. Miami wins, Lcnahan loses—feeding over 200 Fiji and guests . . . great time in spite of the score. Semi-finals in Horseshoes with the Andrew Brothers—then the magnet broke ... Shoemaker's shulTleboarding ocean trips paid off until the semi-finals also. . .. Tallahassee and the Delta Zeta Week-end . . . Kilroy teas there . . . serenades at midnite. Then Fall Frolics with "Les Brown and His Band out-of-town” . . . where the heck Is the airbase gym, anyway? . . . "Devil's Den Dance" at the Fiji House was really Hell, or at least Fleming and Hamilton's idea of it . . . little devils everywhere, and plenty of angels too . . . “Sport" Barchan at (in?) the Punch Bowl . . . and a bit of punch now 'n' then. . . . .More memories: Curry and Peacock swore off—several times . . . Bowling and shoot-em-ups . . . beer at Dave's . . . Pledges saved the day and the house with courageous fire-fighting . . . Smith publishes the “Florida Fiji" for our 500 alumni in the state . . . Brown feeds the multitude and learns (?) how to buy champagne with beer chips. CuDid runs wild with Lenahan, Brecht, Wolff, Hicks taking the vows and Bob Mugge. Hudson. Mixson, fiarcus. Warner making the pledge . . . Carlos, Davis. Brooks are back in uniform—at the Florida Theatre, that is . . . Who owns our motorscooter, anyway? . . . Cowboy Clemons tames a bronco each week and walks off with top rodeo nrara. Bull sessions galore, and L. D. I«cukcl'» claim for fame . . . those camping trips to Blue Springs—wot. no beauty-rests? . . . memo to Circulation Managers —don't throw Alligators in fraternity houses on Halloween nite! . . . Barcus engineers WRUF . . . Kennedy wires sleeping porches for sound ... so we finally fX those damned windows in the dorms! . . . Reunions at “Tau Phi” Chapter in ally with Sanders . . . and Gamble's farm at Montccello. Chapter joined the union—local 415 composed of first rate carpenters and painters who learned it the hard way . . . Hot Pilot Smith and Prop-Wash Me Vay starred in the Gainesville Air Shows, “sponsored" by CAA . . . Mebbe it takes a lot o' living in a house to make it home ... but why 41? Christmas Party for Underprivileged Children ... followed by Christmas Party for Underprivileged Phi Gams that nite . . . such presents! . . . Reason's Dream came true . . . “Fiji Girl" and "Smoke Dreams" led the field in those many song-feats. Laurels: to Mugge. our Phi Beta Kappa Pledge Trainer, for a job well done ... to Smith for top Florida Playing ... to Warner for Phi Eta Sigma ... to Richardson for his hobby of collecting chairmanships . . . and to Dutch for everything. % And so may this Seminole remind us of those good old days at Florida and Phi Gamma Delta. FIRST ROW. William Addington, lock Admire. Daniel Andrew . John Andrew . Stanley Barchan. John R. Banner SECOND ROW: Doug la A. Bcocme. Ira Brown. Tom Brown. Tom Brook . Carioe Canelbianco. Otlt C'aeti ,fki TX:RD row John Dari , lame FWlden. Raymsnd C fieming. loeefk CombJe. Jack Ksmtlv, . Hendry. ROW: H»ck Kowaltke. lame McMurray, John rCXJRTH ROW: Samuel Hyman. Ukhoe) Kennedy. Bill Ceeeen. William lemabsn. Franci Leukel. FIFTH ROW: Wuiiam Lockhart, Harry MacOougall. DSyar Uuk . William M. Ujkxi R I. Uocr . John Moore SIXTH ROW; Edward W. Mo . Doughs Moore. Richard Mugge, Georg Peorwir. H D. F.rh ardeoo, Raul Shut . SEVENTH ROW: Will lam J. Skiupe. WiIk SmuSi. Richard Tracy, Ray Trorlllion. Walter Vetter, WeMI. Page 382PHI KAPPA TAU This year has been one of great achievement for Phi Tau. Rush Week ended with a record number of new men and much confusion as some of the newer brothers tried to pledge some of the returned pre-war members . . . Ole Miss Weekend followed as the first blowout of the year with all of the gang in Jax for the game and at the Ponga (in the woods!!!) making merry and picking each other up off the floor as they celebrate the moral victory of the game. The first pledge meeting saw Ed Fluker elected President of the Pledge class with Gerry Murphy, Vice Prexy. Attention centered on introductory “rat court” with Stroud, Cochley, Clark, and Seaward really giving introductions . . . Kinard. "Powerdive”, and especially Dick Dreyer forgetting the smile and “thank you, sir” when given the once over lightly by brother Buddy. Richards disrupted chapter meetings with the usual remarks such as the "low bottoms blowing sand in your shoes” as Savellc tries vainly to get his name in the minutes by seconding any motion while Cameron wants to get on with “maternity” business . . . Ritter knocked himself out in complete paratrooper get-up, also being called out of chapter meeting to answer the phone as the pledges take him on a roadtrip. Homecoming was a big success with the house gaily decorated, an alumni-pledge banquet with very unusual speeches in that some of the best jokes of the year were told including the one about the "bull shipper” . . . Ga.-Fla. Weekend saw a wonderful game, a swell Phi Tau dance at the Woman's Club, and Sport with a beautiful shiner. He’s still looking for the little boy! . . . Fall Frolics came and saw the house resembling Ringling Bros, “big top” and for once Stroud. Sullens, Cochley, and Aman were at home with their clown act. The girls (and were they beauts!!!) enjoyed the house while the boys choked to death on smoke at the air base hut as a result of the fire that wouldn’t burn which was built by Daniel and the "Green Lantern" Hodgins. “The Laugh” Grogin played fireman as the gang still shivered through the night and got up on Saturday “Angels with Dirty Faces." The 15th Annual Christmas Formal was held on schedule and remained the high spot in Alpha Eta’s social calendar. The traditional party for the underprivileged children was held prior to the dance and the party for the undernourished brothers followed with the usual soused Santa presiding. Seaward was finally elected president and several weeks later wrapped his 1946 Chevrolet around a filling-station on a hurried trip to Tally . . . McNeely knocked himself out meeting deadlines for the laurel, Echo, and Gator while Sport Townsend left no stones unturned looking for breakfast sugar. Fluker was in big demand for “art's sake” while Erikson was ordained "Patron Saint of Tallahassee”. Not to mention that nasty subject of exams which saw many of the brothers sweating it out. the year was a full one with some work done but more play. After all, “all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.” Aman, M. A.. If. A ku», Envt Butk . QvoiW Bind. Bvk CUnmxi. Al aaad f CochSoy. Hut Dt y t. Richard Ot»y»r. Tar K-Vr-A . Pit.; Hrtma. Rot K Um. Adi van McNally. Tic Rod. R. E. Sic Sard i. Hub. Sykoa. CUnton Tam pi . GoctKill. Wwm Lou AU o WoiK«. Kouiton OUr ;, |«a«i Stroud, »»• Wrtght. John K«wbury. Ion » G o. NwVand. Rob tt S an an. fci Sw»«d. Rrte ft S. WUklnion. Coo» Wiyoul. Eph Pace 385PI KAPPA ALPHA Friendships formed at the University of Virginia before the Civil War. associations on the battle fields, and a happy reunion at the University after the war led to the founding of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Pi Kappa Alpha has expanded through the South, the North, the Bast and the West. Today there are eighty active chapters of Pi K. A. at the leading colleges and universities from coast to coast. Alpha Eta chapter was chartered and installed in 1904 when the University of Florida was located at Lake City. When the University moved to Gainesville, Pi Kappa Alpha also moved here. Alpha Eta has initiated more than seven hundred men and chapter membership now stands at one hundred and twenty members and pledges. The chapter house, located at University and Ninth Street has this year undergone extensive repairs and redecorations. Outstanding Alpha Eta Alumni are: Judge R. W. Pettcway, Judge Burton Barrs, I)r. I.ucien Dyrenforth. prominent in medical circles, and E. Dixie Beggs. Jr., youngest states attorney to serve in Florida. Pi K. A.'s numbered among the campus' most prominent men are: Al Smith. Charles Boyd, Mac Christie. Dave French, Gene Floyd, Walter Carpenter and Bill Boyd. Ira Akarmon. Hugh. Jr. Allord. Barney Allan. Bertram Allan. John Amour, Saaual Aulab. Don U Ball. Char B -:k. Raymond Boyd. Wo Rob It BrinkWy. Ua k. Km Brack. Cho CarpMLW . Woint Clark. Robot! Corrv.ll. Kanry Corr ll. Craw . Wall ! r. Jock . L, L Fargul (Wd, ri.rch. Da. 3 Cray. Wo. Hallock. Rob it Harmon. W. E. Harvay. .’«» Haald. Hawaii Mandaraoe. BUiy H nry. D nnU H rtt4c . Pt »Wi G. Hill. l Mh Hopkini. Li ban Hawaii All N. Hurt. Dl-ord H»KWa m. Albion H.Khaftcn. C cll Jacobi. Albatl ton ., WUUoo Lontd n, Trank Lawton. Carlton Wad U »7. Willrao N. Marshall. Rohart. Ir. M:N ir. Wo. Martin . C. Carl Murr U, Eu j n Faikar, Wtllioo Parteh. Richard Powall. Nall Pritchard. G or H., Jr. Pro:tor. Wo. RKhnrd Rjborn U Aaily. Guv RKl Rob «t . Huah Roy. Troy Romm. Cacti R. Rotalla. rr da«K-k Scarborough. Coil Schnaidaf. Rudy Saoiry. Win, Shlall. Barnard jSoiy. Hurray B . If. s iw! r. Rohan Stanly. Wo. Mu . Swan. Thona . Warran Thullbary. Dowjlo Wall . Wm. Wh-nton, Uoton WhaaUr, Donald WhnnUf ICyi.r'l neVraf, IrJIvMI WhH . Willard Wllooc. Norman WitklMon. Sldnay WilUam. Alban WiOwm . Donald Pace .186Pace 387PI KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY Officers HILL NEALE.................- President W.C. BLISS ------- Secretary BOB FERREIRA ----- Treasurer ALEX GABLE......................Chaplain JAMES HENDRY......................Warden KEN ENZOR......................Historian Pi Kappa Phi was founded at the College of Charleston. Charleston. S. C., on December 10. 100 1. Since that time it has grown to the present 31 active chapters. The fraternity came to the Florida campus in 1922. This fall, with the return of all of its veteran brothers. Pi Kappa Phi started the school year with the largest number of brothers in the history of Alpha Epsilon Chapter. Thirty pledges were honored with the first formal function of the year at the annual Pi Kappa Phi Pledge Banquet held the first night of Fall Frolics. First semester pledges were initiated in February and everyone looked forward to the coming Military Ball. Dean Hudson played, the Corp passed in review, and Alpha Epsilon of Pi Kappa Phi celebrated another one of its top-notch affairs. Page 3S8 Aritboay. A.» j CockJow, John Hilt. y Co Comp, Groqcr j imc Tv.-? .p o«i. !«ih V«oL Wm H:--Rob«M D. MrCall. Wolvr M Vic Comb . William Cornell. t 3ii l Ciavoi. W. C. Uwu. A. N. !'mw, Call Walker, ludton Harold Carper.Wr, John Dayd. G ayl !r galte. lohnton. Gexg CCtea Km . WDjb Vfckery. T. C. Wilfred Camp. Theater Doagla . Paul Cro m . Edward A Moor . teb ri P ca. G orv n te. U William Gobi . Ate Halter, fwk Murray. Jam O. rtacek. Leau Joseph. If. Milter. John ChiLtKTher ?»? . tm i! Pack 389PI LAMBDA PHI Officers ARTHUR H. RUBIN....................President ALVIN R. UKMAN..................Vice-Pres. ELLIOT SCHIENFIELD .... Secretary WILBUR MARGOL......................Treasurer SAM BERMAN...........................Marshal Florida Delta Chapter of PI lambda Phi added another scholarship cup to their retired list. Thin was the eleventh year out of the last twelve that Pi I-ambda Phi has led the campus in scholarship. Homecoming was a big success this year with over one hundred alumni returning to visit their Alma Mater, along with parents of brothers and ( ledges, at least two hundred guests were entertained for the week-end. The Murphrce Student lx an Fund which is open to all students on campus was initiated by Pi Lambda Phi. A donation of $500.00 was given through Delta Chapter to begin a loan fund for students of the University of Florida. Campus leaders for the year number many from Pi lambda Phi. Al Ukman. Secretary-Treasurer of Summer School I. F. C., Vice President of Senior Class, Secretary Social Affairs on President's Cabinet; Morty Freedman, Blue Key, Editor of Alligator; Erwin Fleet. Summer School Executive Council, Varsity Basketball Manager; Abbey Fink. Assistant Intramural Director; Gerald Gordon. Senior Debate Team; Al Westin. Manager Debate Team: Jack Suberman, Captain allcampus basketball team; Elliot Schicnficld. As-sistant Editor of "F” Book: Leo Osheroff. Editor Florida Farmer: Sam Goldenberg, Director of Independent Intraniurals; Ralph Cooper, Sigma Tau. Another successful frolics was ex| erienccd by dates and men of Delta during their "Call Me Mis-ter” Social week-end. Florida Delta took part in the installation of Omega Eta Chapter of Pi lambda Phi at the University of Miami. With 58 brothers and the pledging of thirty-seven men in fall semester. Pi Lambda Phi is looking forward to another successful year on the campus of the University of Florida. Page 8 jo AdlM, Jacob H. Arnovits. Louis Mm, Robait Ml. Edward BonfcMUn. Thoodota Biital. Man Set nan. Sam tiKtem. Paul C——1. Matwln Cohan. ABm Own . RcavjJd ivm . Kannath Eartck. lorema rink. Abraham Flaai. Erwin Headman. Morton rnod man. rtadaiK riland. Chorlaa frumkar. Malvyn B GltrkrbotQ. MandeU Goldanbarq. Sam Goldotrin. Saul GoMbara. William Goodkarb. Samurl Gordon. Coraid Hedlenboe?. tnuur Irrmaen. Dim lacott. Norman Kahuna. Lawrence Kahn. Alban Kot«. loaaph KWln. Edward Kohl. Danny Kohn. Sanford Kroamar. Waller loidor. Irwin loltojn, Alvin LalUnan, Dcrtald Lavin. Hoi boil Una . loroma Lopatin. Maurice Mock. Samoa Ktjlj nr A rrvwi.a Maraol. Wilbur Mayor. Sabin Niranbar?. Manhall Ollsh-Mi. Elmar (Xbarod. Lao Pallor. Norman Proctor. Gaor-ja Rubin. Arthur Shodar. Stanlay Sherman. Marvin John. Katbart Stain. Albart Slain. Martin Stain. Mar (hall TaUoman. Rabat I TraurVj. Robati Turner. Mrlrm Wain lam. Beryl Wamataon. Karbari Wat . Alan WoH. Robert WoUaon. Sarrall Ukman. AlvinPage 391SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON This year found Florida Upsilon of Sigma Alpha Epsilon—the largest social fraternity—tackling the problem of the interim—the period between the low war-years and normalcy, lying just around the corner. The SAE‘s—the boys in the house behind the lion— pledged the largest class in its history, assuring the fraternity of enough outstanding men to carry on the functions and traditions of the chapter. At the beginning of the year, there were 105 active members, 73 pledge . As usual, SAE was actively engaged in various campus-wide organizations and activities. This was the year the members and pledges entered predominantly into student publications. Pat O’Neal led the Sroup as Editor of the Seminole, President of the diversity's Press Association, secretary of the State Inter-Collegiate Press Association, as well as actor in several Florida Players’ performances. Edgar Davis, Business Manager of the Alligator; A1 Carlton, Business Manager of the Florida College Farmer, advertising manager of the Alligator, and features editor of the Seminole; Tom Henderson. Business Manager of the Orange Peel, associate editor of the Seminole; Pen Gaines, executive editor of the Alligator, features writer for the Seminole; Ken Richards. Assistant Business Manager of the Alligator; and Bill Moor, Assistant Business Manager of the Seminole—all arc members of the t'mv. rsity'a Press Association and the Inter-Collegiate Press Association. Dick Minton was circulation manager of the Orange Peel; Johnny Walker served on the Board of Publications. In the political scene. Bill Byrd headed the list with his position of secretary of social atTairs on the student government. Edgar Davis, a member of student senate. Bob Eaton, and Pat O’Neal, made Blue Key. Lacy Mahon served as manager of the university’s intramural sports program. Bill Turnbull, the IFC representative, and A1 Carlton, social chairmen for the year, kept SAE on top of the social ladder with memorable week-ends. Fall Frolics, with Bill Steed escorting Queen Barber, was stocked full of activities. The Black and White weekend, with its Roarin’ Twenty party, Barn Dance and formal dance, and Spring Frolics, with the SAE skit, highlighted the calendar. On the campus social side. SAE took part in all weekends and contributed its share to campus activities. f Addy. Tod Adkin . Baoch. W. E Coition. CooR- CoiWr . Edward . L Edward Gwynn. J. S. Hancock. Uody. Cm Utllor. Mom . T. B. Matfci . Moor. Will Mi MuoUm. Rmkmi. E- Richard SfciAM . E. Salih. L Pace 392-. R»:hafd Armatoe. Harry Athloy. John BovhaUar. 0. Boatwtck. C. Bow . )oim« hotd. L. I rook . J. brown. O-i.m i fljyj'cn. H. Canar. Alfrad Cori»r, Oac-ir Coaaldy. R. Clark, Ernaat Clark . W. CoWman. J. ColaiMn, L. CoLUm. lock Coopar. John -aU. John CorUxjtoo. D. C- vlivjaon. H. Co . Cana Davit. Moat Dkkartoo. O. Dollar. L Draw. John Dya. Daway Eaton. Hobart t4|«. C. EUon. Lao Ely. Charlaa Flammor. H B. fould . S r.yna. Wa Coma . John Cota . Phillip CiUaapta. C. Gordon. U daraen. T. Hanry. B W. Holm . H. Hugh .. R. Huntar. Tom l«ck on. T. .'ohnaon. C. Eaan. O. Rally. Edward Page 398 Lowry, W. McCoun. T. _______________________ Millar, Allrad Millar. C. Millar. Caoroa Millar. Wa. Minton. R- Mitall. C- H Leogiao. E- Lowry, L Wm. MarrydoY. H. MUya-ta. P. -koMn. p. Staad. Wm. Towna. Dudlay Towna. John Tra ha . Trad Tn» tt. Jama Turnon. J- T«mbtill. wm. Ut ay. Gaorg VkfeMt. C. .sm . lama William . Ia o Wi lamt. R. WigMmoa. W. Wynn. Milton Yaajrr. H. J. Yordlay. H. ZoU»»or- a Blnnitkar. Chat.SIGMA CHI The Fall Semester of this year saw Sigma Chi shake off the last signs of wartime blues, and from September on the house has been alive with the doings of the largest chapter in its history. Many veterans returned during registration week to join those who had previously arrived, and together with the men who had kept the chapter alive during the war, all actives pitched in and came out of rush week with the best results ever attained—64 men pledged, not including a dozen summer school pledges. Sigma Chi is prominent in every field of campus life, from ROTC to dance societies, scholarship to social activities. Fred Conkling was one of three chosen from the University to vie for the Rhodes Scholarship from this district, while Sigma Chi members as a group ranked sixth in the IFC scholastic competition last year. Hill Ferguson was elected president of the Freshman Class in the fall elections, and it is rumored that at least one prominent politician calls the Sig House his home. Leldon Martin has a hand in directing the Florida Players' productions, and on the other end of the entertainment world can be found John Sever, turning the platters at WRIT. Virgil Conkling is active in Blue Key activities. As usual, in the Sig House can be found the best in the social line, with a very successful start this year. Following football games, two dances have been held in Jacksonville and a luncheon in Tampa. Homecoming found the house overflowing with the largest number of alumni ever present. Fall Frolics seemed to be one of the shortest on record, as one function followed the previous so quickly that Sigs and their dates were in a continual whirl. The Western Dance at the house Friday night was almost ns well attended as the Saturday Night Formal at the air base, and even more enjoyed. Gold Head Branch State Park was the scene of a picnic Saturday which lured the prettiest girls in Gainesville—all Sigs’ dates, of course. The house has had extensive remodeling and repair work done, and now accommodates twice the number of men for which it was built. The dining room has also been stepped up to feed over 75 men a meal. With all our books showing in the black, members and pledges are striving to keep Sigma Chi where she has always been—on top. both locally and nationally. Pace 394 SaiWy. B jhaa». Trim. G» y. Donald Caray. Wb Cubbwtt . C. i ve rt. notx r » jBall Fooyii . S. Hatvw. looM Mo »n. V lotiy. Iloodwrt Ion . |. U-aran. UVfe UcKuma. Call Pollock. Kannatii Prevail. Rotoai’ South. Mmt Smith. Edwin Van Wogwwn. D. Van Wotyonan.Ar.d«r»c v C. R. Artis'roog, W. A ch . Ovo . Aoghtoreee, W. Bocku . fr 1 ■ t. Io I k. |ohn U. Ui»Jrd. toy • " - Darty rruo. Dor Om ( pMn. ta Coign . C R. . R rhord Dawkln . Cro by D Kon. rr 4 flc Drymcn. Jar Dunlop, Angus Early, Chart «. Rvhard G lg r. ?. N. Cot . R:i ri Goodla . lam Gunn. Randall Htohl. John Ek«r al . Dorm! Eb r al . Wm. Farr !!. John Hinikn. hks H'rgon, |ibsm Hart. OmiN il r. T. W. Hlogin . J. 1C. Hinson. ;a i » , Sam R. Kai'liMn, John Kirr. y. John f-:hn ao. Bear Johnson. Rustoll !ohn on. Jam F. Uwu, Charloo Low r. J. A. Lowory. Donald Mar»h. Jorkl fabaro. Lloyd Jackson. Jam Kuhn. Chari U . W. M. n r. Harry B. M.-rsny R_ L Mill . Klchoid Mooo y. Imw Nk C . Lon r , WtiUota Rob'.ion, Dxrtd Scba»!tn r, }. £cholb rg c, G. S v«r. John FW), Billy Sv-od, Harold O'Hair. Cha . f v ’.|, Jca i Van Dlr r. C. T rroll, Fr d Wilson. OmarSIGMA NU With the ending of the war many of the old members of Sigma Nu are back on the campus together with the new faces to make this year’s chapter the largest ever. As always the “Country Club gentlemen” maintain the social hub of the campus with such functions as the Swamp Dance with Les Brown’s band, the Christmas Caro], the South Sea Islands Dance and the 17th annual Black and White Formal Dinner Dance. Rounders Colbert, Robertson. Ryan and Leeth have patriotically supported “Reds”, the New Yorker and a few of the other local hot spots. With the 17th playing of the annual SN-PDT football classic Sigma Nu celebrated its 25th year on the campus. Alumni were entertained with a banquet after the game. Six of Epsilon Zeta’s charter members were among those present. Don ChristofTers brought the Kokonut Klub out of its war time hiding. Johnson, Stultz and Sanders were the three worthless initiates. While Angus Gholson was holding sway on the Executive Council. Bob McLcish, editor of the "K” Book, was placed on the Board of Publications. Billy Mims, varsity football player, was elected Vice-President of the "F” Club and Jim Kirby was one of Florida’s outstanding cheerleaders. Athletically speaking the Snakes were led by such names as Billy Mims, Varsity football; “Scotty” Henderson and Paul Harvill, basketball; and Bill Harland. swimming team. M. F. Turner placed third in the American Legion National Amateur Golf Tournament in San Francisco. I Apache and Pirates found such Sigma Nus on their rosters as Abele, Bryant, Baker. Crawford. Sanders. Johnson. Stults. ChristofTers, Collee, McElrath. Cox, Hanes, Koblegard, Robertson, Colbert, Bryan and Crabtree, president of L Apache. Freshman Ted Brown was elected President of Bacchus. Exams came all too soon closing out Sigma Xu’s most colorful year since the pre-war days. Pack 396 Abol . Char' Atkir.ton. TV.om nouir.»jhl. A. Bot«mot . Jam Crawford. laomoi Cnur Mor» .a)l Harvill, Poul K r i«(wn Joffry Kirby. Jaiiw Kofc'- jord. Buhl Stanford, John WatMA. Tur k .IdkiMon. lornti Andrew . Richard Boker. Leonard RjVd».n. Charle Born . Paul Barren. Cmic breekec, Jam Bryoa. A. W. Brown. Trar.re Biuefle. Charle CoU»st. J. D. Qoltk, Eugene ■o rr. lWr. 3n.i DMQlM. Howard Ta«»t. Trank GheUen. Af ;ui Clkecn. |an.i Harlan, Robert t «T Noble. Willm r ima . Cvm Nim, |. iM wr Robb. Harry Rambe. Chat « Rjran. Robert Sander . Robert Sapp. William Seen. L Bober: Sharp. Bell tike . Yemen Crabtree, Albert Harlan. William Hine . M. J. Kear y. WlHw King. Harry Manning. Edward IbetM . Mark Redman. Ru» eU T. Ryley. toward Smith. Carl Smith. Trank 'ratter . Albert Walker. Robert Young. Evert Wad worth, Webb. Philip Wheeler. Lee While. |. Rirhard Wilmel. Royal WlttMM, William William . Herbert Pace 397SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded in Richmond. Virginia, in 1901, Sigma Phi Epsilon came to Florida in 1925 via local Sigma Epsilon, now Florida Alpha. During the first 45 years of its existence. Sigma Phi Epsilon has grown to be one of the ten top national fraternities. boasting 75 chapters and 28,000 Brothers. The past year at Florida Alpha has seen the local chapter growing in size and expanding rapidly under the able guidance of its officers. Social functions have been the keynote, and the Sig Eps have continued to show their versatility in all phases of campus life. In intramural sporta the SPE's have remained near the top throughout the year. B. M. 0. C s of the chapter include Robert Scott, president of the Gator Pep Club: Charles Pafford, president of the Glee Club, and Bill O’Neill, executive council member. The Fighting Gator Band this year has boasted a Sig Ep among every seven members. Officers of the chapter are: James Smith, president: Bob Clemenzi. vice-president; Floyd L. Winfree. secretary; Robert T. Lyle, comptroller: Grover Baker, historian; Clarence O. Leigh and Emmett L. Owens, marshalls, and Herb Guy, guard. Alumni greats of Florida Alpha include Dan McCarty, past speaker of the House of Representatives; Dale Van Sickle, Florida’s only All-American football player, and Walter "Tiger” Mayberry. All-Southern football man. Nationally known Sig Eps include James Forrestal, Secretary of the Navy; Senator Harry Byrd of Virginia; Woody Herman, nationally known band leader: Willis Smith, president of the American Bar Association, and Basil O’Connor, chairman of the American Red Cross. Pack 398 Rob «t GtfrMM UcCrtit Klchokn U rtKtnrhan Harru Victor Hunier Masdu M r«r ftxfend Minor WiUmb N « n Philip Hnin WUllam O'M Danirl Otinkl tortile Ouikrw L W|« VlcUf |«M« Wcidrr. t o ald Walker George Wert Uorord Winlree fc,uTAU EPSILON PHI Tau Alpha of Tau Epsilon Phi came to the University of Florida campus on February 22, 1925, and since that time 267 men have passed through its portals. 1947 was a big year for Tau Alpha and it has its memories. The ’46-'47 pledge class was the biggest in Tau Alpha's history ... the Pledge Protective Association . . . the Durango Kid and his nightly escapades . . . the appearance of the Chooch . . . the beer parties . . . the pledge meetings ... “Bilbo” Joe Reisman and his speeches . . . The Maximilian Nemser Pledge Award, won by Sanford Schnier for the location without radar of the forgotten pledge lost in the swamps of Micanopy in 1937 . . . Hell week ... fire drills, and road trips. Back in October Al Bresler won the bantamweight intramural boxing crown for TEP . . . November brought Homecoming and Tau Alpha really had a terrific weekend . . . December and Fall Frolics . . . the pledge class' dynamic entertainment . . . January the boys went down to Florida Southern at lakeland that month for the initiation of Tau Rho into Tau Epsilon Phi. Guess it was about February when "OSS” Green picked up Northern Khodcsiu on his short wave radio set and CQ'd with a rhinoceros. March and track season. "Lanky Hank” Gardner sets high jump mark at Georgia meet. Initiation and 21 new brothers . . . and the first father and son combination when Murray Dubbin was pinned by his father who was initiated into Tau Alpha in 1926. It was April when TEP entered the handball finals while preparing for Spring Frolics. May brought Harry James and the biggest affair ever seen at Florida ... 72 jivin’ TEPS and their belles danced and had fun . . . Marvin Goldberg bitten by snake at picnic, snake dies . . . Club TEP opens, “Yankee" M.C.’s ... he ain't plugged in . . . Tau Alpha elects its first sweetheart of Frolics. May was a big month. Hank Gardner does it again—shatters his own record with a six foot, six and one-half inch jump against the Miami Hurricanes . . . new officers elected . . . Julius Bearman. Chancellor-Dick Kirsch. Vice-Chancellor; Aaron Goldman, Scribe; Gerald Klein. Bursar; Art Leibovit. Warden; and Marvin Aronovitz, Chaplain. Plaudits for retiring Chancellor. Lou Leibovit. Tau Alpha was well represented on the campus. Of course there was Hank Gardner, captain of the track team, president of the "F” club and SEC high jump champion . . . Hal Herman, assistant managing editor of the "Alligator", Literary editor of the "Seminole", and publicity director for Florida Players . . . Stanley Tate, member of the Dean's Committee and former news editor of the paper . . . Harvey Reiman, featured soloist with the Glee Club . . . Gerald Klein, recently appointed Intramurals Manager. Marty Lubov, feature writer for the "Orange Peel” and assistant features editor of the "Alligator" . . . Le Gleichen-haus, "Orange Peel” editorial board member and "Alligator” amusements editor . . . Lou Ixdbovit. Law School Executive Council member and a member of the Board of Editors of the "Florida Law Review” . . . Sanford Schnier. campus editor and sports writer for the "Alligator”, and a member of the cast of “The Hasty Heart" . . . and Bobby Glasser and Elliott Argintar. varsity track team managers. Inactive during war years. Tau Alpha of Tau Epsilon Phi is once again an integral part of the University of Florida campus. Aaron. David AcUimn, lock Hunwctfval. Edward Era®. Marvin Claim. Uooatd H. CIomm. Rcfeart Hycsn, ftabaei locefca. Ctlbatt Lubov. Martin Pvadman. Dona: SaaJetd I try Silverman. Botwdtt A, Sc—.b«rg. Ed war— A rotator, niK.ii Uo Boikmon. |o ca R fr »t in, Ptuip Bloc b ra. 3 1 :h n, Marshall Coh n. WUkaft Dubfeia. Murray r inUr i. Karoii Fin . Lou Hank !. Ucnard Kh nhou». U « r GoHb»t y. »Wrb n Goldb r y. Marvin Gcidman. Aaron JWiter. A. A. tternaa. HaroM Ms aan. Marvin Kaiitti. Rob rt Cirtch. Richard Kteln. Orald fcxtelman, Saruteri Utfcovti. Arhur Uitoow. Louii Lavstocn. Mvir.r. Frio . Samuil Raabor. Marvin R uman, Jo ph Rrlman. Horv y Sack . Uanard Salter. Barnard Schnakter. Al. L Sion . Earl Tambor. Siantey Totelmsn. Siantey W tnM ln. Uooard C. Wmn . Tod Page 401THETA CHI All wa» normal with the boys from the house "across the street", starting with Rush Week. Bombasting Brother Warren’s eloquent, loquacious oratorical might at Homecoming Banquet, the never-ending dance of Fall Frolics and the Olympic sports of living room stadium. "They all love me" Foz, not content with one date, drags practically the entire feminine populace from home up for the week-end. "Crushing Casanova” Coram has had his pin going out and coming in all year like a ball on a rick-rack paddle. "Tell me what happened” Richards and “Wake me when it’s over" Rawls took their quota with plenty over at White Friar’s initiation. "Prisoner of love" Boone traded hardware; gold pin for steel shackles that is. "John Dillinger” Wells piloted the get-away car for the Phifer knock-over. "Grease my palm" Lorenz (CENSORED). "I was framed ’ Miner, after the collision, paid for her car. She knew the clerk of the court. "It runs, don’t it" Stokes still runs his taxi service to Clermont. "Have you heard this one" Heber still finds room for last year’s stories. "Blotter" Bohannon was last seen scrubbing ink off floors and ears. "Who put that in my sack” Fleming turns back the covers further each night. "Why not ask her now" Carlson may yet get sued by a comely lass from Auburn. "Pll join anything" Harrell is looking for a longer key chain. "I love a party” Bass is still looking for O’Reilley’s address. The rest of the boys are standing en masse in front of the University Post Office anxiously awaiting the arrival of that first G. I. check. Page 402 Albert L Waif n Hoi Allied£ o va Id Kerris A. L Kolir.1 tnm Jay fefca Rawls I'ra cts Twllly 3c Richatds I. Douglas Walls Jock Richardson Noman Us»!or Page 403 Richard Pony lassos t. Richardson Eugorve Kuching lomM Rartsoy Richard A. SsoksaDELTA SIGMA President.....................ALAN J. FOX Vice President - - DANIEL F. HUBSCH Treasurer .... BENNETT KIVEL Secretary .... LEWIS I. ME IS EL At present the only local social fraternity on the University of Florida campus, Delta Sigma was organized for the purpose of developing a group whose ideals would be based on a mutual feeling of brotherhood, which is the essence of fraternalism. rather than numbers. The first official meeting was held on March 16. 1946. Since then Delta Sigma has • been forging steadily ahead. Shortly after receiving local recognition on the Florida campus Delta Sigma gained recognition as a Colony of Zeta Beta Tau National Fraternity. This period of colonization is a time set aside in which Zeta Beta Tau, through a committee chosen from its alumni, works in close coordination with its colony along the lines of training and preparation toward its chapter recognition. In this way Zeta Beta Tau, as well as the University of Florida, is assured that the new group is fully prepared to accept the responsibilities of a chapter. Though in her infancy Delta Sigma wasted no time in participating in those scholastic and extra-curricular activities which distinguish a fraternity. Despite her small numbers Delta Sigma participated wholeheartedly in every intramural activity. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Phi Omega, the Seminole, the Alligator. Debating. and Student Government arc but a part of the activities in which her members engage. Through Delta Sigma’s constant striving it is more likely that her page in the ‘48 Seminole will read chapter of Zeta Beta Tau. Goralwl. David Tot. SUm I. Hub ;h. DaoMl Kiwi. hUiMl. UwU Park . J rcm Pace 404JR. I. F. C. The Junior Inter-Fraternity Conference has the 1FC serving as its parent body. It is composed of pledge representatives of the various national social fraternities on the campus. It has as its aims the promotion of cordial and friendly relationships between the new men. The Jr. IFC also serves as a field upon which the new men may become better acquainted with each other while learning the fundamentals of IFC leadership. Various kinds of activities, including many service projects for the University, are engaged in by the group during each school year. The worth of the organization in promoting cooperation among freshmen is readily recognizable. The president of the junior group is Douglas Moore. Phi Gamma Delta. Pace 105THEl'J BABY SEMINOLECONTENTS 194 1 r A POOS E Page Colleges 410-411 Orange Keyhole, Brov n Nosers, Gator Debaters ... 412 Hall of Infamy .. . 413 Athletics 414 Fraternities.. ... .... 415 Intramurals 419 Organizations ... . 420 Fighting Gator Band .... 422 Beauty Section .. 424 Class of 1948 429 Military Dept. .. 434 A Plea for Coeducation 446 Student Lauds Seminole Stafi . 448 Index of Advertisers .... 451 Page 109COLLEGES PHARMACY SCHOOL Two Students Busy In tab Unknown to many students on the Florida campus is the Hon. Pedro Van Glocca Mom, inventor of "Flunkenstein”, and the person responsible for various progressive ideas on the campus, including the installment of safety nets for students who "drop” courses. Among Glocca Morra’s recent ideas is a new system of grading called "Darts for Grades", where students throw darts at a board with the five letter grades on it. (This system was originally called "Hearts Desire", but the name was changed because too many of the students received "A" ’s.) The professor is the mastermind behind the widely practiced program of "Incoherant and Insufferable Means and Methods”. Glocca Morra’s program was first tried at Law School with much success (half of the law school failed their courses, the other half was committed to Chattahoochee) and soon spread to the C-5 department. Professor Snuff started using this plan at his lectures and the result is shown in the top picture on this page. Snuff recently hired a troop of strip tease artists to perform during his lectures. ATTENDANCE HAS TRIPLED. Glocca Morra was given full credit for his contribution to the field of journalism. A recent article published in "Reporter and Newsboy”, new competitors to "Editor and Publisher”, said: "Glocca Morra’s invention far surpasses any mechanical improve- UNIVERS1TY COLLEGE Record Crowd o« C-i Lecture Pace 410iiumis ment yet made in the publishing field. Manufacturers were reported offering up to fifteen cents for the patent.” The invention that has caused all this sensation is a new type of press that prints with non-irritant ink and is now being used for the publication of the Alligator, the Orange Peel and the Seminole. A professor, upon discovering that the non-irritant ink was being used, ordered some extra Alligators and Peels and started in competition with Scott’s tissue. After all, a professor’s salary these days isn't too high. Always keeping the interests of the students at heart, Professor Glocca Morra has written to his congressman in an effort to keep the Taft-Hartley labor bill from being applicable to the Florida Union. In an exclusive interview with a member of the Seminole staff. Professor Glocca Morra’s reply to the question of "What do you think of co-education at the University of Florida?” was “Hubba-Hubba, now I don’t have to buy a new doll.” In addition to the inventions and revolutionizing ideas. Professor Glocca Morra writes poetry. He quoted the following verse to the Seminole staff member at the close of the interview: "There’s one thing, my friend. You can do if you might. Please loosen these straps. My straight-jacket is too tight” LAW SCHOOL Low Senior Shooting th Bull MEDICAL SCHOOL Studanta Rogl rtng al Now Mad School Page illTIII I S IIII li I I IZI ORANGE KEYHOLE Orange Keyhole is Florida’s only real honorary. The Executive Council says so ’cause it’s so damned democratically elected. Can you doubt it with guys like Hartts, Cline. Crumworthy, and Doe hanging around? It’s a ring honorary. By the time the boys finally get around to being seniors, their vests are so worn out from so many keys rubbing back and forth that they have to buy rings. They wear them not through their noses, but on their fingers. Their last active meeting was in 1004 Horny Ham . Devin Qin». 1. Beobln tco Crumwocthy. III. John Dill Do . Sco body E!m. "BROWN NOSERS” Have you seen those huge squares of gold running around the campus? Well, behind each of them things walks a man—and what a man! (?) These Brown-Nosers aren’t just effete blase’ Key Danglers, not them! Oh. no—! They wear them to Bed at night, into the shower in the Morning; they even wear them when they—well, they never stop. These boys are kept pretty busy, what with new profs being added to the faculty all the time—if you know what we mean. I. Boofcla on Crumworthy. HI. Somebody El . D vin Clto . John DUl Do . Horny Horn . John DUl Do . Soswbedy Els . Horny Ham . D vln Clin . J. BooMn?1on Crum worthy. III. GATOR DEBATERS This organization was established for the purpose of quieting all those rowdies who will argue over anything just for the sake of arguing. They love it! Everybody that is anybody on the University of Florida campus is a Debater. Entrance into the society is not too hard. You just have to prove to the members that you are properly qualified for membership. As you will probably notice, these five young men are mighty proud and happy to be Gator Debaters. They’re the cream of the crop. Page 112iiiiliHizmins HALL OF INFAMY Page 1131 TIILKTICS W At Suj Thai TfcU I Something Very Athletic Athletics play an important part in the activities of Florida U. students—and athletes, too. Down where the ole’ Gators play, we enjoy many Karnes such as football, baseball, Military Ball, swimminK (we excell in the free style and the breast stroke), appealing for co-education, and a little Kame we call the "Micanopy relay”. Road work is quite popular; every weekend you can see the road to Tallahassee full of sport-loving students. Our athletic facilities are continually being enlarged. At present many new tempo- PLAYtNG FOOTBALL rary dorms are being erected to provide facilities for bigger and better bull-sessions. Handball and tennis are both very popular sports here. Waiting to get the use of one of these courts, however, is less popular. Weekend fraternity functions are among the favorite indoor sports; eating runs a close second. No equipment is too good for our athletic department. The water in our swimming pool like that in our drinking fountains is rich in high grade aromatic chlorine. Now that the war in Kurope is over, the athletic department is again using genuine Warsaw Poles for pole-vaulting. (See cut). Indoor Pool at th Unlwrrtry oI Florida Pack 414ntmuims ALPHA SIGMA SIGMA Our Temporary Small Frat House House Mother with Admiring Brothers Outstanding Pledgo-Kamodhead Alpha Sigma Sigma is a typical fraternity of the University of Florida campus. The boys from good old A.S. S. set many a new-record. precedent, and what have you. (Noth ing—ye gods, have you got it?) Following the general trend of the postwar fraternity, to pledge just about anybody and everybody, the boys of the Nu Krew chapter of Alpha Sigma Sigma have gone the rest of the frats one (thousand) better and now number 1.738Vi students among our brothers and pledges. (The one-fourth is because one of the older A. S. S. men is expecting his wife to expect and the odds are four-to-one it’ll be human.) Our house (affectionately known as the Motel—there’s always room for a couple hundred more) is a modest little bungalow situated from 1337 to 157214 East Frat Boulevard. For a small snapshot of our humble abode please unfold this page and connect the front side with the back side of another copy of the Seminole. Miss Worey, the best house mother to grace our group in a number of years, was faced with a great deal of boyish enthusiasm upon her arrival in Boys' Town. What we like best about her is the friendliness which so portrays her. For a swell picture, see the snapshot elsewhere on this page. Harry Nineundcrpar, one of the better golfers in this portion of the province (that’s fraternity language, you recruit) has been the pride of our chapter as he has excelled in all phases of college life. He is just about the most well rounded person in the University—as was his date at Fall Frolics. His journalistic efforts finally bore fruit—don't ask me what kind—and he was unanimously (well, we all voted for him) elected editor of the “F" Book (don't jump to conclusions). His real forte though is golf. It has been said of him, that he has the hottest stroke in eleven counties. Nineundcrpar was not the only member of A. S. S. of whom we are proud. There are many, many, many, many, many others, too numerous to mention. The other activities of our group are numerous, too. For more about US (A.S.S.) see pages 1357-2001, Volume XIV, and pages 2002-2004, Volume XV, of the 1947 Papoose. Page 415‘Emerson Radio and CONSOLIDATED Automotive Company Jacksonville, Fla. Congratulations to the Class of 1947 ESS •t SANDWICHES FOUNTAIN DINNERS Visit PIGGIE PARK H. L. Dye, Jr., Prop. North Ninth Street GAINESVILLE, FLA. Pack 416Pace 117We Invite Your Patronage The Atlantic National Bank Of Jacksonville Organized 1903 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Featuring A P COFFEE EIGHT O'CLOCK . . Mild Mellow RED CIRCLE Rich Full Bodied BOKAR .... Vigorous 6 Winey Freshly Roasted Custom Ground MARVEL • Enriched • BREAD Jane Parker Cakes ANN PAGE FOODS PageCOMPLIMENTS ftetteCi JACKSONVILLE TAMPA MIAMI THE BARNETT NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE (itsfcWMd 1177 T « OdrM Bank, on the Ptrtnvte cl Florida Me »V«» of rK« Fodorol Rotor Sytton Federal Oopont UtwroiKO COMPLIMENTS TO CLASS OF '47 ALL OVER (A FLORIDA Jacksonville, Florida INTRAMURAL SPORTS Interna] Liquids Division Under the able leadership of Macy LeHone and the kind sponsorship of the Edelbrew-Beer-Com-pany-Thanks-to The-M a y o r-of-Charlotte-Burst ing-at-the-City-Limits-North-Carolina, University of Florida intramurals enjoyed a damp (wet) and prosperous year. It was a year—but what a year, what a year, what a year, what a year (dam thatrotgutwhiskeytheyservearoundhere). In the Varsity Beerd Rinking contest Hilly Georges was proclaimed the champion with an all-time intra-mural record of 14 gallons, three quarts, and 73 souirts from a medium-sized medicine dropper. Crewsleaf John ran him a close second with 14 gallons, three quarts, and 70 squirts from said medicine dropper. There, however, were 13 contested drops (they don’t know whether he drank them or just absorbed them by osmosis.) There were too many good times had this year to be spoiled by a drunken (sir, you are speaking of the man I love) journalist so this pretty li’l ditty will fnd with a hearty "vurd" (that's Rum-and-Coke for wort!) of congratulation and best wishes for another successful year. Pack 419mens cloth ins DOBBS HATS ARROW SHIRTS FREEMAN AND EDWIN CLAPP SHOES LUGGAGE P. W. WILSON COMPANY TALLAHASSEE'S BEST STORE Since 1837 TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR LINGERIE ACCESSORIES HOME FURNISHINGS PIECE GOOOS MILLINERY NOTIONS CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS Due to lack of space (and money) the 1917 Papoose is forced to group a few of the filthier campus organizations into one picture. We would, however, like to commend these organizations on their excellent leadership on the road to Tallahassee. It cannot Ik said that one organization can get more credit than another, but when something goes wrong, the credit always goes to the W.A.H.F.W.O.D.Club. (Realizing that there are still some students on campus that don’t have the opportunity to get acquainted with all these clubs the W.A.H.F.W.O.D. Club stands for We Always Have Fun With Our Dates Club.) One of our most outstanding clubs, the Y.M.C.A.W.W. (Young Men Can Associate With Women) has done quite a bit towards co-education. They are responsible for telling Florida men what to do with their lassie from Tallahassee on a rainy day. In conjunction, the Tallahassee branch, the Y.M.C.A.W.W., have cooperated to the fullest on this program. They have been teaching their girls how to cut in while dancing and to be very polite to the Florida men. (Most freshmen can vouch for this???) Among some of the other organizations included in this picture are members of the U. of F. S. E. I.. (Pres. Ima L. Pink) the High Exalted Order of the Short Tailed Gorillas (Pres. I. Holda Grudge) and the all girl football team. The Papoose would have liked to include a short history of the founding and activities of each of these organizations, but circumstances prevented this. However, those desiring this information may buy a booklet containing pictures and stories of each with three colors at the well known College Inn at only $53.98. They have set up a printing press in their back room and arc now publishing. (Due to the length of copy, we are forced to omit the picture. It will appear in the 1948 Papoose.) COMPLIMENTS OF LEVY’S ★ JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Page 420FOR THE BEST IN MEN'S WEAR Tallahassee Marianna Creators of FINE PRINTING ROSE PRINTING CO. Tallohossee, Florida Flowers by . . . ELINOR DOYLE Tallohossee, Florida 202 S Adcms S» 767 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES FROM THE CAPITAL CITY NATIONAL BANK TALLAHASSEE FLORIDA THE LEWIS STATE BANK FLORIDA'S OLDEST BANK Began Business in 18S6 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Pack 121Fighting Gator Band on Dress Parade CADILLAC—BUICK—PONTIAC Proctor fir Proctor, Inc. Fletcher's Restaurant 24 M«w Stc'ogc and TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA Cocktail Lounge MORRO CASTLE RESTAURANT Adorns at Julio St. Center ot the lotin Quytcr Jacksonville, Florida Ybor City, Tampa, Fla. Doncing and Dining COMPLIMENTS OF GUARANTY TITLE COMPANY TAMPA, FLORIDA Welcome to Gainesville COMMERCIAL HOTEL MODERN • STEAM HEAT • AIR-COOLED Jensen's, Inc. Outfitters to Men Giddens Building Phone 2267 Tompo, Florida Page 422Do You Offend? Use Smellnomo Best Wishes to the Closs of "47" Hillsboro Hotel S W UlUOTT. Morose Tompo Florido FINE GIFTS charles,l.Wells _______'JeuMize iA___ l!« f. IMIS SIHH IICISHtllK J, mills THE SWEET SHOP Tollohossee, Flo. Sondwiches Sodas At rk« Got Compliments of Hotel Windle In the Heart of Downtown Jacksonville B. K. (Ken) Vernon, Mgr. Neoteif the Gote» |».l COMPLIMENTS OF BALDWIN INSURANCE AGENCY INCOttOIATED "Writing Every Line of Insurance" 220 SEYBOLD BUILDING TELEPHONE 28181 MIAMI, FLORIDA Page 423RAWLINGS - SPALDING - SPOT BILT "WHATEVER THE SPORT WE FURNISH THE EQUIPMENT" xme. flew buf, Harry Finkelstein Company W. Bay corner Jefferson JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA BEAUTY SECTION LEFT TO RIGHT: tea Bo w. Shi Va SooM. WlnrvS Ph u. SaUy Z'icI. P arl Point . Ruby Rull. Opb»lia Yupp. Compliments of STERCHI’S Cox Furniture Co. Gainesville Lake City Ocala Cross City The South's Most Modern Furniture Store Moin ot Adams Jacksonville Page -124WONT YOU HAV-A-TAMPA CIGARS are distinguished by their rich yet mellow flavor They hove cloimed the smoking preference of thousands of men. H A At Your Favorite Counter ELI WITT CIGAR Er CANDY COMPANY Wh o’e bsirbuton CIGARS, CIGARETTES. TOBACCOS CANDIES. PAPER GOODS, FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES 560 W MAIN ST. NORTH POST OFFICE BOX 476 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDAEGERTON MOORE Stores of Florida Nationally Advertised Men's Weor ST. PETERSBURG FT. LAUDERDALE CLEARWATER WHAT Are You Going to Do? WHAT Are You Going to Be? Have You Considered FOOD RETAILING? Feed rotailing offors you employment in on© of the largest, most stable industries of our country. Work in pleasant surroundings, with alort. aggrossivo. progressive people. Food rotailing is not monotonous, now scones and situations develop daily. All jobs in retailing are not behind tho counter. Tho.o a o department heads, supervisors, assistant managers, managers, buyers and other jobs which offer unusual opportunity to those fitted and trained to fill them. If you aro interested in making your success in Food Rotailing write or apply to Personnel Manager of WINN LOVETT GROCERY CO. Beaver Barnett Sts. lacksonville, Fla. AFTER you finish college WHAT? Pace 126Congratulations to the Class of '47 Florida State Theatres, Inc. An All Florida Organization Bringing You the Best in Entertainment IN GAINESVILLE, ITS the Florida, State and Lyric Pack 427Our compliments to a fine Annual Staff of an excellent School Pace THE RECORD PRESS, Inc. Saint Augustine, Fla.CLASS OF 1948 FIRST ROW—And r c«. Augusonzodmas. Aiilvrk. Argu . Aw. Boo. Bod. Bod. Stall. Snell. Bay low. Sheehan. Parker. Harrison. William . Jock on. McGowan. Patello. Leonard. Metro. Goldwyn. Mayor. Iccktsh, Hl'-ler, Kardwell. Komookl. Harvard. Parteur. Garbo. Mou llml. Creek y. Hope, Lamour. Urk. Ab. Sktvlnrklvtrh. Rosmalnlkcvltskelsk. SECOND ROW—Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Smith. Spinoza. Soello. SauU. Meanlo, Ovorhoad. Spencer. Trory, Smooch. THIRD ROW —OU. Matuikl. Geiger. Margo. Holdbtlnk. Fileteod. Bioko. FOURTH ROW—Waddell. Caroereco. Schloak. Ro « Turgenev. Skidmore. Coonce. Inman. Jensen. Stewart Snyder. Soales. Com-mcetlv. lone . Jones. Karl. Cutter. Cuter, Bolton. Overshoe .Lover-man. Vermin. Puke. Spinner, Ohrk. Cu ter. Jovorls. Watson. Bo-9 rrt Bocall. Galvlnlre. Lovette. Sgug- Slunglowa. Sam . Hart I ana. Border. Phldet. Levetwell. Stoop. More. Stull. Forth . Good-boy . Whous . Overhead. Underarm. Lifebuoy. FIFTH ROW—Fll lead. Fcehee. Courtney, Mcctonscn Edwards. Eddy. Butt. Far weather. Cloudy weather. Beek. Meek. Check. Sleek. Salvoetiverskl. NonrelL Hwoh. Havatampa, Jooee. Jones. Jenee, Thumm Damon. Kamodhed. Armpit. Smith. Oldgrandad Setup. Booby. Goodbolia. GaLirr. Burton. Armed. Buzluz. Greasy, Do pa. Ceeb. Blower. Carlton. Mocttaz. Spogetti. Smyth. Gator. Tysonviltnv. Park . Humpdump. Snover. COMPLIMENTS OF H. E. Wolfe Construction Co., Inc. 6th Floor Exchange Bonk Building ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA Page 429OUR CLAIM TO FAME THE WHITE HOUSE HOTEL ☆ "Gainesville's Finest and Largest Commercial Hotel" ☆ SEVENTY-FIVE AIR MODERNIZED ROOMS CONDITIONED AUTO Pb. 0. H. Carter Company iXSliiANCE 606 Tampa Strcot Tampa. Florida CASUALTY DUVAL JEWELRY CO. 226 E. Flagler Pb. M I S Miami The Jewelry Sho«pJoce of the South 7 BONDS Complimonts of Piggly Wiggly III E- Main Street GaineevUle. Fla. Page 4302Tb £ 39S.iami Herald You Can Go Farther When You KEEP PACE WITH THE LEADER Just at the University of Florida is the state’s dominant educational institution, The Miami Herald is the state’s FIRST newspaper. You can keep in daily touch with the leaders who are building a greater Florida by joining the alert family of Herold readers. The Herald is Fitst in Nows First in Features First in Reader Influence FLORIDA’S MOST COMPUTE NEWSPAPER Good Taste! It's the thing that people talk about In others— You can't buy Good Toste It is priceless. I t's something thot the people you buy from Must know and understand. We think you will find it a very real thing At this store-ln Apparel for Men. W %!, '• Appwet 408 Franklin St. Tampa Ar.d Mama Dear Sa;d to Papa Bear, Etc. Pace 431COMPLIMENTS OF KLOEPPEL FLORIDA HOTELS HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL JEFFERSON HOTEL MAYFLOWER JACKSONVILLE ☆ HOTEL PENNSYLVANIA HOTEL GEORGE WASHINGTON WEST PALM BEACH BELK LINDSEY, INC. "Goinesvilie's Finest" DEPARTMENT STORE Gainesville, Florida JEAN THOMPSON FLORIST “Corsages A Specialty" Tallahassee, Florida Phone 379 We Deliver YOU’RE WELCOME!.. . Any time, at ony one of the friendly Florida National Banks The oim or»d pleasure of these twenty banks i$ to help you, advise you, ond serve you. Whether you plan to continue your education, prepare for a profession, or enter into the business world ... you ore cordially invited to come in and talk it ever with the Florida Notional Bank in your community. Florida National Group of Banks Florida National Hank of Jacksonville Florida National Itank and TruM Company at Ifinnii Florida Itank A Trawl Co. at Dttytona Beach Florida National Itank at St. Petersburg Florida Itank at Orlando Florida National Itank at Pensacola Florida Bank A Trust Company at West Palm Beach Florida .National Hank at iMkeland Florida National Bank at Bartow Florida National Bank at Key West Florida National Bank at Ocala Florida Bank at Starke Florida Bank at Cltlpley Florida Bank at Port St. Joe F'lorldn National Bank at Belle Glade Florida National Bank at Coral Gables Florida Bank at Fori Pierce Florida Bank at Bnshnell Florida Bank at Gainesville Merchant and Farmer Bank at Jladixon Pack 432HUDSON MANOR HOTEL Dovis Island TAMPA DINING AND DANCING TU OFFICE EQUIPMENT COMPANY "Outfitters from Pins to Safes" TAMFA. FLORIDA UNIVERSITY CHEVROLET CO. 333 E. Moin St, South NEW CARS AND TRUCKS USED CARS GENERAL TIRES Phone 1616 Picking Out a New Stetson TALLAHASSEE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION • Insured Savings to $5,000.00 Resources over $4,300,000 115 E. Park Avenue Tallahassee, Florida Phone 282 Page 433VIDAL DRUG COMPANY Northcost Corner Squorc Phone 239 GAINESVILLE FLORIDA Adams, Magnon Jewelry Co. DIAMONDS. WATCHES AND SILVERWARE Tampa. Florida Sovfkcro Food ol Ift Be»r SOUTHERN CAFETERIA 216 W. Adams St. Jacksonville, Florida donaldson's, inc. THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE "Something Different in Men's Wear" FOR A 117 West Adams St. CATALINA Jacksonville, Florida SWIM SUIT We Are Headquarters For ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Congratulations to the Class of 1947 CHEPENIK SONS BAIRD HARDWARE CO. GAINESVILLE. Flo Jacksonville. Florida MILITARY DEPT. A V oll Posed Picture Pace 134There are some 10,000,000 WAYS to enjoy life... REDDY KILOWATT Yow ?!♦ »»k S«r«ont ... and you’ll find most of them in Florida . . . land of commercial and industrial opportunity . . . where life is even more enjoyable because of the comforts and conveniences of cheap electric service. Page 435ELBERTA CRATE BOX CO. TALLAHASSEE, FLA. BAINBRIDGE, GA. Manufacturers of FRUIT AND VEGETABLE PACKAGES When In Tollohc Step At RAINEY CAWTHON'S For OIL • GAS • TIRES Compliments of HOTEL FLORIDAN ★ TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA I. T. SMITH. JR.. Mgr. Carter's Sporting Goods "IT PAYS TO PLAY" Tallahassee, Florida FRATERNITY PLAQUES W. W. PUTNAM REGISTERED JEWELER—AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY SOUTH MONROE Tallahassee, Florida I AGE 136Moy Wc Congratulate the class of '47 and remind the men they will be as pleased with our more moture lines of Arrow and McGregor os they hove been with our Collegiate styles. PARKS' MEN'S SHOP 221 I. Filler $l. Miami, Fla. A BAND Ralph Stoutamire Motor Company GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Phone 1775 CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH DEALERS MACK TRUCKS STANDARD OIL AND GOODYEAR PRODUCTS Compliments of FARQUHAR MACHINERY COMPANY Serving Florida and South Georgia Since 1910 MILL SUPPLIES MACHINERY STEEL PRODUCTS JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA Page 437Gainesville is proud of the University of Florida and salutes the Student organizations of this great institution Gainesville Chamber of Commerce COMfLIMlNTS OF McIntosh insurance AGENCY 206 E. University Ave.—Phone 441 FIRE — AUTO — BONDS E. H. THOMPSON CO. 730-734 West Bay Street Jacksonville, Florida Telephone 5-3907 DINING ROOM and KITCHEN EQUIPMENT iti itni'j One of the Fine Stores in Gainesville, Flo. A 0«por»flK«t SlMt Itondcd CltlWl in the Mc4«'n Mon««f M«n Like to Weo» Serving Sons of Florida for Over 10 Years eJlLVERMAN’S THE MAN’S STORE "Distinctive Apparel" 308 W. University Av ., Gainesville, Flo. Doing Time After Being Convictod By the Honor Court Pace 438You I I go hook line and sinker for the young styles.........the newest colors in campus clothes fr o tn FURCHGOTTS JACKSONVILLE, FLA. WILSON'S MEN'S STORE CLOTHING AND FURNISHING FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN • WILSON COMPANY North Side of Square Gainesville UNIVERSITY CITY FLORIST PHONE 1687 Flowers for Corsogcs All Occasions Our Specialty TELEGRAPH YOUR FLOWERS 812 W. University Gomesville, Florida Some Gators Blow in' Page 439Fountain Service Plate Lunches The Mecca In the Heort of the Sociol Life "FSCW" 111 Scopclond Street TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA Notions ond Sondnes Mogozmes Compliments of CHESNUT OFFICE EQUIPMENT COMPANY J. Gibbes Chesnut Class of 1914 STUDENT SUPPLI ES GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA Congratulations TO THE CLASS OF 1947 SpeAK fOR GA VES COMPLETE MEAL FOR ALL DOGS GAINE5 Doq MEAL j Congratulations to the Closs of '47 From Central Florida's Largest, Most Complete Department Store MAAS BROTHERS of Florida 0 cr GOrh Yeof Tempo—Soon io S». Too Best Wishes On your scholastic achievement during the post year. May oil your efforts in the future be os successful. FROM D««o«li — Comm'I lum Dava M Co. ALL OVER FLORIDA LYONS FERTILIZER CO. 122 E. University Avenue GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA TAMPA-FLORIDA Pace 440Some Students Enjoying Parlor Games See Silver Springs — and Visit Feminine Fashions and Fabrics OCALA, FLORIDA "Since 1880" OCALA MOTOR COMPANY OCALA, FLORIDA Page MlSMITH DECK FURNITURE CO. Your Philco Dealer 224 West Union Street Phone 1558 Manufacturing Company 61 N. E. 26th St. - Miami, Fla. Monufocturers of WATERPROOFING — in All Its Phases, and Jobbers of Pointers Supplies. CEMENT BASE PAINTS CASEIN PAINTS CONCRETE FLOOR ENAMEL CAULKING COMPOUNDS For Sale Throughout Florido—by Leoding Hordwore, Paint Store) ond Lumber Yards Page 442WHEN IN TALLAHASSEE . . . COME IN TO SEE US Wc Feature Well Known Men's Wcor Nationally Advertised ALFORD BROTHERS, INC. JULIAN R. ALFORD E. H. ALFORD MACK HUMPHREY 212 So. Monroe St. Tallahassee, Florida WEIL-MAAS READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY SALON SHOE SALON MEN'S DEPT. STUDENT HALL SMART SHOP Frcnklm and Twiggs TAMPA GOODYEAR TIRES CARRY MORE PEOPLE TO SEE THE GATORS PLAY THAN ANY OTHER KIND ALL WEATHER TIRE CO. J. R. LIVINGSTON C. R. THEBAUT, JR. JACKSONVILLE — FLORIDA Compliments of Haverty Furniture Co. Jacksonville, Flo. Page 443PAYNE H. MIDYETTE FRANK D. MOOR MIDYETTE - MOOR INSURANCE AGENCY Complete Insurance and Bond Service TALLAHASSEE FLORIDA Telephone 586 “ASK THOSE WE SERVE" Ono ol tho Finor Now Temporary Buildings Pack 444Minor Sports Congratulations To The Class of 1947 ROYAL AUTO PARTS 430 W. Adams St. Jacksonville, Florida Page 445A PLEA FOR COEDUCATION The picture above was taken just after word was circulated around that there wasn’t much chance for coeducation. Sitting as an unbiased bystander and looking at this thing objectively, I would say these fellows had really cracked up. It was sights such as these that gave several campus leaders the drive to travel to Tallahassee several times a week to spread the idea of coeducation—(Much was accomplished with the young ladies in Tallahassee and after several more dozen trips, the girls Anally broke down and decided to go all the way—for coeducation). By the way, this picture and circumstances causing it was circulated around the state legislature and I think this was in a large part responsible for the comparatively easy passage of the coeducation bill. Compliments of BROOKING MOTOR CO., Inc. DODGE PLYMOUTH Dodge Job-Rated Trucks Goinesvillc, Florida N. W. LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING 614 West University Ave. 1910 West Univorsity Ave. Phone 2066 GAINESVILLE Pace 446 FLORIDAMonufocturing Stationers Lithographers Printers Steel and Copperplate Engravers Office Supplies, Furniture and Equipment Air Navigation Service Agency U. S. Aeronautical Charts WEEMS Computors—Plotters Log Books ★ One of the South's Great Stores THE H. W. B. DREW CO. Phone 5-1500 22-30 W. Boy St. Jacksonville, Florido OTohen Brothers JACKSONVILLE 1. FLORIDA FLORIDA BANK AT GAINESVILLE Member FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Palmer Reese Company ■t c i t o at « T. C. REESE GEO. R. MASON. JR. WALTER E. RICHARDSON Real Estate — Insurance — Mortgage Loans — Property Management W. FORSYTH STREET JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA THE COLLEGE INN Page 117Student Lauds Seminole Staff The following is the sum total of my observations of the Seminole staff operations for the past and current issues These observations are offered with no intended malice, and a-e given from the unbiased standpoint of a student who is interested in better yearbooks. I will begin by asking this year s staff, in the namo of all that's holy, not to have any “No Smoking" signs on the inside cover of the current issue. As many of us remember, the first thing we saw as wo opened the cover of last year's yearbook was an endless pattern of these taboos 1 imagine this was the result of the genius-brain possessed by that year's editor and was done with the sincere conviction that it would be appreciated by the students. With no disrespect intondod, I suspect that any person who failed to see the cheapening effect of these signs, could receive an axe-blow on his head and not suffer a bad impression on his brain I also hope that this year's staff will bo more competent in putting the photographs of the students on the pages allowod their respective organizations. Last year there were many cases of the students' pictures being mixed up as to their affiliations One Florida Blue Key man. after vainly searching through the pictures of that organization, finally found his on a page dedicated to the University janitors. I have heard that this year's staff is much more efficient, although every time I pass the Seminole office door. I could swear I hear the sound of glasses clinking and the rattle of poker chips. However, if they do get pressed for time, they can always reprint the 1930 edition and run the risk of one of our law students recognizing it as the issue of his Freshman year. 1 was also impressed to hear that this year's editor actually entered the Seminole oJfice the other day. I heard later that he had gotten his directions fouled up and thought he was getting on the Tallahassee bus. However, it is gratifying to see that this year's Seminole has actually done someone some good I am referring to the business manager, who came to our Univorsity a poor boy from the wilds of Miami Beach Since managing the business ond of this year's Seminole, he is roported as having one of the highest credit ratings with Dunn 6 Bradstroot. Inc. 1 can remember when he had trouble grasping the thesis of "Littlo Orphan Annie' . He still has trouble with the comics, but now he can read the latest stock market values with ease, and stays up nights studying the ticker tape installed in his room. It is rumored, that because of the low incomes our professors recoivo, several of them are resigning to run for Business Manager next year. 1 havo also observed the activities ol this year s layout man. and can see that he has had several years' experience before being admitted to the staff (or receiving it). In fad. he had a head start on the rest of the boys, having cut negligee ads out of Esquire for years Pack 448As to the problem o! getting student photographs arranged. 1 am afraid it will be another tough job. Several of the students failed to got their picture taken during the period scheduled, and in a frenzied effort to keep from being left out. submitted the negatives of their lungs taken by tho Tuberculosis X-Ray Unit. It is my sincere hope that this year s staff can weather the storm and como through with the best yearbook in the history of the University. 1 also wish to assure the Seminole stall that we. the students, are behind them all the way and have the utmost confidence in their ability. Sincerely. E. A. P. (a student) THE S. B. HUBBARD Compliments of COMPANY The NIK-NAK E»L 1M7 Exclusively ‘Wholesales OPEN ALL NIGHT 126 North Ninth St. Gainesville HARDWARE BUILDERS HARDWARE ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Howard Biser's Restaurant INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES Famed for Florida Soa Food and Charcoal Broilod Steaks PAINT 2100 Xlne Av«. Jock»oorlll . Florida PLUMBING SUPPLIES 3(-3l w • » i Bay S« r••1 JACKSONVILLE 1. FLORIDA Jock Doley Ptxoe 5-1916 — 5-1917 J. J. DAILEY, Inc. LEE QUALITY TIRES Cr TU8ES STORAGE—WASHING—POLISHING—LUBRICATING TIRE SERVICE—EXIDE 8ATTERIES Fonytk and Jeffenon Street! JACKSONVILLE, FLA Page 149Index of Advertisers By Pages Emerson Radio........................ 116 Piggie Park.......................... 116 Respcss Engraving ....................417 Atlantic National Hank............... 118 A. P. Super Markets................ 118 Ferrell Jewelry Co................... 119 Barnett National Bank................ 119 Duval Jewelry Co..................... 119 P. W. Wilson Co...................... 420 Levy's................................ 420 Turner’s............................. 121 Rose Printing Co..................... 421 Elinor Doyle......................... 421 Capital City Nat’l Bank.............. 421 Lewis State Bank..................... 421 Proctor Proctor.................... 422 Morro Castle......................... 422 Guaranty Title Co..................... 422 Fletcher’s Restaurant ............... 422 Commercial Hotel ..................... 422 Jensen’s, Inc......................... 422 Charles L. Wells ..................... 423 The Sweet Shop........................ 423 Hotel Windle......................... 423 Hillsboro Hotel...................... 423 Baldwin Insurance Agency............. 423 Harry Finkelstein Co..................424 Cox Furniture......................... 424 Sterchi’s Furniture.................. 424 Eli Witt Cigar Candy Co.............425 Egerton Moore Men's Wear........... 426 Winn Lovett Grocery................. 426 Fla. State Theatres.................. 427 Record Press......................... 428 H. E. Wolfe Construction Co...........429 White House Hotel.................... 430 Carter Company, Insurance............. 130 Duval Jewelry........................ 430 Piggly Wiggly Grocery................ 430 Miami Herald..........................431 Jack Pendola......................... 431 Kloeppel Florida Hotels.............. 432 Fla. Nat’l Bank Group................ 432 Bclk Lindsey, Inc.................... 432 Jean Thompson, Florist................ 432 Hudson Manor Hotel................... 433 Office Equipment Co....................433 University Chevrolet Co.............. 433 Tallahassee Fed. Savings Ixxan Assn.. 433 Vidal Drug Co......................... 134 donaldson’s, inc.................... 431 Chepenik Sons..................... 43-1 Adams, Magnon Jewelry............... 434 Southern Cafeteria.................. 434 Baird Hardware...................... 134 Florida Power Light Co............ 135 Elberta Crate Box Co.............. 436 Hotel Floridan...................... 436 Rainey Cawthon...................... 436 Carter’s Sporting Goods.............. 436 W. W. Putnam........................ 436 Parks’ Men’s Shop................... 437 Ralph Stoutamire Motor Co........... 437 Farquhar Machinery Co................ 437 Gainesville Chamber of Commerce----- 138 McIntosh Insurance Agency........... 438 E. H. Thompson Co................... 438 Ruddy’s ............................438 Silverman’s ........................ 438 Furchgott’s ........................ 439 Wilson’s Men’s Store................. 139 University City Florist............. 439 The Mecca........................... 440 Speak for Gaines.................... 440 Chesnut Office Equipment Co...........440 Maas Brothers........................ 440 Duval Jewelry Co..................... 440 Lyon’s Fertilizer...................440 Rheinauers........................... 441 Ocala Motor Co....................... 441 Smith Deck Furniture Co.............442 S. E. C. Manufacturing Co...........412 Alford Brothers, Inc..................443 Haverty Furniture Co................. 443 Weil Maas............................ 443 All Weather Tire Co.................. 443 Midyette-Moor........................ 444 Royal Auto Parts..................... 445 Brooking Motor Co., Inc...............446 N. W. Laundry Cleaners............. 446 H. W. B. Drew Co....................447 Florida Bank......................... 447 Cohen Brothers....................... 447 Hill Brothers........................ 447 Palmer Reese Co., Realtors......... 447 College Inn ........................ 447 The S. B. Hubbard Co..................449 Nik-Nak.............................. 449 Howard Biser’s Restaurant............ 449 J. J. Daley, Inc.................... 1 I ACE 451 r iLooking In retrospect upon the year 1947. filled with its joys and memories, one cannot help but remember his friends, classmates, teammates and all the rest of those who made the supreme sacrifice upon the field of battle in the past world conflict. It is only fitting that we dedicate this ’‘In Momoriam” section of the 1947 Seminole to the students and alumni of the Univorsity of Florida who lost their lives in World War II. 3n ffflemortam “And the dust returneth unto the Earth from whence it unto God who gave it.”—Ecclesiastes 12.7. James Greenwood Abernathy. Jr. Jesse Blake Adams. Jr. Dermond H. Alberson Lewis L. Alberts Albert Astor Alenius Charles Oran Allan. Jr. Bascom Hubert Ansley Tom Wallace Apployard Albert Aronovitz Nathan A Aronovitz Albert Lang Ashmoad John E Bagley David Elwood Bail. Jr. James K. Bain Perry Lonyear Balkom Thomas E. Barket Charles F. Barrow John Franklyn BarthoH. Jr. Leon W. Bass Bruce E. Bates V alter Clements Beasley Ernest Wilmer Bell Lex M. Belyeu. Jr. Robert Tyrie Benton William V. Benton Henry Challen Borg Homer Bergmaior Sidney Berk Albert Berka. Jr. Sheldon B. Bernbaum James L. Btllington Richard J. Binnickor Harry Eugene Black. Jr. Gordon Cass Bonsack Robert Charles Bowers. Jr. William Hazen Boyce William Edwin Bran an Benjamin Hollon Bridges Glenn U. Brooks Fletcher Locke Brown. Jr. James Edward Brubaker Waldo Clifford Bruns Franklin Bernard Buck Richard Bull Cameron T. Byrnes Gordon D. Cady Aquilla Adolph Calhoun Benjamin Putnam Calhoun Forrest Burke Campbell Charles Martmque Cannon. Jr. John M. Carves Ira P. Cates Curtis Eugone Caton John Chapman James Kirkpatrick Christian. Jr. Cornolius Christiancy. Jr. Joseph Notte Christie Douglas Clark, Jr. William A Clark William Dickey Clarko. Jr. lames L Clarkson Gordon Edward Geland Edward William Goment. Jr. Robert Spratt Cockroll. Jr. came, and the Spirit Thureman Lee Coffey Alvin Delma Coleman. Jr. Elisha E. Coleman Harold Franklin Coleman Robert Hall Colgan Orval B Collins Paul Angier Comer Robert Gary Compton Harrie G. Cone Walter James Conine. Jr. Robert Bollinger Conlon Ralph Jackson Connell James Glonn Connor Robert Louis Cooney Fred V. Cooper. Jr. Randolph Whiteley Cooper William V alden Corry Richard B Coyte John William Craft Lemuel Lamar Crocker Carl Edward Cross Shelly Hubert Davant A Russell Davenport James R. Davidson Griffin D. Davis William Jack Davis John V . Deam Stophen Dechman Cyrus Wells DoLong. Jr. Murrell Jackson Dillard Martin J. Dodge Robert Southard Doty Pack 454Watson Polk Drake Wallace B. Drapor Harry Everette Driver Edward Bruington Drompp Julius Wilson Dunn Wesley P. Dunn Louis I. Dwoskin Jack Thomas Dyer Frederick A. Dyson Loland E. Edwards Samuel A Eggors. Jr. Thomas P. Ellington Richard Heath Empie Loster J. Epstein Robert M. Everott John Francis Faulkner Charles Harold Felton Charles A. Fiezi Francis Fiezi Kendall K. Fish Harold F. Ford. Jr. Donald Walter Forsyth Marvin Polk Frink louis Morales Fueyo Benjamin C. Yancy Fuller Percival Ernest Gabel Harry Neely Gahan Delmas I Gallagher Ray L. Geiger David Preston Germain Jack Allen Gillon Irving M. Ginsburg George Lester Glass, Jr. Thomas A Gold Joe Henry Gray Lucian Benjamin Gray Jack G. Grossenbacher John D. Gruber John S. Hair Clifton Hampton Hallman George D. Hamilton Thomas F. Hammett Charles E. Hampton Homer Hancock Stephen Foster Haney Cary A Hardee Everett Issler Harden William Bary Harper Brainard Harris Fred M. Harris, Jr. Paul Peirce Hart Lewis William Harward, Jr. Alex Fanning Hatton Claude Ray Hawkins Kenneth T. Haynes Harry Davis Hedrick Fred D. Holm Albert Oscar Helseth, Jr. Charles Andrew Henderson Paul M. Henderson Robert Vance Henry. Jr. Jack Hamilton Herron Troy B Hewett, Jr. John Alfred Hey James T. Hicks Charles R Hill Claude Julian Hill Albert Doxtor Hinsoy, Jr. Coleman Hinton Raymond Simmons Hobbs Mario C. E. Hoffman Robert W. Hogue Hilliard Galliver Holland Morris Reed Hopkins Robert Paul Horrell John Opp Howard Floyd Carl Howe Jock Howell John Joseph Howell Robert B Hughes Brain James Hurt John Patton Hyman, Jr. David Ihrig Robert Berkley Ingman, Jr. Thomas Spearman Ingram William E. Jacoby Benjamin Fraser Jetton Charles Francis Jewett Henry Woods Johnson Thaddeus K. Johnson Lawrence Courtney Jones Willis Waldo Jones Charles M. Kates Francis Kearney Henry Arthur Keel Thomas Cyril Kennington Edison E. Kester Joseph Glenn Kimmol. Jr. Gerald G. Kirby William Christian Kitchler John Milton Kleinman Kenneth Woodbum Klotz Howell Nelson Kluoppolberg, Jr. Raymond F. Knight Robert T. Knight Irbio V. Knoblock Alfred M. Kohn Chariot Whitaker Kurtz James A. Ladd Donald Franklin Lamson Jasper Kennedy larkin John S. Lavin Thomas Julius Block Leo. Jr. Nathan F. Lindsey Phelps V . Long. Jr. Thomas Watson Long. Jr. Harvey Hill Luce Robert Gregory Ludovici Jack Oscar Lund Alexander D. MacKinnon Grover Wallis McCall Robert C. McClanahan George Sterling McClellan Mallard E. McCullough. Jr. Richard Z. McDermott Robert Gerald McI onell Alvin E. McGehee William Edward McGuire Thomas Wilbur McKee James T. McKnight Maynard Morris McLeod Clarence Reid McMasters, Jr. William Leroy McRae Carll Burr MacDowoll Harold Loring Mace William R Macker Laurence Arthur Madill Ernest M Magaha James Thompson Manning George Frederick Marshall William Thomas Mashburn George B Massey Ray D. B. Matthews Emil Russ May Waltor T. Mayberry Edward P. MaycumDor. Jr. William Mayer Jack Mellor Celido G. Mendoza. Jr. Charles J. Meriwether Peter N. Meros William Heyward Messer Lawrence F. Meyer V . Dwight Miley Frank L Miller. Jr. Robert Stanley Miller Page 455John Storry Milligan, Jr. Edgar L. Mills, Jr. Meredith M. Mills, Jr. Thomas Owen Mills Milton Mmgonot Francis Joiferson Minor Rudolph M. Miro James S. Mitchell William Eugene Mitchell Edgar Mole: Solomon D. Moon Nathaniel Mostow William John Mowat Virgmius C. Murphreo Richard Arnold Murray Gaylord Welles Neal Sidney S. Nowsomo William W. Nicoll Wilbur Franklin Nutting Ed Todd O'Donald Tommy Olivor Lyman Gregg Olson Bradley O Neal Armin John Ortmeyer, Jr. James Ralph Overstreet Edwin Edmunds Owen, Jr. William S. Pagh Addison W. Palmer, Jr. John Henry Palmer. Jr. Wallace C. Parham John Patterson, Jr. William Bryan Pemberton Carl Emil Peterson. Jr. Earl Blaine Peterson Louis L Pfeiier Hicks Raymond Phillips Robert E. Pilgrim Harry B Pillans Jack Edward Pinholster David Wills Pinkerton. Jr. Joseph Pinkoaon Carroll D. Pipes John A. Podmore Harry W. Poppell, Jr. Robert Van Dorn Post Stephen B. Pound. Jr. Joseph William Power, Jr. William Preston Joe P J ingle James Edward Quinn Leonardo D Ramos John Richardson Ramsay. Jr. Albert Glover Raybun Denyer D. Raymond P.etcher P. Reynolds Jack C. Richardson Robert Richter James S. Rickards, Jr. Elmer Leo Ricou Alonzo Honry Ridgell Wilson Bloom Rippoy Hugh V . Rives. Jr. Ben Robbins William Flanders Roberts John Fite Robertson, Jr. Alfred William Roe LeRoy Rooks, Jr. Clarence Charles Ross Simon Rothstein James Harold Rowe Leonard William Salsbury David Warren Schaub Joe Davis Schermerhorn Roland Buck Schindler Hubert C. Schucht Ewart Theodore Sconiers Wayne Stewart Scott William Robert Calvin Seeley Lawrence Gordon Semmens Edward Tollman Sherman Edwin L Sibley Haroid Sibthorpe, Jr. George A. Sier, Jr. Warron Oakey Sigman Lee Silvor Naubert Olivor Simard. Jr. William Ross Singletary Harvey Singleton Thomas Vincent Skelly C. M Slaughter. Jr. Charles Davis Smith Elton Smith Ernest P. Smith, Jr. George Rosse Smith Jack Jive Smith David A Southard William Herbert Southcott. Jr. Richard Gordon Sowell Carl Mohn Squires Robert I. Stanley. Jr. William Oscar Stanton. Jr. John William Starmann Robert Arthur Stearns William Danie Stephens Charles Albert Stevens. Jr. Frank Perkins Stryker Paul M. Stults Richard L Stults Nathan Ashley Sumnor William H. Sutton Charles Robert Taylor Marquis Byron Taylor Mosby Gibson Taylor William V. Terhune Melville Carl Thaillie Clement Lee Theed. Jr. Ralph Edward Thomas Ralph Roy Thompson. Jr. Frank i itchett Tisdale Charlie Gordon Tison Joseph Tobi. Jr. Edgar Todd Gordon Kent Townsend. Jr. Louis Albert Towson Dan Turner Milton Owen Turner James Forrest Undorwood Lovio Edward Vause. Jr. Hartford H. Voroen William HarTy Waggoner. Jr. William Baxter Waldrop Harrison B Walton. Jr. William N. Watson. Jr. Harris Estel Weekley John F. Wells Orrin Shelby Wells Richard W. Wells Robert M. Wetherell. Jr Holbrook White James Alfred White Barbour Graves Wilhoit John Edwin Wilkes Daniel Edwin Williams John Patrick Williams Samuel T. Williams Tilghman G. Williams. Jr. Thomas Jenkins Willis Wilford Perry Wilson. Jr. William Kennerson Wilson Richard Carroll Winsor Joe Garrott Winston John V . Wisdom John C. Workizer Douglas McRae Young Tom C. Young Richard P. Youngblood5VA f LvvwS SXMl L. Briggs? »V', A ' |VJ •I jfWANT A. roAie V TWiy e-cow I CM TMCV" 1 v ,., i, y I gj. »vV, ;i, VAj I, v a'vV »ISb VH»nK» T C' |Tl«C».W» PKVMtxf •V V H.U 5 0« c JOtfcKXS


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

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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