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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 400

 

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1951 volume:

I S1 ,, Ski'-5 S XXXNX-xi fe ,f 4 J , I I XXV , R ,, ' .ov -J 0 1 3 I L. W m 2? 1 'W LMwww. wa.n--,,.,W,fbv,,.wf-ig.. W W .,.X , ,,,,.e,fg fW...N.A,.., g fi 1 ,af 1 3 'if 'ZS 'W '3 '75 l 4 r 4 .i,i 1 4. 1 ir 1 1 -ii- " "Wi -"W " sg Q i 3 S E 5 A 5 2 2 vnannaoox or Um Ens 1rv or Human , , - .m1f112J1 "' g'h V !i t, atm is gg 5 3 W W! V , x, , P 2 A , . x V i ' ig V 2 , Q E VA ' Jas S s if 3? 3? , F 5 I R 5, , w . K. KE 1? V? f 4 , K ii . if 3, 5 Q ' K , , - - ,Q . A i ' ,, a ' A' ' . i J W 5 I 1 fm I 4 u Ml , LF, .mammal-iwmvk N ' A'h' ::,"'1fk N1 ,.v. M: Mmwf-1. f.:,e:ar,..,.,--...1L:,f.'L:.MhM"''- -,.Juv1nvlxW,f.7'i:.M-krrmw 1-gasm,,,f .,:.Q::.' W A. ,, . E '53 3 uw -p::.,- -,,.-f,..,:.vvp,-' 'xg-:xr ,W T , 'WM' :.f':v:A"fCl:..v 2 ,W 'N 'KY n"" ' X 1 1 Q Z Qukkqi' irww. A fi " 2 - 3 5 warn if A KR Q ,, ,.ff',,f.,",., , We my , , ft-,-331:33-,f.,,F t F N M ,-,,, ,,,... "M A ' -Q v - . ,,, .,... -f sew' , 'N'vi 1 ' '-'K-wtgkiwsl , ' ' W4,Q -. - A X V ,f 1 1' .v ' " Wg., V 2 i f . if l : Q g if XXX w. I 'V FAI'- 4 Q l , N 1 3 1 E 5 I i K H l Anmlulsrmmou 14 sruufnr covznnmnn 23 rfnrunfs 4353 ARIVITIESMQGZ HALL 0FfflfI:1E 111 y,J'13EAUTY 118 PREANIZATIDNS 130 MILITARY 165 cams 172 sronrs 234 1 11:1nssEs zzz ADVERTISING 372 Q.. gg ' 151- , 1 my -x ' ' ' Q 1 'i LORIDA and water are synonymous-a peninsula bordered by an ocean and a gulf. Five great rivers, the teeming St. Johns, the immortal Suwannee, the lnclian, the Caloosahatchie, and the Halifax flow through her land area. Thirty thousand lakes are carved in her surface. Water h s played a prominent part in her history. ly pioneers braved the se to reach her co When they pushed into 55853 th y et her lakes or the Gulf. Climate may ts' g in F orida, but water is his chief consort. hes two factors have determined the growth ci iii and population, types of industry, a flux of visitors, These two factors ar I ' Xxnce of her homo- geneity and her diversity. ' tofm tossed coasts and quiet inland waterways, antiquated St. Augustine and youthful Miami, bustling sea- ports and peaceful fishing camps-the old and the new, the modern and the primitive com- bine to present a picture of contrast and a mixture of divergent ideas and cultures. fy--. ' P X I I 3 'af f P, .7 ? l ef ,614 u y 2, H if 1-. V rx? ' v.,r '-1 , 4, ,.i, if " tif., ir - X Br- s OTTLE-SHAPED cypress trees with their long banners of Span- ' ish moss, a combination of beau- ty and the grotesque, give a spectral atmosphere to meandering rivers and streams. Scrub palms and gleaming white sands of the northern beaches are sharp contrast with the graceful coconut palms and rich b wnish-yel- low beach of the sout n areas, Inland do is ounded by a maze of lake ilver t ned Bok Tower rises majestica in he heart of the citrus district llae Wales. Lake Okeechobee i lgiat ocean in the center of the tat . Qtoo, has periods of contrast, an a 'i'ler's paradise in time of calm, a sea of havoc during hurricane season, restrained only by its dikes. The backwoods people of the Raw- lings' Cross Creek Country and the cit- izens of cosmopolitan cities, symbols of the primitive and the progressive, are further components of the picture of contrast. 4 5, J 5,6 7 .V lu! Q 'mr-ff , X x Q Q .Aww 1, , X X jim :ff ,r ral s , -,W LEASURE, festivity, and industry are geared ' to the waters. Boating and quiet repose in T the inland channelsg swimming and fishing in the surf. An ancie t frigate, blazing with color wends its way up Ta , Bay to signal e opening of Gasparilla, Tamp f ayest cele 'T' tion. Jack- nd Ft, ' af e ports bring o .: te. Key West sonville, Tampa, Mia commerce and indus The life and activity ff' istinct area is re- lated in some way to - round them- Tarpon Springs and its -f: industry' the lakes I I N f and Pensacola owe th 19 J ce to the water. v . If U W , I with their fishing villagesg the Indian River Coun- try marked by citrus groves and fisheriesg Daytona Beach made famous by her silver strand of sand. f T 1 ,i,r, .gig t K . A ,.',, K K ,, ' T W qi K . 5' T tf A K 'im its QM -A 'gs .. 5 f,V. .ig 4, Q 11' 5 3 3, sf Q -'+V S ,img 515. Q F 27 r r x 2 gigs N Y 1 rv W 1 'Vt WX ? irq? ,teh L 'V' 9' kr 3 1 1' H1 y ' ' sv 1 HQ w Q S i 1 Qi 091- if " 1 W I - YI, 1, '., . , ,Wx 'J 1,-: +,.f.Qwu X, .. , Y 2 T- K 3 4 V M 'Y 'JW , wipe rl 'J' if ,t M X K QQ Q ,M i A i 4 it rr H. K 1' f W ,,,. AD' M 1, A Q v ,Y ix fs i ,if ?' 25' Q M if X 1 ,P , sz' ff i fu .rr 1 X T ' W4'?4,f" '4 F . i wwf., .4 A ' J wifi' ' , K ,Q rg -fi V' A X3 f3f'W'7"'Rt" Q Ji. f ,W is ' .f-- Q, f 'V"' Q ' :it ,ggzif E ,, Q, . mum-,M-Q f' -.......qn-f - M Jfktfwksif , .-.,, .,.. - 'Eff " V it I Qgm, , V Q.. - ,, ggr, - .Q-i ,.,. , , 'gs ,. """f -wi '-M TTT "7-V T M Tl- 'Mn'-w,,, va-.W - Mu., 5-nc: - ,J A J.. T .--. 3 - -if-' l..l- I f' 1g f , fx, ME-Y lzikna vi f , f . gg al fn H4 W 1 f 1, mx F' fn 2' -9' f dd? Q 'Q .Af P ff, X Ai fv 4' H? Q ,PQ ef " 5 G , , , Q--an f , ,fr 'IKZES c..-fm 4? K1 "., i 1 K 'A-' ' Us -'W ,Q f fr he J ,X M Wm at r, M E' 44' H33 .- -. pdf - -' VM. wsm':,1 mv W K V "x-T1 ,fl M. fm1 ' ff"' ., lm ,.,.,., -: f ' Zgn igtqf , K ,H Y Akgk K V x M Q x , PZ if 3 w e 5 - ..,l:.',.A N , , sais w xx Wy L H Qi 1?fm:rf ' f zxf .m1..1'ms:-E+ 'E I - ,M - haw. M +wa2gwS.,, L,,Li.. , ""1,:7 .2 f A my I 5. ,,.w .- - - ' ., gg: Q.. ...V , I af 'V ' - .94 I ,M A . -V ....., ,,M,,m,,,,.K, Nutty, ,WM QA t K ' A qw. gf . - f - Q f - W K QW . Wx .,. , -. .,,., "N - .1 .f, Y' gf , K 2 -. Hg, , ,mix ,Mm . N , x 4... V 5 . , A , V I 4 ,M . .N V. 4 ,. -M35 -3-AS , .W wp, .uf urn I ffk?75HKS'5f.ai1f,2-33:34 fs-.Qn...5gQ'I?,i7, M I 31 5 125 1 5, - 1 NJ -A 5, . 1 ki i- Q , fu MW- fx, ' 'M ' S535 M ' - 33 Z L '- Q ni k-'77 fl- ff "Z-ga! f v'4NW'f.'!E1f'4 . ' f - f""".i.i " ' , .5 ,,.':4..w,,.,, , ,z V ff' 9-f'1 H"'-sffffhrzw 5 ,WA f- - Q.. H4 - ,, V Wim , 4, :W -, . ', A I K A. - qgfxi igfifisg . . X . qigf- ' Q., wx. ' ""' N' WM' 'V L, -N-fg,L""' A f - -f , X :lg-5.5 , , .. ' -, 3. ' -' . -- A A, A M A , ',,f.,1: ,, - 53-,.. ' A ' J, Aligfwf 'Q ' V-we . -. :.f 4 , ' A, ,. ., - 2.1-' ' M .. K A f- A . ' ' .,'- " ,gf ' v' , K -5:1 7, 'mf ' Mfff.: ff' ' , "' ' E . 1 A 0,5 - , Ny , l E .b We -- ' V I , ,-,-fi 4 , ff f .v .. f fp.: ff! '- ,.:. .:.,, ' ,,- 1 I S t 'K V ' ' I f f . ',-4.,r- ' f W Pf as. -' 31" 'A -' 1 ,rw 14,4 "' A Qi ' 11 'QQ-1-j' alfa- , 4 'SI K Q ' -4 V F., . In .- L j 4 ,,:':e,g,.cA A - .. -A ff S m ww . Q W X , A k M ' ' r. L . 1 , ' 'SM SSSYN. Wx' f 'M I .M x -, i 1, ff , - - ., 1' 4" , "' ' . 1' .,.' L .,.' I W ' ' W ' Y 155 -v m Y-5 ff ,das , . 'M 1 ,uf , . ........... , 'N'-.. fl ,L,Z :Ad rr- Ab., ilk V V . .L E ' '- , - A - r NE ot the most unique regions anywhere is that vast sea ot grass, known as the Everglades. This glittering openness stretches tor a hundred miles from Lake Okeechobee to the Gulf. Waters enclose and cause the Ever- glades. The reen-brown e anse of saw grass is r'gid. Onl the water and the wildlife move, iving heart nd current to the unf homable lades. Florida is a e blem e ontrost and change. lt the Flo ot dern and primitive indust g eq t bulous Gold Coast and t infi j sg of citrus and wildlife, of - X, s , lakes and rivers, a Elori rderyz y water and notched with lake 5- ause these waters are the l' od 6 our state be- cause they give lf u ty and diversity, pleasure and testivity, because they are an integral part ot her stability and economy, because they represent peace, serenity, and tranquillity in a world which has almost lost the meaning of these words, we dedicate the l95l SEMINOLE to Florida waters. :magnum-L sv..- V ' ,N M wma: i 41421 W gi 'ini .M rw Agp. 5 4-e-f .H- ...qmnn-on , ' X ' w , . . 5 f n 'I ,Q 5 Z : :A ,, w -Uf, -,' 'ga ,Y 4 -,,, V v- .., - , ', 'V HM ...-fL 359!Vxi4pe5tli. X'- , .. , Nfwwnwqp- , ' r' .' in wn4fz.1a4w1f:asuv's:r,,.-, ,,k ,,k I' Q' ' ,f :A ml f .1 , -- , , l A 01:24 , v l b I A ,' if -vm J V, ,A ,A , .,.. -3, , . . -. Q. . W"-1. " '5i?.::.,.. J f, X1 ',.. fray. ,T "ff: -.'..1.,, rs, v..,,,., Governor War Florida's atfable governor, the Honorable Fuller Vxfarren, is Florida-born and educated. Warren started his climb up the political lad- der here on the Florida campus. Taking an active part in campus activities, he was tapped for the highest honor a Florida man can at- tain, Florida Blue Key. No newcomer to Florida politics, he started his career as a member of the House of Rep- resentatives at the age of Zl. He has since served as a delegate to the Democratic Na- tional Convention, practiced law in Jackson- ville, served three terms on the Jacksonville City Council, and returned to the House of Representatives. During World War ll, he served as a U. S. Naval officer. Devotion to the University, his own Alma Mater, coupled with foresight and recognition of its tremendous role in training Florida's future citizens, has caused Warren to come to the aid of the University on numerous oc- casions. Florida's chief executive is the University's friend. Playing llze ganw of politics! FRANK M. HARRIS Chairman ELI FINK wel.-:imf.s4m,,-2 l6'wzrd nf Erfnfrol V Y Q . , aglg-ar W. F. POWERS Secretary HOLLIS RINEHART GEORGE J. WHITE N. B. JORDAN I3 '-6 rx t a-o-.-nw.. x Q 5 3:51 F xv' L., ff gf SV, 3 K We 1 .IK w T 1- if. 2 7 K Q. K f 9 ,T 5. 4 w ,. . . 2 f x J X 'f' 4 S . W , , 'L . 4- Jaw. 1 if -J 550 " as M 1 A-M 1 :mi ,' JK xg 9' uf Y , fi ff' fake K ff mmf T352 fxsg ,, A5321 Ti? ff., fu gi Ai? if Hy 4 sf S0- K gg f is ff .Q E ap 7 7? ll, ,f-W .I xr X V 'Law ig Kg? , fi w 4 W 4 3.31:-., 21311 vi K fn x JK , my if NL ZH" ' if I Q LA 1 3 7' i xx QE x EE? i Y V Xia Q A Y EE ,fs fa S KK Q' Q Ha 9, - . Q film .M Q if 13,11-1. 534W am v -2,.1,-efms..- gk ' f- 'IH 'W I L ' A If f if 57' fswwla. -. , f A ' ' ' '2 fw- 4 , . i . sg, ,, .T A, at ,. , 2 ' -V , ,K ,wk , V- f u Win W ,- V. 512 w msgs- Q 5 , my my 'VW ,, Q V. f 34 ,L gf REV 7 . ff? .9 ,,- AA f ' n ,Mft 'cxnign '50 ,uyfs . ff P .2 9' 3 T nevwi' yedrs ago, J. Hnlhs Maller U . . A nwersuty a student of its doors to he the and ..n,2:-:f ef! - "df, ' W , 1 be ,- gif 2 ' ' Q v " ' 'fr A MM W 9 ' ,, .47 K 1 1 , 1 f Q in ge, S .,' I Q years, this mon has come to be recog- VST leader with visions of ggeatness 'and for its men and women. he is faced with the problems from a notional emergency. come through his strength, ff ,President MiIler'sg his! degree, He stands as living symbol' of a -.'k w I1 JOHN S. ALLEN of llze University STRONOMER, amateur photogra- pher, and boating enthusiast is Dr. John S. Allen. He sees the state in a period of social revolution and feels that the University with its research and service stations is a leader in this movement. Noted throughout the University for twenty-five years of service in counse- lor work is Robert C. Beaty, Dean of Men. His free moments are spent with rod and reel in hand. Marna Brady and coeducation came to Florida at the same time-three years ago. During this time the red- haired ex-Marine officer has served as friend, counselor, and advisor to the ever-increasing female populace. No small job has George F. Baugh- man, Business Manager of the Univer- sity. Before taking over this position in l948, he was connected with the National Metropolitan Bank, served a hitch in the U. S. Navy, and was an associate professor in the College of Business Administration. ROBERT C. Dean of .4 IIDMINISTRIITIDN B EATY ill en Since l939, when Richard S. Johnson took the reins in the Regis- trar's Office, he has seen registra- tion develop from the impossible eight-fold forms to the present punch card system. Mr. Johnson keeps trying new ideas and systems in the hope that "someday our head- aches will be eliminated." Raising dogs is his main hobby. Max Wise's experiences haven't been confined to the academic world. In addition to serving as an Air Force captain, he has traveled widely. Knowledge obtained from Iowa State University and Columbia, and as a high school dean of boys has equipped him to handle the po- sition of Dean of Student Personnel. MARNA V. BRADY Dean of Women GEORGE F. BAUGHMAN Business Manager -y. , . P 'K xs D. R. lBilIyl Matthews can trace his affiliation with the Uni- versity back to undergraduate days when he was chancellor of the Honor Court, vice-president of the student body, and a mem- ber of Blue Key. School teaching, membership in the state legisla- ture, and Director of the Florida Union have been a few of his ac- tivities. RICHARD S. JOHNSON H. MAX WISE D. R. MATTHEWS Registrar Dean of Student Personnel Director of Alumni Affairs '-v-wut r' ' a M wr- H---W--l -1 i nn? i Q 'S F 1 Q E D-v-mm HARLEY W. CHANDLER Dean of the University EDWARD E. WHITTLESEY Director of Public Relations ARLEY Chandler has been associat- ed with the University for twenty- eight years and has been Dean ot the University since I939. His degrees have been conferred by the University of Min- nesota, Coe College, and Iowa State. His country home and fishing hobby prove him to be a lover of outdoor life. Ed Whittlesey was born in Old Mystic, Connecticut-perhaps that is why magic is one of his favorite pastimes. Fishing, home movies, and stamps are other favor- ites. He received degrees from Columbia, Denver, and the Pulitzer School of Jour- nalism, worked with newspapers, and was Director of Public Relations at Denver University before taking that position here. Returning from the Navy in '46, Har- old Riker again became Director of Hous- ing. ln comparison with the l,OOO stu- dents he accommodated before the war, he now takes care of 4,000. "Housing is one of the most personal parts of the Uni- versity," according to him. qua'-"' ADMINISTR TION HAROLD C. RIKER Uirerftor of Housing Yankee born, converted Southern- er is Dr. John McQuitty. Upon grad- uation from Florida, he joined the faculty, helped established the Uni- versity College, and headed the new Board of Examiners. Tennis keeps him busy when "Flunkenstein" doesn't. WRUF became the project of Ma- jor Garland Powell in 1930. Since then he has helped train over ZOO students. Someday he hopes to re- sume his favorite hobbies-travel and "a little golf." Golf and bridge take up the leis- ure time of Ralph Morgen. JOHN V. MCQU ITTY University Examiner Dr. Morgan, Director of the Engineering Experiment Station, is o native Californian and re- ceived his BS and Ph.D. degrees from the University of California. Besides being Director of Agri- cultural Extension Service, Harold Clayton is active in the church, holds offices and membership in many civic organizations. He, too, is a Florida man having re- ceived both a BSA and an MSA here. Dr. Clayton likes to hunt and fish in his spare time. GARLAND W. POWELL RALPH A. MORGEN HAROLD G. CLAYTON Director, WRUF Director, Engineering Experiment Station Director, Agricultural Extension Service WF j E 1 . Kumi WILLIAM T. ARNETT Dean of the College of Architecture and Allied Arts. 66 ILL' Arnett is kept extremely busy building a house in his spare time. l Possibly this is a means of getting away from his pet peeve-temporary build- ings. The Dean was born in Pontiac, lllinois, and has been at the University since he en- rolled as a freshman in l924. He has been Dean of the College of Architecture and Allied Arts for four years. fl S Na . ENRY A. FENN came to Florida be- cause he saw the opportunity to build a great law school. This Yale gradu- ate and ex-faculty member there, is im- pressed with Florida's student government and the interest that students take in cam- pus politics. Besides serving as Dean, he teaches a course in contracts, finds time for recreation, and reads widely. DEANS INSTON LITTLE, veteran of both world wars, is often called "Skipper Little". He has always lived in the South. Dean Little attended the University of Chicago and taught in St. Petersburg be fore coming to the University of Florida He dislikes making and hearing public speech es, and says that, "All journalizations are questionable." HENRY A. FENN Dean of the College of Law. -- - i' 4' WINSTON W. LITTLE Dean of the University College ALPH Emerson Page is one dean who knows "all the angles" since fishing is his favorite pastime. He has won several prizes as an angler. Dean Page has been Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since l948 when he came here from Bucknell University where he served as Dean of Men. A native "Hoosier", Dean Page attended Bluffton Dean of the College of Agriculture College and Syracuse University. DEANS CLARENCE V. NOBLE EAN STANLEY was born in England and lived in Canada for awhile. He played undergraduate football for Florida in l924, and then served as Head Coach for three years. He then left for Duke, and after eight years returned as Dean of Physical Education and Health. He is also Director of the lnfirmary. He describes his flower garden as "Some- thing which interests him at all times." 1+ DENNIS K. STANLEY Dean of the College of Physical Education, Health and Athletics RALPH E. PAGE Sciences URING his 25 years at the Univer- sity of Florida, Clarence Noble has acquired the nickname of "Jake". He says there is no life as wholesome as that of a farmer. "Jake" enjoys playing with his four grandchildren and moving pawns across the chess board. He is also active in church affairs, Before coming to Flor- ida, he taught at Cornell University for ten years. Dean of the College of Arts and BERT C. RILEY Dean of lfze General Extension Division OBBlES? Well, l once owned a horse," unenthusiastically stated Bert C. Riley, Dean of General Extension, but questioning found that his favorite pastime is puttering around mechanical objects, be they hotrods or radios. Dean Riley has been with the University for thirty-one years, and has held the posi- tion of Dean for twenty-two years. DEANS HOMAS M. Simpson, a graduate of Boston Latin School, University of Wisconsin, and Harvard, came to Florida in 1918. He served as Dean of the Grad- uate School from l938 until this year when he retired as Dean Emeritus. A versatile man, he has participated active- ly in church activities, holds memberships in ten leading organizations, plays ten- nis, reads widely, and writes poetry. WALTER J. MATH ERLY Dean. of the College of Business Administration School ROMINENT economist, speaker, au- thor, listed in "Who's Who", wear- er ofa Florida Blue Key-that's Walter J. Matherly, Dean of the College of Business Administration. "Doc", for relaxation, enjoys re-acquaintinghimself with favor- ite Zane Gray novelshand his old, stand- by "Al' ' in Wonderland' ,The latter is frequ ly referred 156 in Qany of his speec s. 5.3, U . S tif -Ms w . 21 G A if ,N THOMAS M. SIMPSON Dean of the Graduate JOSEPH B. WHITE Dean of the College of Education LORIDA is proud of Perry Foote, Dean of Pharmacy and outstanding figure in science. He is National presi- dent of Rho Chi, listed in "Who's Who," and in "American Men of Science." Dean Foote was born in Pennsylvania, but re- ceived his Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin. His spare time is taken up by laboratory work and photography with his three children as favorite subjects. PERRY A. FOOTE Dean of lhsffollege of Pharmacy 22 4 ENNIS, teachers, and the "usual chores at home" are the main in- terests of Joseph B. White, Dean of the College of Education. Born in South Carolina, he received degrees from Wof- ford, Duke and Peabody. A former super- intendent of many Southern school dis- tricts, he was also director of the Division of Teacher Education and Certification of the Department of Education for the state of South Carolina. JOSEPH WEIL Dean of the College of Engmeerz DEI-lNS ing with all students, EAN WEIL spends his spare time in reading, playing golf, and work- ing and relaxing in his garden. As for radio programs, he enjoys news commen- tators, but listens to them only while eat- ing so as not to waste any time. At pres- ent, his staff has 240 members as com- pared with the 24 during the war. His opinion of the University is that it has a lot of pioneering spirit. He enjoys work- '2nf2,f, 1 If f ? KW . .f ,-"' 32 id fr F Li F 4 Kr af Q 'S 2 , ,-llfw--A K W Qs 4 .1 X ,. fy, Lpw 'M-0 ,F N fl Ji' A wax ff ak vw - Y -P4 . .9 -wiwfstf 'hiwap Potterned otter our Federol Govern- ment, Student Government ot the Uni- versity is composed of three bronches: the Executive, the Legislotive, ond the Judiciol. On this ond the following poge, you will find depicted the Execu- tive bronch, the Study Body President ond his Cobinet. l-leoded this yeor by Kentucky-born Emory Diomond, Stu- dent Government hod o bonner yeor. Emory's rore combination ot ottobility ond copobility, mode him o greot leod- er. This ex-tighter pilot is no 'green horn' when it comes to Student Gov- ernment. l-le hos served os Business Monoger of the Fighting Gotor Bond, Moyor of his Flovet unit, ond Clerk of the Honor Court. His regime sow the most quolitied persons appointed roth- er thon just use these positions to re- poy politicol obligotions. Emory, toth- er, othlete, scholor-believes Student Government exists for the service ot the students. TERRELL SESSUMS Interior PAT HALEY KNO! Picturedj HVUIIL6ll:S filffairs BOB GIBSON Public Relations CLARK NICHOLS Finance TOM BROWN Religion Veterans, Affaii BILL BOARD T BOOTH FRANK PRUITT Labor Organizations ,- STAN BARCHAN BEN OVERTON GEORGE WRIGHT Social Affairs Menas Affairs Legislative Affairs THE CABINET To assist the President in the fulfillment of his executive duties are eleven men and women who comprise his cabinet. lt is the duty of the cabinet members to assist and advise in the performance of functions along specialized lines. They are responsible directly to the pres- ident for the performance of their duties and rank in the order named for succession to the presidency. The Secretary of the lnterior's principal duty is the supervision of all Stu- dent Body elections. lt is the duty of the Sec- retary of Finance to serve as financial liaison officer between the government and all or- ganizations coming within the student budget. The Secretary of Organizations' job is one of liaison, too. It is his duty to act as the middle- man between the government and all campus organizations. The Secretary of Labor keeps a cautious eye and adequate files on student employment at the University. A NDiamond', in the rough. The Secretary of Social Affairs serves as liaison officer between Student Government and those groups sponsoring social functions. lt has also become his duty to supervise and run the annual "Miss University of Florida" contest, held each spring. The Secretary of Religious Affairs helps administer to the re- ligious well-being of all students. lt is the duty of the Secretary of Public Relations to bring the University, particularly the Students' point of view, before the public's eye. The Secretary of Women's Affairs serves as the spokesman for coeds in governmental activi- ties. The Secretary of Veterans' Affairs is the go-between for veteran students and the Ad- ministration. lt is the duty of the Secretary of Legislative Affairs to represent the student body in state legislative functions. The Secre- tary of Men's Affairs serves in a liaison ca- pacity between the male student and govern- ment. WOODY l.lLES Next yeafs president. JOE NESBITT A hard fought campaign put Joe Nesbitt behind the Secretary-Treasurer's desk in the Student Government office. While in office he fought the battle of the books with just as much diligence. Homesteod's favorite son had as his aim the establishment of a better finan- cial system for student government and a sep- arate office for the finance department. The fruits of his labor appeared when the finance crew invested in some oxygen masks and alti- tude pills and moved up to the third floor of the Florida Union. Joe's even voice and unruffled disposition betray the proverbial conception of the bad- tempered red-head. A business-like manner, a cheery smile for everyone, plus enthusiasm for hard work have paved his way to member- ship in the Executive Council, Blue Key, and Hall of Fame. As Student Personnel Manager for the cafeteria, he gained much of the book- keeping experience which aided him as sec- treas. The only books which seem to give him any trouble are those of the Spanish variety. SECRETARY-TREASURER JOE NESBITT His office handles student fumls. r 26 wooDY LILESC A great "Veep" supplemented a great Presi- dent. Woody Liles, a man Plant City can well be proud of, gave new respect to the Vice- Presiclent's office. Woody's alert eye spotted many potential Student Government problems and showed a willingness to cooperate or fight for a remedy. His work on committees exhibited rare thor- oughness and efficiency, his work in striving for and achieving a Student Traffic Court dis- played his ability to accomplish a difficult goal. The law setting up the Court, which he and Executive Council member Linder Smith wrote, was a masterpiece of ingenuity and foresight. A junior in Lavv School, Woody has been selected for the Hall of Fame and is a mem- ber of Blue Key, The students "Won with Woody" when they elected him next year's President of the Stu- dent Body. VICE-PRESIDENT lee V ,Ji-up ,E GEORGE ALBRIGHT JACQUES ADNET mn, . J. E. BARKER PAT CLAFLIN EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The Executive Council is the Legislative Branch of Stu- dent Government. lt is composed of representatives of each college and school in the University. The number each sends to the council is determined by its enrollment in the preceding year. These men and women are the law-makers of Student Government. They pass such laws deemed nec- essary for the proper reauisitioning and allocation of stu- dent funds to those groups benefitting from the student budget, They have the power to accept or reject any re- quest for student funds. They also pass or reject those per- sons nominated by the president to serve on his cabinet. DON CORBETT LOUIS COTTON . iii? ' . A y tg-5 i-,fy ' ml.: Q9 i 'V 4 M ..,, ,f ' wifi 't fs. 'T 1 l i lt is the power and responsibility of the Executive Coun- cil to impeach or remove from office any officer on grounds of malfeasance of duty. They also have the authority to pass Student Body laws to supplement the Student Body Constitution. Unlike some institutions who claim to have Student Government, the University of Florida's Student Government is a working, going concern. lt represents an integral part of student life. Without it, there would be no Honor System. Many students would not have the op- portunity to learn the workings of good government before actually becoming a part of it in the work-day world. EVANS CRARY GRANT GODWIN i Q it - A 755725 f , ,- at qsiyyway Qw gktgiiifiiylxgi irff f,i.1.wflliri1 w ll?" ' T EM dw- ,W- Qf"U'f' iii LARRY GAUTIER FRANK HARBEN TOM HENDERSON ABBOTT HERRING C, E4 JONES EXECUTIVE Among the many contributions the Executive Council made toward the betterment ot student lite, was the establishment ot the Student Trattic Court. It came to be through the com- bined ettorts ot Executive Council member Linder Smith and Vice-President Woody Liles. lt set up a court composed ot six justices and one Trattic Court Clerk. Any student will, on receipt ot his second trattic ticket, appear betore the Student Trattic Court. The court can mete out any ot the prescribed penalties it deems justified tor the violation. This has done much toward reducing the number ot trattic acci- dents and violations on campus. MARTIN KIRKLAND WALT MARSHALL BOB NORD DICK PETRY Aww ha .,,g7,,,,,,' . was .,-sf I LJ to . Lriiryycyi iw Pif' V .. s,li 6 g 5 Qififvsil 'TVN '16 E gi - 'if Wm"""'N-s , . , , - ii? w- i X ., l r- K' ig N , W T T W si 'gg' 3 in 6 T ,ic 4. r-u,,', J wi , fi' r-Q 4. ii W if ---an-l"""' WWI' ,C DICK PETTIGREW SCOTTY PEEK JOE REYNOLDS JOAN SHUMAKER COUNCIL Another of its accomplishments was the creation ot a Student Blood Bank, Any student or member of his family can, when in need ot blood, obtain it from the Student Blood Bank. The Executive Council was also instrumental in estabf lishing a Solicitations Board who investigates, in advance, any charity organization that desires to stage a campus fund' raising campaign, They also perpetuated the selection an' nually ot a campus beauty queen, "Miss University ot Florida", to represent the University at all otticial functions, These accomplishments are ample evidence that our Student Gov- ernment works. MORTY SMITH if 5 , 1:1 Q jg 5,li,,A,f-R WML ,... X, , th, iii. V, Li W ,iw :,..,,w, f ,fx A f'rfM,,-',,l.-iiiw-111 'T-riffai-ywzsrgslfixfliiii -vw, r-wwmfwmsf' ,-,, wp, nag, Ti ww . ,,s,,Q,.Qf.,,i,,.i ,Tn FRANK STRINGER DAVE THOMAS ROBERT WILLIS CHARLES WOFFORD ., iii? f 5 ' 5"-,11"3 ' 59-'x':Q?"H'l' "l' I' K ,323 F' .f1:, 4 T .ll A a s F mf, E ii?ii?T 1 M, :Ax 4 ll fi W 1' aff Tsiwzfinmh AL GAMMAGE Briligs sobriely to the Honor Court. The clerk and chancellor confer. l 'Fi I, ,wc A . f ,Q 1- , 4 AL GAMMAGE Putting his enduring convictions into action, Al Gammage enforces earnest- ly and wisely his duties to the Honor Court. Falling into step with many other life interests-Baptist Student Union president, Phi Eta Sigma prexy and Florida Blue Key, his Chancellor position is only a natural. A real "Florida Cracker" straight from Miami, Al spends his few leisure hours enjoying various sports and studying classical music. Keeping in mind always his obligations to the Hon- or Court certainly marks Al a living example of deep-rooted honor and sin- cerity. CHANCELLOR JOE GARCIA 'M Joe Garcia recalls his first con- nection with the Honor Court as a i946-47 freshman. Even then he realized there was more to it than just a tradition. Now, presiding in the Clerk's seat, he realizes even more that you have to get the facts and get them right, to promote the honesty they fight hardest to at- tain. An all-round individual, Joe likes to dance lCavalierl, fish and give way to a T-Bone steak often. His more earnest interests are con- cerned with people in general, which marks o good pre-requisite for his life work. Foreign Relations in the State Department as a Span- ish Consul is Joe's goal, but with his firm constitution now in hand, this task could only be a step to greater achievements. Florida Blue Key-Los Picaros- and International Relations Club can boast the backing they have received from Joe during his col- legiate days here at the University. cli.ERK 30 JOE GARCIA The Court more lllflll, tradition, lo him HONUR CDURT First R010 : William Threlkeld, Fred Jones. Leo Wotilzky, and Sam Harris Back Row: George Tebrugge, Cent' Spellrnan, Burl Sllllllglfll, IJOII Smith, and foe Sincere. Florida's most cherished tradition at work: the Honor Court. The Honor Court is composed of the Chancellor, the Clerk, and eleven justices. The Chancellor and Clerk are elected by the entire Stu- dent Body, while the justices are chosen from the various colleges and schools as prescribed in the Student Body Constitution. lt is their duty to inter- pret the Student Body Constitution when in doubt and to investigate thoroughly those persons accused of violating the Honor Code. Their job is not one of merely prosecuting those in whose direction the finger of accusation is pointed, but one rather of ascertaining the facts. It is interested only in discovering the truth, If the facts indicate the accused is innocent, then all rec- ords of the trial are destroyed. lf however it is ap- parent the accusation is justified, then the Honor Court passes sentence. All sentences, regardless of the severity, are accompanied with a severe repri- mand. lf convicted, a record of his conviction is placed on his permanent record. This is, indeed, a blemish on his entire college career. ft 3 l Other Honor Code violations, in addition to cheat- ing, include stealing and passing bad checks. In cases of flagrant violations, the sentences may be as severe as expulsion from the University, This, in itself, indicates the respect in which the Honor Code is held. This, the Judicial branch of Student Gov- ernment, is in reality the heart of Student Govern- ment. lt works under the assumption that honor- able men and women have integrity and dignity. lt is a believer that self-discipline is a great builder of character. lt is self-discipline that makes the Honor Code work. This, coupled with the responsi- bility that each student has to himself and to his fellow-students, is what makes the Honor System at the University of Florida ran'k'tw-ith the best. lt is not that the Honor System forbids certain acts that keeps the students 'irf'linef, ut rather o respect for what the Honor System st nds for that makes it such an integral part of' Student Govern- ment. Remember, i+'s not oli"' b the Honor System that is FloriJa's r u 'V jlktradition. ,N x HONOR CUURT A sealed envelope tells the story. It takes devotion - devotion to a code of honor and honesty which is so essential to a man or woman with a college education. lt takes devotion to these principles to inform the Honor Court of a violator of the code un- der which we take exams at Florida. Placing the notice in the Court's box is no easy tosk, but one essential to the proper functioning of our system to protect the majority from that mi- nority who take lightly the Honor Code. The defendant, accused of an in- fraction of one of the three fundamen- tal rules of the Honor Court, is notified of the charge made against him and an interview is arranged between him and the Chancellor and Clerk to inform him of the court procedure and advise him on such motters as defense and the procurement of a defense council and witnesses. 32 2, 3 f, :W . lr " 1 fig The Chancellor hears one stole The court is interested in facts and the best source is the witness to the offense who reported it. The accuser must face the accused, a description of the infraction must be related to the Chancellor, who then in- structs the student in the Honor Court's workings. The accused is interviewed. Mr. Mushroom. The University's visitor from the Bohemian world, Fletcher Martin FllMILIllR PERSUNALITIES One of the most colorful and respected men on the Florida campus, Dr. William Murrill. Affectionately known as "Mr, Mushroom", Dr. Murrill is one of the world's foremost experts in the field of mycology. Often seen "flaked out" in Bryan Lounge catching forty winks, or gathering mushrooms, Dr. Murrill's accomplishments in the field of mushroomology are astounding. Author, editor, discoverer, Dr. Mur- rill is truly one of Florida's great personalities. is one of the world's greatest contemporary artists. Martin divides his time between displaying his oils, helping hopeful young artists learn to wield the camel's hair, and judging beauty contests. No mean critic of feminine pulchritude, Martin has given of his time and ef- forts most generously the past two years in helping select "Miss Uni- versity of Florida". He is a welcome visitor to Gatorlond. Martin brushing up. Efficiency epitomized-that's Shirley Hill, everybody's friend, who keeps the Student Government office on an even keel, She knows more about campus politics than the politicoes, but mum's the word. Always ready with a helping hand and a sympathetic smile, Shirley can greet virtually every Florida Union habitue by name. She not only handles all official student body correspondence, but makes sure the prexy is at the right meeting at the right time-a vital cog in a vital office. The Gorman Grenilzns A paragon of efficiency. George and Charles are the Gorman Gremlins. Embryonic McCor- micks, they can be found every afternoon in the vicinity of the Cam- i pus Club, papers in hand. Frequent visitors .to the basement, they hound the publications people for pencils, paper, glue, and what have you. Good-naturedly tolerated, they hdve become a familiar sight around Florida Union. Who knows? They might even be editors of the Alligator, someday, or better yet, :hey might even succeed. r , , .. ,, K .... , 2 'Mia Mm in 390 VV vim' V A V in All-li 1 x L A 5 " 1, fs, Q. -1. wig: N I A X - www? f 3 ,, 4 .gd V , A+ Q . ff .f1d?,,g'W:j'511 0 am V 1' ' 2"hJfV1 ff'-.,, -fc 7' Q G?"?I?fs5?1f 'wig E.: 11530-nw ,Hy ,, .1 V,-,Q gff:51+w:'fi1mu s..wi,imx,v A gi, 55.2. 3, 5 ,Q cp , . V.. 3 A fu 5'-" Ni nh - . ' "f- 3. 'Q f ,, ,Q Ji, 2139.-1 - 71- , V S 1 -V, JV V? - : VV -if-fray' wi: - 43, .Lug ' Q iv vw -if up-.wx ig-Qu .. v v ' It " f , 51 I-Wfg Sffkffg, -., '-lf, '- V aj: X ,yy 3' g 'u..wL.,f:,n,,, G,.i.:1,'V X,,.,,V,.fN . -Q11--1V:W1 ,, 3.1 : .,f,. 4u.v5,q,Pr, ywq ,V w3r5A.f.V v ,Q 'Qv'q1I5rIw.V, -V yV",H, 'f Q"-Vifq, ,. - wir - A as ' 5 Vasu, . :A F1355 Q. 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' M S MV , , ln- - L' The Union--Your building. lt is the only building that is completely yours since it is largely maintained by student fees. lts many facilities are designed to utilize your "spare time" between classes and study- ing-to further your recreational and extra-curricular activities. As for recreation-that hidden talent comes to light when the informality of Bryan Lounge induces you to play a tune on the piano, sing a song, or show what a card-shark you are. There are always some type of art exhibits there for you art lovers to admire. Maybe you'd rather just relax and listen to the radio or talk to friends. Relaxation is the master key to the popu- larity of both Bryan Lounge and the New Lounge. The New Lounge offers a place to enjoy your favorite classical records during the listening hour. Two rooms are designed where you can sit and listen to records which you choose from the Union Collection. The Craft Shop personnel exhibit their patience in teach- ing beginners the "know how" of all kinds of crafts. For those who desire active recreation, there's the Game Room. Here one may play such games as bil- liards, pocket billiards, and snooker. National tourna- ments and exhibitions are held here also. This game room is available for your use six days each week from eight thirty in the morning until eleven at night except on special occasions. Brains fncfzilzd Ilia lffzion . . . Bill l,m:H1arl, Social Bofzrrf C,lHil'llllIlIQ Mrs. Clinarri, and Dr. H. M. Philpotl, ClIUl'l'lIIlllI of the Board of Managers. 6 Fl0RIDll UNl0N To help you 1lZf0l'lllI1li0lI, Pleasef Many of you will wish to read. Florida Union also provides for your wants. You may read books and magazines of all types-and lots of them in the Union Browsing Library, another student educational service. The Union sponsors many other useful services- lnformation Desk assistants answer your many ques- tions, Western Union Sub-Station operators handle your telegrams and lost and found articles, and the fourth floor guest rooms, a new addition to the Union, offer overnight accommodations to your families and friends. lf you need something notarized that too can be handled at the Union. Mimeograph and em- bosograf sign service is also provided. Punch bowls, cups, and the like are available for your use. A Social Director is also there to help plan your parties, dances, and other activities. Ten meeting rooms are available for student organi- zations-two meeting shifts help the space shortage. ln the Union are the Student Government offices, Publication offices, Honor Court Rooms, Florida Blue Key office and the Department of Religion office. Recently opened, the Student Organizations office is rapidly becoming the center of campus extra-curricu- lar activities. Here an organization can have a pri- vate file drawer and may use the typewriters and desks that are open for all student organizations. These are only a few examples to illustrate Presi- dent Miller's statement that "Florida Union is more peculiarly yours than any other building on campus". Mrs. Anne Clmanl Alcling Director The Board'--V-Ill policy Setters. Guiding hand behind Florida Union activities is the Board of Managers pictured above. Members of the Board are llett to right! 3 Max Wise, Dean ot Student Personnel, Marna V. Brady, Dean of Women, D. R. iBiIlyl Matthews, Director ot Alumni Affairs, Pat Wallace, Social Director tor the Union, J. H. Boswell, Professor of Education, Dr. H. W. Philpott, Chairman of the Board, Mrs. Anne Clinard, Acting Director of the Union, Emory Diamond, President of the Student Body, George Baughman, University Business Man- ager, and Miss Elsie Weekly, head resident of Yulee Hall. Crafty lmlivizlualsf ss, so High! on cue in Iliff gauze' ruoni. f.'11lf'1'el's lo campus l30IlI!.0I'lfflIH Slafj FLURIDA UNION SOCIAL B0llRD Fun for everyone-with this in mind, the 25 student Social Board plans the program activities of the Union. Dancing classes - bridge lessons - duplicate bridge games - coffee hours - square dances - book re- views - special dances lsuch as the one in Jax after the Florida-Georgia gamel - outings lsuch as those to Marineland, Silver Springs, Wakulla Springsl - free movies for all students, including the Flavets - emphasis on Latin-American Week throughout activi- ties that week - co-sponsorship of projects with other organizations. Things develop in the dark room! Hops-we thought this was the pholo roam. Club Rendezvous, your own night club, complete with floor show, candle light, and atmosphere-annual Christmas parties for the Flavet kiddies and all stu- dents,-annual Easter Egg Hunt-for the Easter Bun- ny does not miss our kiddies either. Interested in pho- tography?4spend your leisure time in the Union dark- room developing pictures. Don't forget the Craft Shop another spot for many pleasant hours lyou can make your Christmas gifts right herel. A program for every student's interest. Quite an undertaking-but they leel it's worth it for fun for everyone, 38 The Social 13011111 . . . They niajnr in przrlies. Music and soft ligfzls spell HR8l1fI6Z'l20IlS,,. Coffee Hour-a campus institution. -43' annie fe-'S -fel liz- sr- 'E it tt ffl l 1 ll If' A gals' is 5 life" K, A 5' .. Fun in llle sun ul ulll1llIIlll'g. All off at Sl. Augustine. 1 K If , - If 'tx X wi- l. ' fi - 1 'Nl 11 - Q. . 1 -- 2' ' - we llerryChrf.vl1n11.v from the I,'ll71'0II In you flnytliillg from Il perzfoflirfrll to a 1101291 Wouburg-the fresh air fiend's haven of rest-a recreational park operated by the Union which is located nine miles south ot the campus on the Ocala highway. Here you outdoor fans can enjoy swimming, boating, volleyball, badminton, horseshoes, and foot- ball. Outdoor fireplaces and picnic tables become the center of attraction as meal time comes around. Each spring and summer the Social Board sponsors outings to Camp Wau- burg which provide you with hours of relax- ation and fun. Use it, enjoy it-it's yours. Frvslzzzirzrz nzix al lliwl .llllllll ll1'gl1er.l mm Sllllli i 'M ' I BUARD 0F STUDENT PUBLICATIUNS The war in Korea coupled with "editor trouble" made l95O-Bl a hectic year for the Board of Stuf dent Publications whose job it is to exercise policy control over all publications published by students as students of the University of Florida. Largely concerned with business problems, the Board issues, reviews, and accepts bids on outside work to be given to engraving, printing, and photography firms. Also a responsibility of the Board is the ap- praisal of editorial content on a broad plane. Thus censure is administered to student publications when it is needed. These problems plus the anticipated drop in en- rollment stemming from the war, threw the Board into a whirl of worry. Since the four major publi- cations are supported by student activity fees, a big drop in enrollment would have thrown all these close-budgeted publications into the red. fnlzn. Paul fmzcs. 1101 ll Wmrerf' CllfIll'l'IIllIIl. """"-t M' Wgxi fi i ' V - ,, . ix I f l ' I .W its-A . lt- M A sici ' L A H ' . '. I -Q ' 4 7 ,f. Q . . 3 f ,.r. xg fig J, f - J f .:' 'E X . Q ' E hi Aw, .,.. A g ,y A Y I, W X... V- t I . i :fi 1- 'gt t -if . The Hnarif 'JTIIJS mnpff' IPIIIII-llg nlfzlarfzlf. lxcczilzbe SUCl'6fllIi'YfuVfJE is me. Another effect of the war was the speed up in staff turnover. Two editors-in-chief and many staff mem- bers resigned from the University to enlist, causing some delays and missed deadlines, but the diligence of replacements kept this staff problem from becom- ing too serious. Comprised of three students and three faculty mem- bers, plus a faculty chairman, the Board meets month- ly or oftener, in the basement of the Florida Union. John Paul Jones, associate professor of journalism, is chairman. Student members are Marshall M. Criser, West Palm Beach, Henry M. Kittleson, Jacksonville, and John R. Trinkle, Plant City. Faculty members are James W. Day, professor of law, H. B. Dolbeare, professor of economics, and F. W. Kokomoor, profes- sor of mathematics and chairman of fundamental mathematics. Executive secretary of the Board is William O. E. Henry. The office secretary is Mrs. Charlotte B. Hughes. A-l V3 .ah B I LL HEN RY EJ1't0r-ill-Cl: ief SUMMER GllTOR Boys leaving for the armed forces, cancellation of fund-raising cam- paigns, readjustment in building plans, and the many other effects of the start of the Korean war were first re- corded for U. of F. students by the l95O Summer Gator, the hot weather edition of the regular session, Florida Alligator, student newspaper. A small, energetic staff labored long hours to report all the news to the sweltering summer student body. PAUL HORTON illanaging Editor Editorially, the paper urged the honor code pledge to be amended to place a moral responsibility on wit- nesses to turn in violators to the honor court, a pro- gram to sell the University to outstanding high school seniors, admission of Negroes if they sought equality of opportunity and not just to break down racial seg- regation, and an overhauled "F" Book to replace the lOl student-help pamphlets then issued. The Gator also condemned petty politics in the Executive Council and the attempt of Gainesville to have the University to pay for water supplied it. JIM RIVERS Business llmiager 41 Edilorially Speaking . . r is f . ,, , ei? N0 IIIUITLPYY bu.si1ie""4lw-f'i'. - The proof is in Iliff refilling. With all the paliticking going an, bath in and out of office, it's fitting that the tap Gator story of the past year, as selected by the edi- tors, was the political party shake-up which resulted in the formation of the Florida and Dixie parties. Flarida's stirring football victory over Van- derbilt got the editor's nod as the second most important story. President Miller's mass meeting of draft- warried students was selected as the third tap story. Among other top stories were the budget slash and the suspension and reinstatement of Gator editor John Baker. 4i JOH N BAKER E1l1'lor-iii-Chief. 1115 Despite tensions, from Korea and closer at home, the original staff af the Alligator man- aged ta hold together fairly wellland get the paper out by Friday. ,Each Thursday, after writing up their stories while on campus, the Gator pressters would move down to the Gainesville Sun offices far the printing. Here, amidst the repeated proddings af deadline-fearful editors, they would drink cakes, proof read, drink cakes, and finally join in a concentrated effort ta wind up the week's work. lt usually was finished about ten o'clock, at which time the bundles of papers would be transported to the campus for student con- sumptian. Many features and columns stuck with the Gator through bath semesters. Former sports editor Steve Weller's caustic attacks an cer- tain "girls' schools" were continued under the head "Well Er-". Of course there were the ever-popular mystery coed and the Freu- dian exploits of Pinhead, to name only two others. Gibson practices the :4C0Iumbus SwYS.'FIIIw . . . find it and land on il. The sports staff 1-overs the fztlilelic field. 42 llil.lG Tlllt JOHN WILLIFORD Managing Editor u7Pl.SS6?IlflUI'll pounrfs 0111 "Belief Late Than Vever.', C'l.l'l'llflllf0II II big jab for H0gi'1'.w11 will llrmilflzfrz. The erlilorial staff, News bureaus for llzc paper. The Alligator staffers wound up one of their most eventful seasons with the final issue May 25. The paper, for instance, was rated All- American during its first semester. The rating, awarded by the Associ- ated Collegiate Press, was the first such award for the Gator in ten years. Numerous trips to the Board of Student Publications office served to keep the first semester staff on the stick. The trips, no doubt, inflicted severe attacks of Paranoia on the participants. Central figure of the wrangle was "Now l'm in, now l'm out" Baker, He resigned his editor- in-chief position by leaving school. Managing Editor John Williford who resigned in April along with Baker, served as president of Sigma Delta Chi journalistic fraternity and was campus correspondent for the Tampa Tribune. The mid-April switch over put l95l-52's editor and managing editor into the Gator's big shoes for the remainder of the second semester. Thus the cycle continued and the paper went to press through all the turmoil, strife, politics, and letters concerning the cartoons. The Monday night staff meetings, the Tuesday night cokes, and the Wednesday night worries continued as always and while editors faded away, the Alligator marched on, 0 . 5. 4 ew' I' . . KD !gxi'll .tba it .a , ,I A EQ. ....s Z NW Witt 4 i IILLIGIITOR BUSINESS STAFF AN IMPORTANT LINK is h'lu:0r.i'. BllSI.lIt'XS llr1r111ggw'. ...gg will , A Qfi tili ,M my is FOO! msc ll riff mlrls up In luis. Lfnlr. mul Hf'I'llIl', Semi-independent group that deliv- ers and mails the papers in the Circu- lation Department, one of three de- The function of the Business Staff is to keep The Alligator operating on an even keel financially. To better achieve this objective, it is organized as a co-equal unit, distinct from the editorial staff, with its own offices in the Florida Union basement. This ar- rangement leaves the editor and his underlings free to specialize in creative effort. Occupying the Executive spot is the Business Manager. Reputed to be the highest paid student on campus, he is certainly the busiest. lt's a full-time career managing a weekly newspaper with circulation of over lZ,OOO, as any worn-out business staffer will tell you. This year's Business Manager was Link Elozory who kept the paper run- ning tidily in the black all through what might otherwise have been a lean year. Assistant Business Manager Bernie Freed's know-how was a further asset until his departure in the Spring. Ap- pointed to fill the vacancy was Circu- lation Manager, Jack Rogerson, while Assistant Circulation Manager May- nard l-lamblin was elevated to head the circulation department, partments into which the staff is di- vided. The footsore Advertising Depart- ment wears itself out week after week, soliciting and designing ads. Income from ads is the lifeblood of the paper. Advertising Manager Herb Wadsworth kept it well supplied while National Advertising Manager Al Markowitz kept the large advertising agencies on the ball. All reports indicate that the Business Staff has hustled its way through an- other year of valuable experience in coordinated business management. 9 uf' fi MUST ,-,--5 flfti Enzziiri ,M The Office' Staff ---sniooffi fznizflimiirzg. l"lnl'1'if1l's lIllNlll4IIg ll1ir'l.'.Stel's. ff - --l sl Q gliif' -7151 XM' in ' 1951 SEMINULE The "snake pit" has bred another genera- tion of hardened, java-gulping journalist maniacs who, in turn, have produced a book that they hope is less a wreck than themselves. There were many workers and then there were many of just people who had intentions of be- ing workers. They all came and they will all go, with memories of miracles arising from madness and high quality from havoc. Teeming throngs invaded the office in Sep- tember, but this number soon dwindled down to the faithful few. Eight section editors and many staffers found it necessary to drop their work, visit their "Uncle" or just give up their work. The few who remained strived mightily to put the book together. As usual, the staff parties were tremendous successes. A rip-roaring picnic in a "raunch type" house at Kingsley Lake kept the first semester lively. The Spring banquet complete with fried chicken, Big Dubby as guest speak- er, and enough keys to open all the doors in the Union was a worthwhile climax to a year of activity. The jaunts to the engraver in Jacksonville and the printer in St. Augustine provided a happy combination of business and pleasure for the "Four Muscatels". Tribute must be paid where it is owed and the l95l SEMINOLE is up to its ears in debt to the art editor, Charles Benbow, the infinite- ly patient, the talented, the eternally calm-a bulwark in this chamber of insanity. Gratitude is also due to Joe Mims who took the helm after the first Editor-in-Chief became worn out and was forced to enter the service in self 1-if if-I Af 5.5, defense. WILSON WRIGHT Business Manager. 45 . sl i gritty. l l il 1-:gggig ,, t .L I., 1.2.1 ei ,N . ,,.,..,, .,...,. , ,,,.., ,..., . ,,,,,,...,. .,,.,.,,,.,.,, .,.,, , 3: .. E .-2 1 .1 , - ' .Z W. J. MATHERLY, JR. Editor-in-Chief. Willy Wright and his boys really gave us the business. Kefauver still hasn't found out that they keep books in the basement. Dick iI'm in a trapl Schwalbe was WilIy's assistant and right hand man. lskey, the frisky Literary Editor fought the battle of the printed word while defending herself from the ravenous lovers of the base- ment. A real trouper from the word go, her's was a difficult task well done., I? CHARLES BEN BOW Art Eflitor. -pn-wg 5 ..,:..g ,,. 9...-.. ,,...... W . . JOE MlMS Managing Editor. sm Q Q' ' . 'vw' X 2 5 3 2 .ww-ff., ,. WNW '-:,, PHOTO Ed WOHOH LQ Q f 'QM it Pi-ioTo I I y i COORDINATOR y . I H. . . ,,- , , I 2 , j ie I SORORITIES EDITOR Jean Arnold LITERARY Elaine Iskin, Editor va,-2 Zi ' Irwin Kishrier :P ' ADMINISTRATION EDITOR If A Betty Pace 'it IEQLILR-.T IOP-. MANAGER I "li S-.hwallno Q' ff ii ,pg tr . I f REII fi e .V 5 ,wifi M551-. -rki HJ 1 , fi JV' ' 4 1. J . ., , I X Q ,,' 5 . gf ORGANIZATIONS Bill Poston, Editor Dan Ellinor Bruce Waller BEAUTY CO-EDITORS Mary Alice I-lerlong Fred Chapman Mother Riley did a bang-up job on photo coordination. He also engineered a few fine parties. Tom Pinel drove us batty with his stories of the grain eleva- tor while he whipped together his sym- metrical sports section. Bill Poston took the maze of organizations which were in utter chaos, and made an organized sec- tion out of them. Marty Kirkland handled features and took care of the many little things that others forget, Jean Arnold and Donny Bolling are responsible for the Greeks section. For his work, Donny re- ceived the freshmen achievement key. Additional note: No staff page would be complete without a few adjectives about Dubby, the Editor-in-Chief who put us all in the same boat. Always a pat on the head for the deserving or one a little further down for the others. Ever ready and willing to help with any detail. We finished the book without him, but not without his ideas, plans, and suggestions. ART Tom Brady Elaine Dean ii if 'WV- Q . we , ' .VV , .. it .. gfv2ff"s7's fix: ff at 'f new .gg ART .tes Na.-'4 Lois Chandler -I6 INTRAMURAL SPORTS EDITOR Steve Moran INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS EDITOR Tom Pinel FEATURES Martin Kirkland, Editor Fred Richmire Jeff Tuten CLASSES Fred Roberts, EDITOR Rhoda Janes SEMINULE STIIFF W N, I N W FRATERNITIES Don Bolling, EDITOR Brice Mclntosh BUSINESS STAFF MILITARY I-lol Lewis ia? fied 5' ACTIVITIES EDITOR Betty Ann Bennison II. to r.l Billy Ketchum, Dick Schwalbe, Ken Tarotus, Tom Moore, Wilson Wright, Louise Albury EXCHANGE EDITOR Pat McClintock 47 XLS . .1 fl A A., as K, is inoii Bufiffff GW-E . ne . ,z ,.-., . lim' it ,, yu, EDITOR JOHN EASTMAN He 'clfastnzarzizerlf' the Peel. www The business Sl!1f'fi0Il6 segment of the Peel. I lgfff vm . . , ,el 1 5 Their brains create spice. eg if 1 ., g 48 0RllNGE PEEL With the advent of a new style in humor, the Orange Peel this year was at times a shock to both reader and contributor. John Eastman's election promise came true, and he "Eastmanized" the Peel. The first issue was a combination take-off on both the New Yorker and Esquire Magazine. lt caused more comment on the campus than anything has since the Peel was a seed. ln the words of John Eastman, "the first issue caused some icy winds to blow through the Orange Peel. After a period spent in the blank state, we regrouped our forces and put out another type of magazine. We had made many mistakes, and we honestly attempted to remedy them in the second issue. The second issue was a little behind schedule, and carried the motif of Spring. One of the most frequent- ly heard comments about this issue was that it ap- peared at all. The third issue, with a theme of light and airy sum- mertime came off the press just before exams. It was designed to give students a momentary lift from the drudgery of finals. A lot of people came and went in the Peel Office during the year. Among the notables, those who stayed around for more than one issue, Herky King acted as business manager, Charlie Rittenour, exchange edi- tor and copy-reader, and George Schnake, editorial assistant, associate editor, and right-hand man to Eastman. Marty Luray was an editorial assistant on the spring issue, but was forced to give up the job for a paltry position in New York. Fred Chapman and Hank Weisenberger did some unforgettable photogra- phy for the magazine. Art work was at times con- trolled by Buddy Dinsmore, Al McClimans, and Otto Jorgenson. Some of the contributing writers were Jum McGinley, John Baker, Bill Samuels, Bob Bassine, George Booker, Marty Luray, Bob Yeats, and Mary Pat Gormican. All in all this has been a good year for the Orange Peel, in that the staff members learned a great deal about the tastes and preferences of the University student, and they found out that if the student doesn't like it, he makes noise. N-v-rung HOMER VANTURE He edited the freshmen aimanae. The 1950 F Book is the iast ofa long line of pre- decessors that was compiled, written, and what have you in the summer preceding its fall publication date. Commencing with the 1951 model, the edi- tor will be selected in the fall student body elec- tions rather than the spring elections as in the past. This will provide that fortunate individual with nine months instead of three in which to meet his dead- line and an entire student body from which to select his staff rather than having to resort to setting a bear trap in front of the Union for unsuspecting souls. Grant explains Miles smiles the facts. for Artist Brady. ff ,ffz F BO0K Despite the deluge of handbooks, brochures, and pamphlets that greeted some 2,000 fresh- men as they matriculated to the University that memorable September morn, there was but one recognized as THE official student handbook, the F Book. From this veritable portable encyclopedia of facts and figures of the University of Florida, the typical confused neophyte sought and found the answers to the many questions that inevitably crop up regarding the whys and wherefores of this institution of higher learn- ing. The 1950 F Book, like virtually all student publications, emanated from the basement of the Florida Union. Despite Gainesville's 110 weather, the world situation, and innumerable "coffee breaks" at the Campus Club, the F Book finally met its deadline. For the first time, the '50 edition was mailed in advance to entering freshmen in hopes they would be better equipped to meet the trying days ahead. Editors Three-Business, Managing and Art. 1, Three dips please. Coeds claim the Florida Room soda foun- tain-cafeteria as their own, since it is situ- ated at P. K. Yonge across from the girls' dorms. Newest addition to the campus is the "Hub", part of the new Student Service Cen- ter. This is another popular snack spot for students. Weekend dances and all major ban- quets for student organizations are held in the banquet hall. Cafeteria line offers food for thought. '50 L - M-- M i u. . in lk H gig, .se Q wi is J 2 LQ iv - ,agp ' . :tw f f . - - V I I ...nad ' he r The Florida Roonifeoeds' favorite haunt. FO0D SERVICE DIVISIDN Florida's student body is one group that travels on its stomach. Adequate proof may be found in the various University operated cafeterias scattered across the campus. Each of these is operated by the Food Service Di- vision whose policy is that of offering high quality, well prepared food at the lowest pos- sible cost. A staff of trained dieticians super- vises all food preparation. The Main Cafeteria, one of the best equipped buildings in the country, is just a a short distance from the men's dormitories. The air conditioning and spacious quarters are also used for dances and meetings. The Campus Club, home of the coffee cup, is located in the heart of the cafeteria. lt is a mecca for politicians, student leaders, and hungry Gators. Service is maintained here from 8 A. M. until l2:OO midnight. The Hub- -relaxation at its best. :Mild , QA, . -I .. WOMEN'S STUDENT ASSUCIATIDN WSA acts as a coordinating and policy- making body for women's affairs. Each Flor- ida co-ed is automatically a member of WSA upon registering at the University of Florida. The association is governed by a council of elected representatives from all residence halls, off-campus students, Panhellenic, Wo- men's Glee Club, Women's Independent Socie- ty and Alpha Lambda Delta. Although only council members are allowed to vote, all wo- men students are welcome to come to the meet- ings and voice their opinions. Among WSA's regular functions are: de- ciding residence hall and sorority house regu- lations, sponsoring a Hall Council System, and setting up programs to acquaint high school girls with the advantages of attending the University of Florida. As an aid in accomplish-- ing the latter, WSA publishes "Coedikette", a handbook for Florida women. The judiciary committee of WSA handles the more serious infractions of rules and reg-- ulations, with the Hall Councils hearing those cases of less severity. Judiciary is a counsel- ling as well as a punitive body. WSA is subsidiary to Student Government and extends the latter's policy ot student self-- government. uffoedikette"-Floriflcfs Emily Post. L- .4 msg Arlo and company pilot WSA. IE i 'NJ if i -ff S ft f Q A . ,'-: if !. 'W 2 if - S ,ff . .,,, if ,. . g Q -' - X, ,ui if? .. .,.... MA' - 7?-2 ..," I -it K H - all had a pink one, but the wheels came off vm' 7'-I I' ' GLEE 1. N5?ff'4':,c,X Ni ' 2' 'ma , 'i fs 954 '.'1,, + . 7 I .fm we mai Q3' x-Zig Y, 3?3g,2fi Litffikgif V eil , ,,Y, gh A 4 4 if ' Q,k5 - :gi f 1, Qzzn. g g5?E Q, K H W , W y EQ' A h ,, + ...ff ii. g L. .. 5 - NL W k ' fm ' ffy ' A ff if b If f l 0 1 y . . ,5 21033 0 f ' my 1 " 44, p 25,511 lg-5 " laiicigyx ykyt A' 4' 'XY' N'-pi . gfx 9, ,i , K a 5 2 'f I M, x4f,igw3l f ,x 52,1359 Q: A --Q 55: wif' Je' C vfxxa ag ,J . if Ei H me fl If CLUB . K 'iz' 'Q-. X.J,,55ij'f-,H S ' Q1-. , 'L M 4 ,fm , J, I Q , A 5+ gsm. ,Zi ' 9113" ' 1 ggi, 'D ,QP Rx M- Z, . . fa., sf , W A vi? 4" i 3ff2S,zN Teh R'-sqm, 'r 'Q if. ' WX Q" Kg' fig? ' .7 ,dwfgsi 5- 'M O v4 Y 1- x fytyp L ' Q.. 5 1 f f E fgiizfiwng-wQr3 xx , 5 , iffy? Q3 ' 1 5? ff- W N My Wk 1 g2X5iTr::V.4,uiif5,l.-.4 a A . M MQ. ... 'iff 9' ff' -i l if if A 5 34 fgwi , ,swf - s wi Q W sp 9? -fa sz... ,-P .42 W W- .aiizeaggizx .4 ,,. ,Q ?,..tl m,?,i , I , ,Lu X A llL?2ff'f!l! 637 4.2 ri' :LSD-Iwi Z. TAI .. l'QYTftf.,,-Nmyi Fly fr 3525 Qilixg-383:35 - X 5 -. K I 'iziilg 5 NW! an Ii f The Colonel, campus favorite. Snow lime for exciterrzerzt. FIGHTIN' From the September orientation pep rally to the concluding formal summer concert, the Fightin' Gator Band is constantly on the move. Throughout the year, the Band entertains thousands ot people with spirited entertain- ment. Outstanding pep music, precision marching, and half-time shows in most of the southern football stadiums have earned a top spot for the Gators among the nation's college bands. The present Gator Band was organized in the early l900's as a l3-piece ROTC band. School songs, peppy marches, and jazz ses- sions tor the Student Body have evolved the band to its present status. The Band's popularity with the G-ville was evidenced when the Student Body sponsored a campaign that "Sent The Gator Band To The Blue Grass Land" for the FIorida-Ken- tucky game. With Colonel Harold Bachman, heading the l2O-piece marching and concert unit, the band gained national recognition. The Colonel also reigned this year as president ofthe American Bandmaster's Association, select group ot American bandmasters. Culllrig a figure at l10lIIfl'?IONIllIl l Formal array spells erzterlairunent. azlfiwu- vm r111u.l ..,..:'1..1 . .lint 4 -"11n!""""' GllTOR BAND Bandmembers participated in a varied pro- gram this year. The Pajama Parade, football pageants, the dedication of the Stephen Foster Memorial at White Springs, the Bolivar dedi- cation at St. Augustine, the Christmas con- cert, the banquet in Jax with President Miller as guest speaker, and twilight programs were all part of the first semester agenda. 'I he winter semester brought band music at rallies and basketball games, the formal winter concert, twilight concerts on the Plaza of the Americas, the trips to Daytona and a second visit to the Foster Memorial. This heavy program was accomplished through the guidance of Colonel Bachman, Reid Poole, assistant director, Arnold Wirtala, director of the ROTC Band and the work of bandmembers and their officers. never stopped this A precision salute to visitors. Way down upon de Suwannee River . . . 1 .V U A ,. 2' ' qfsxg-LQ,-V Ll' 1 ,' K' ' . g 't,,:..., - 1' , - .,- -. .. iv . W A ' f . , . . ' H ' - ,.f fa- 4 ' gf' ' 'il in -1 . I 1- 1 I ' ' l i x Heading for the Blue Grass Land. l l l l l i i l l l . l Looks gooii upgzderlouwi 100.7 J .. ' -- - 'x L wi" " " ' , an , , -., A , . 5, N i., -,,'.. fig, ?!l.,.,.Z,cF.: Qi lg fl-Y an y 'i1:. ,V if .,,, I fig, 1 x I i A , i ' ..., , ,H 1 9 .- ' f' , 11, I f i-,. .av-.4--v l l l They brought top talent to the University. Pictured from left to right are: Larry l l i l l LYCEUM C0l.lNGll. Music Society joins with Council. Ecavers synchronize their watches. Mints, Dr. Alton Morris, Dr. fl. fl. Beecher, R. f. Harris, President Frank Ackerman, members Charlie Pruitt, Chuck Carlson, Burt Michaels, and Dayton Loque. This was a great year for the Lyceum Council. Famous names and large crowds marked the successful completion of the first year's operation with the Gainesville Music Society. Mischa Elman, a great fiddler, the Air Force Band, vibrant music, Rise Stevens, singing ability coupled with beautyg Lau- ritz Melchior, with a magnetic personali- ty and a "Go Gay-tores", these were the Council's first semester Greats. lf anything, the second semester pro- gram was greater. Polgar confused the masses, Levant disappointed them, the "Heiress" entertained them and the North Carolina Symphony pleased them. All in all a record setting season, total attendance 40,000, averaging 5,000 per show. Pats on the back: to President Acker- man for excellent introductions, to Char- lie Pruitt, a business-like business man- ager, to Dayton Loque for an outstanding iob on gym set-up and ushering-earned him the Prexy title for next year. Thanks to Gainesville Music for hard work and cooperation and appreciation to 45 As- sociate Lyceum keys earned-it wouldn't have been possible without them. Then there was the Esquire Girl Con- test, ink blot on an otherwise spotless record. A terrific season made possible by an outstanding Lyceum Council. 56 LYCEUM CUUNCIL PRDGRAM for 1950-51 MISCHA ELMAN .. October 2, 1950 One of America's foremost violinists ARMY AIR FORCE BAND with the SINGING SGTS. October IO, l95O The service band as modern as the jet RISE STEVENS W . November 2, 1950 Popular soprano of opera, radio, and "Going My Way" LAURITZ MELCHIOREE sNovember I6, l95O Star of opera, radio, and Hollywood, a herioc tenor DR. FRANZ POLGAR ,,,, January Il, l95I Mentalist, hypnotist, mind reader, truly an amazing man OSCAR LEVANT uouu euuuu 5 s-sFebruary I5, l95I Famed guest star of "Information Please" and planist of the concert stage and Hollywood BARTER THEATRE OF VIRGINIA, sssssssssss 5 Aprn 13, 14, 1951 Presents the "Heiress" NORTH CAROLINA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA so ssss , May 5, 1951 57 -A-if ft , J Y I 1 860111-1' 111111 lfllent ITIIIIIIIIIIBJ. Hurray for Oscar, liurroy at las! Provided yeafs best program. Voice charmed Coeds at Mallory PEP CLUB l BATTAGLIA, s. BOONE, D. BREWSTER, G. BucHoLTz, M. cLARK, B. CLAFLIN, R, coTHRoN, e. cRuMP, J. DASHEW, e. DIEHL, D. ENGDAHL, L. ENZOR, P. FISHER, J. ceRsoN, J. HALEY. J. HARRIS, s. HOYT, P. Justus, N. Fall brought new honors and new 0 ..-,. , , Q ..... 9" 'a nf. .. recognition to the Pep Club. For the third year the card section was feo- .yg5,,,argr f'f" 'Rx if , sl. 3: Ll' . 'fm' turecl at football games, and was mg? ', rV.- ' 'Lf' 'if " "ff 3' l','l W, reputed to be "better than ever". ,ill ,:,r,-",-lil? A ' With lvan Smith as prexy, succeeded 'fi' "',' 5- . jp., lk ' fl .A , by Jim Fisher, the club steamed full - 1 -'5 J. f ' iff' 'H' -. speed ahead in raising school spirit. " , ,f:, ,'f,", K FLA igft A ' 1 I I A ain this ear the freshmen wore ' T "" 4. ' 'Q .'-. fr" r"M' - 4 ' ragl caps, the, funds from which were Q M' ff 1. ' .isa "Wm used to support the club's many f A f s projects. Pep Clubbers were on hand ,, in Nashville for the Vanderbilt up- 'he Cards Show-all ' ' set, and at the airport to welcome Sffluffs, 5'f'l0"Sf 114185- Woodruff and the players. Then came the Kentucky trip, with a trainload of Gator fans trudging around in the snow-banked stadium. The rallies and parades in Jax, the Southeastern Spirit and Color Con- ference in Chapel Hill, the many meetings, the fun, and the hard work, all these are things that Pep Clubbers will remember in years to , -A I .J come. l 6'Tricks,, up their sleeves. i4iRKLANo, M. KRANTZOW, e. KuRz, J. LAMB, M. LEVINE, R. Lewis, cs. MORRIS, J. MURPHY, J. MURSINNA, B. NOLAND, B. PARKER, B, PERRY, R. Rowe, c. SAWYER, H. SCARBOROUGH, v. scHMiTT, P. sHABeR, e. STARNES, P. TALLEY, B. VAN GELDEREN, B. WALLER, B. WHITMAN, 1. WILLIAMS, B. WRIGHT, w. OFFICERS President IVAN SMlTH , JIM FISHER Vice-President, CHARLIE ROWE Secretary, PAT ENZOR Treasurer, JOHN ADAIR 58 tv .r9x.q. U Ji bk is 11 f ,, CHEERLEADERS Remember back in the fall of '50 when the mikes were so loud that the peanut boys were selling earplugs at two-bits a pair? That was just the beginning of the '50-'Sl edition of the Eleven Florida Jumping Beans, more commonly known as cheerleaders. lt is understandable that Atlanta might survive Sherman's march, but how did it ever recuperate from that "March of the Fighting Gators." The spirited echelons from Gatorland were there in mass and led by eleven cheering generals. Even though our forces were small in comparison to those of the Engineers, we nearly blasted the Yellowjackets out of the stands. As a matter of fact, it's been rumored that the wind currents from the saurian stands hurled Gus Williams into the hapless Tech receiver. After the Vandy victory a few of the gang were victims of the conflagration at the corner of University and Thirteenth, but little things like that are to be ex- pected in this business. They shipped us home from Kentucky in a refrigerator car to prevent too rapid a return to normal temperature. We thought everyone had nice, warm sun- shine all year around like we do. So we, naturally, wore our tropicals in good Flor- ida fashion. We could have used Grand, pa's longiesl The whole year has been good to us, and we hope that we have done some- thing to help make this year a pleasant memory for you. 59 Crunch f f f . Q Heil, Herr Logue! Jumping bean, first team --f r 1 I FL RlDll Ll-lYERS Never L00 many stage hands llelu-arsal il1SfI'lllI'i'l.OI1S from Dr. D. Another busy year ot providing an ample dramatic menu for Gator theatre appetities kept more than lOO members of the Florida Players and Apprentice Play- ers on the jump. The Players plunged into rehearsals ot the recent comedy success, GOODBYE MY FANCY by Fay Kanin. An outstanding play of the past, W. Somerset Maugham's THE CIRCLE was the December offering. At the end of the first semester, the Players were battling tor roles in Ferenc Molnar's masterpiece, LILIOM. Another controversial foreign play, THE MADWOMAN OF Cl-lAlLLOT, closed the Players' major season with a flourish. Recognized as one of the leading University The- atres ot the South, the Florida Players have continued to provide a varied and stimulating theatre bill-of-fare under the supervision ot Dr, Delwin B. Dusenbury, Di- rector of Florida Players, Dr. Robert Dierlam, Assistant Director, and Mr. Robert Rickert, Technical Director. --I AA... A, -.. g - LAn ' DEBATE SUCIETY The Florida Debate Society looks back on a year gilded with eleven first place ratings, four seconds and a team sent to VVest Point, the top invitational tournament in the nation. Last season featured three tours, more than twenty debates, in conjunction with the General Extension Di- vision. These tours reached eleven major cities in Florida and countless persons in civic clubs and high schools. ln winning the Millsaps, National Tau Kappa Alpha discussion, Southern Speech Association, Alabama Dis- cussion and Agnes Scott tournaments, more than twen- ty-five Florida Debaters traveled over l5,000 miles rep- resenting the University of Florida. Two tournaments were held in Gainesville: The Re- gional Tau Kappa Alpha and Southern Speech Associa- tion tcurneys. Florida Campus also played host, in an annual exhibition debate, to o British team, and in the spring, to the State High School Debate Tournament. l Miles and Marshall: Forensic femininity. ' fonquest of the spoken word. Smiles that reached 5,000 people. s D , 'L ,ig The unstable world situation and policy battles on the national and international scenes afforded ample material for absorbing discussion. Thus, in the jargon of debate, "Analyzing the evi- dence, we find that the Florida Debate Society has answered the need for the dissemination of informa- tion to the public, representing the University of Flor- ida ably, and providing valuable speaking and think- ing experience to Florida students in forensics". Answering needs of the public. "N, O 2 u- X , ., ' Q, -93' ? -lb-Q".-p.'!"'...., """7-'-""....g-uus"v-9"'Q,g,-1 + M'-4-" "lf'-1"""""iln-45?-4 1 1 '9j'l'3 Q qi ff Q ., j : " dlyb,-Q., , ' " 4'5r':E,-v ,,,gl', .., ,, 47 ...-H", A . f z9ifSiSw .,f 'A ' 7 QA ' ' v M jQ ,, " ' 1 Q Q i 4 5 3 ' '2!'2'q ,4 r 4r .-4'-b f, --W- b A O, 0 W 0 .94 amz' -, 'f' I Eff!" ' ,ff Q 5 ' spy-' A 1' '.,.- ,- ' ' , :Q ' " "QL f I ,, v ' ff . ' y ff 11 , X m g x i NE-.:,-Qgggg "' 'Q--an "-'-4 ' X -1 '-QX 9' 19""""""""""""' "' w C34 ' ESQQRQQ: 'u.'LO1-15-'K"l"+'-'sl-In-. , X v ma-!-.,!'i'F5'-.elwv-!l'i'N'l'5'-'K'- Q EENXYRYQS 4 i3,,,,f,,?V , 'gay .fer QEQFXYQNQ Q 15 if V w 's"'i5Xxls'i , 2 xixkgwy.. 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So that you may remember, we have recorded your activities for l95l -your freshman week, Homecoming festivities, that special Frolics, favorite week-end, Lyceum program or dramatic events. Fun time, party time, the after class world that chalks up those long cherished mem- ories follows on these pages. Orientation, the frosh's first entrance to University life-new rats for Florida and rat races for the fresh- men. Dan Boone, student director of orientation and some 97 group counselors rolled out the carpet to introduce new students to every phase of campus life from hearing clinics to the "Hello Tradition". Tours, forums, and meetings jammed the four-day program. COURSES, CONFLICTS, CONFUSION 7:40 T, Th, S .... TS.' PAJAMA PARADE-SPIRIT AND SPIRITS SOME MADE IT IN THE DORMS What, no tommie coats? Home brew or the freshman crew Political parties with their traditional sweet lemon- ade and sour grapes and the orientation Welcoming committee catered to Joe Freshman. Rush Week put him through the fantastic whirl of dinner dates, par- ties and the like. The maze of signs and orderly chaos marked regis- tration. Courses, conflicts, and confusion prevailed as bewildered neophytes became even more so. Those 7140's and Saturday classes became orders of the day and the IBM transferred individuals into a myriad of student numbers. King Football reared his head for the first time and a rat-capped, pajama attired freshmen class blanketed University Avenue in the traditional pajama parade which heralds the first football game each year. The infirmary ground out vaccinations as fast as the line moved, dorm life became "old stuff", the frosh took to the classroom, and another year began. MILLING CROWD AT THE GYM Waiting lo park their bicycles. -M ,, ww W ., . TWO TRUNKS Pat Hart and tree. TO HELL WITH THE REFEREE Wait 'til I tell you about Hilda! Pigskin season rolled on. Coach Woodruff's brand of football pleased Gator fans, "The referee still had no father," card sections put a blaze of color into the stands, and a high spirited grid team revived the al- most dormant spirit of the Student Body. A new seat- ing plan, instituted by Student Government, set up reserved seats and eliminated the mile-long gate lines of past seasons. Football captured the weekend spotlight, but Ly- ceum programs held mid-week attention. lt was one of the "Loveliest Nights of the Year" for Gators when the Lyceum Council presented Rise Stevens, famous star of opera, concert, and radio. Charm, beauty, and talent made her one of the best entertainers of the year. MISS FLORIDA AND MISS U. OF F. N' 5 i T THE UNlVERSi Beauties and .... -3' From, Z WOOD GOT BURN ED Gators got fried. Esquire Week hit Gainesville and beauty ran ram- pant as the Alligator and Orange Peel sponsored a campus-wide Esquire queen contest. The week was held in conjunction with the Esquire Magazine. "Old Handlebars", himself in the person of Jerry Colonna, MC'd the Fantasy in Femininity program. The com- plete weekend of the Furman game was built around the Esquire theme. The Pep Club featured it in their card tricks and the Band and the Florida Union joined in the festivities. The judges rung the victory bell when they selected Doris Moncrief as Miss Esquire. This Gator queen emerged as one of the five finalists in the national Esquire contest. "The Loveliesl Night of the Yearn. -5 RlSE STEVENS ENTERTAINS DENT BODY . zgln. . .. . KER COVERS MISS ESQUIEV FOR GATOR Cofonnu SfUIIflIS by+"Egaa's f Af - r SIGMA CHI CAGES AUBURN Bars cage Sigs. ,, ks. HALF-TIME PAGEANT Fighting Calor Bam Homecoming, greatest weekend of them all, with its activity and color brought some 35,000 dads, grads, and visitors back to their Alma Mater to "Take a Break . . . For Old Time's Sake". House decorations sprouted up like mushrooms, hotel space was at a premium, and tickets for the Florida-Au- burn clash were scarcer than those for "South Pa- cific." Back-slapping, hand-shaking, and reminisc- ing gave a nostalgic air to the festivities. All the frantic pre-Homecoming plans of Blue Key, sponsors of the weekend, miraculously fell into place and the show went off as scheduled. The Trianon women breathed a sigh of relief as their project, the gigantic Homecoming Parade, started the trek up University Avenue. Slightly older and somewhat balder alumni re- newed old acquaintances and took in all the events from the parade on Friday to the F Club Ball Sat- urday evening. SWIMCAPADES FOR THE VISITORS Escapades for the mermaids. NLUTES THE GENERAL 1 s llle r'rou'rfS. Blue Keyers smoked and banqueted before the Gator Growl, biggest in University history. The Growl, with its "Old South" theme, featured every- thing from fraternity and sorority skits to a mam- moth fireworks display. Clowns, acrobats, stoodges, the Gator Band, Jimmy Eller and his Florida Favor- ites, the voice of Delbert Sterrett, the emceeing ot Dr. Lester Hale, and the antics of a host of others combined to present a show described as "the great- est non-professional show on earth." Little did Gators realize that their honored guest, Lt. General James A. Van Fleet would soon be commanding the Eighth Army in Korea. Phi Mu sorority and Pi Lambda Phi fraternity took top skit honors. HONOR GUEST LT. GENERAL VAN FLEET Nou' lgfllffillgv it in. Korea. HDMECDMING Homecoming was complete when Florida soundly whipped the Auburn Tigers. Sunburned alumni had seen what they came forg a sore-throated Student Body had seen what they were yelling for, and Bob Woodruff's football boys made a further step in the way of a better season. Miss University of Florida, Pat Hart, reigned over the activities of the afternoon and the Band and card section paid tribute to the celebration. Kappa Delta sorority and Delta Tau Delta fraternity won the top honors for house decorations. Ihe KD's scored again in the float competition, and the SAE's walked away with the fraternity cup. AT THE ATO HOTEL uTaut, hell! You did see a paddy tal!" -if HHELLZAPOPPIN AT Tl 71191118 love IMCAPADES mairlen-forms. NO SWELLED HEAD luis! HHats Off to Graflsn. 71 ROSES TO ALUMNI Florida beauty variety. In addition to playing football, the F Club- bers managed to pledge and initiate new ad- ditions to their roster and to sponsor their F Club Ball, annual conclusion to the Home- coming weekend. The antics of F Club initi- ates provided many chuckles for parade watch- ers, not to mention the boys themselves. Special guest of the brown boys was Janet Ruth Crockett, Miss Florida, who sang at the Ball. She also took part in the Growl and was one ot the sponsors at the game. "TAKING A BREAK FOR OLD TlME'S SAKEH A rousing welcome for alumni. ,, , .Ji 3,53 1334 ? Ke 3231 4 B - ' .iz fsxff l m- ,",-' I-,: ':f2': N f '- 22: ,F 2 5 1 ,sa 1 Ifzfffssxliip, if? 17 1 ,P 31222275 'W 5 5 I sg Y Q 5 ,ik xl Q85 ?f 2 V, ' .,, ma , I N is 5 2 EIREVVORKS AT THE GROWL Hll.LlS J SAVES THE DAY Fi1'1'11'11le'1'11flf'1'11'111'1lx. fm Ill l lanzs ll noni Sororities ond froternities filled their scropbook with pictures of skits ond flodts. The Pep Club collected those of the cord tricks. The stooges reol- ly found out whot they looked like, ond those who weren't here for the weekend were oble to see whot took ploce. Freshmen kept turning out for oll the rollies. Poiomos ond rot cops still were trdditionol ottire ond cheers ond yells were troditionol send-offs for the teom. The Homecoming victory lit onother spork to school spirit. A GATOR GROWL WINNER If fllll lffg cups .vnu !IIII'l'. l'f11 THE WELL DRESSED STUDENT BODY GROWL ANTICS lxvep your 111111115 at fllllli .v141le's. Ffllllf Illffl Illl 111 1111 llill N R X- w 1: 1 Sf 9 2 7 lf Hn Si ,I ay .V 1 K ff ix 1 Y es E 'f:k. Q i c my ' ' fa? -1. i I L M. ' K, ft I A W, ggi A Z, ' ' 4 X f I... The Homecoming topic died down and all eyes centered on the Vanderbilt tracus. Pep Club, cheerleaders, and students concentrated their efforts to give the team a big send-oft. Another Gator tradition was established when the bell from the U.S.S. Florida was placed in the Service Center. At the sug- gestion of Jimmy Kynes, former Gator foot- ball captain, the bell was termed the Victory Bell and will be rung after each Gator victory. The Vandy win initiated the bell. 5 THE COACH PONDERS THE CROWD "Gorgeous Guss1'e" gives 'fm the word. CAMPUS CUTIE AND THE VICTORY BELL ,. Walk? :lnnllivr lrmlilimz for Florida. 5 XXLJQL xl gc 41' J A gi ,Wayne i9 if fl 5. i 3 it whiff 74 l"'5 I A ,, ,, Although gridiron activities rated most of the attention, lite about cam- pus went on pretty much as usual. Music and the arts in the form ot symphonies and painting exhibitions catered to the aesthetic side ot stu- dents. Parties and picnics just catered to students. The Stork Club functioned in the Club Rendezvous. Here Baby-sitters kept an eye on junior while the rest ot the family kept on eye on the toot- ball game. Florida's cheering squad did much to create a rah-rah high-spirited student body. Pep rallies before the games and big team send-otts tor out-ot-town games were but a small part ot their program. THE RAH RAH BRIGADE Tivo liirx nm! four IIITSSPS. THE PURPLE HURRICANE ROLLS lN Hmm' salutes Fllflllllll. ' s"s' THE STORK CLUB While 0111111-if lvalclzffs the ganw. THE HORSE GOT THE BOOT We gal llie shoe. SYMPHONY REHEARSAL FINE ART Slfillgillg along with the conductor. "mire you .Sure you IIKUUI' had a lexso11?' any. L --- , UPSET 0F THE YEAR THE GRIDIRON TWINS They HCCUIIIPITSIIHII the NTIIIPIISSEIJIRXM K QV I JI I s im' BRIEF LITTLE TOG Dean Brarlfs agugf I ffl fri. A , iJ,5,?itszr Q I, , yi-fitiriisift sl 1 2 ig! I I GATORS SCUTTLE VAN DY lfung-up RPCPIJIIIOII for flu' iizrlnrs. Florida beat Vanderbilt and the upset of the year brought an almost hysterical wave of activity to a quiet campus. Students spent the afternoon with ears glued to the radios, For every Gator TD, a yell sounded across the campi. At the end of the game the new Victory Bell sounded in the Hub for the first time. Cars began an endless parade up University Ave- nue, horns shrieking, voices hollering-the Gators had accomplished what seemed impossible and every one went berserk. A mammoth bonfire in the mid- dle of University and Thirteenth streets held up traffic for several hours. Benches, remnants of Homecoming decorations, small trees, beer cans- anything that would burn was constantly pitched on the blaze and Florida songs and yells sounded on into the wee hours. EINITHUSIASM GIVES W Everytl1ing, 5, "f,,,r, ' , ff' WOODRUFF'S POPULARITY SOARS HWe,ve got Fuller worried". The wild enthusiasm of the Vandy victory con- tinued as what seemed to be the entire Student Body and Gainesville populace jammed the high- ways, bumper to bumper, to greet the Gators at the airfield. President Miller, the wheels, the students, the Pep Club, the cheerleaders-they were all there to welcome the team. Coach Woodruff's popularity and approval was evidenced in the "Woodruff For Governor" signs carried by students. The roar of welcome which greeted him as he stepped from the plane solidified his position. Broadus, Sullivan, Williams, LaPradd, Pappas, Montsdeoca and the rest were each wel- comed with gales of applause. School spirit was at its highest peak and for the first time a coach's salary really seemed worth every penny. J MAMMOTH BONFIRE he whistle blows. l L so , A TOP NO-l'Cl'l COACH Brings home the bacon. CHALK UP ANOTHER FOR FLORIDA PLAYERS Greta scores again in 'cflocrtibye My Fancyw. ir 1 S 'K J, I .V H "XM, ,f.rX ,E FLORIDA PEPSTERS HF.f0l'tf . . . GATORLAND . . . 11fL1'r. J f 1-q.,,,.w, 1114 ug'?'Wf 'md 22 md, , I. 4' ON T0 KENTUCKY BOUND FOR THE BLUE GRASS LAND I fl little juz: on llze 1l'll'I'. MISS UNIVERSITY OF FLORI T110 AlllUlV,S sal They didn't see any Blue Grass, it was covere by snow and they didn't see Florida beat Kentucky but the students who took the special train to Lex, ington did have a rip roaring weekend. The Ken tucky weather was freezing, the Florida team wa outclassed, but the trip to and from the gam made it worthwhile. The IZ5-member Gator Bonl mode up the bulk of the passengers, but IO cheer leaders, I5 Pep Club members, and 44 student also boarded the train. Eight Pullmans filled witl alumni were also port of the caravan. Spontaneous pep rallies at every stop, a paradl from station to stadium, and parties in the clul cor contributed to the high spirits. They took thi Bourbon back to Kentucky and they thawed ou on the way home. CLUB CAR ANTICS Takirzg lllc l3r1u1'1mf1 l1m'l.' I0 K6lIlll!'A',I'. FLURIDA-GEORGIA FOUR GEORGlA PEACHES And a Florida fruit. GATOR QUEENS pmarle Florida fans tlocked to the Gator Bowl for the traditional clash with Georgia. The victory ' ' ' ' d-f ht bell didn t sound this time, but a har oug battle, pep rallies, a parade, and numerous parties and reunions compensated for the loss. This annual encounter started way back in ' l traditional l9l 5 and has now become a typica rivalry. Competition is keen on the gridiron, between the bands, mascots, and the cheer- l aders. A Florida victory allows trash to re- e move their rat caps which otherwise must be l'd worn until the Christmas ho i ays. The sophomore class sold decoration kits to outfit student cars headed for Jacksonville Bumper tags side panels, and Orange wav. , and Blue streamers all carried the message --"Beat Georgia." of the Gators to the Bulldogs MURPHY MUGS Bulldogs howl FLORIDA- MOIJ Rf llflilll, Clzaifs GOL llle GEORGIA SPECTACLE BIG CHIEF SHOOTING BULL At a Teepee party. -11' MIAMI COMES NORTH Some cheer, more jeer. Miami moved in and we all knew it. The Gators' hope of recovering the state crown went out with the Hurricanes as they swept over Florida field. The typical Gator hospitality prevailed in spite of the "chip on the shoulder and key-dangling attitude" of some of the Miamians. Gainesville bulged to the seams with the influx of visitors. Fraternities and sororities turned their houses over to their southern brothers and sisters and the town experienced a small- scale Homecoming. Mums, pennants, and storm warnings contributed to the riot of color at the game. Students contributed to the riot after the game. The half-time spectacle presented by the Gator and Miami Bands was a pageant second to none. THE AIR FORt Most 0 them y ELMAN AND HIS FABULOUS FIDDLE 80 Present ' fh rzrtistr THE SPIRIT WAS THERE But Miami had the power. Probably no other game on the Gators' back- breaking schedule brings out the will to win atti- tude or such die-hard spirit as the Miami game. Our 'neighbors' from the South are rapidly becoming our most ardent rival. Despite their nearness, the 'Love thy neighbor' attitude just doesn't seem apropo. On the lighter and more cultural side, the Singing Sergeants ot the Air Force band kept a full gym well entertained for the evening. This was only one of the many outstanding programs brought to the campus bythe Lyceum Council. During the week, lite was the same old routine: Classes, a quick nightcap just tor kicks, the ever present bull sessions, and above all the sack! Some managed to squeeze in a little study time sweating out one week-end to the next. NIGING SERGEANTS L these warble. fag, 4, .1 My 5 is ,sc A .f ' -' 5' ,z ' ,YQ ..:' E- I, Q sl pq r- al, f J ve, A 0 ww? Q - I . W ,. Q 2 IYIIRQ-:bln git-, "ON TOP OF OLD LEO All covered with Broad-us.', ff' ws" W5""""'w 1.2" sw, F -. 'f on Eg 5- .A...n.AJ. S ry' ,M ir, , Q . .WL f Eff, td I 1 fx 1 I' E . Ig rf-r gg, .Lg Y 1,' . S fin: ,af i . K N My fir' ,x Mxw fm H is . 33 ' ' 'mf ff' 'Y 5 afT . " WG? 'K "'? ' Q, Q, Q'1gl:!? Y f 1 " Q. A ,,,4e' 3 0 'z x Q 1' -V 'V Q., ':-f v L Y A Ii I ' ' 'SME' ,gl K I QW 43,2 'K,L' 5 f3'sl37.fl.f' " l I M, .,,:V, A 2 Ir f'f A - 'f , L,,,, , '1.L i I if? N' R! 1. ww' ' 'f -ra 4 K ff .0 BUNNY HEADS SKYWARD The skyer the better. MAXIMUM EFFORT EOR THE HOME TEAM Cheer anlics, 1101 Q-YIIIIIUSITCS. WE HAD TO USE IT AGA See picfure 4- Pg 269 1948 SPIIIIIIOII Athletics still held the winter spotlight and an F on the sweater was worth two on the re- port card. The gym and the Infirmary were doing their best to keep the boys in top physical shape. Workouts, heat treatments, exercises were all part of the program. The gym crew took care of the job before the athletic eventsg the in- firmary handled the after effects. Student spirit was kept alive by the efforts of the athletes and the cheering squad. These human jumping beans managed to be on hand at every event with pep, yells, and encourage- ment. TT TAKE? Tllllllllffgfil, OG? PHYHCBQ L,..PlQ4'f1iw BNDEUTSTG STM Tilt: 'MY l.lNlMENT EOR LlGAMENTS K J g Into lfze l'r'p11i1' slmp. 84 THROUGH RAIN AND SLUSH l'll'llll'l't' fllv lzvlfs Iliff Blur' Crass? And the "Gator Band Went to the Blue Grass Land", thanks to the efforts of the Student Body who sponsored a campus-wide campaign. Funds were solicited anywhere and everywhere. Only the daring ones showed up without their Blue Grass tags. A thermometer in front of the Florida Union showed the goal and registered contributions. Enough money was collected to send a hundred and ten bandmembers to the Kentucky game. The only thing the drive neg- Iected to obtain for the bandsters was a few red tlannels which they sorely needed in the below-freezing weather of the Blue Grass Land. THEY GROW 'EM BIG IN FLORIDA Arzotlzer' half-time pageant. TWIRLIE GIRLIES Qllajor-uveclfs after the Kentucky trip. THE WEATHER WAS COLD Bu! the music was hot. :QPR AH, COME ON FELLOWS Fight fiercely. ow- Cvhfirml' its F ff if ,X Q i FRWPNKQSQ Simiizn i WJ' DECT?-'l9 w wlgll wo YM, S150-W 90 232 iw fm . ,7.5w2f15W ai.. ART MOONEY AND COMPANY Hlllllllfillg Over a Four Leaf Cllovely. fzf A ACCORDION TALENT l ln. a seclurled Rendezvous. ART MOONEY SIGNS- mz rhe rlatlerl line for 2.51. And then it was Fall Frolics time-re- member! G-ville battened down the hatch- es, dates, both imported and domestic, dragged their formals from mothballs, the Kremlin issued 2:30 permission for coeds, and fraternity houses filled their larders a brothers returned from Ruby's 'Bing's and Henry's with the elixir of lite. The arrival of Gene Krupa and Art Mooney put the show on the road and Frolics was on. There were two concerts, two dances, shows, parties, and more of the same. Som got pinned, some schafted, and some go? 'l hammered. Most visited College Park and the Millhopper. AT THE SIGMA NU House 7' fl lally. limi' rail' 'fu' Gypsy. D Q6 D KRUYA Awww ,UO H70 iid Wfiiiike QRSDAY- " QM? WMV MW ,,,,. f Aff' Y TAX TAX '--' g AYOYAL. TOTAL 4"' ' F CLUB SELLS COKES Non-alcoholics get refreslzefi. PT KRUPA GETS Hot X Skins lalrr a beulilig. Parties provided a hayday for the hedon- ist, There were songs and toasts, laughter and booze. The atmosphere on Greek row rivaied a Mardi Gras. Daisy Mae and 'Lil Abner ran rampant at the Pike Dogpatch party, the ATO basement buiged with a Barn Dance. Plato and Socrates would have done a double-take had they seen ancient Athens resurrected in the Phi Delt living room. There was a Swamp shindig at the Sigma Nu house and the Delts turned into gay Parisians. The Pi Lam minstrel wowed 'em again and there were skits galore. Remember the tun. 'x A f A YOUNG MANS FANCY , fu 1' f 7'1.rn.v .'.' i'ii.0IlI2'llfS uf Frolics. 'ss. + ,, -i-mt ,W ' 5 i .fr vv-- My L? K. MARKS THE SPOT For record fans. , 1 Somerset Maugham came to life in G-ville when the Florida Players presented "The Circle", o jam- up job and another success tor the Players. Radio commentator Cedric Foster gave his ideas on spiritual unity to offset communism as part ot the University Lecture series. A prominent man provoked prominent thinking on the part of Gators. Dean Thomas M. Simpson ended thirty-three years of service to the University when he an- nounced his retirement. TRIBUTE TO A RETIRING DEAN Szfmpson, leaves a trail of service. 1 l CEDRlC FOSTER LECTURES l1'1'.v llllljt'A"XlIi7'if1IlIl IllII.l,Y. V42 DR. DUSENBERRY DIRECTS Jllaligbdiiml the Sl'E'l1l'S. +54 'Sw AT THE BOWERY BRAWL CARMEN COMES TO LIFE Top-flluwel' f?IllPI'fClillllIf'I1f. l'l0l'fl'lISf' l,ottr1k11m:L'er' and frivlnls. i I A FEW OF THE BOYS WHOOPING IT UP TYPICAL FLORIDA MAN From Tllllllfl lo you. Parfbi' Illl'Ull'l'll?Lf ll slzufwzt. Music to appeal to any taste was on tap for Florida students and the parties were as pop- ular as ever. The Division of Music presented Frances Lehnerts, nationally-known mezzo-contralto in its productions of "Carmen", February Z3 and 24. More than ISO members of the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs and the University Sym- phony Orchestra took part in the performance. Hillbilly and folk music came to students through facilities of Club Rendezvous and WRUF. Music, soft and sweet was also ot- tered at the Club. Parties and brawls went on as usual. The Pi Kaps, the L'Apache, tl'te'Sigma Nu's were caught in the swing, not to mention the rest of the bay! on Greek Row. uf SSW A-11 ALONG GREEK ROW Party as usual. IN THE FESTIVE MOOD ullllllltl lurnwf Ilia! ligliz on?" A BlG DAY FOR TOTS Sanlu came In town. UNDER THE MISTLETOE Jlllllll, I need sonic' air noun' As the Yuletide season swept across the campus it brought the usual pre-Christmas vacation parties, serenades, and concerts. Claude Murphree's Annual Christmas Organ Concert started the festivities. The Student Religious Association sponsored the annual Christmas Midnight Services and the Florida Union presented its campus-wide party. The IFC Christmas Sing was held after the Union party and Sigma Alpha Epsilon walked att with the winner's trophy. Fraternities held their annual parties for un- derprivileged children and Santa Claus reigned supreme in Gainesville. AT THE FLORIDA UNION PARTY For Ilia kids, Mom, and SILlllH11l.S. 'GF '- ' 'ai " - E 'Q FEBRUARY GRADUATION . , , Tllf'-S" lvfl by 'izfc'gl'ee'x" Students became polio-conscious as the March of Dimes drive hit every nook and cranny of Gaines- ville. Competition between fraternities, sororities, and residence halls was keen and infantile paralysis profited. The campus drive was held in conjunction with the city drive. Beauty of face and voice was apparent in the Women's Glee Club concert. Delbert Sterett's pro- teges entertained in fine style and musical minded Gators spent a pleasant evening. Friends, parents, and guests filled the Florida gym to see seniors bid "adieu" to college days. The long-awaited diplomas and a few well chosen words bid them on their varied ways. 'Nr a 4? gif CANASTA HAS MANY "CARDS" lifll-W'I'S. L'1'f11'l:e1'x. mul a llolf Gal. i THE WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB Beauty of face and voice. " "" 1' if A' n.: ' .A .QW Oi X .ly ' l. ' lmiiii 'Q Li i x f lnllimile Paralysis V Urif?i'lfZ'i"'V THE l.'lA.tC" OF A ll lli nu. f'.1ii-,.. i Ubud FROM HORTICULTURE TO MUSIC .fl shorl step for Professor Wolf. in Q AW .X NATIONAL EMERGENCY STRIKES HOME xl 1'n1:uoc'11l1fr111 for lIlt'II Sfllfll'l11.Y. ARNOLD AIR CHARTERED ,,,.5,,, il big :lay for Suuzzgff Lili K mul 130111111111-Y. For the first time in six years, a national emergency struck home at the University. The effects of the current mobilization plans on stu- dents were discussed by President Miller at a mass meeting of all men students. All University classes were suspended for an hour and the poli- cies of the University with respect to men who were leaving for military service were reviewed. The gym was jammed, the guys were curious, and Dr. MilIer's words cast some calm on the chaotic situation, The wheels and the spokes took part in the convocation. The campus has taken on that inevitable air of acceptance and ROTC courses are the most popular on the curriculum, Further prominence for the military was the creation of the Arnold Air Society, honorary for the big brass of ROTC air force students. Bill Savage was first president of the outfit and he and a small group were instrumental in obtaining the charter. Arnold Air, now firmly entrenched, taps its members along with Scabbard and Blade during Military Ball. T N392 I li '. 1 I fx And the intramural battle raged on. Sigma Nu, twice winner of the J. l-lillis Miller trophy for the Orange League, come forth with "max- imum effort" in a desire to retire the trophy. Their efforts were not without reward, and for the third consecutive year Sigma Nu copped the Orange League championship. April also found the University doing its part to help cement Pan-American relations by celebrating Pan-American Day. With "Sa- ludos Amigos" as the theme, the week-end was jam packed with everything from Conferences to a soccer game. WRUF did its share too by sponsoring a program featuring Latin Amer- ican music. The soccer players soccered and the philatelists philateled. Great festivities commemorating a great day: the 61 st anniver- sary of the founding of the Pon-American Union. The Florida Players justified their claim to fame by producing the sparkling comedy, "Yes, My Darling Daughter". lt hilariously portrayed the trials and tribulations of a ram- bunctious teen-ager. And then there were Mid-termslll FOR THE PLAYERS, ORCHlDS. For the aullience, laughs. THE SNAKES SCORE AGAIN This time for keeps. AMBASSADORS OF GOODWILL For the Union, 61 years. ig i -' . . YT, I K v ka , 5 -' T -? . at r.. WITH EVERY EXAM, A NEW GIMMICK Wlierefs the Video? 93 I ""lq.,,,: W K' I N F' J- 'HL ' 2' " ft N ws- -A r it W,L, nr . nf i ' 1 e,,, ' 'v-:Ze A1 -is ' . 1.35-ft , 'I Y :V . ,LL:, I , ,. ts i f sl ' ' 1 9 . s DR. MILLER AND UGLY CANDIDATES CANDLELIGI-IT AND SOFT MUSIC Cnnlrfsl part of Ref! fflwixs 1!l'l'Uf?. The Red Cross netted the tunds, Dick Borbidge was crowned King Ugly at Military Ball, and every- one enjoyed the antics of the candidates tor the ugliest man at the University title. The contest is an annual one, sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. Various campus organizations sponsor a candidate and compete for his election. Eight Latin-American countries and the United States were represented in an exhibition soccer game as part ot the PaneAmerican celebration on the Florida campus. Candles in beer bottles, and sott music created atmosphere plus tor Club Rendezvous customers. The Florida Union chalked the Club up as another successful project. Publicity announcing the arrival ot "Liliom", another Florida Players' great, blonketed the cam- pus. Seven scene changes, a carnival, and a pro- logue sparked the production. HSALUDOS ANIIGOH PLAYERS PRODUCE LILIOM . Barnd Housz Frzslman 1f'flIilI1g tri Socrzor 111 1,1111 .flnzericmz c'1'lr'l11'rzli011 THE MEN'S GLEE CLUB CONCERT . . . Top-nolclzprogram. AND THE BAND PLAYED ON" B10Il'l.II3Qf llzeir own horn. POPULAR VISITOR, WILL DURANT llis SIOFJ'-,Dill10S01Jllj'. Activities kept a stiff pace, the Fightin' Ga- tor Band played on, the Men's Glee Club pre- sented their annual concert, and Trianon added tive more leaders to its roster. Joseph Lupkiewicz, director ot the Men's Glee Club and the members outdid themselves to present o top notch musical program. Numbers ranged from the classical to the nov- elty, to satisfy any musical taste. Trianon's first semester "T for Two" became "T for Five" when the February semester rolled around. Mary Foote, Elaine lskin, Bett Morrison, Cecile Schwebel, and Jean Cho- quette donned the red and white as recogni- tion tor their leadership, service, and activi- ties. 93 Au in TRlANON'S BWOC'S "T for 1"i'Uf3l:. I GRADS IN THE GYM BASEMENT lT'S CHOW TIME ml 11181113 In on A roll by any other nzznu . ' r ,L I A - K-ww, X -W, THE BILL MCRAE MEMORIAL AWARD 511701111 lffoor ll"c'11Lw1' Has lligflvxl .fl'Uz'1'f1g0. The annual Agriculture Fair is one ot the biggest activities of the College ot Agriculture. Sponsored by Alpha Zeta, honorary Ag Service fraternity, it features many varied agricultural exhibits, some ot which rival those of the State Fair. Climax of the week-end is the selection of Miss Ag Fair, this year won by Miss Barbara Morris. Second Floor ot Weaver Hall made its claim to fame by winning the Bill McRae Memorial Award for the dorm section attaining the highest scholastic average. THEY WERE QUEEN CONTESTANTS Farm,ereltes--sli,orls and sweet. 52 Jin- f 1-nw gl-il., Q 2A..,,, ,414 , . PHI ON THE SNAKES The croufrls go wild. Coeds painted the billboards, Lou Jacobs was general chairman, four organizations jointly spon- sored it-the Ad Club, Alpha Delta Sigma, and the Advertising Club of Jacksonville in cooperation with the General Extension Division, there were forums, prominent speakers, and a dinner-it all added up to "Advertising in Action", the Universi- ty's annual advertising clinic. Another milestone for the University is the west addition to the stadium at Florida Field. Alumni will need second wind to reach the top rows of the sections. A further sign of growth and progress. Sigma Nu's Snakes trounced Phi Delta Theta gridders in their annual charity tilt. The "Bunga- low" rocked with an after game party and the Snakes hosted a breakfast. PROF TO STUDENT "Pick it up or 1'll spank you." l . .. ... Y , A . , gy 4 A1 ,M . U . .fin Q DR. MILLER AND HIS LADY THEY GAVE YOU MILITARY BALL lgf?llf?A'1' and the I:UlIIIIliHE?!'. Shamrocks and Tex Beneke made St. Pat-- rick's Day a lucky one tor Gators as ROTC launched its annual Military Ball Weekend. Green and khaki were the most popular colors and the road to Ruby's was a crowded stretch. The military cleaned weapons, pressed unif torms, and polished buttons to put on an im! pressiye parade. This spectacular full dress parade of ROTC students passed in review of lady sponsors, wives, and dates. Military Ball had a particular close-to-home meaning to students this year, with a national emergency in existence and army careers so near for many ot the participants. first on campus, first in the Grand March MILITARY LINEUP Scabbarrl and Blade and Arnrzlrl .flir Tapees. MILITARY BIILL if' l tif MILITARY TOUR "You see. ifs like tliisff Beneke and company wawed the campus in their traditional manner. There was an informal dance, a concert, and a for- mal dance. There were swing and sentimental numbers, sing- ers and instrumentalists. There was fun and parties. There was work for Chairman Bill Savage and his committee. Dr. Miller and his first lady led the Grand March, They were all there-the brass, and the wheels, and the students. The rafters rocked and so did the dancers. IN THE MILITARY MANNER .liiotliur big ll'!-'l'1li'f'lIlI. DEANS BRADY AND BEATY Judges of feminine pulchritude. KITTY PANKEY AND COURT Queen for a Derby. AT THE SKIT EVENTS DG,s turn flapper. SIGMA CHI DERBY With the fantare of a Kentucky Derby, the excitement of a Soapbox Derby, and the re- nown of the Brown, Sigma Chi's third annual Derby hit the campus. Sororities provided the athletes, the Sigs provided the trophies. Events including the wheelbarrow race, sack race, obstacle race, nose ball race, pie eating contest and skits kept spectators roaring. Kitty Pankey, ADPi's entrant was selected as Derby Queen at the dance. The Kappa DeIta's picked up enough points and trophies to win top honors and the victor's cup for the Derby. PIE EATING CONTEST They really have better table manners. THE WHEELBARROW TWINS '4D0n:t just stand therev. IOO . A K 'wry . I Tktya I K -W M .,M Vf..,., fr., ,-- L' I 1' .f . ' 1' . '5 ,f rx ,ff jx-TW tvs., jj 74' 7 K K ,V WSI., , 5. , 2, .f , w . at , tw- A , i .,. A . T V. N, 4:2314 sg 'A ,NW ,. A47 1.. Sake ,,p.:W -' -f ., i " 2.9 ' V. 'W .- 1 1 Kim ,wugffif . Y Q ' 4 -K lg V ' A. X- 3. 6,5 , , . M , ,-yfebfs. .ig , 5 f r 'X Mui, . 'a...,vAW ' 1 A, 'A Ti PRESIDENT MILLER AND GUESTS llirzner for alumni ll'llH6lS. ln March, the Alumni Reunion made Florida look like I-lomecoming. Business contabs, sing- ing, a breakfast, and a football game were on the agenda for the annual Spring Home- coming Weekend. The old and new grads combined business with pleasure by attending regular meetings, electing officers, and par- ticipating in a round of social events. Florida's Alumni Association now has some sixty clubs operating in the state. Panhellenic sponsored its annual sing and Alpha Omicron Pi won the novelty bracket for the third straight year. Kappa Delta took home the winner's trophy for the sentimental di- vision. AT THE PANHELLENIC SING ,-IUPI' IFIIIIS the 11011611-5' lzrar-fret. A VICIOUS CIRCLE Sm' agninf KD TAKES TOP HONORS In ilu' SPIIIEIIIPIIHII lllIlll'.Yi!lIl. ICI I BALCONY SCENE fullan mi fulzan f QQ-1. hi, ENTERTAINMENT FOR THE VOTERS Eifcrioiis April found the campus agog over Student Government elections. lt literally teemed with politicians vying for the all mighty vote. "Dorm-stomping", "goon-squading", rallies, and the usual "hail fellow, well met" attitude prevailed. The ever-present throw sheets, "Vote for Smythe, the only qualified candidate" covered every bulle- tin board, black board, and available wall space. Profs nearly flipped their lids trying to find a little bit of room in which to write assign- ments. This year's vote-getting extravaganzas seemed to outdo all others. From free lemonade to skits, the politicoes made everybody "King for a Day." MURPHY AND PATILLO, THE GAG BOYS Tllffi' rollrfa' 'em in Ilia xlrvffls. PEA! AT TH E POLLS lTll'ES MEETS THE VQTER5 Sluzlenls ILOII llllll Woody "l 1Il'UlIll94' In This year s electrons found the old two party system entirely re vamped Gone were the Gator and Varsity parties of old ln their stead there arose after a auuck shuttle th Florida and Dnxue parties Speculatnon was rnte as to whnch would emerge vnctornous Secrecy cloaked the prxvate caucuses whale each party trned to arrive at a platform and candidates that would easrly make them the powers that be Flnally the due was cast After the smoke had cleared the Florida Party had won a clear cut two to on victory The n xt aues tlon was how long would It all last Tume alone wall tell VOTE COUNTING INTO THE WEE HOURS NHS 1 bS jlllll IIIO IIIIII , E . , veg. 5 :-::::::,,i joe Calor makes his clmue THE HONOR COURT POSTS RESULTS For some-from politician to official. TWILIGHT TIME ON THE PLAZA illusic for tlie masses. After Frolics came elections and after elec- tions came a respite for the politicians, the Honor Court, the vote counters, the workers, and the goon squads. The Honor Court posted the official election returns ond that was that. The politicians became Student Government leaders and settled down to a year of "bet- tering" the campus. Intormality and relaxation were the attri- butes ot the Gator Band's twilight concerts. Wednesday nights found Gators squatting or standing on the Plaza ot the Americas listening to the varied musical programs. These twi- light concerts are a regular part ot the Spring- time curriculum tor Colonel Bachman's crew. JACKSONVILLE .IAUNT Class learns in the field. A KA ROSE IN THE IO4 Bumps on a log. THE SACRIFICIAL SWIM Satan wears I1 bathing suit. Spring weather sent athletes, spectators, and Joe Gator heading for the outdoors and the Swimming Club was no exception. This year's edition ot their annual water extravaganza provided top warm-weather fare for the local scene. Fire rituals, flower dances, and shape- ly coeds highlighted the show. A complete black-out sparked by a fire ritual, water bal- lets, novelty numbers, and a "Sacrificial Swim" put everyone in the swim. Also in the Spring Blue Key pinned ribbons on twenty outstanding men os recognition for their service, leadership, and prowess in extra- curricular activities. WATER SPORTS ,,, Slam of Ilia !'.Yfl'fl'lilIZLflIIIZlZ BLUE KEY TAPEES ..., fl lon mizor 1' "r nivn mascara t if lr n 'H' .gag- YZ i i ' , 7? Zhi ' i - . ,i rl ,S , 11 ' I .K vii' , f A K Z . ,77, f 5 f LAST MINUTE TOUCHES For a lmazzly FUIIIPSIIIII1. ln the Spring, as in the Fall, a young rnan's fancy turns to thoughts of Frolics. And how they frolicked this year-to the samba, mam- bo, and rhumba melodies of Xavier Cugat's orchestra. They're still talking about Cugie's torch singer Abbe Lane and the array of tal- ented portormers. There were Cugie and dog, Abbe, two dances, a concert, picnics, parties, and more beauties than Heinz has pickles, and from the beauties the judges chose a queen. JOHN EASTMAN AS "LlLlOM" Sallie guys have all Iliff luck. X. CUGAT SPARKS 'Sl FROLICS Samba. manzbu. FIILIIIIIJII. I'l1llblll'l1, 111111 ll Queen PIII-Pl'.,'!,FS if ' . ,QW . 5 V I, 7 - H I Y 5 , fill 4 -, YR ,? ,fy 5 E if 'Z XL , ,,,, , ' A. - V A QUEEN S TROPHY, A QUEENS SMIWLE Mary Umlzrill. illzlsm 1 . of fl. A ,G Q in 1 , 1' CUGAT, ABBE, CROWDS SPELL FROLICS Why dance, when Lane sings? THE MAESTRO HIMSELF Plenty of mambo, lots of jumbo. Feminine pulchritude reigned supreme at the concert which was the site of the second Miss University of Florida contest. The judges, Xavier Cugat, Fletcher Martin, and Mrs. E Ruffin Jones, people who ought to know, were expectant, the 32 coed contestants were nere vous, and the crowd was anxious. As the first beauty descended the ramp, the crowd ah-ed and contest chairman Stan Barchan breathed a sigh of relief. Everything was going accordf ing to schedule. After due deliberation, the judges selected Kitty Pankey to rule over Gatorlancl for the coming year. Kitty's marriage plans interfered and she resigned, however she justified the judges' confidence by going on to win the na- tion-wide Nancy-O contest in conjunction with Al Capp's 'Lil Abner comic strip. Mary God- win stepped into Kitty's place and will reign as Miss University of Florida. Lovely Mary proved that she was another bell ringer when she came up with the Miss Florida title ani will represent the state at the Miss America Beauty pageant in Atlantic City. Members of the Queen's court are Eugenia Rossignol, Mary Foote, Patti l-larris, Mariam Tatom, Beverly Cole, and Sidney Allen. 'SSW -in W .rep-:W ...... ' A mbsf! Tl-l E LOX4ER'S "LAN E "l nu tfffllll have In 1.111111 ffii- ftlllgwl' . . . U Tl-lE DANCllXlG TRQUPE i""1'1ij:"'f'. flgllfli Illltl lrlfelilvil 'I 7 Q ti if O Rdiiiiik THE BLOOD BANKM-FIRST DONORS film' 11 all you iw' girl. Al Capp announced the results of his "Nancy O" contest in conjunction with the 'Lil Abner comic strip and all eyes turned to Florida coed Kitty Pane key who was judged "the girl with the sweetest tace in the world". This honor gave Kitty a trip to New York, a spot on Milton Berle's TV show, and a trip to Europe. It also brought nationvwide recognition to the University, They asked tor blood and they got it. A Student Blood Bank was set up in cooperation with the State Blood Bank Service. The plan was set up so that students may donate blood at the local John Henry Thomas Blood Bank. ln exchange any student and members ot his immediate family may draw blood from any blood bank in the state paying only the NT, A CHIP OFF THE OLD BLOCK GIIHIIIIIIIIOII ll ffzniifi rlffuir. NANCY O, KITTY PANKEY Ii' girl ll'l'lfl lflf' s1r'r'f'lf'xl flllfl' in lfll' llitlflll service charge. OUR NElGl'lBORS FROM THE SOUTH Tilt'-1' llllllxl ruffle' PIISTI-Y. 'jaw 3 5,9 X, -X- x 1 i N . -.xii 5, 5 U' 1. AT Tl-lE TOP OF Tl-lElR CLASS Uillxlrllnfllfig grrnf, ,w'fmf1lf'. llflllI'ff'. fe'rnff'l'. June rolled around, activity subsided as examf descended, and l,lOO seniors marched the last mile through the stadium. Dr. Miller came to the Uni- versity as President when members of the class of 'Sl were freshment. ln a sense this class is his, it was only fitting that he deliver the commencement address. l-lenry Kittleson, tops in at least four fields was named outstanding graduate. l-le also received highest scholastic honors for maintaining a 3.9l average. Fred Montsdeoca earned outstanding athf Iete honors, and Al Gammage received the leader- ship award. The graduatesgmembers of the milie tary, career, and domestic worlds. Miss University of Florida, Mary Godwin came home with the bacon when she won the title of Miss Florida. September will take her to the Miss Amer- ica Pageant in Atlantic City. A fitting climax to on activity-crowded year. Remember? 43? Miami Heraldi MISS AMERICA CROWNS MlSS FLORIDA JUNE Gl2ADUATlGlXl , . flflr' lrlxl milf' 'lvl' M'lII'Ul'N. FU" ll"".l" " "ffl I" 'lllfmll' siss . , , V L cj ' f + ,,i,,-A , f figijyniejfg fi 3 .fm-Txigif Quffi A' i WE: i Xl'-'tb -f flnairr -KST fm i Arai i 'ff g 5 51' 6 A ggi B- I 2, A iff A it , by 3' H ' , M if 'e-: 1 A J 3 4 42 -Wal 55'5?""' - K -4" I -6+ E 1-5 har v "4" , Aw 1. W , --iza. , ' MXLZQVI h .Y L X ., fy Q J ' in s ' - ' -- - - ""74' '- R ' ' ffzirf ,. ,ss-m,...g., I - ' C453 3""?tx,.Lz '- Qi.. , A 4 .V Q , T233 I ji: V. 1 FY ,, ' Vg- 5 .1 w N .. 5 , J ,. 'T-f ' k 42,3 Y . I, A - V .?c9f5'2. xg -' , , wwf Q Q 4 f' ' . , H345 I " , Q 5 g- 3 , lfgiy , ,Ai A flu!! of Zzmc 3. " -w Q gtlllllf X liifif i' lil 7 it mek 5 P . x 4 in N ,X f I, Xie! X ,N 7' -: . r. - , 4 ook.-'1iTf"i'lwl l l fl il ,ill , l'l, ,,' if 'v' '- i - :if , I: Xe hi If 'MJ' l,.:l '1-Wtfu' ' 1' ', H A I -K"x,'u-717. ly-4"Q""5 x - h . , - .N wx, , gt, - l1,,. -.I ,sul ,H np 1-, X A 6-"'f' ,ki "4 There are those in every realm ot endeavor, outstanding among their classmates. They are characterized by enthusiasm, ettorts, and achievement in organizations, student government, service, scholarship, publications, athletics, politics, They contribute that important intangible vvhich makes a University more than an institution, For merit, tor accomplishment, tor distinction these collegians have been chosen tor the l95l l-lAl.l. OF FAME 8? lll MARGARET PATRICIA HALEY Patti . . . Clearwater's favorite daughter . . . always smiling . . . al- ways enthusiastic . . . one of the most diligent and hard working of the BWOC's . . . she led the Panhellenic LOREN BROADUS Loren . . . Jacksonville's favorite halfback . . . alternate Captain and Most Valuable Senior on '5O's Fightin' Gators . . . Famed for the scuttling of Vanderbilt's Commodores . . . four year letterman . . . a SEC player of the week . . . speedy cinderman . . . Athletic Council member . . . a Blue Key gen- tleman . . . Phi Delt chaplain . . . prexied the M.R.H.A .... returning to Andrew Jackson to coach gridiron greats. Council with grace and dignity . . . active in WSA . . .guided the Judiciary Committee and handled disciplinary cases with much tact . . . one of the Trianon clan . . . sparked KD's intra- mural teams . . . always ready for a good time or a friendly chat. PATRICIA A. COLLIER f Not pictured j Pat . . . the first of the female poli- ticians . . . co-chairman of the old Ga- tor party . . . secretary of her freshman class . . . member of the Executive Council . . . active in Student Govern- ment . . . active in the behind the scenes political moves . . . efficient, capable . . . Trianon recognized her ability and tapped her as a charter member . . . Homecoming Parade chairman . . . one of the first and fore- most women greats. ffall of 941116 A. B. FREED fNot picturedj Bernie . . . another of the "Fabulous Freeds" at Florida . . . a shrewd poli- tician . . . behind the scenes on all big political maneuvers . . . a man with firm and sincere convictions . . . easy manner and confident attitude makes him an impressive figure among cam- pus big wheels . . . future lawyer . . . pride of the TEP house . . . friendly, congenial, and a great guy with the gals. FRED MONTSDEOCA Monts . . . a talented toe and a strong arm were big assets . . . won a SEC punting championship . . . hails from Avon Park . . . six letters in foot- ball and baseball . . . Athletic Council prexy. . .versatile ball player. . . hard- hitting outfielder and "Big Chief" of the moundstaff . .I served both Flor- ida Blue Key and Mha Tau Omega . . . started the l imb to the ma- jors with the loci , Men. ll? ALBERT W. GAMMAGE Al . . .a living example of the Hon- or System . . . served as justice and then became Chancellor . . . excelled in many fields . . . prexied Phi Eta Sigma . . . state and local president of the BSU . . . headed his sophomore class . . . secretary of the Men's Glee Club . . . earned a berth in Blue Key . . . named outstanding leader of the class of 'Sl . . . industrious, sincere. . . his quiet dignity graced many phases of campus activity. Hall of 941145 WOODY LILES Woody . . . amiable veep of the Student Body , . . will hold the Presi- dent's reins next year . . . one of Plant City's outstanding campus citizens . . . politician, debator . . . co-chairman of the Old Gator Party . . . instrumental in establishin the Traffic Court g . . . active in Fla Vet administration . . . wears a Blue Key . . . strong believer and an outstanding leader in Student Government. JOE GARCIA Joe . , . Clerk of the Honor Court . . . added a smile and a humane touch to the entire Honor System . , . secre- tary-treasurer of the junior class . . . elected to membership in Florida Blue Key for work in Student Government and Service . . . was a Gator Party in- dependent leader until he joined the Greeks . . . a friendly smile for every- one . . . choice conversation for close friends . . . a good Joe. ...H Q' is ig. I 1 3' JOSEPH NESBITT Little Red . . . Student Body's effi- cient Secretary-Treasurer . . . nomi- nated and elected in spite of obstacles . . . took over Vicker's mantle . . . de- voted every afternoon to Student Gov- ernment finances, every evening to politics, friends, parties . . . liked even by his opposition. . .his smile an entre to any group . . . loyal to friends . . . fair with opponents. . . expedient when necessary. . . memory like an elephant. H3 GRETA R. ANDRON Greta . . . one of first and finest BWOC's . . . an enviable record of achievement and distinguished service . . . first woman to head Florida Play- ers . . . President of Trianon . . . Phi Beta Kappa Achievement award . . . recipient of Dr. Allen's Drama Award . . . superb as star or stagehand . . . at home with lead or lights . . . devoted to friends . . . dedicated to living . . . First Lady of Student Body dramatics, service, and leadership. Hall af 9111116 J. REX FARRIOR Rex . . . more terms as President than Roosevelt . . . headed Phi Delta Phi, Young Democrats, and Student Religious Association . . . outstanding in organizations and religion . . . edited "Who's Who" for Blue Key . . . found time to study law too . . . a real sports- man in every sense of the word . . . quiet, capable and business-like . . . should go for with his law practice. W. J. MATHERLY, JR. Dubby . . . that rare combination of patience, talent, humor, and tact, plus the ability to organize and create . . . put his athletic ambitions aside to be- come chief of the SEMINOLE tribe. . . his job was a tremendous one, his abil- ity and accomplishments just as great . . . all the honors that came his way didn't change him . . . marked by loy- alty to his friends and ideals . . . one of Uncle Sam's boys now. ll4 Q, CLARENCE B. NUCKOLS C. B .... one of those affable, easy- going individuals, unusual attributes of o big politico . . . he led Gator Par- ty . . . was active when the big shift came this Spring . . . swung gavel for Kappa Alpha . . . quiet dignity showed up in all phases of campus activity. . . held membership in Blue Key . . . Bus Ad degree a stepping stone to an LLB . . . one of Plant City's finest. .wi J- ' Hall of Elma JOHN H. WILLIFORD Bum . . . the nickname is no reflec- tion on his activity . . . always busy. .. a man of diversified interests although journalism is his first love . . . Sigma Delta Chi prexy . . . Managing Editor of the Alligator . . . another promising West Coast newsman . . . athletics his second pastime . . . active on PIKA teams . . . publicity director for the Intramural Board.. .a Blue Keyer . .. a scholar and a leader. FRANK O. PRUITT "BB Eyes" . . . slated to drive tank for government . . . then into insurance . . . cum laude graduate with 3.9 aver- age . . . humorous . . . also intense . . . Beta Gamma Sigma, Bus Ad scho- lastic honorary . . . SAE politico . . . secretary of organizations . . . "send Gator Band" drive chairman . . . Flor- ida Blue Key. . . service. . . a staunch Miamian . . . respected for sincerity . . . diligence . . . remembered for quick wit and energy. ARLO M. GODWIN Lulu . . . admired by all, she took her place among the beauties, intel- lects, and leaders of the campus . . . capable, competent Arlo served as WSA president and veep of Trianon . . . those who know her well remem- ber her coffee-drinking, early morning tennis games and her work as Sec- Treas of the Student Body . . . plans for real estate career now interrupted for those of life-time scale, as MRS. HOKE S JAMES Gentleman Jim . . . smooth, suave, sophisticated . . . Sigma Nu's man of distinction . . . calm, efficient, presi- dent of the Inter-Fraternity Council . . . not so calm, just as efficient Frolics Dance Chairman . . . always available for a bit of confidential advice . . . Blue Key rewarded his efforts . . . ad- vocate of the self-made man . . . New Smyrna Beach's favorite son. PRISCILLA B. NEWELL Pris . . . in the lean years of few coeds . . . did much to help women find their place on campus . . . her answer to most questions was "going to a committee meeting" . . . still found time to serve as Trianon's first presi- it dent, become active in WSA and dab- ble in politics. . .zled the Tri Delt chap- a, velling se H tary intensity, tqere, now establishes new chapters an 3 iciency earmark her success. ' I5 li FRANK B. AKERMAN Frank . . . a natural leader . . . top man on the Lyceum Council . . . mem- ber and Business Manager before that . . . pledge trainer and gavel-wielder of Pi KA . . . treasurer of Florida Blue Key . . . law senior . . . Phi Delta Phi . . . calls Miami, Clearwater, and Gainesville home. . .Citizen of Florida . . . lots of hard work got him to the top . . . that's Akerman . . . he's al- ways Frank. . . NICK E. STAMATHIS Nick . . . Tarpon Springs' Ambassa- dor of Goodwill . . . remembered for his untiring efforts in heading two po- litical parties . . . served as Secretary of Finance, secretary and Veep of Blue Key . . . an unusual combination of amiability and much hard work . . . never forgets a face . . . always does the job . . . with these attributes, Nick, the politico, can't miss in his life's work both as lawyer and accountant. ED KUENZLER Red . . . Kappa Sig's scholastic won- der . . . Phi Eta Sigma's historian . . . his 3.9 average rated Phi Beta Kappa as well as Phi Kappa Phi in his senior year . . . hails from West Palm Beach . . . prexied the Lutheran Student As- sociation . . . noted for his field trips looking for specimens to add to his collection of bugs . . . an all around Salutatorian . . . enjoys books, music. ll6 Hall of Zzmc' MACDONALD J. WIGGINS Don . . . an engineer's engineer . . . Otto Mattix, the robot, mascot of the College of Engineering, is his inven- tion . . . Otto often seen at the Florida Union, talks, bows, shakes hands, and whistles at pretty girls . . . first editor of the Florida Engineer, a quarterly magazine with a circulation of llOO . . . despite research lab work and his own experiments Don has managed to maintain a 3.95 average and to hold membership in Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, and the AIEE-IRE. Hall af Elms HENRY M. KITTLESON Hank . . . future corporation law- yer . . . conscientious, determined . . . tops in at least four fields . . . orienta- tion student director . . . 3.9l average for l28 hours . . . air force cadet colo- nel . . . literary editor on All American '49 SEMINOLE . . . graduated with highest average for class of '51 . . . also came home with outstanding grad- uate award . . . but this Jacksonville boy best known as the guy without an enemy. MELVYN B. FRUMKES Mel . . . known as "Frump" to his Pi Lam brothers . . . a big guy with a big heart . . . industrious, hard-work- ing, diligent. . . has the travel bug.. . first one to answer mail call . . . never fails to introduce himself . . . studies constantly . . . one must in order to beat the Law School . . . between studies, managed to participate in enough activities to earn Blue Key . . . still an active man on campus . . . en- joys parties too. I J. EUGENE REYNOLDS Gene . . . another of the Homestead Greats . . . his energies extended to many fields of campus activity . . . F Book Editor . . . President of Pre-Law Club. . . led the senior class . . . Exec- utive Council, Cavaliers, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Kappa Psi listed him on their rosters . . . an outstanding record . . . tapped by Blue Key. . .still man- aged to find time for politics, hunting, and fishing . . . a big smile and hearty handshake for everyone. ETHERIDGE G. BOONE Dan . . . little man always on the go . . . prexied the Gator Pep Club . . . started the card tricks at football games . . . Student Director of Orienta- tion . . . Seminole and Alligator staffs . . . Associate Editor of the F Book . . . Blue Key recognized his accomplish- ments and abilities . . . Tennessee- born, a Rebel through and through . . . an effervescent Alpha Tau Omega . . "Just gotta" be doing something . . Dan says and does. ll7 15 ,, f ' 1 WN", X . f' xl by 1 V.. A .35 EZ., ad ,A , 'snr' asm-'M' I . MY? w ' f ff Yu N rf- , f . i - 2 . 'J 1 SX ' F vi is l 29 Q. w Q -M163 nm L-, em I 'yn ? 5 4 I N Tv 1 fi X' a ' Af 9' Y' m, W6- ., 'EY Y, 1 ,-4 of Mi' - H f., Y- o L- 4 ,S 2'6- .av -L ww w - ,hw-4.x ,fs we V, , J . . . My , - ' wt SLx'f?:?'r3T1?f"9 I N A I .. , 5 if Nw AAP 3.1644 L .,,. 'A afw' z-if I 7 6 "+ 'va ruwiim. Z , ., a -5 e -gg wggx 'VKVM .. , M 1 Qfwi i ,ri 1,4 .,,,1 .W ffl! Q11 --.ya 5' , fi Xiffff M U V, ,X fs ' li 3 .',. :il ' 4. M. M ' 3 'fl QNX , 8 'Q ww my Q I 1? :Wig 'll QA ,gn ' , A n 'A 5 r X -if I L ,7- 1 rw' s5"l iiiiilnl M A R Y GODNY1 N "Miss University of Florida" adds new lau- rels to her already long list of attainmerits by winning the state-wide "Miss Florida" title. A True credit to Florida and the University. J Q 55' Hi- an - -fl Ir fan as i K ii aff:-In is as i 4 1 ' 5 'fy 'F lv' 'til i ei-we ig? i is ',ia4: ,, f . F Vw V ' A.:,,i V gf5g V A Q g 'w ig ff K K li'-1 Hg. 5 Af f! A, x isa Qi Sz 5 H ,i A ' I is,f f iffEfZfl' 5 is i . ' 1 Q A S , M ,A Q52-5, 1 X 557 ' iw' Ii!! Eg ifiigi an r 'Y if J 31 Q 955 7, fa fin .tin . 2 . Q V4 X f . z W Xn ,Ld zw4V',. , X , L KN A sw . Q Q , 'TQ- .' Jvm-g.,.1?'-J? ef 1 Z + HI! HI " 'FIU S Y V! p Bi 1. sl YJ -is 'NW 51, as X Q 0. JY , , 5 , , bg LAW A k B 4 6 K , 3' by - H ' , X X fy f' . N 3, W if Wfstyf ff-af kg, f 'f-'iifxasw 4 -. 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NV L 1 WW ' 3 'Q ' L 4 Q ,.,h Lyky . ,A.m..,, ' ,ff 4 W' H H' ,gif MWF W. ,.fg"f'f Q' A ze .gg , . xl ' . W uf X m XL X H 2 K Q lk . ,.k.f- 5 , 55 QAM -, -- 'iffa A , 1 , -, M H . ,. ' 'z iv.: 1 , , I wi x ,Q If ' '-,rv Q .gf--1 ?,'Ix M 'W' 'N . .W z im 2 , I 'W L .. X , . fl X NJ, 7 ,ny 2 A S X i V A , H X , N 21 351+ A q 'wh H "4 1 I +5 S ' 2 56 ,, f if Wg-A Wig? Qs' 5, rw- g V. f NVQ I I ,pn r Tj: F451 . gig 1 K f ffm R F if mf xj fx :J mi-'Q ,X 'f'-fy ' ' I' ,:,3'r 'iii-Q . 1 - 534- . .f43gts?i3 ,,.,,N4 ' ,J .. ,QSQQW ' " . cfaggiwzaf 'z-..,Ki' U' 751 1-QL: 'Wil N-K, r, -. A:..':'Q9YT':f. F 3 -f:11'f?I14'i .. . ,,r,1.K , 1.1 f PM , uf, ., L f .cf lm? '-X gg- ,f , :jfs mph" FLORID, emo:-:ns g fled' Suunto? 4 D 1 Bl LL BY RD- ..... L .......... I 4. L ......., .... P rvsuhieffu-I JACK HUMPHRIES ....... '.. ., .... View-Pfesiderlt MARSHALL CRISKER ..... ....... S vcretary MEL, FRUMKES ........ ..... . Treasurer BILL BYRD MARSHALL CRISER A . Fiul Sam-ester President Second Ssmealor Pnsldenl ' Q FRANK ACKERMAN LOUIS ANSBACHER LOREN BROADUS 1 TOM BROWN A ROBERT BUSSE MEL Pnumxas Ar. GAMMAGE MANDELL GLICKSBUHG TIM GRIFFIN- ' ' j A LEON HANDLE' 'HARRY - .nfl -. 7. . AL, I . A ,. 1 I K ff "ff ' " X wav. 2'k X K X 2 1 K M A . will Q A ' 'Vx Tim' ,A , ws. WM.- . - kk, , A -N Q g . df f 'F , - . , ., N 5 sf f " f A H-"3 -11. iffif. , gl 3 - Q ,J-1-lifes-if 5 - . if 5:12 fax 5 I 1 L W-af: 'vi wg, 51, Yi if-wg V. QN 1- 5 932215 5 V ,-121 ,.f f-J., N '7 b NK -,..Q.--My gf . -few 'bw - fa '- Y' -' 'I ii. : -' - izffsvkzfi ' ,fy ,,..-. . ??'L7f'1 i 2190 v . 55 - , .. ag Q f , W.,N.-5,53,g,,.1f.43,r4m,1E - wfffGwf.,gvm1g L "' ' Q 1 K 1 W 3 X2 :,.f.ffL,gff 5 ' , . f " K1 , ' .., J "Y ,G , it X ,. x , un ' kg,eJ .,qfW- . , 's ' -. gig, " I " 1:sff,,f2wQLL, f : fun 5-4 ': . K W' " f Ei Y L1, g 4gfg1 i X,-v IE 2 s ' , 'una . A 'Y fy g if in L, 3 I Y 5 v I . N - .3 ,. 5 1 x '5 sn. 1 X z- , 'L ' - Y. , , 475, I is I f. ' f .k,:fifi.?i M ff W . N-. , 4, gf' Q.. .ww ' f - A Q' ' ml U "'54'Q53:rr f, ,Qjl'1'.. " - L .. fia t ' ' x M , ,, VV..V :,. . -' f+-815. ,M V f gf ' fm a A fav . A LK ' '1 . ,f-of an . A Q A S-N., .N Y ' QE 5 - ' I M -' i 3 I 3 ll 5" V 1 " I e ' I . ' x ! b V 4 Vw t- P gt H x X 5 . , C 5 , . "iff M' 'f . Q V- - - fn pf, Y' 5- -as - 431. ,lf-1, 911: iififv ' . ' if ', X' fl 1'-' "1 ff L, 149515- A " fi 'Tif " ,px 5 ' 1 7' ff' ' aff K 3 X -, if E5f"5gz ' if V Sufi? gg f"'v 5. hah , 333 TRIANUN Andron, Greta, Haley, Patricia, Langford, Mildred Newell, Priscilla, Zajicek, Bettye L Pat Makes Her Point. The advent of women students on the Florida cam- The guiding principles of Trianon, leadership, scholar- pus, has made it fitting to recognize those women who ship and service are embodied in the three points of the have proved themselves leaders. Trianon not only rec- member's pendent key. Trianon's service projects in- ognizes those who have excelled in two fields of extra- clude sponsorship of information booths during orienta- curricular activity, but also acts as a service organiza- tion and the Homecoming parade. Miss Evelyn Sellers and tion, fostering and participating in student activities. Dr. W. H. Wilson are co-faculty sponsors for the group. Smiles and Keys for New Initiates. MTM for Five. Mil N' N., PHI ETA SIGMA The '51 3.5ers. A meeting of minds. Recipients of the gold scroll. A gold scroll with black letters identifies a Phi Eta Sigma man, brain-child of the freshmen class. Mem- bership in this scholastic honorary is limited to male freshmen with a 3.5 honor average, half A's and half B's. Approximately two percent of the freshmen class fulfill these scholastic requirements. Phi Eta Sigma's purpose is to give recognition to those freshmen who have excelled in scholarship and to provide a medium for them to meet together and become acquainted. The first chapter of this honorary was founded at the University of Illinois in i923 and since then a total of 73 collegiate chapters have been founded through- out the United States. The Florida chapter was found ed, under the supervision of Dean of Men, R. C. Beaty, in l93O. The University chapter created plans for a scholar- ship fund to provide one high school graduate with a four year scholarship to the University. Preparations for instituting the plan have been formulated, but because of the present national emergency, it is doubt- ful that it will be put into operation as soon as was expected. However, as soon as conditions become more stabilized, a Phi Eta Sigma scholarship fund will be created and maintained to help deserving young men with financial difficulties to pursue a higher edu- cation. '4-xi V- A-AH' The Braintrust. Ld .- SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade, the "upper crust" in advanced ROTC, was founded on this campus in l920. Com- pany H, Second Regiment, is composed of outstand- ing senior ROTC cadets who have distinguished them- selves in military proficiency, scholastics, and leader- ship. The purpose of the organization is to raise the standards of military education, produce better offi- cers, and acquaint its members with problems of na- tional defense. lt also serves as a method of liaison between the corps of cadets and the faculty, always striving for an improved military program, both on the drill field and in the class room. l. Beck, M. R. cAsTLEs, E. D. COCHRAN, E. C. DELOACH, C. E. GIRARDEAU, J. o. HoLooRF, B. G. .1-1'1" JOHNSON, F. F. JORDAN, W. R. Prospective members of Scabbard and Blade may be seen parading around the campus, pulling a toy on a string and clad in little more than short pants and garters. Tapping of pledges is one of the highlights of the annual Military Ball weekend. This year's mili- tary weekend consisted of an informal dance, parties, a formal military review, the Scabbard and Blade ban- quet, and the Military Ball featuring Tex Beneke and his band. ln addition to their social functions, Scab- bard and Blade manages to keep abreast of the vital issues and problems concerning U. S. security and the precarious world situation. Lk .Al vu' LEONARD, W. F. PIERCE, F. E. RANKIN, H. F. SMITH, c, E. Aix, .,q,,.,.4, Sl-IAFFER, D. W. SIMPSON, F. J. WARD, I., T. WHITSTON, D , . .brfg 'lt'-v my "W gg SAVAGE, W. O., PRES. ARNOLD Flying high on the wings of success, the Arnold Air Society has gone a long way since its inaugura- tion in l95O. The chapter at the University of Flor- ida is a member squadron of the National Arnold Air Society and is composed of outstanding cadet offi- cers in advanced Air Force ROTC. The members are carefully screened and are chosen on the basis of good scholarship, strong character, and outstanding leadership ability. The University of Florida squad- ron has the distinction of being elected Area Head- quarters of the national organization and functions as the headquarters unit for the member squadrons in six southern states. AIR SOCIETY The purpose of the Arnold Air Society is to fur- ther the mission of the United States Air Force at college and university level. The members strive to accomplish this goal by encouraging greater team- work, technical knowledge, and cooperation among students enrolled in Air Force ROTC. The organ- ization is kept up to date on current Air Force poli- cies and acts as a liaison between them and the University of Florida Air ROTC group. On the lighter side are the frequent social gatherings where good fellowship is furthered and squadron mem- bers become better acquainted. M .FR oowbv, J. H. HARBEN, F. P. JOEL, N. L. K KER, R. J. KIRTLAND, J. P. MILLER, D. F. PRUITT, c. w. REYNOLDS, J, E. spikes, J. w. TUCKER, G, G. TURNER, L. H. l37 4. E- I-lLPHll ZETll gg? , O' O ,,l . f fm ,':wfii nl gf ff? K f ' ' ' 45 lllll Food not the only thing barbecued. Pledges, not pole vaullers. Alpha Zeta, honorary professional agricul- tural fraternity, was founded at Ohio State in i897 to promote the profession of agriculture, to develop high standards of scholarship and leadership, and to inspire a spirit of fellowship among men of outstanding attainments. Mem- bers are selected on the three-fold basis of leadership, scholarship, and character. Highlights of Alpha Zeta's activity calendar was the Ag Fair which was the main attraction of the annual Ag Weekend. Here Florida's advance in agriculture is displayed through the exhibits of the college, the experiment sta- tion, the extension service, and the student organizations. Another project of this group is the publication of a record of events of the College of Agriculture. Pledges, formal initiations, and barbecues add fun to the list of professional activities and help uphold the tenant of promoting fel- lowship among members. The local chapter answered the call of the National Biennial Conclave, held in Kansas City and sent Paul Pohl as delegate to report on the chapter's activities. Future Ambrosia-Ag Fair display. A HHo1zey,' of a show. M ni ' Blllf?1II'ilIfl'7Ig plans for ilu' lieaux AVIS Ball. GARGDYLE Twice each year the campus is given a dis- tinctive continental appearance by the presence ot a multitude of vivid beretsi the wearer almost always with that tar-away look in his eye. We are happy to report that these people are not habi- tats ot the bistros ot the left bank and that the tar-away look is concern over the outcome of the present project, and worry about the next one, or perhaps it is just due to lack of sleep. The berets belong to the prospective members ot Gargoyle, honorary fraternity composed ot the creative and imaginative students ot the College ot Architec- ture and Allied Arts. The Mayes" have it! M --inn.1- 4-4-4- .-I llIlIIliS,lt'llz'6 mul gave! for a neu' plum'-i' T11 ree little words! The men are Ilia lfeuux llle gals have the flrtsf Gargoyle chooses its members on the basis ot artistic achievement and scholastic attainment. These high-point people will someday represent the professional maturity ot present great period ot transition and change in the tield of archi- tecture. First semester otticers included Jail-es Barker, president, Roderick Dorsey, vice-pres Jent, Joan Healey, secretary, and C. Robert Kerley, treas- urer. Martin Nosenchuk was the second semester president, 'tarold Odum, vice-president' l-eonard Gr5'ti:1,s' r Bob Hare, treasuf-, C-.' l B. D. .,hi, - tw T39 GAMMA SIGMA EPSILDN Proud possessors of a silver loving cup denoting the "most active" chapter in the blue division lcom- posed of larger universitiesl is Beta Alpha, local chapter of Gamma Sigma Epsilon, national honora- ry fraternity for students with high achievement in Blue Ribbon chemists. t was A Nr T . if A g I ' 5 V if chemistry. The award was presented at the four- teenth biennial convention during December. The purpose of the fraternity is to stimulate in- terest and scholarship in chemistry and it further cndcavors to be an active honorary organization, developing leadership and enlarging social activi- ties of the ycung chemist. The national awards are based on the activity of the various chapters. An impressive record of scholastic honors and special awards and activities, plus well planned programs and an active social calendar earned the top trophy for Beta Alpha. The test tubes hold their future. tr S19 They brought home the bacon, from convention. D? Enjoying the education process. ALPHA TAU ALPHA Alpha Tau Alpha strives to develop true pro- fessional and fraternal spirit among students in agricultural education and to help train teach- ers of agriculture to be rural leaders in their community. This organization is a national pro- fessional agricultural educational fraternity com- posed of young men in teachers' training for vo- cational agriculture. Members are selected by the fraternity on the basis of leadership, scholar- ship, and character. They are formally initiated in a secret ceremony. Social contribution of ATA is the sponsorship of the Ag Queen contest held annually during the Ag Weekend. Social life not neglected. Thefll teach future farmers. .i fi f llogiivs' Los mm lm No Coli1pi'f'1irlP.' To pave the way tor greater under- in Spanish. Membership is comprised standing between the Americas is the mqmty Qt Odygmged lgngugge Student C0lllnQ Ol l-O5 PlC0fOS, lfiOVi0f0"Y SPOU' as well as students trom the Latin ish traternity. Los Picaros has gone a Amencon Counmesn The mauve Span, long way in turthering and tosterinQ ish students teach elementary and ad- Spanish ideals and culture through the Vcmced S Omsh CKOSSQS Whth me n medium ot Spanish moyies, guest D. . .1 Ope A A to all University ot Florida students speakers and recorded Spanish can , , 4 certs. To give non-Spanish students an The Soclol llmcllons Ol the Club ln opportunity to practice and pertect dude O.Yef3VlY "U5l'l PONY lor PledQe5 their knowledge ot the language, all Gnd 0 P'CmC to Welcome 'V' new mem' ' d tunctions are conducted bers. Sllillllll zecls ill, cuizfwemrc. Those qualities which best give promise ot a successtul career, socia- bility, practicality, and scholarship, are the basis tor membership in Sigma Tau, national honorary engineering traternity. Each year, tollowing En- ' Tau sponsors gineers' Field Day, Sigma the Engineers' Ball, the highlight ot the social year tor the slide rule crew. Otticers tor the year were Glenn Whit- comb, president, L. R. Gilbert, vice- president, W. E. M. Johnston, secre ' ' treasurer. tary, and Bill Geier, fifllli xilimtimi. llllm lnlil ii funny? f - if-v i JM if '1 1 , 5 .fi ,Q . -M '1g,2ag5s:, , -Nj ,L,k.hkk 3 , ' g:13w,,M1-i V A4535 ,f ' sew - ,zgw f- zixisfffw, , ,,, M1- wxv , df., f f 15 w2rf ' 25, - my ,r ,f,, 5 4 L 'E V ,W - mg ,si ' . ? ij? t ' ' VOCAUO DAL M . ,, :Nqqfz 'Y ' wsu ZATUO JO! Top fl to rj: Arthur Alberty E. B. Argintar Lewis C. Berry, Jr. Harold C. Bert ltiglif fl to rj: Richard Campbell George S. Coit, Jr. A. S. Gardner lfiglll: Edgar J. Johnson lmfl flop to lmllmnj: Leon Sikes Gene Solwedel Richard Stratton Hans Taenzler Wm. E. Thompson Right: Fal Johnson Right ll to rj: Robert Lagasse William McGill James McLain, Jr 130110111 fl to rj: Roy S. Poole David Prange Frederick C. Prior Eugene Randall '5' if ,Wa - as- fr if l V ffgw , t E 'Ti 'ri 5 F CLUB Brawn and muscle organization of the University of Florida-that's the F Club, composed ot varsity letter winners in ath- letics who have as their purpose the promo- tion ot cooperation and fellowship among the athletes ot the University and the pro- motion of athletic good will between the University, its alumni, its friends, high schools, and other universities. Lettermen become members ot the F Club in initiation rites held during Home- coming. An assortment of curiously clad pledges spice the parade and Gator Growl. The F Club Homecoming Dance spells grand finale to this annual celebration. During the weekend ot the Miami game, the F Club played host to promising high school ath- letes of the state. Other activities included the annual Christmas dinner, stag party, entertaining high school basketball teams, and the annual graduation banquet where seniors received "F" blankets. efgsj' E " Mn , ,-gjli,' f'fl,, i LV L riretiir' Vgfgifigfj t ' mg. ' . . Q ,R OFFICERS lie sulcnt Tom Brown I lu l,l'FSl.llt'lIf F red Montsdeoca Sc: Vffllltl' .lim Register I 1611 survr Leroy Poucher T011 If lo rj: Loren Broadus A. H. Brown Louis N. Brown James H. Call Left ll to rj: Frederick Grines Robert D. Horvath Ted Jacox R lfigzlzl l7'np to linlfonzj: Angus Williams Cecil Leon Wilson John Wilson James Windham William F. Wood Tom Brown Robert Busse Lrffl ll lo rj: Fred Montsdeoca Ward Wagner Jack Jones lmfl fl to ri: Vachon Meyers Scotty Peek Glenn Phillips Hoffom ll In rj: Billy Rowe Harold Schulman Don Shaffer Wm. A. Sheppard L, igg 'ii' Elm fc ' Ip. .Q-. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Q E, 5 Mob 51, 'AAAA mvoura PLANS y IN TOWN rf! UWC P2019 Co-sponsorship of the "ADVERTIS- ING IN ACTION" Clinic was in keep- ing with the purpose of Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional advertis- ing fraternity for men. This society aids future ad men to make the trane sition from theory to practical experi- ence and brings speakers here to dis- cuss techniques and skills of the field, ".'IlllUl?I'I'l.STlIg1II XICHOII-I . . . Hut. will il sell? With advertising playing such an important role in the modern business world, the Ad Club has helped to bridge the gap between the educational and vocational aspects of advertising by providing incentive for students interested in this field. Climaxing a successful year was the Third Annual "ADVERTISING IN ACTION" Clinic held in March. The Clinic won third place in the National Achievement Award and this year is striving for top honors. G' 1- ,sf I if .5 l Ati ' .Q . 6 ?-115 ' ' Az the lop . . . officers. t fe r -i W" E if ' 5 A if :Aft . . A - A g ...W . ,fy . I .fr A my A - 5' 3 Z I u v . .iff ' ig .x..teg., " lsicl -iii . r ' I . I i 1 - 5 f -- - 4 .P A 2 ,m 5 it 5 ii 'fifil' ' ' ' ' - , MM. my tif K ,S Y. . . XS . A. A Q W I N. ,.g.. . N57 ,,. , ,.., , , H ... g. my K L... . Q1 ,I P5 A ' u A ' . 4 - .. 4 lf ,Q . fit' .. if' ' A ' At' U ' 3, i I 4 " I 1 if I rug - I -T-: g,1 ' YM 'S ima N 3 it -A ,I Y, X -' . : , .: ...,f.. ' .Qi Q ., 1 C... A s - ,T auf na. W A i I I ld. . . I R- .i If -'--1 i't" " t't' -.r' l f I "' ' ..f tif ' . T- rr .Q 2 9 it-A 4, .. '-yu... N. ' 'jk ' K A f - ...K 3, ,, A f . M me A Q " v . 1 ' ' ,.--"' Y - 31.5. ,. 7 K -1:.ivfifz.j.i-,fsgyzww - f ..'. fgvfciee , ' K f 1 T? A I . .V Qi3..?.-.ig 7 .. N Z A g..., .. Z A , .WK 1 I I - J- 1.5: .. ' me gig ' .31 f sf.. s '5T7r,-J' it .- W. Observers As Critical As Judges. FLIIRIDI-I INSTITUTE Ar me Beaux Arm Bali-Wim Wouzdffi Smile? 0 F A R c H I T E c T S The purpose of the Florida Institute of Architects is to promote fellowship, cooperation, and a spirit of unity between students of architecture and practicing mem- bers ofthe profession. The group also imparts an under- standing of the ideals and goals of the American Insti- tute of Architects to students. Sponsorship of extra-cur- ricular activities is stressed by this organization. High- spots on the year's activity calendar were the Florida Association of Architects Convention in Miami and the Architectural Field Day, held in conjunction with the Beaux Arts Ball. Knights Of The Square Table. BENTON ENGINEERING COUNCIL . wwf lm' lags :Il Smoker. I - -lu Field Day Registration. Coordinating hand for the Benton Engineering Society, composed of all engineering students, is the Benton Engineering Council, composed of two representatives from each student chapter of an engineering society. Officers this year were James Wynn, president, Robert Nord, vice presi- dent, and Dave Crowson, secretary-treasurer. At the annual smoker, all students interested in en- gineering are acquainted with the different fields of this profession. The Council sponsors various guest speakers in conjunction with other slide- rule organizations. Field Day, complete with races, party and a queen, is an annual project of BEC. I Q E' Q Fmllfff 2 u K r COUNIIW A T 147 STUDENT 'BUILDERS' llSSOClllTION To further the ideals and aims of building construction, the College of Architecture and Allied Arts, and the Universityg to foster a spirit of fel- lowship and unity between students of building construction and members of the building professiong and to ac- quaint the student and contractors of this state with the duties and activi-Q ties of each other-these are the pur- poses of the Student Builders' Associ- ation. Members participated in a field trip to a cement refinery where they ob- served the manufacture and applica- tion of cement in the building industry. They observed the fabrication and uses of steel at a plant in Bushnell. The group also traveled to the Lakewood sub-division and the Central Florida Home Show in Orlando. Campus ac- tivities included the open house spon- sored by the College of Architecture and Allied Arts. A Convlruclwe I rojectf Yhzs Could Be A Piifau Foundations 0 the Building Induslri 5-W In The Fi I X M6 3 A rf ummzsm 0, ,mm "Turkeys for Thanksgiving"-what could be more apropo? The Ag Club, in conjunction with the Military De- partment, holds a Turkey Shoot prior to the Thanksgiving Holidays each year and students get the bird. Another popular affair sponsored by the club is the annual Fish Fry. Stu-- dents look forward to the festival be- cause it marks the opening event of the Ag Weekend, always a gala occa- sion. During the past forty years the Agri- culture Club has become an integral part of the College of Agriculture. Both are striving to accomplish a common end-more profitable and easier meth- ods of agriculture. Allen, pulls another filibuster. This turkey is now a dead duck. A lot of bull! AGRICULTURE CLUB Old gavel, new prexy. Farming plays an important role in the cast of Florida industries. The Ag Club has done much to promote interest and provide training in the field of agriculture, with an eye to the problems of our state. This club was founded at the Uni- versity of Florida in l909 and stands as one of the oldest and most active organizations on the campus. We all scream for ice cream .V BLUCK llND BRIDLE OFFICERS President, HAROLD MCCLEOD Vice-President, MARSHALL MCGREGOR Secretary, BAYARD TOUSSAlN-l' Treasurer, J. W. STROUD Brushing up for the show! Activities of the Block and Bridle Club are designed to develop the interest and practical knowledge of its mem- bers who are FIorida's future cattlemen. The Club annually participates in the Little International Livestock Show and in a state-wide tour of cattle ranches. These events enable B and B men to gain first-hand knowledge of the latest improvements in the livestock field. Block and Bridle spon- sored a delegation to the national Block and Bridle Conven- tion and sent a successful judging team to the Southeastern Inter-Collegiate Livestock Show. The campus group also takes part in the annual Ag Weekend. These future cattlemen have come to appreciate the services rendered to them by the Block and Bridle Club and take pride in their chapter's prominence at the University and throughout Florida's cattle industry. Critical moment for judges and judged. Field trips source 0 practical experience if W. ALPHA KAPPA PSI . fls a mailer of fact! Officers plot program. Active participation in the first annual Business Day of the College of Business Administration added another activity to the project list of Alpha Kappa Psi, profes- sional business fraternity. Professional speakers, indus- trial field trips, and other professional activities are scheduled each year to equip Alpha Kappa Psi members with o better knowledge of the ways of the business world. The goals and ideals of the frciternity, which has since its founding in l904 become the largest professional commerce fraternity are: furtherance of its members' welfare, the fostering of scientific research in the fields of accounts, commerce, and finance, to educate the pub-- lic to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein, and to promote courses leading to degrees in Business Ad- ministration in institutions of college rank. Robert Busse headed the fraternity this year. Hayes Kennedy served as vice-president, John Priestman, sec- retary, and Joe Reynolds, treasurer. ,, fl: .N N0 spike here. Future Financeers Exchange Ideas. Wonder if Harlacol sales will decrease? ,fax Q Jn.- Their interest in property is real. Practical knowledge of incumbent members of the real estate profession will be greater if they have had active membership in the University's Real Estate Club since that organization endeavors to foster the high ideals of the profession and to further the practical knowledge and training of its members. This club serves as a connecting link be- tween the real estate students and the real estate faculty. The national Real Estate Convention held in Miami, a smoker and reception for prominent realtors and educators held by the club before the convention, and the semi-annual banquet high- lighted the club's activities this year. It must be good! BETA ALPHA PSI Tliey'll be figuring income taxes. if YT Hn -nu""""'niA- REAL ESTATE CLUB Digliitaries on hand to greet guests. The typical lifeless, mechanized account- ant as portrayed in Elmer Craig Rice's "The Adding Machine", is not so typical after all. ln fact "Mr. Zero's" are the exceptions rather than the rule, according to a recent poll conducted in the college of Business Administration. Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary professional accounting fraterni- ty was founded on the principles of scholar- ship, practicability, and sociczbility. The group was established in l928 at the Uni- versity of Illinois to stimulate interest and cooperation in accounting. Beta Alpha Psi is represented at the University by Upsilon chapter, which was established in l938, and has been an active member of the national group. Static study of speakers' table! l l Mr. Iloneycutt X appraises group AMERICAN SOCIETY 0F MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Broadening the student's acquaintance with the practical side of mechanical engineering is the main objective of ASME. As a member of ASME, the student engineer receives fraternal contact with his fellow students and with graduate engineers engaged in the active practice of mechanical en- gineering. Outstanding men in the professional field of engineering discuss subjects of interest to the students. Through this medium and from pres- entations of technical papers by fellow students, the members learn the accomplishments of the indus- try. Gear Chatter presents news of current happen- ings in the mechanical department and events of interest to other engineering students. Through the use of these facilities, ASME helps future engineers to bridge the gap between theoretical and practical knowledge. Theory meets practice in the field. Inspection Tour. It looks like a camera. The local chapter participated in the annual ASME convention, held in Atlanta, by sending a large group of representatives. Social life of the Slide Rule boys was not neglected in the midst of all this industrial activity. Engineer's Field Day, complete with sporting events and many parties, drew a great number of ASME enthusi- asts. Highlight of the activity calendar was the Engineer's Ball. ASME endeavors not only to promote me- chanical engineering as an art and science and to encourage original research, but to aid the student in receiving technical and broad gen- eral knowledge, signs of the well-rounded en- gineer. Careful, it might bite. Waggw Doizit turn that liilll! 'l "Current" H obby. We're Slynzierl. "'Q My AMERICAN SCCIETY CF CIVIL ENGINEERS New civil engineers will be better prepared to face their jobs through the efforts of the A.S.C.E. which offers students the opportunity to meet and discuss similar problems. The society presents speakers who discuss the prac- tical and current application of methods used in this field. A.S.C.E. also publishes the "Civil Gator" bi-monthly. .5 AMERICAN INSTITUTE 0F ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE 0F RADIO ENGINEERS Because their ideas follow a similar current of thought, electrical and radio engineers organized the student branch of AIEE-IRE. Field trips and bi- monthly programs, featuring speakers and movies, i provide technical information for members and es- ? tablish contact between the student and practicing A engineers. All These Hams and No Eggs. E Why So Glam? A Firm Foundatio - E Thzngs Are Loolfzng Up. l5'l 144g WHITE FIIIIIRS White Friars, honorary dance fra- ternity, was founded with the specific purpose of promoting inter-fraternity brotherhood and friendship. The func- tion of the organization is to call the various member fraternities together at appropriate times for ci friendly communion with the spirits of happi- ness. Since the founding of the group, the traditional white satin blouse and red sash have added color to the Fall and Spring Frolics' dances. The organization is composed of eight representatives from each of the seven member fraternities. Events are planned by the Board of Governors, composed of one man from each fra- ternity. Officers for the year were Everett Haygood, Phi Delta Theta, president, Jack Parmer, Beta Theta Pi, secretary- treasurer, Jack Sullens, Phi Kappa Tau, social director, and Dana Bullen, Beta Theta Pi, publicity director. These men upheld the ideals of brotherhood. Q, ,wi I Presitlwil llizygimrl si'ril.'f's a pose HCommuning with the spirits of liappinessn. The broilierlmoil conveiies. i-if '--Y f - PHI DELTII PHI To be eligible for membership in Phi Delta Phi, legal fra- ternity, legal eagles must have a 2.5 honor average for the preceding semester and a 2.0 overall average. This group requires the highest average of all the legal fraternities on campus. Phi Delta Phi was founded to raise and uphold the stand- ards of legal ethics, to foster fellowship to encourage scho- lastic attainment, and to promote the Law School and the University. These barristers socialize during weekly luncheons in the Florida Union. The Senior Banquet is one of their most hallowed traditions. Rex Farrior was magistrate this year, Frank Hall, ex- chequer, George Wright, historian, and Bill Harrison, clerk. Courlirooniflhe brothers are in I'CUiIlt?IlC87,. The feminine touch at weekly luncheon. .:v,.. 'lil .ae 41' . 53' I-C YA W L0 wants to breathe anyway? Martin takes time out to party. Florida's Cavalier chapter was first organized in l928. A ratio of three independents to one fraternity man is the quota which regulates the tapping of pledges each semester. The Cavaliers began their yearly ac- tivities at Summer Frolics with a dance at the Club 400. Twenty new pledges were initiated at this time. Standing membership of the group is 234. Next event of the social calendar was the annual Cavalier-Cavalette Dance, held in conjunction with our sister organization at the 20th Cen- tury Club. The dance was held after the Miami-Florida game, and the local Cavaliers were hosts to visiting broth- ers from the Beta chapter at the Uni- versity of Miami. Smiles precede initiation ceremonies. Pledges get the boot! " rrmeilv -L., - I' Official garb for Frolics. CIWALIERS The Alpha Chapter of the National Cava- lier Dance Society took the spotlight as one of the most active social organizations on the campus for both independents and fraternity men. The following men served as officers to lead Cavaliers to an unprecedented social year. Elected for the first semester were Sam Mir- abella, president, Mack Robinson, vice-presi- dent, Bill Hanor, secretary, Ken Reams, treas- urer, and Ernie Pollitz, corresponding secre- tary. Second semester officers were Sam Mirabel- la, president, Jim Atkins, vice-president, Bill Hanor, secretary, Ken Reams, treasurer, and Martin Kitkland, corresponding secretary. .. . ,. . .f -- 't The Lineup-Posey, Slogey, and frienflsf Continuing in their tradition of furthering a finer and better appreciation of social activi- ties, Cavaliers functioned during Fall Frolics, held a picnic at Glen Springs, and hosted a party and dance during Spring Frolics at the American Legion Hall. Again outstanding men were tapped for membership and everyone still remembers the floor show staged by pledges. The National Cavalier Convention was held in Gainesville this year. Plans were formulated for expansion of Cavalier chapters to other schools. Brothers of the local chapter elected to national offices were Lenny Kaler, presi- dent, Herb Hildreth, corresponding secretary, and Jim Atkins, treasurer. Sam cracks the whip. With all the room on the dance floor . . . Reigning over all official functions of the student body next year will be Mary Godwin, "Miss University of Florida". Cavaliers, long noted on campus for their taste in partying again showed their good judgment of women when they selected Mary to represent the Al- pha Chapter of Cavaliers in the recent contest held during Spring Frolics to select the official campus queen. Since winning the "Miss University of Flor- ida" title as the Cavalier entrant, Miss God- win has been selected "Watermelon Festival Queen" and won the coveted "Miss Florida" title. As "Miss Florida" she will compete in Cheek lo cheek. l 57 .il' 1-..g,.uzQ I.1,"f ' the "Miss America" contest in Atlantic City. Meeting in a Cavalier manner. -' 'f' Brewing plans for llle big zlfrlivrf. "1,el's try this irleafl ISS l Bobby gives her report. "l301'c'1f-' lllvvlillg in session. Four years ago Cavalettes was one of the few organizations for women on the cam- pus. As a result of "coeducation" it was launched into the organization world by Cavaliers, its brother group. Today the membership roster has swelled, activities ore many and varied, and they even have a basketball team. Cavolettes was formed to foster interest among women students in the age-old cus- tom ot dancing. ln keeping with this idea, they sponsor many activities where the main attraction is tripping the light fantastic. The Cavalier-Cavalette dance after the Miami game was a huge success as were the dances and picnics of the second semester. Pledges received points for each dance or social function they attended on the campus. The group has been working hard to achieve its ultimate goal-that of becoming a national organization. Expansion has be- come the keynote as new chapters are being installed at other universities. The cagey ones .V QSALETQA Il must have been hilarious! L'Apache, quaint French term for "Pirate" is an organization of eighty-one representatives from nine sociol fraternities on this campus. The "pi- rates" are devoted first and foremost to service to the University and secondly to promoting the social life of its members. During Frolics time, these men-in-black tap new members and hold initiation ceremonies and a din- ner-dance before the Saturday night formal func- tion. L'Apache pledges wear tuxedos and carry large red swords until they are initiated. Brothers add color to big weekends with their black satin blouses, trimmed with a red dagger and sash. This is the official Frolicking costume of the L'Apoche. Stag parties are held frequently during the year whenever there is a need for extending good fel- lowship and brotherhood. The group meets monthly. Bill Savage, Kappa Alpha, headed the organiza- tion this year. Other officers were Bill Leonard, Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president, Don Mclnnis, Sig- ma Nu, secretary, and Joe Doney, Pi Kappa Phi social chairman. I This table has ll pile llfl ami we fl0n't mean Imsrluzll I ravi Slllillgl' and The Three B75 lellmi' ll'lll'l'1S. Botlles. Beaulzes 131111411 fi.. ST. PETERSBURG CLUB Who says that St. Petersburg is the home of the newly wed and the nearly dead? The many St. Pete students on the campus give proof of the large youth element from the West Coast's sunshine city. Their club is organized to bring students from the same city into closer friend- ship. The development of a strong alumni association is stressed, the alumni and the club members working in close cooperation. One of the main projects of the club is setting up a special orientation program for the new home-town students. Now, hear this! ln addition to the work projects, such as the orienta- tion program, the club also plans many social events. Club sponsored dances are held on campus to raise funds for organizational projects. Dances are held at home in St. Petersburg for the members and alumni. The mem- bers frequently visit home-town high schools and encour- age upper classmen to attend the University, advising them of the opportunities and courses of study offered, as well as giving a few of the little inside pointers of uni- versity life. Clubb isnit it? 3' FURESTRY CLUB Trunk twirling twins. Female Hercules. Axe-swinging, log bucking, and log rolling hold the interest of forestry minded students as much today as they did sixteer years ago when the Forestry Club was organized. Campfire meetings held at the Austin Cary Memorial Forest uphold the forestry tradition. Outstanding speakers are brought to the campus to promote interest in forestry and wildlife. Other activities of the club include the Foresters' Field Day and the Timbermen's Tussel and Picnic. Indoor recreation too! r .gweegw gt g,L,ASH i, in ,V ', fi NNE . , . 1 ,..fgA0-QE I ,. 1 .C .,... , A ,,,, . .,. . .GST '- i VV-ALA KLI HMENT IN FARMING THRU THE F F A FUTURE FARMERS 0F AMERICA When members of the Future Farmers of America chapter graduate from college, they will be well trained to advise high school FFA chapters in the arts of preparing barbecues and social functions, conducting hunting and camping tours, and leading group sings. FFA plans its collegiate program to help students in agricultural education take their places as qualified advisors of high school chapters. The year's programs are designed to be instructive and entertaining and of social value. Local activities include a banquet, the Ag Fair, and the chapter barbecue. FFA big boys arrange scllerlule. The FFA program of work and the supervised farm- ing programs are interdependent methods which help to do an effective job of teaching and to create the most functional department of vocational agriculture. Both programs are necessary to train persons for lead- ership in rural areas. The experience a student gains through participation in collegiate FFA chapters should prove to be a vital part of the professional growth ex- pected of each agricultural education student. Training 'em 1vlzileiliey're young. Tlzeyfll soon be guicling high sclmolers. mo cnmzsz FAHRER snr: rieiizu .mme M is E fx rs x M 'A Looks like blue Momlay. Flavet lll is a village of many activities. Whether it's doing the family wash or pro- tecting its many children from traffic hazards, the Village of 468 families lives, plays and l works together in comparative peace and har- l l mony. Student veterans manage and govern the HFOWH-H In 0 Splrlt Slmllor to GUY other Smoll Tozlfllers have the right-of-way here village, the residents elect their own officials who regulate the village in the best interests of the students. fu. My "Baby Town" might be a more appropriate name for this, the largest of the three veteran housing projects. Little ones, big ones, and middle-sized ones swarm over the grounds from early dawn to dusk. The most heard lament of the proud, but harassed parents is "Where can l get a baby sitter tonight?" Governing body for the Village. i l i V: l F- I . g Q 1i.W ": , 5 ig 'F 1 . XX . V , VK : :,.., U E ., if it , Q Rl .. Q l t L... 5.' Q l v ,.A . . wi. 'f 2, . 'Mc' , - 6 Xa. .Q A -H Y . . ... '- .r an M i. . ,H FLAVET III 5 ,A.L' ffl 'x tk. .Qtr Co-Up Board In Action. The Way To A Manfs Heart . . . Emphasis is placed not only on religion, but also on all other phases of campus activity. Georgia Seagle men have made names for themselves in fields of student government, publica- tions, athletics, band, glee club, debate, and numerous scholastic fraternities. For the fourth year in succession they have won the independent house decoration trophy at Homecoming. Ivo Marsak, a former resident of Georgia Seagle, was supported by the group in his battle to gain United States citizenship. The Cooperative again this year brought another foreign student to the University to fill the Seagle scholarship left vacant by Mar- sak's graduation. Jewell Hooper weilded the president's gavel for the '51 year. Charles James served as vice president, and Joe Stansell kept financial records in order, GEORGlll SEAGLE HALL Five years have seen Georgia Seagle develop from an idea of aiding outstanding young men with limited financial means, to an actual living cooper- ative and a self-sustaining hall where everyone shares in the material and spiritual aspects of life. Georgia Seagle, founded primarily as a cooperative for Christian men, is an interdenominational organ- ization. The eighty-man roster includes thirteen different Christian denominations. Brotherhood and universal fellowship are stressed in personal rela- tionships. The Cooperative's management is ad- ministered by a president, vice president, treasurer, and a six man group known as the Co-op Board. Eating Again f JW' Rag in the Seagle manner. Wim Froze The Deck? .Q-,, 1 . TQ! E Q Silver Anniversary Smiles. iff i NEWMAN CLUB Silver Anniversary-that's what the Newman Club celebrated this year. The group was founded on the Florida cam- pus twenty-five years ago as a club of Catholic culture and fellowship and has as its purpose "the deepening of the spir- itual and enriching of the temporal lives of its members through a balanced pro- gram of religious, intellectual, and social activities. In keeping with its purposes, the Newman Club, in collaboration with the religious services offered at Crane Hall, sponsors such activities as Com- munion breakfast and retreats. Lectures by prominent speakers carry out the in- tellectual aspect. Time Out for Music. Pleasant Break In The Day. if Play This One. Social life is not neglected by this re- ligious organization. Members use the recreational facilities of Crane Hall and sponsor parties and dances. The group earned second honors during Homecom- ing forstudent religious house decora- tions. Dads and grads were guests at an open house after Gator Growl. Gifts for needy families served as admission to the annual? Christmas party. Other projects for the"year included the formation of a choir and the inauguration of "The New- man Cl Program" aired over WGGG every ay.P 163 i BJ Porlra it of 6f1gf?l'lI ess. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA What Phi Eta Sigma is to male freshmen, Alpha Lambda Delta is to freshmen women. This scholastic honorary recognizes those achieved a 3.5 honor aver- half B's. Twice yearly, the initiation banquet in con- Eta Sigma. Delta, now two years old, women who have age, half A's and chapter holds its junction with Phi Alpha Lambda was founded at the University of Illinois in l924, the year after Phi Eta Sigma was launched there. It was created to promote in- telligent living with an increased apprecia- tion of bath the love of study and the cultural phases of campus life and to encourage su- perior scholarship among freshmen women. .fln 0111 and II neu' pres . . . not Gavel Czfrlies. .unix A V g F111 '4 i ZQig!!Fr , x wlgwii Senior certificates are given after the sev- enth semester to women for maintaining a 3.5 average. An award is also given to the Alpha Lambda Delta senior with the highest average for these seven semesters. Dr. Eleanor B. Browne, Professor of Educa- tion, is advisor for the local chapter. Dr. Browne and brain children. S x XA" 'f"l N ll 4' N 3 im-' 1 vf xx HI axe- NSQEQQI-uf' , -I - -... ifeifflv '-iw 53' A A, A M fl Fit All fl i Y fin! 1,4 xfl. ' ' . -- fl. li!" A A X :iii 3.1 ii! , 5 is :E lY ff llil rw 'A i X 75 1' A If I S ll, , : .'..3 :L 3. P .I Nl- f Q Y Ask' 1 ,rl- .NXJ ,Zxx X I,Y'f5a,...---4 ,., I4 n '."rg- - - -- ' 1-35" ,7',,'Z X T55-'EE . :T 'f -sex Q! aus - n' ""v- "' 111 i "-Q' n .iq arq , '51 J -as - ..j-:gl 7-4451- l64 Ji A h li' S S I g' iz ve wx 1 .4 U 51 Q4 w 2 E 2 :I ROTC-l-lROTC ADMINISTRATIDN COL. GEORGE S. PRICE Qs.. ROTC First Row ll. to r.l : Col. H. C. Higley, Maj. C. K. Epps, Col. W. T. Foster, Col. George S. Price, Col. J. B. Townsend, Maj. W. B. Dawson, Maj. S. G. Maynard. Second Row: Maj. W. Jones, Jr., Maj. C. A. Lewis, Maj. T. C. Finneran, R. F. Stearns, Adjutant, Capt. T. O. Phillips, Jr., Maj. L. G. Hanna. Third Row: MfSgt. V. J. Platt, Sgt. R. Clarke, Sgt. L. D. Jorda, Jr., S t. J. W. Philli s S t. J. T. Mask S t. L. F. Council S t. B. L. Professor of Military Science ana' Tactics and University Military C0- ordinaior. XL.. Q P, Q I Q 1 9 Higdon, Sgt. P. H. Nash. Fourth Row: Sgt. H. S. Saddler, MfSgt. H. S. Anspach, MXSgt. J. F. Chandler, MfSgt. C. C. Stephens, Sgt. N. Morgan, Sgt. J. P. Clark, Sgt. L. F. Hart, MfSgt. T. S. Ryland. AROTC First Row: Warrant Officer G. L. Robbins, Jr., Capt. J. H. Pemberton, Capt. J. B. Roberts, Lt. Col. J. O. Gregory, Col. Ralph Rhudy, Maj. S. Roundtree, Maj. C. J. Kelly, Capt. F. J. Gallagher, Adjutant. Second Row: TfSgt. V. E. Cook, SfSgt. R. Stokes, MfSgt. R. Stokes, MfSgt. F. Chapman, M,f'Sgt. A. J Kinsey, Mfsgf. H. K. Ellis, Jr., Mfsgi. J. c. Darnell, MfSgti S. F. Kresen, TfSgt. E. A. Ball. COL. RALPH RHUDY Professor of Air Science and Tactics. i in AIR GROUP Henry Kittleson, Commander Robert J. Kiker Nathan L. Joel Latimer H. Turner Robert W. Brack 2nd SQUADRON Edward J, Kuenzler, Jr., Commander Lawrence G. McMullen Max R. Hitt 'Ist SQUADRON Augustus H. Deudney, Commander Leland H. Jackson Joe H. Dowdy 4th SQUADRON Charles A. Jones, Commander Alexander M. Marsh Wailes G Ellis FLIGHT LEADERS Ist SQUADRON David Miller James W. Spikes Harry Acree IIIR FURCE CIIDET UFFICERS 3rd SQUADRON Morrison E. Chamberlain, Commander Alonzo Hoffman Thomas Herrington FLIGHT LEADERS 2nd SQUADRON Y- FLIGHT LEADERS 3rd SQUADRON Ed Booth I 'W 'Q , I Reva L. Massey lnot picturedl Rudy McCullough "ot bicturedl , Vt'Cecil R. Smith, Jr. John Priestman Q Wfilliim O. Savage 167 I ..- 4tI1 SQUADRUN Bernard L. Meye' Charles W. Pruitt Arthur F. Camp CADET COLOR GUARD READY TO PARADE They lead the Perslzing Rifles. "Right face, forward march, present arms, stack arms" . . . these are but a few of the myriad commands shouted out by the officers at drill every Thursday. In spite of the cadet band which seems to do its best to keep the troops out of step, some company or battery always manages to win a blue ribbon for ex- cellence in parade marching. With the hot sun playing no favorites, they learn the man- ual of arms in drilling. Inspection after as- sembling insures that every cadet is spic and span in the finest military tradition. ROTC students are the backbone of our nation's defense. RAILWAY END OE SUPPLY EOR T. C. BOYS Wherzfs the Caboose? ADVANCED ARTILLERYMEN SIGHT OBJECTIV Right two mils, on target. THE BASIC FACTS For basic slurlz 1115 l68 LEARNING TO HANDLE WATERCOOLED .3O'S Higlz-pressured maclzine guns. FLORIDll STYLE AIR OPERATIONS, ORDER OF THE DAY Scaled models and charts to boot. "W x 5, Ng Since l946, enrollment in Air ROTC has 1 x le f? 5539? is 43, , soared from ZOO cadets to l,OOO basic and ad- vanced students. Cadet Colonel Henry Kittle- son and his staff lead the group. Cadets in the air branch are taught the fundamentals of navigation, communication, administration, and Supply. The "work horse" of the army, the infantry, together with the field artillery and transpor- tation corps, make up the ground forces of ROTC. Presently enrolled in the army cadet corps are l,385 men, led by Cadet Colonel Eugene Cochran. i W, A 7 'sb' , . , s . ,. A, X . . X FUTURE NAVIGATORS Learn secrets of old man weather. DUMMY PRACTICE ON A lO5 They get a charge our of Lhzs PERSHING RIFLES, DRILL EXPERTS Cllllllf cazlenre. courzl, liup 2. fi. 4. 169 E .ii- lst BATTALION INFANTRY William R. JORSOH, Commander GRUUND FDRCES CDMMANDERS Martin R. Beck Frank F Johnson Jr John ofaamrdeod ' Elwood D. Castles 2nd BATTALION-ARTILLERY Leon T. Ward, Commander Don W. Shaffer Herbert F. Rankin Jack A. May 3rd BATTALION-TRANSPORTATIU David A. Whitston, Commana Richard W. Goodrum Doyle Rogers James R. Wynne Lennon G. Jordan INFANTRY COMPANY COMMANDERS ARTILLERY BATTERY COMMANDERS TRANSPORTATION COMPANY Co. C. David L. Shreve Baty. G. Carrol E. DeLoach Co. L. Fermin Rodriquez, Jr. Co. A. Lester McClung Baty. F. Eugene L. Eastmoore Co. M. Frank E. Pierce Co. B. James F. Bloodworth Boty. E. Carl B. Schleifer Co. I. William F. Leonard Co. D. Kenneth G. Cassels Bcity. H. George G. Tucker, Jr. Co. K. Jack P. Kirtland WI- il all ' .g. .. lvl ...lib-'i .- SUMMER CAMP 'iDear Main, uw' play Ilfltllgl' ip, CSHIIUE picnic style lzlcalsff 651511 zmmng 4110? A .Www W M, I ff 5 . f,,, .5- Hslllillllllillg wasnil 011, the a J' W LM', ,W M 5 w 4 i V My 1 KK ed P f 1 ' 155: .,. i ' 'n -. , ,F fx I . ,Q ,, A vim X N Q, ',. aff Q . W 3 'F f M. 4555 ,W 1 , ,W ,W I ,M if-,, genflaf' uHavi11g HGIMI I brought my hunting licensef, a lL'0lIlll'I'-fill time . . " 4Thal' me in the middlexl ff J' 'S , M W EJ. sn 1 A 4 A i ' v 1 A i 4 V X. , 8 QQ ii+2g2.A 9 ' ww ' Ng f ask Ns Q2 Q 35, 'Q S, A Q2 Q' , Q3 .52 ,Q C?-696 Dave Hyman, TEPg Roland Holmes, DSP, Don Dewar, TKEg Dave McCain, KS, Dave Hoffman, PDT, Steve Moran, SAE, and Clarke Nichols, DTD, fTreasj. INTER-FRATERNITY CUUNCIL LORlDA'S Inter-Fraternity Council assumes the role of an administrative body which governs and co- ordinates the activities ofthe twenty-six social fra- ternities on campus. The keynote of all council activity is cooperation-with fraternities and their individual proj- ects, with non-fraternity students and organizations and with the administration and the community. The council began with an orientation program for all new male students, designed to acquaint future fraternity men with the ideas and purposes of the IFC and to give these men some explanation of college fraternity life. ln cooperation with Florida Blue Key, the council again sponsored the Homecoming house decoration contest. The annual campus-wide Fall Frolics, sponsored by the IFC double featured the popular dance bands of Gene Krupa and Art Mooney and brought music to more than 8,000. The annual Inter-Fraternity Christmas Sing was another first semester event. Xavier Cugat and his orchestra provided what was prob- ably the biggest show ever presented on campus when they appeared at Spring Frolics, Two formal dances and a two-hour concert featuring the Miss University of Flor- ida contest, kept Gators memboing and sambaing for two days. One of the most momentous steps in Florida's fraternity history was the first annual Fraternity Day sponsored dur- ing the Spring. Events on the program included a leader- ship training school, a workshop for chapter officers, and a banquet. lt is hoped that the day will become part of a Greek Week next Spring. Fraternities assume their place on the council through one elected representative. All fraternities are bound by the rules and decisions of the council. Bi-monthly meet- ings enable the council to organize and promote better relations among fraternities. A bi-weekly publication, "With the Greeks", provides information for the boys on fraternity row. George Bayless, PKA, fSecjg Bart Michaels, ZBT, Bert Jenks, SN, Murray Overstreet, ATO, Bob Black, PGDg Joel Wells, TX, fPresjg Lee Shirley, LXA. Dick Cunningham, SX, Bill Gillespie, PKPg Lelmon Fletcher, AGR, Maynard Ham- blin, BTP, Don Rawls, PKTg Neil Gardner, XP, Arnold Vandroff, PLPg Dave Tennant, SPE. 3 is it a 3 l l l P I 5 Peter Weiss, ZBTg Barry Barrish, TEPg Charlie Ously, AGR, Charlie Ellis, DSP, Ralph Wetmore, PKTg lim Smith, KA, Bill Berglund, LXAQ Stacy Pail, BTP, and Ben Holdorff, PKP. IllNIOR IFC The Junior Interfraternity Conference is composed of a pledge representative from each fraternity. lt serves as a training school for many freshmen who may some- day assume positions of leadership in Florida's Greek letter world. lt aids and augments the functions of the IFC as well as sponsoring activities on its own hook. ln addition to its various projects, it is the responsibility of the JIFC to learn from Alpha to Omega the workings of inter-fraternity relations. One of its main contribu- tions to fraternity life is the publication of "With the Greeks", a brochure. l The brochure gives a brief picture story and history of every fraternity chapter on campus. Each Christmas season, it sponsors a contest for the best decorated so- rority house, the winner being the recipient of an op- propriate trophy. Each Frolics, it works in close harmony with the IFC by taking charge of ticket sales through the establishment of ticket booths in prominent places around campus. This year's officers were: lke Ganey, Sigma Nu, President, Bill Clark, Alpha Tau Omega, Vice-President, Roy Custer, Phi Gamma Delta, Secre- tory, and John Pattillo, Phi Delta Theta, Treasurer. Officers of the Junior IFC are fohn Patillo, PDT fTreasjg Bill Clark, ATO fVice Presjg Ike Ganey, SN fPresj, Roy Custer, PCD fSecj. Standing are Henry Nickols, SX fluarliamentarianjg and Henry Trimrn, TX UFC Repj. Bob Rosof, DX, Leland Barpee, SAE, Louis Bonsteel, XP, Ray La Porte, SPE, fake Gottfried, PLP, Dick Lagassee, DTD, Drew Morrison, KS, and Dewitt Adams, PKA. 'r't'?'?,3.e fm -1 some ,. -W ,Q , ..- -,- ...- sr, --fn .. A., ,.. . ,,.,e-,,,.- ,-. ,ti -l , .. 1- o .' Z.: gi.-r' -.Ze '51-.4. 55.55. 1.-:--. ,.3. s.. ,.. H, . .i 3.4 5,-..., . . '.3..:.g..7" .,,3.:, ,W , 'H+' . 14 1' 3 . . . f,-- , ' 5. .-.-.'.-.- Q. ,-. ..-. ' '.- .N ,-.,.. Q. ,..'.'.,,., .0 . .s---. .--. '..- Q. --...... -..... ...-. --,,- - .... . - eu , ,f, . ,. ,-.9 v ..- ,., . - - .. .,-.-.-..,.,.p,. .,..., ,...-.g...,. .,.,-,.,.,-:-- . 9. . . , . .,. , Q, , -9 ,. . ' ,v V 1 .I , 3... ,Q .g,-., ,ha -,A ., .5 , ,ua , "Q: L' zf-:1"2s 252 5 " 5' 1.071 ,g - ' ' 33.1.3.9 .J Q.,-.-Q' '-, 5.: 1.-' .j .3243 ' - o 0 v qig. -. wg.. -,pkg zfqzqf' ', . 4 ALPHA GAMMA 0 9. 9 o o T192 ,I " ,x Q q ,x .0 Q' , , n , . fax. Of ' , , , , 0 0 0 , v 'Q Q Q , a ,v , , -, Q , v 0 o Q 4 0 . - - ' - ,Q , ::.'. - ,Q -. , . , , , . - . ., ' . 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K A . l .- Stud Doke set a new scholastic record, and Scussel . l l A l set a new Gainesville-Rome record.. .during the in- formal initiation Casanova,,,Snakey Gambrell turned Sorority janitor and Dr. Byqffison Browing was initi- ated into the B.P.O.E. lBe6'Evolent Protectorate Or- der of Eelsl . . . after a.h'edfel23l'.ca.n'1paign, Butterball McLeod swept the elections for the Dixie Party . . . Fletcher made the Debate Teprnas a freshman . . . Polhill, Tucker, and Darlington made the Livestock Judging Team, which took first place in the South- ' . K Q r POWERS, J. C. VAUGHN, L. C. WHITE, E. L. SCUSSEL, J. J. WALKER, W. E. WHITESIDE, D. SNEAD, W. F. WESTBERRY, R. C. WILDER, C. D. eastern Contest . . . seems that the boys had quite a time playing cops and robbers while on the judging trip . . . also, nine AGR's were elected to member- ship in Alpha Zeta during the year . . . FLASH! "Shalimar" Philmon prepares for marriage. . . "Eb" Gallo was unanimously elected ilglpguse Manager- "Turn off that llgl'il'f,,youngr? f+we've got to be conservative!" . . . Brother Don Rothwell served as Chapter Advisor . . . all things considered, it was a great year for Alpha Gamma of Alpha Gamma Rho. Five distinguished guests and people. .K 1 . V ,X K Vfmzis, Mom! " l 7 7 ALPHA OMEGA wi.iii:..if E, LLCOUI, Il GFI: THA C000 U0 Keep 'dem ILIUIS, above ,de table! ABBOTT, C. W. BARTON, Q. BOWLES, R. J. ADCOCK, L. N. BAYNARD, L. B. BRAKMAN, H. E. ALLISON, J. M, BETHEA, J. R. BROWN, R. ARRINGTON, J. BOONE, E. G. CALLISON, C. P. CAMPBELIJ, M, CARLSON, W. E. CARSON, W. B. CLARK, W. C. There must be a. fire sonzewlreref N are KINGHAM, R. G. LYONS, D. P. KNIPE, R. J, MacDONALD, LANE, R. F. MAHARREY, S THIS is being written, the first half of the year is at a close . . . and what a year it's been so far . . . it all started with a big Rush, and much talk of "red-hot" boys spread through the Chapter Room . . . the talk became fact, however, when the new pledge class showed the amount of hard work and spirit they were capable of . . . after the brothers realized that they had survived the rigors of Rush Week, they joined the pledges in the first campus serenading jaunt of the year . . . that long longed-for piano became a reality after the Blackfeet pitched in, sold Cokes, pop-corn, and hot dogs at the football games, and raised the money . . . Johnny Vann, newly elected national president, arrived for Homecoming, and for the second straight year lost his hat at the house . . . Homecoming also brought a bigger-than- ever house decoration, one of the top three skits in the finals, and a float with a genuine model fire truck . . . football season brought on post-game parties in the backyard. CLOUSER, R. ELLSWORTH, B. GRAYBILL, M. W, HADLEY, J. C. HELLINGER, F CONLEY, D. EVANS, L. GRIMES, S. H. HANDLEY, L. H. HELLINGER, F DICKINSON, R. C. FIELDING, E. N. GUSTINGER, A. HARPER, E. C. HOFFMAN, A Q. ' .S .. vw, . V i " . "Y " g-.1-:'zxf:.ggI:fV.f . ., . . -. .. , 5 . . ,, 7 ,V . Ve ' if -f iff?- 'f" " if c t fi ' 1 77,, ,A L.,. .- '. .5 V 3:55 , , gg .Q 5 Vrvzi . V.' V :3"".,q 1' LII, "1 sri. W 3, nl . har, as Qi 2' fi' Vg. .W f V -as f I s 1. , V93 1 .- 1: . if A 9 If . . .ag'M I V , A :I qgggf Y .. 'Ji - Q E9 V 'I I I ii A 9 I I ,V V . lg i I Q I W, ...- Ei.. LL, A 1' .--I Cl . , . g, I, AA.,,k K I Vw. f . , TCP' 1 Q WV ' fi' A . ' VV V . 1 ,.- .5 I -"V- rr q 4' r 'V 'f ' W N2 iff? .V 5, ..,. Q .f-- . . ,Q H QV-1 . if f 'tr i' XV ffs ,VV 4- 9 Q 4 " ' I9 Q 2 f i 2- . . . I I . I I ,V', 5 . .V . - ifigfiitfsirrgvi.. MVV VWVW .-V- ww.. .. V , .. . :V VV- ...QV , ?.Qi532ifi ' ' n '-'Vh" ?.Vf2.i'V ,. .,,,..,. ,- H k .gy m M... , . . V. . fig ,.' . .J-. . 1'- to ,V "" . E ' ' '5 0 ft V V' 'W'-,i fm. , W- V 1 'VVL 1 , ' . fi: V - 3 4,jf ?gfiElV,Q. 6y'. - j',i f A . gg? 'Ig Q .QW ' 3, M V , V A T J., 1 xy :K 'I I' xVV' V V i ' .5 I I' V . . . .Vg . .ti-W V V V A . tx V V V nn V ' ' V I K' I1 zliizfsf G ' I if I g V ' ' in i I J W . I x ' 6 , t l ENZIE, G. MURPHY, J. W. ORR, R. C. PHILLIPS, H. B. POHL, P. E. TSDEOCA, F. NELSON, L. R. OVERSTREET, M. PIERCE, F. E. PRIOR, F. P. ES, E. B. NeSMITH, C. T. PANIELLO, J. PITTMAN, D. Y. RIVERS, R. E. The living room listening parties and chartered buses for the Jacksonville expedition . . . speaking of toot- ball, the ATO intramural band outshone Coach Bald- win's mystery team . . . for dull moments, there was always the second war wigtltik the Phi Delts which was muddy good fun, 'til theplffltii Taus introduced chemi- cal warfare . . . Fall Froliiiibrought on a minstrel that told all, and . . a picnic that was nice, if yoLf2lTiQlgLe placeslclose . to say nothing of a Dixie-land combo-that sounded straight from New Orleans . . . things we won't5fo'rget soon: "The Dean" rushing around with aV roll pf IIGUSQ plans under his arm with talk otganew .basernent Jyji. Murphy, as en- tertaining as ever, ,.... a nd his new partner, "Pork" roll- ing 'em in the aislesgi. . IfDrattt-bg3t" Lewis' trip to the Chi O doorstep ,. jg ".V .g,1qei'plQyifIjQ'in the halls at all hours of the night . freeyllhciircuts being given to those with the price of a phone call . . . it's all pretty well summed up by the cry from the basement, "48- 49-5O, some semester!" Pudrly Dat d0'i1i up. JONSSEN, C, H. JORDAN, W. R. -AND, R. E. 'ELL, B. C. QEY, A. L. lik V... ' at ll In ': ",V I G 3.9, 'Z 1161 1, I K 3 -tb wifi? f V Er? -glw.,-I . 2 if :LAI ' . 'Biff' . V , F 2 . mga R g ,.,, K4 I KEATiNG, R. B. He wonft bite, Leon. X I i L .JL 1 . . ug ..,... I U I .Mew . . ,... K I g tfrir Q f 7 Q . , I V Q ' .'iV . - A V . . " VV . 'fs A4 , za , ,Q ' 'I .Vs fi. fi' f g-V N1 11 5. 3 '..i -I Q . K- . + Ili' .V QQ V . V . K , . g ROWE, B. L. STAMBAUGH, J. P. TODD, N. SALT, J. B, TALLEY, R. E. TURNER, L. H. SCHULZ, K. N. TAYLOR, J. H. VONHAHMANN, K. SMITH, W. C. THOMPSON, C. G. WALTON, W. P. WARREN, N. O. WEBB, S. D. WHITCOMB, M. G, WILSON, J. B. 1, .sf X . , X 15' ,. 1' its wp. 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' 'Q 'Q, Q,Q 'fs g Qu ... ' ,- ' 'Q 5. Q, Q. Q" .Q Q Q' , Q UQ 0, . ss Q 9 Q'Q .Q Q,Q" Q2 Q' ' 5 ' Q .0 Q' - 5 Q' 3 , , 44, , , Q Q, 'QQS s , ,Q 'HQ 'iQ ' 3. Q' 'QQ , Q Q Q Q . Q Q Q Q Q 9 sQ . 5, Q, ',. ','. .9 2 QQ -Q 'Q Q 9' ' Q , .Q .. ' Q2 . 3' ' Q. . 9, , Q, Q,, Q ',, ' Q- ,", ', ,'Q . .. 0 ' 'Q EQ 0, ', ' ' H, Q Q j , . Q Q' ,Q ge ' 0 0 U O 0 0 ' ' 0 U o ' 0 0 So p O 0 OU Q 9 0 Q Q , Q Q, QQ Q . Q Q Q Q Q Q Q f Q Q - - Q Q Q f 1: S' GQ. 'Q "0 ". Q 3 Q,.',v Z Q' In Q' o, .1 ' ' 'Q " Q 9, Q' Q" 4' ' . ' Q 'Q' Q' Q Q ' ' ,' 9' "Q " " gn Q T' Q .9 'Q '. " . ' ' ', 'Q 'O' '91 '.Q .Q, : Q Q .0 04' Q' ,O 'Q Q, ' 4, Q.Q ' 6, Q 0' . t Q Q' Q0 , .Q'Q ' ' 'Q 3 , ' Q9 ' Q 'I 0 'Q Q, ' Q " ,' , Q Q Q' Q Q 09 'Q ' " ' "Q, f. Q,Q 'Q Q, Q ' 0 Q - Q' Q 9 Q Q ' 0 v ' 0 ' 'Q ' ' Q v v 0 ' ' ' Q ' QQ Q Q Q 'Q ' Q 40 v Q o 0 Q Q'Q Q Q ' Q Q Q 0 ' Q I Q Q ' ' ' Q Q Q' Q ,O Q 6 Q'Q Q ' Q Q 0 'Q I 0 o 'Q p 4' Q ' Q9 0 Q' Q ' , .' , QQ' , 6 , Q Q. ' 4, Q, Q Q" 3 , , ,,' ., t, ,Q,' . O Q Q ,Q Q Q , Q :Q ' Q . , 5' Q .. , ' s . I ' aQ , , Q Q, ,. 3 Q ta .Q , Q 'Q' Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q . Q Q .Q Q' 1 "Q ,J 4, ,Q," ' :Q Q 1, .', Q' ' . . , ' '4 ' v ' Q I '.Q Q' Q Q, . Q' Q' ' ' .' ,Q Q' 41' ' , ' Q'2 ,Q' , 9 5 Of .5 " Q , Q, 25 , Q ' Q ' ' 'Q, 0 0 I I 5 A O ' ' I I 0 'Q, Q . . QQ .' , -.2 o J QQ. ' .Q 'Q . Q 'Q 'Q '-, Z., Q, ' Q' Q ,Q 'Q . . .Q . ' 'Q' . '. Q. 9,' , 3' ' Q3 . QQ. Q f.Q'Q 4. "L, Q Q' 'Q " Q, 0, Q',' Q Q Q Q Q Q Q QQ Q Q Q Q Q , , , Q Q Q . Q Q ', Q' . -Q 5' 'f. 0 .s, .5 Q'Q . ', - , Q' Q Q' , .'2. v ' '. ' . '.- ' ,' Q ' Q - ,- vp 9 , Q 'Q ,q Q Q' Q 'Q 9 ' , Q BROWN, T. , BULLEN, T. R. BURGSTIN M. ER, C. B. . 3 CONN CORN DIETZ 'ENS Af' Q tial., Betas at Wauburg. ELL, J. R, ELIUS, C. S. ,D,P. HE MEN of Gamma Xi have marched along in true form this year.. . from twelfth to fifth in scholarship, and ahead in the race for the Miami Triad scholarship cup . . . Lee Hagan and company brought the volleyball trophy to the man- tel . , . George "Theata" Schilens coached stand- out football, track, and softball teams . . . Pruitt- Blue Key man . . . Schullstrom and Carry in student government. . . cindermen Elmo and Byron . . . Gil- strap shines on coach Woodruff's Gator team . . . muscles Pait-W B S K manager . . . Rogerson and Herring-married politicians . . . Dana, Maynard and Woody help to build a better 'Gator . . . Ebsary retires . . . Pruitt takes Peeples' place behind the moose . . Baseman and Brown-two wrongs make a right. . . Clarence, Gator Growl star. E . , ,, . l 'if K M2551 X - bf- 5 V "2 " ' ' ' 5 , i M V H Flying saucers from Plncus No. 2. g, . i 1 i-GM i-.fiegj 2" 'Y " 1 f.V. i ' ' 1 . i , X ' l 1 U , 1 DULANEY, J. GATZ, L. L. HAGAN, L. HAYNES, R. E. JOSEPH, E. B. LONG, R. L. i V l EVERY, R. M. GlLSTRAP, M. HAMBLIN, M. C. INGRAM, D. G. KULLMAR, K. D. LOVELESS, J. . if f -, A 1 J K ' . - 1 ,safe-1-:iii K' X 5 I Q h A -, 'f l f S " -- . , ' - M X-2112 ., ...,,- , --,-,,, ,... . ,..-, .. .... . , ,,-, , .-,. I '1'jg?Ff' 5 VW? 7 X' 'Q' . E ak' Q. ,.,, 1 51 . 7' J ' ' ' -V i-,' ' ' T527 W ig Q. . , Q V f '-'- ' " V , . . L - ' trim' ' - . it ff-'L i - 2 rw Q' Q 5 i if 1 i ' 2 it . l fv W . ,ga ft ' it 1 T 7 ."f Li. Lf Wir rf ' 511. f - ie,-. 2 ,L V l - . QW! - I L V .7 :,:,g5iV:5gm 7 'K l V A V, V 25 V U, SV ,. L VV , - ' ' 1 -' , V., . V7 R . WY L ' X S l .f , ,.,, . .. 3 , ' l i f sw . l i l , if . I K ' -W i " 'K A 5 i-i. 5 S , as I w ,A .A , . .V . ,V - ,.V,V V V, V, ,.VV , Vg , , . cf!! ' . -4iQl::5fHL.My , Gul ,',, J?-cfm ' f iff: ' -V i fy ' i, 'Q Qe' ' ' if Q is - i f if Q 4 . i L V . ' j 1' ,... , li - . f Q fr' . gi , i-i- M ' 5, . , -v i Q i - . -A ' ' 5 . :ff Q iii N A ' 'A I ' H W" Q ' im f- , 2,1 wuts-ei A ' it ' 2 . ' J X ,, -9 I . . . i . ' 4- i mr , , ,Q , , Q S .21 , Y 1 f l L AIS. ' A i g Vi A - ' ff -we ,QP Q ,itt,-t in - ' A tlsss A O 'Tw i -Q 9 - ' ,,,' 2-gtg t fi f gf? t l ir- at 5 My , LL"LL' I ' , ,,L,, 2, f ,I -'Lk ,. wi Y' , I ei Q ,. i lABRY J. iccLENDoN, J. PAIT, s. Pincus F7 and Nancy O were too modern for the Homecoming judges . . . Gunner and DeLargy go to Norway and in exchange, the Fla. Betas gain Erik and a Norwegian drink- ing song . . . BOONSKY. . . fly-boy Owens and land lubber Starkey . . . intern Hunter has to fight off the Landon girls. . . Fall Frolics . . . the living room got a new rug, indirect light- ing and a new paint job. . . Pruitt and Tuttle, '52 cheerleaders . . . famous last words, "we'll take the members on a road trip" . . . Evelyn and Hal were swell . . . Beta Weekend, Camp Oleno . . . HAPPY NEW YEAR . . . Undy gives up stewardship to manage Miss Esquire . . . comrade Vega, Grand Dragon Parmer . . . Porker's social call on the Kappa Deltas . . . Betas were lucky in the'Tech wreck except Heywood . . . sixteen BMOC's initiated, New- ton, Kennedy, Everett, Copper and others were there . . . we won't forget: "Bugs" Bartnett, "Big Ed" Joseph. MORROW, W. R, PAPALOS, A. G. PEEPLES PRUITT C W Jr ROGERSON J T PALJLOS, G. A. PEEPLES H ROBINSON STlBBlNS R G DELTA ZETll ' '. 1 o x . . , 0 9 'f, . s ' 0 O uf- .29 "S, ..', ' 401. : ' 'O ' A l , .of . f , 0 . - , 9, 1, ., . 0 Q , .6 Q, ,Q ' . 9 'f 0 ' o 0 r o ,Q .-H, 0 . c , ' ' ' ' 0 9 fo ' o 9, ' ,.' . 1 ' -. "5 o ' ' ' 0 A -'Q 9 o ' ' x s ' . ' x . 0 , '- ------f.... ... ' 'o 0 o .,.,. .i .. -.4. . .,-, . . . 5 Vikingi' flown University Avenue. BERT, l-l. C. BOWMAN, D. G. BlLLlNGSLEY, R. BRACK, R. W. BITTICK, E. K. BURT, G. L. fa CRARY, E. C. CRARY, W. F. CREIGHTON, J. B. CSE HE stirring cry "over the hill to Pingpong" keynoted the l95O-Sl year as more than twenty members and pledges took advantage of the chance to visit exotic Asia, have women in every port and do various other things the nice men at the recruiting station failed to mention . . . the "Tampa Thrush", Bob Allan, is now peeling "taters" . . . figuring he could swim faster than he could run, Ronnie York joined the Navy. . . Glagola, Sistrunk, Knoche, Haupt, Day, Chamberlain, Borde, Ward, Capo, Hinck, Parker, Turvaville are all getting room, board and spending money . . . many more eagerly awaited the summer with its similar promise . . . a high-powered rush program trapped record number of pledges, who, under the guidance of Lash McClenny, were brow- beaten into high class material . . . Crockett and Johnston upheld card portch honor with rousing victory in bridge tourney . . . Delta Queen took her third first place in Home- coming decorations in the last six years . . . firebugs burned Viking float after snaring sec- ond place . . . We also won the Christmas decoration cup. BOONE, C. S. CARROLL, W. R. DANIEL, W. R. s . . ,, ew-' 4 ' -' . . - 'lf.:- ' ie? , J , ,A V' 'Y M. .': 5 , DEUEL, J. E. EMERY, D. W. FRANKE, M. E. GLAGOLA, M. GUGEL, J. A. HOEQUIST C ' i DOHERTY, J. B. FLEMlNG, B. A. GAMMAGE, A. W. GORTNER, R. L. HARRINGTON, A. HOLLOWAY E if EGELHOFF, E. F. FLEMING, H. O. GECKLER, J. W. GREENE, E. P. HAUPT, W. H. HORTON J F ,llv to ,L I . HEFQ i f f 'Q "' E .i arfw ff 'E "lit ii.. Q' f fs .1 ' sf?-2 . is A yr' Q' E.. i t 2 ...if if D if he Q 1 . in ii. ' , i - Q . E .Q g D i ' 3 ' l rt. ,M was A. . . . . . A . ft 5 X A 5 tst' if 2 'Q Q . Qi... K 1... . f 7 1 ' ',. 'V 1 W.. 4' I . M I I Vlux K I ...Z ri S L l ' li. fwwlwmf ' Ki A Ci. 'I' Qi Q- i ,- if 5 ' Jig u l Q ' r A V L- fir .fi 5- .. . Q O .f A Q PC' Q .K 5 I .L 211 a 5 5' . W i 9 sg me ' .t 'Aix at E . Et if D1 if wah Qi . . - A . mi , - 1 :av . W' Q ' f. J ,. v ,., gg , - 5' , .. , :.,,,,,.r A .ef 1 ' - . ,. 9 5 .,, Q fit: 1:-Z , 4 P Q5 .lr . S, iv . S' ' ,f . ' ii, wg - 'f Q, .V+ V f f 1 , Q W ,153 K , e Y V - 1 My i sfffi ff ' .f .mix , is J E - '- W i.. Qi, . l . . ws., , J if if A -H gi r J- . 2352 fsfi-2 ' tisffflfvew .. vm ww. i ., - iv 1 ..2,.,,,X J i'h' r""'z ii' 4 gi . tm Q .: A f" --ff' i .. + -' f: fs-Sw::2afm:"1 V -f-was ,R . A 1, if '. . fag: ,X 2M?,gi1'Mf'f f 25,0 .f aw if J m li 5 ?"?mf 23 X U igigia ggg 43 is , sw 5, , iff . if 1 ft 'N N"'Ql .2- s ft' 5 x 'Q is C A kv- ri? Q t g N ,lg it sassy 'f Q . Slw Q l ' 1 1 W t A KNOWLES, J. H. MCLEAN, J. V. MOORE, T. W. PARKER R G LEVERETT, C. E, MIDDELTON, C. E. NEWTON, W. C. PRIESTMAN J H JOWLES D C MARTINVEGUE, C. MITCHELL, A. G. NIELSEN, R. P. SCOTT S D bk 'PN nw Runner-up-itis slowed drive toward Intra- mural championship . . . seconds in touch foot- ball, swimming, and track, and a third in bask- etball kept us in the running, though . . . usual second semester rush pulled us through . . . SIeepy's passionate ,pleases for more butter were to no avail as Horton pulled the dining room out of the hole . . .T the television set held up through Notre Dame defeats, Kukla and Fran, and Somebody Else . . . Shoup and Woehle, mad masters of the brush and easel, created Christmas scene, Pierre-'s . . . under- privileged children were again entertained as Underhill became' first soprano Santa Claus . . . Sheppard lefttrack team in hands of Wil- son as he preparedto take Law School by storm . . . Bert, deluxe cigar executive . . . Brack, Billingsly, Doughteryset up kennel club, dogs hanging around . . . some monotonous round of women, receptions, women, dances, co-eds, parties, Frolics, women . . . "Boss" Nichols still slinking around. . . exams, usual suicides, marks, then on to Pingpong. . arm' a riolous time was had by all. l83 ' -1-z., - N g, :-' f I . . . f,f , Q o s.. .I an . ...gash 3' , , 3:3 x , . .' " -'N ' 'Q ' "": "" 0 - . .3 8,0 Q, . lv 0 ' Q, .., . 4 , .h , , o o 1 , . . o , -. ' 'JW 5' 1 Z' .'. ' 0 ' 43" ' 0 ' a 1 ' ', of ' 4 0, Q s Q ' 4 , '-.yi 5. ',.f . ' 32, W. .nu ,'.-,Z 0. , ' USHING started and school began . . . with parties . . . celebrations . . . con- ventions . . . trophies . . . politics . . . and finals . . . graduation for many . . . so went in-is. Buffet dinner for fraternity wheels. 9 the year . . . now looking back . . . remember Homecoming and DESTINATION MOON, di- rected by TLPS, Meyers, and Juny . . . traffic stalled six hundred times to the tune of Pomp and Circumstance . . . remember Frolics and wonderful Mother Hatfield, with Buddy close behind . . . new furniture and new pictures . . . showing Miami the light . . . the annual Christmas Party with the same old presents, "Just what I always wantedI" . . . a fast se- mester ended as usual with . . . EXAMS . . . and Delta Chi leads all fraternities in scholar- ship . . . Barker snows the Deans from Iowa City . . . National says: "Florida, a chapter with guts, ideals, and courage" . . . first fra- ternity to hold dinner-dance in Hub ballroom . . . Mizell disorganizes regional conference held here in G-Ville, sans Rollins as usual . . . Wick, Vensel, Dingle, "Little Brown .lug How I Love You", and Joe Mammy too . . . Pub- Iicity: Desi? . . . another trophy . . . was it Harvy? . . . or Huss's. . . or CarIson's canary? . . . members win annual softball game, pledg- es griped: "They cheated, they were sober!" . . . annual awards: outstanding frosh pledge to Tim Poulton. ARRANGO, E. R. BRYAN, T. COTHRON, E, DESIDERIO, R. ENDSLEY, W. HALEY, J. C. JENKINS, E. S. BARKER, J. E. CARLSON, E. C. DAVIS, W. T. DEWBERRY, D, FALLON, J. J. HENDERSON, F. P. LAWRENCE, R. E i"i ' I ' 'i . Q . A ' ' ' 5 .- . 'fi Q 'Q - ,, " I it X X A t A I , , t , K N.. . ' Q Z I fi' ! K X7 f ' ' A , xr , 7 7 I ' ., S ,B Q X ' i 4 . I I if 'ilr ' -, 1 V ' I- 1 ' ' M. ' I f ' ,. 1 ,, ' - 9 . , mm .,,r fa, N 'fi 'I' , in ,. -, 4 ,I I. . -r f I- f- wi., - -I ,. 1 f I s ' 1 - .V -A C i ,", I V' f - - . 'Q ' f x 0 I I ' . I 'Q K I " , ' 'I I ' f A A ' K ' l l. . I J.. z 'f awgvv 1 -f gf ig 115. 11 :QW-izfxuvii, 515, 1 1 , ffzfkfwm-1-1 1 1112-If--,..-7 gk?3,,mg,1 , - l 1 1 , , jlQ1':7,,Exz75l"ff7'l fl -A K- . , -, .2 M - .. - Q 1 31 '- 1 -1 ' . 1 ' fum-.1 - 1 1 1 1. ,X . 1 , 1 ftkfs ' My 1 , 1 1 A... 111411, ':h- 1 .- -, .Wg sg, S- as we tg 111-,1 -S 1 , LEW -1 Simms 1 1-1 1 11, 11 J ia 5 li,L i Q 1 1 --Zllziigwl. 1- gm , Q 'list X Q f5e"iEz'11ff1 QE? t,U,v..1w-1 1 1, ,. , . igaauvgw ' t1---11-,ig 13-is .1 1 x , :Tate f al A BQ 5.1, -H., 1- -. , .1 ,.., R ,, ri 1 G 1 - ,1 , 4 11 , -, -'-' 1 Q: ,.,, ,. , V- 11.7-L-i1q11,1.-4111 zliiiiieitlifi wi- 1 -1 21 J, ,1.1,, , , , -21151122131 2251111111511-11--1",f1:vv1, 1 211,-fl -'112'f?,.z11 W ,111 1,-121ftf1ffi1,- f '-'L f' Q '11,11x,.a1-zgigsxzaeaxx,-z1Qzsi1111f1g 1 -1 -1, ,,1, 11 -'ff .,,,.., jg155113915KE5ifii?f?4i?3451?V95:7 "i V V' 1 i1 11g 11 ', 1 -,V 11 3 ,fx-'111,'1-L1 vLtg3f1Ux1sHg,' i -L , -,W311 '1 1 Nz- , 11,-1,U:1,-g,,1,-11+i'1111g2435251213 . .111gg5f1,, 71,1 1 Q 1, 1 ,ig 1,1111f-11 KW 1,11 , 1 ,. - - 1 1 , M S- -L 1 x 1 1.,1. at H 1 R " 15 T'1,1,"ii'11'119z'1,-,TQEZL 95 ,1'Y5'!" 35557111 ,Hi 3-1, 'I..' T5 , 1 VX-V' - 1 1, K, 'EIVSEZ-Gigli 31 S i 2 'W t " ' .1 Q ' ft S f ,I 1-1,1,s"1-A1225251522i1XL5TQ1g1fj'1gf9 5-wil .:- .5 15 7 fl,-E 12-gg,5w,1s ,QUT S' ,M MXQQA wit fiiffgy je-V1 ' - 1' ' 'V W5,'Cf'1Q:,s,-, 5t'Qf'2l'st is nf? fqL7fl,f1-7'flfL11s" '- ' , - -S I J tr-' 1 SWR 1 if R .: WY- i ' K iff!!-If 1f,, , '1 'QI-L lv "1?'!:4 it 1 F14 1 Y. ..1 1 , S 3 1, 'S ,e, fif1EfiQ5i45 it , .1 new .1 -1,-11i.1g,igj2f?LiiS fiwhsev , 3155? is A f . f' l 1 i 11f,,11if1-Q S1 r lag WS. P , ,--, 1, ,11-.,11 ttf , 38 ge' SQ.. St' 5 is 3 1,11 - 'K' Mr Q -:ya N me Q ..w-- Y 4,111 111,19-21-1-1 kc :1- 11 C MEYER, J. W. MOGYOROSY, R. S. PETRLJZELLI, M. M. FETHERSTON C WARNER W W WILLINGHAM M C XRTIN C . MIZELL, J. T. PARKER, W. R. FOLGER, G. M. VARGAS, A E WEAVER WOOD W L Chapter Luminary for Chuck Carlson . . . outstanding merit tor Tom Swicegood . . . all the while l-laley's Willis' looking for a place to accident. . . more chess . . . more B. A. than q. and t . . . Jiggsfand Ann-some pattern as Champagne and Chattanooga . . . poor little Smith girl engaged to Dion the Peon . . . Joyce would, bu1t1Joe's too young to mar- ry . . . Pop Corn in the attic . . . Fallon gives up binoculars for Lent . 4 ,the loversg Billy Bryan, and Bobo . . . and the careless . . . Brashear lit's a girlll . .wand Warner lbet- ter be a boyll . and Sibol lbaby slipstickll . . . Fetherston--'and-Education . . . Ergas- to and Cleo .fgafwhile Lee's still mailing invitations . . . model airplanes and the Dut- tonsis . . . the boys from Hollywood move in . . . and perennial pledges make the grade . . . "F . . . Eli" . . . Dick Brown and Rosot once again . . . Klip, Langly, and Burr once more voting in chapter meetings . 1 . Polonius and Wood sittin' by the window. Whafs bridge sans kibilzers? Dignitaries spell ubig doirfsfl They're carrying the lorchf JuL.. d.2 , ..a,L 1.1i rg, .+'.,,-:gl , ' ,ji o ' .25 Q as 4 ' ' 0. , 0 ' o , 3 3: ,.' ' Q 34 sfo o 0 O, 03. ' ,O Q" ,."., .4 . Q , o '. f .' .','n 'o 1 , , ' ' o 'gf , 2' '25 "':'p' '. o "zzz, - . .5 , g ,-:.- ,-. . vw - . f,-.R 1 . 5 ., 4 o ..',' '4":'I G.:-, .' " 4 Z, ' QQ' o Q 5 9 o ' ' 'of x 0 0 ' f v J: .33 'Q '.' Q' , u 0 I Q 4 0 Q 1 . , . ,Q O , .. 5 .9 9 o 5,51 , 1 Q Q , 0 EPTEMBER found the oxmen , . , well, it found them and so did the Selective Service . . . pledge Bud Clovis, a 4-F, says, "Ah, those lucky boys, I envy them their chance to serve their country" . . . Rush Week found the brothers rush- ing oround rushing rushees . . . chief rusher Skip Hurst did a magnificent job . . . Socialistic Chair- man Tom Harrington arranged innumerable parties . . . one of the best was during Fall Frolics . . . a Prohibition Party, at which the only prohibitions were against inhibitions . . . a Christmas party for the pledges allowed their more puerile instincts to manifest themselves in the form of short pants and diapers . . . February commencement made many of the brothers wonder how an accordion would fit into afield pack. . . Ed Dew promised his departing roommate that he would try to learn how to play "Claire de Lune" on the piano, as the cello was not a good medium for it. . . even mid-winter swim parties couldn't deter the more conjugally inclined brothers from setting forth upon the sea of holy ocrimony . . . T. A, Jackson's remark that his car was beginning to look rather calapidated . . . Rick S. is now minoring in entomology . . . Buck Sted- H0l7l6COI7lil1g.lfWOI'k produced this . . . man is still looking for the drawer to his desk. ANSLOW, R. E, BRIDGES, T. M. COGBURN, . BOGGIO, B. C, BUSCHE, R. E. CONNING, J. BOOTH, R. CHESSER, M. S. COOKE, W. .,. get -. J R. M. . . . and partying produced this. 1 i l l l Dew, E. GAINES, F, J. HARRIS, R. G. EGGERS, L. E. GENTZEL, G. HENNING, R. c. FREY, R. HARRINGTON, T. HiGGiNBoTi-iAM, D. r A . .'.' V .V A- V ' . ' V- V ' , 0 ' . , ' X fir' . . l .. 1 .... . . 1 V . is 3 . rr '. """' f'l,g.f9ili15fi' W rbi . ' -we' 5 A r L , .. . . . . .. .. M.. . .. Wir.. .. 4 . ,. H . W . f V ilfiffiil fi 5 J -f . if Vi -' 'i. ' ' - -' l ' . 13? ' 137 . , ' ,im R.. pf. - av rt x i -,J H?'Q4Q.isw:f2:2fV2i.i R 3 .- . .R wa.--L , -V 3 4 r V".mf.fV ' Q' gl - . V .i , 5... , , . ,. 2 , :gm . We -M1 V t . ' ,, " V if ,. gl K . X Q gs .Q . Q Q 0 Q HOLLOWAY, E. LATOUR, A. MCKEOWN, - ' jfff L , JACKSON, T. A. LYON, E. McNEELY, L i R l . i ffgfifiy-5 . ,I L s l . , - X 1 Qs ..... X.. ,MJ . , . . be ..... .... , ...A . W 0. . Sm 41 ., . . ah.. " ' . -V ' rl V. V.. fi ' z - 'RXRQVV . A f. iii . V. . . V ' .. f V -V A . A 4 Ve . A 1 . V A V V V ' A - fi A H ' ..r.. Q l .iw - .fx . .. A rf: ff f - 4- 1 f V , si, 4 A- V - Quia' 1' sew - f - viii 6112- 2 ,V , fi '--,gr 1 Jw Rr' G Q 1- QV . - 1 ws Q' . Q . A' V 'r""r V V -V fr' VV A H R--.. M.. V '. .V . y r yi fr -' '. - V- f r wiv. 1 1 1. f exe ,. ,. f eh MW, .553 3 N .. -13.2.5 .,,.g,ry . , 'K - , K -2 .:.:'V - , 4 :,n,.-- . .V .M ,gps "W 'V-Q ' I " ' ff' 'Rf X I - ' " ' R . ... ,'.' -., .V i . .- - fr j!f:i' .. Sgizgjifff' . - .. ' - gf' - ' ' - , -, . fi ,V . . w 1 f - V if 2 if ' i ' 2 , il . 5 i Q . Q A A , ' Q ' ' 1 V V 1 . I Q . 25353.12 l if f 2 . K V . l 2 -H--M--'--W--A V- , - A-A ., , x f . f ' R J R V . , i V ' .. .iVV .p..i ,5 .fm .. . . 1 ' g .,..fp.- A .- - - - - ,L 5 . , 3 . ..,,, I .. K . ..,t,fk K. , V A :HH +V - wwf. wwf ig. were . W R' . A f i.-egg ' Y , V i " saw. .V V.., - . , . - +C' V' ' R- LV . - . V 1 1 " rf- w . . A- - . A - fV iiivm . A , . - R . i mf' -W 2 .. 1-V f fggief 'V ' 4. " A ll , Q R 5 0 0 Q 'V ix A , l A J I V , r A . 3 Q V fir.. Y 7 1 -,M g Ag x ' ' .. Q .L E - as .Wi ' QVQ- J . i . . p ' .ffl -- ' 33.1 ,. if I r . "ip N ,S . , 3 it . r.., - 'V .L ' 1 5 r Q l D R Q Q ' C 'A . F ' J 1 O l l f . . if f . ,, n i 1 . ,vi 2, T ' . A . ..s.. 4f J is or - J W I. K V ,zie m ii l R ,V -'vw I j A .. V. .1 I j i . K' j .L 1 ,L S-M713 . " M .. fleffi fl if W T ' J. A ' ,"'ff2'r 2 A ' ' A ifgf.. , -aw.,,,.-ff A ? 5, ,- . I-1 P1 V , .. in M .K Q Q 5, ,' Q 1 9 f if 1 I . I . T r 1 .1 A l , ' ., 1. . .. ERHOFF, R. A. NALJGLES, J, E, OSTRANDER, R, ' . J RAY, J. D. oouM, H. R. PARKER, H. T. - i g if . y N ' 'Y'R 5 M 5? V' f.. W i,f " i M' , T .1 Ev 1, -MQ.. NX sg ' .N -y 4, - f V1Qg.j .. I . - K-L , t 5 3gg.zQiQ.r:i1f c Q if 0 lv ' . I . 1 5 - .y x 1 PEKLO, J. W. RAMSEY, A. B Instructors at Ft. Benning will soon be hearing, "What's the skinny onthe no-rides?" . . . Joel "Do you remember thlatypart' inqShu.lman" Wells is now a wheel since hisglectipnqas l'FC5'prexy . . . another wheel is badman-7iBil4.5C'6Qli'eQifpresident of Alpha Phi Omega . . . Bil1'Matthevs7sf ci Home ECE. major, makes peanut brittle l1sh5jit'is just peachy'1....,g? an authorita- tive source states"tl'idti'Billf7istfa'lrno's't' ready to try a batch of fudge . 1. ,1 icii,1notefftci1Hcirold "Murmask" Odom: Some of thel.ptedges"have,-never seen an ice- bergg a wonderful'Zoppo,rtunttyfa5?iaits you . . . Tom Thornton states that ,hefs in .favor of revoking all football scholarships ,QL yiv. 1. . ..,. R',fQSchoIl has evicted a family of mice which 'G1Va'ime,d' squatters rights from Uncle Bulgy . . . congratulations on the new heir to the presidency, Bulgyl . . . and so another year closes, but there'll always be memories. Everybody smile, then will have a beer. t RHODE, C. A. ROBINSON, R. D. SCHOLL, R. K. SPARKMAN, E. K. SWARTZWELDER, R. . ROACH, C, A. RUSSELL, G. SCHULZ, P. D. STEDMAN, R. S. THORNTON, T. W. REDDlCK, R. ROBERTS, A. H. SCHWARTZBURG, F. D. SHERMAN, J. S. STONE, T. E. WELLS, J. R. Thais rightg a Prohibition Party fagainst what?j til VN 'MM' siffi and it didnftf 'E ','.'-1-F. '31, V 1, z' .-.13 .' o- v- .fe-.H .,.,.ff,., .,-,o,.., 4 , 1, .,-,,.'.g. , H... , . .'.'.'.'-. f?'.5'.pj-' '- 4 'D 4 x ' o s Q I ' , 9. Q ., Q , J' Mg... . 1, -.1 - 4.,- ,Q .-. . Q. Q,-'s -. .- .. ..,.., .,.,.. -.f.'.'.- .',--,o--. sv 1-,-. .. .,... ,who-. . 1, . .. .'." ' .',a'- . 0 0 5 0 , .,.,..,4.-.', Q 0 ..,4.v,o,, 0 .-9' Q , , . Q ,.v, 0 o . .,.,,-,r 1, 9 - 1.0. ,.,,u -.-9, .' eg5.5:.,Q'. f 5 o o , ' , 6 0 o .Q . I o . . o ' 5' , Q ' o 0 s 4- 1 0 ,i 3.373 ' w , 4' O 0 g 5 ' o .1 ' 0 ' 0 f.4:l7Z1if?SI:Z'-: -if .ilglgij BETA ZETA F- 'SABC 'W ' ' . f V, 1 Southern coed F ' .. " K " Tr' M -1: . 'J' ff CIF It must be great down under. beaulies. K L. . WM , : it .tr ADE, J. L. BIE, N. BRYAN W. E. BADCOCK, W. S. BOGUE, R. S. CASON G. T, BUCK, C. B. BOTKIN, R. S. CASSELS, K. . ? Tv. CRUMP J CRITTENDEN R R CRUTCHFIELD H E EDWARDS, C. D, EDWARDS, E. H, ELLIS W G FARRIOR J R ' A's blossom out in high cotton as Far- rior guides successful rush week. . . Wil- liams captains Fightin' Gators, Sullivan, Hall, Mitchum, and Morris also shine on gride iron . . . Stars and Bars, Southern Belles adorn prizewinning Homecoming float . . . troops bivouac in Jax for Georgia game and drown sorrows in post-game party . . . first annual Rebel Bowl sees Brothers down Pledges in wild grid tussle . . . chapter teams up with Chi O's and AD Pi's to ploy Santa to underprivileged Negro children . . .Milton Beorle and Dagmar reduce grade average as TV is installed . . . Crimson and Gold cagers set new record with I6 straight wins, bring home another trophy . . . Korean War forces large number of Broth- ers to go Upsilon Sigma Alpha which extends many compulsory bids . . . Chairman Savage brings Beneke and Band to Military Ball . . . Blizzard hits Gainesville a "Snow Machine" functions . . . Tom "MacBubbles" whips great pledge class into shape . . . Melton terrifies co-eds with blinding color combinations . . . Bobo bucks for head cheerleader . . . shows it . . . "Rudyard" Todd recites "Gunga Din" ad infinitum . . . Nucklos and Farrior selected for Hall of Fame. FREEMAN, V. A. HENDERSON, T. E. HUGLI, J. R. LEITE, R. GROH, J. E. HERSTON, V, JOHNSON, C. T. LLOYD, C. S. HALE C W HINTON R T JOHNSON H. R. MANEE, H. R HENDERSON O L HUGHES A F A JOHNSON L. MANSKER, B. c wa' l....... A 1 J MIDDLETON, J. F. MORRISON, J. L. . ,M 4 , . RATHBONE, W. A, ROSETTI L SKELTON B TELFORD S R TUGGLE C WHlTTlNGTON RMOT R. MICKLER, J. E. MURPHY, D. J. RAYMOND, N. L. SAVAGE W O SMITHERS R C THORNHILL G C TURNER R E WlLKlNSON E PNALD T. C. MOFFETT, R. G. NUCKLOS, C. B. REDMAN, J. L. SCUDDER F SWANNER E W TODD W L VAUGHN W WINTER W C E MORGAN, T. G. PARSONS, R. C. RITTER, R. J. SCHULTZ W R TAENZLER H TOOLE R VELEY C A YARBROUGH C R Bridge games perpetual, as is Stalling's kibitzing . . . Mother Tra trades in on new car as ash trays full up . . . Gay, Williams, and Taenzler swell KA ranks in Blue Key . . . "Sugar Ray" Gunby and "Jake La" Rathbone engage in verbal tisticuffs as counterparts slug it out on TV . . . "4.0" Shultz earns pledge scholarship award . . . Murphree Me- morial Award goes to most outstanding pledge Bad- cock . . . Mitchum ever ready with songs or ser- mon . . . Gen. Sherman assassinated and Confed- erate troops secede, part of another "Plantation Ball" weekend . . . Soutlgggrn BelleJacquie Butler reigns as Kappa Alpha Rose . . . Spring Elections see Ade, Hurston and Blackelected . . . Henderson named to Cabinet . pf 1l7lia1l,..shatters high jump- ing records . Taylorlsfibwsggear as Chapter ac- countant . . . Ellis laughs way through minutes . . . Bennett, Borland pace frosh swimmers . . . Tri Delts paint patio. . . Mansker dazzles Chapter with chartreuse Convertible. Let s have another. i 55? . ,J ,-Mx 'fi g' qi wx .. Mi. .. ie 5 2 . I .l-..An 1 .24 ' .,.- .. .' ,. ,. . 1 4 ., . s'. .v " , . .'. 6 . , Q' '. o . . ,. a J " .. ',-' .,1 1. .- ,. J , . . v' B ,Q .' ' . ',.,. .- .fx 4 4 'n Q. .-" . I . S F O. :-' '. .. :-' J, 0' .. .. . f" I ' if ,sf . r Q' . J' . .- , , 0. . ." 3' I .4 . .C .4 .,. ,.:.'4' 3.9: ' . . ,.-W' ,. a ,- .0 , . . 1' 3 ,. Q 'Q . n lp.. . 9 .1 ." .3 4 .- .. .X 0 ,Q .0 " , . . B' A o ' . o .0 Q .f ..S.".-Eq:fk25:1"' ,-:f:g:f.,,q ,.g.rq2'fg1:f:3:-1-' F. .-.520-gt-1-:gt-Z" '+P ':3"a-'33-.i:' ' .- "3" " "U" v .'.T-'96 ,"..w5"'-Z., "vi bi ' '-9 :-'-' - -2'-:-1:'2'f'f'-:':-.--.-:-'.-t-f.0,-.-.-0.-'.-.--'-L-'B'-.'.-.',:-.-:-f '-1--'L-vw. . wt. . - s '- .' '. -' ' f. '.- J- we - '. R 0 3j,1.j.g:,,,.15.3",,T.j.g.j73..,.'.'g,T1:jg.,.'.' i"2Q11'.j , ,. , Q' "., ' , , ', .' .. '-fg."2f2:i1f:Qlieffg.3-F.-Z .gig-:f6Z7Z3:'j,.315ff-4112122921-f'-2.03fZ1:5'Zf!2:yi-if Zftftfififfziffzkf. ,f' U.,-1"-3511 f , H1 ,"'-,,'-' .'.,',"... K., g. ,rf ' "' 'A f:g.4.,., .. --, .,.,..-.. ...,-..,,-.V.-.-,-H,-..,-,-.fs.-...,',..,-,. .,.,.-,.. .. Q . - '. . 4' a ,., as v... ' - -' -' gg..-ff.:-' jf.-,.2f:.gg.?'.f1-f'.-Q2332:f1l- -' . 'gzhtv' - . fwtvi ". , '. ',g.g.j.g-' FTER the clouds of dust had cleared from registration, and the pledge class, 63 strong, was formally pledged, Delta Delta Chapter was ready for another great year . . . a vastly improved football team aroused enthusiasm throu out the house . . . Chas. Darling's s at dinner were what we needed t out of the intramural cellar.. was upon us very quickl night work parties wer ' the float and the "Hell Week" r of dead pled tosh, and nesse c gh peech o br' . Ho y, an e in o hou olled ges Pos e, w aped end es in me d rd se a tr he c d g u co se er de rou . b um re ons an s ming veral all to complet corations nd, leavin rothers Hea were roadt ' they were and jailed . everyone ' ce at the M game . . . th house ov from e g a .trail dly, M ripped mistak iournel n ayflow e Miam' erloade Miami AL cln to en Ga yed er i F d U LAB AU Ten for -Fla to J , and lorid with EN, F stirs: BAIL B B .Ji Lg, 5 fi- i .x. ' W . 'Q .X K X. Pass the grits, please. es- Week- ax for the of course, the a game found the some fifty Kappa Sigs "Stardust Ball ' . w. BERTASSA, H. D. BROWN, R. B. CULLISON, J. B. , G. w. BIEL, w. R. CAMPBELL, J. A. DARLING, c. flflfl Qllfffffli EY, R. s. BOUND, E. CLARK, R. w. DAVIS, c. c. Niven, Ga,,g,,,,, ASS, w. BROWN, J. K. coBuRN, B. DAVIS, H. L. i f "' r' .N J ' .,,. .R r or - A X- M sg. .1 ff ,r1.. Q .Q ,J 't Aeg is - 1 ..A. .. - 'l M 'V 5fQ'l Hf.f7V-' . f B57 "7 lf? ,N.f'?i1?Qf-A f Q11-' .itir - - f ,Q -R 54 1 J D D - A 1911 A A V37 . A . ., , , . QW DAvis, w. c. DOYLE, J. E. FARR, E. D. .' Q DEUDNEY, A. H. DUATO, R. s. FEJERBAC I If t. X Q DE wEEs, L. ETHERINGTON, D. GJSH I mf A im?-. T 5 A . ..,,, - W . A W if if A iA'- . rr L I x LV A ' 5 A Ji 4, 5 'A W .... . . ' .... ' L . 3 1 , ig , I . I . .-f' A it 'f . . . gs ,tif YE, , . - 11 C Q, J WQ4 is 2 in 5 Qu., . 'f x N- . xv X 1 rr' Q3- MS wtssf 'E ' , - B f Q .45- 3. gi L rf' 4' B , Lk- I ,qc-35: ' 'QT' 'rx if J' Lu .-. FSB -g' -Y , xl X . Q J' HER , D. N ,J. H E AD H LE IG 4, ,,. Y H T H O L7 . ,fix is K. OWE UHA R. .W , R, , R .X . .J. ,BS 355 .ff?iZt3fSl" me Ni-wtf f1fH?i?Vf Argkgg- M . iw wzfffs- i lit c ut is Q 3 R K Qi? w .rt 24' X r 5 M5551 .sf t .gf Q X . H ask' ,t . i ,sr ff Gs. Y rl .. Y :six If .s gi.-Beg f A 13" J hr , J -l . ' S? e l R as as I "K."v5 Lg! . S was B. my ' tv is .S HUBER, A. F. JAMES, W. KEUNZLER, 5 X L B Yfixr 5,5 .yrfitf r .fr .fr B' f , sie? R ,ff A Q Wi l' Q. .Hi 5 rx, gg if ,mir .st f as .v , B .1 ' EEA ' J J M' fm . r B' l . page .Vp ll 5 x. as N. ,. via'-3 ...iii . . -pt. V' fx 'tr E . .sw .st ' S. sf' .ftiilfrr Y ta U gi 'K V2 In 1. f Y f +V , JV N gn' . itfltif ' 1 Q QQ, ft' T! 9 , if .Xi . 4 QL. 3 . .R -tw Y 'gi5i?t" 'X ll 'f tw X :sf , .f .. www? G 9' ,L x V 1 , K J 1. Z. Y Q f.,f1gfs A t 2 : LB -ill W A .qsizsg ' -. WL 4 B Y' P ' W g. P1 . .fs , Kiper ri 7i.v 2. is .. 4? ?,. fi! :1 Q l fp 1 lr-hz 'f .1 Sf' I Qs. v rg,-. 5 J A l O B53 ' ' 4 . ,A K. 4-Q. 5 at si, I J li l 9 .- it 1 WW . W4 l g pq. 9 1 Ar Mt' 5 fm, .1-'iii A ...N an i 5?-My ,I MW fa - z " ri ,-,Y 1 i 15, W .4 K if on In-1 ,T D4 , I Q 9 U if Lgr , K6-7 ff K Q' K 4,-fy Z., ' x.l Lk 4. 1, . x wx? ,,. fa' .f 4 5 jf ' lv "4 in R. H. MAY, VAN MORRISON, A. W. PARKS, W. J. ROLLER, H. S. MCINTOSH, C. MOSER, W. S, POPE, D. H. ROLLER, R. H. A. M. MCMASTERS, P. E. NOLAND, B. M. REESE, E. A. SANTONI, W, A. Two great bands sparked Fall Frolics fol- lowed up by a party at the House the next night . . . the theme, "Carnival Capers", brought out the clowns, tat, ladies, tall men, strong men and humorous sideshows, and, combined with an excellent band, contrib' uted to a carnival atmosphere and an exe ceptional party . . . "Ubangi" Boyd, home .f"',7g,,s , A. ,if , X ' I E 3 M. .. A , 4' ,. ,. -0... N , 1 ,. C ' Q I W" X r :Twig Ps" J ,, N j . iw . 1 M ,i 4. ,, -1 ,M . . . rrphh' -11", A ""' no it , . 0 , is , Y ' 5, 5 ,. 7 gr., is . 9? i Qi S. ,-33 ' T' Ya, '-I 1 - 'S 9.1. ,QV ,VVL A. a . 'T b ' '-f by an ," N ' 44" ' .fr ' - 13.53 f Q Q- 3 sz? - 1 ,Q 1 Q i f Q A JY ,QM 1 2 fm ,' 3 f, wi , .at -T 1 ... if 4.-' - Q11 .- ' f ' ' .L A, - f 1 i . Q P li! SCOTT, R. T. SWEET, R. G. VVALKER, G. L. WOOD, VV. F. SIMS, A. T. TERRY, J. R. WEBSTER, M. VVOODHAM, T. SPROLJSE, E, THWEATT, R. A WHlTMORE, F. E. WORSHAM, R. STENENS, R. E. TRAWICK, B. VVOOD, S C. YOUNGBLOOD, l'ir'11i1'.' "l1r1.wl111fl". l2lllllA'f'fN Ill!!! llzzgs. Q '1 M trom the wars, was the lite of every party, between trips to the hospital tor operations . . . Bill Biel's "coming out" party at the Devil's Mill Hopper will bring many a chuckle tor years. . . Bob Terry and Charles "Child" Damsel were initiated by Florida Blue Key . . . "Stardust Ball" was highlight- ed by the crowning ot Niven Gardner . . . Ed Kuenzler was elected Outstanding Man ot the Year . . . now, in retrospect, we look back at all the parties, good times, and gen- eral hell raisin', and then turn from the past to the better years ahead tor the scar- let, white, and green. Ylw Slum' Ill .wlm1i'S. lloni. 11 .s yung 1.x IIII ui 1 .S I 1-Nl ... , "-SDI., E. 0, ', . Q I o :Q gl' :.,.' i l .43 O g....,.....,., 74. H "J-:g,',.,'. . . :.g.1.,.L.g.-.-.-. Q, '31-. 45,2515 Q - ' ' .I ..f.:::, -, . , I 3535.5 , , , , . ,, . .'Z'I"- . Q 0 f-'-' ..-133'-1-.' "f... -.-Q..-. s Q ' - '-' EPSIl0N MU ZETA I . o . 0 e Q Ds 'Q' ' g 0 9 Q 9: on ' 0 o 0, , 4 'n 25: ,iff Q ' ' ' 0 . v Q o 0 J ' 'Q " 2' ' ' ' ' 0 Q 0' o Z' o 4 ' ' ,'f o 0 1 ' ' . ' '. . .-' 0 .. .- .1 4 - ' 0 O Q O ' ' 0 O . , ' ' - . ' "'-'iw ' ' - 0 ' ' ' '+ SW' ' . 0 . - Q 9 ,Q , 9 . Q, Q , oh., 4, . . . O 0 ' 0 a 0" 99 v ' 'J do 9' Q' .4 x ' ' v , , Q 4 0 a Q 9 ,. 43,0 u, aa . . 4 O 0 , . ., Oo 1, , Q v, ' f G -v 1' s 0 f 0 A o ,sfo , '.', Z' ' H, ' 0 ', o O ' . . , . . , Q 0 , ' f v Q 9 . ,or v ' o o Q 0 ' o ' a Q n Q 4 Q '. H 0 ,O r 0 1 . , f Q 0 ' s 0 Q . v A . , 1 Q' ' n ' ' 0 'o 5 7""S '. . o ' Q G' ' Q' " 'fir ' fb-'?09o'7 ' r Q .'. 4 . ,-'.'. 41. o -.f. 'gi -,- 1 -.-.' 0 0, e 0 ' s ' ':,-.g,- 0, .- '. o 9 0 Q ' 0 -e.-?g.,.fo,,-.gg-2-X' " I BORBlDGE, R. H. BOUTERSE, D. R. BRANCH, L. M. M -121 Kg? 'z E 'K" ., 5.125 il ' Vi pai Lambda Chi Showboat. OOK back dear brothers and recall . . . the days of Ox and the other Mougues . . . the Frog is still with us and so are his friends . .. how we hurried to finish the front room, but still two days late for rushing . . . remember the forty men who took the pledge . . . the football games . . . the parties . . . the Christmas sing we didn't win . . . when the Gull got his name, and the fun we had when we first read about "Droopy-Draw- ers" . . . Joe became Knowie, and Rudolph's nose is still red . . . recall the Alpha Chi's and the Delta Gam's honoring us with their presence . . . and how about Hell Week with the rained out shoe shine stand, followed by road trips, retali- ation, and finally, initiation . . . remember the big events. . . Fall and Spring Frolics . . . Christ- mas parties . . . Founder's Day celebration . . . stag parties . . . the appearance of Alpha Omi- cron Pi sorority across the street . . . sorority re- ceptions . . . and the small things like Boland and the ink bottle . . . "Donnie", the helper, running over to the AOPi House . . . farmer Bo- land expounding on the merits of Pahokee corn . . . the big "Chief" with his warrior . . . or even that meals were on time since Mom got her new watch . . . recall the swimming pool and its mid- night swimmers . . . Fred and Dean, who took that step . . . "Lord Bob", urging, "vote Florida" . . , to which "Pasquale" returns, "Such a deal" . . . think back, remember when the Alpha Chi's became our sisters and Otis became the great lover . . . and, overcome by the over-abundance of over festive occasions. BROOKS, G. E. DANIEL, J. W. DONATELLI, F. F. HUNERWADEL, O. K. MADDOX, C. MCDONALD, C. W. DANIEL, C. P. DIRGHALLI, S. G. FORTNER, R. HUTCHINSON, J. M. MAJOR, K. W. NIOLLO, W. L. l - i is NORD, R. A. PARTIN, G. E H1-b'5V2"'ii 5 . zlffifS'ff5f',"ff7 3 I-.mf 151 f V Q''si-7tifFA":y:"'i'f-'i fi'?Q1'iSi1ffEfJ.-f'w WMU 'f .fsfsf fh iQ7'l,Vm.u -7 -' "xt 'ww -mmm ...,w'w. .eww Urs.. .., .. . ...M-c,h..,..,,,,,,,., , - ff:-sg , Q my .1 ws - Q- - A 1 'f is n - ...W wi? j' ' . sire 415.9 4 ' f A f ,gy m V ..j?fg,5.234g4igig.5:h13:,,53,,,g-Ig.4,,.,-Pr 1: 5 5, . ff. . ' 3-f. , " W ifgxw. fl.. 'ffw i K " ' - .. . . . . , ' - A fy W'-A' Q., ' or , W' -Jw ' Us ' - . Pi:z?ffz'fw:-w.. 1. fa 44""",,,,. f f ft., f-i '- K - . ' : u 'V ai H f ,jr-. ,Q ,W '?.. ,.. . ':.",1:.:-i:-.' :2 f- f 'ff .z 4. . ' ' ' 711.5 J ffl ' F M- , V - ir' . 4 3. 'S' V' f f.. . . V' 'A .' F. ' 1 A I A - ' r '- ,.... Y or ' i " . ' " "5 ' . H 3' .fig , . . K f . -'F -Sir s Sex., 4 .. ' F' tliieft - wwe? 1 1 -1' ' l ' V I .SE 2 .gf . F f ti. fr . :.. 7 ' ' ' " V f 'gf ,. l D J xi l l . - -'figif . .5I--.fxisff-ils'U4p,fi'A ..l.'Q , w ,iff Wink. ., .-7.5 ff 5i5ff?i.'A.'f5f'75 51f?W'y'f 'ffiir . A . I , .. . ., ,.VE..:., K. .V X , ,Hi 4 . . . V152 .. 9 , - 4' . fs. f A M . iflfsgksi, 1 ' W' PL ' LiV??iA2,g',,I-i'f.Ut'lL?3 Z 5 I 1 I - 4 ' . . - Q., fftriz 2 f'zET.fe.. - 1 Q ., .. . f,g.v..g1 if 55 i- ' . f. f 74 . f 2' , . ,.,, . -it 4 , f g- f I-.,, ,,,,. fm-Q' rig :. . 'S 'Q - J. gee- 'P F F . ' A A . .1 A .5 .rf - . 4 F . fssfs . ff- M J . Y, U . ,. ..,, .A , , , . . . . . . . , ff- .. W . . . . ,- A A " 'F 'fi' M" . . . . . wi -r- .Q I - gi- .I ga... A Q: it ' 22 I ' - C' A' -' r' 1 f ' ' Q' . t K- , I. . f 51.45 Q - r ' ' 7 J ' ,ir . k . XY -' . - X - ,X ,..xVV5?f' gf r f. Mig - K . A f Q Q - in Q 1 , V, -fx. :it .. I ii ti, . i ,.. 7 - - lll . . 5 1 if f 'f 'Q 5 l W.. iv wi. if, I . ..., , .5 PA fl .M-Mfv2fi3'V ff f '- St L my ff? it S1 1 1. - 1 ,,,V,: M1 -L :L . ' fl, VV . ,jf ' gig, Vw ' . ' "" l ,ie tx? .,., , ' ' ffl . ?ff ,. ' . ,L.3aiis1q:..f1f K ff , .Z 3, i ' . . s . r Y , ., Bt K Wi. 15' fe - "-a . L - ,631-.ffzgigiz-"l fi Y 1 :ia -1 s l f 4- f five Q fr is :ff We ew . 1 f Dfw' .1 -V . f - fi wi --rr . xi W ' f 1. ff f 4,'wffr" A l - Q5 75 gf ' ..-swf...-.I 15 ' , - ' .1221 . Q, 7121.15 ' ,. , . f 'P 4 . Pl YQ - L " 2 f sc' . 2 . hM ,L '41 .,-r, i - rrkr , A k,i,5i....,u ,,.,. . ., . L , 1 . . s... . 1 --', gzs gmfs ' , "1 4 lf? 1EL,,- P 1? N ls.s L. . . , , ,,.,. . y ' 'af . Q .M ' I ll wg! l STANLEY, E. E. THORNSON LE, C. L. RAWLS, B. R. RIHERD, P. M. SCHOWALTER, B. SELLERS, D. SHROVE, R. R. GEN, J. W. REAVES, D. P. ROBEY, F. E. SCHROTER, D. SHIRLEY, L. C. SMITH, D. "Junior" Harrell, "Charleston" Riherd, "Lit- tle Dog" Stanley, "Porky" Seibert, "l'll ask Addie" Phillips, and "Lord Bob" Nord suc- cumbed to the -w'i.tes'oflthe'temale sex . . . and, having lost 'their pins, they were forced to grace the waters of.Florida Pool . . . Pickle, anticipating graduation, and hating to leave his sister sorority, the Alpha Chi's, picked one of their number to have for keeps . . . Uncle Sam pointed his finger at the Lambda Chi House and, in return, received the services ot Maddox, Little, Cates,.Hayes, Breathitt, Hutchinson, McCloskey, and Bill Daniel . . . Remember "Party" and "Pretty" Bob . . . the basket ot groceries to the needy family . . . re- call the good job done by,the pledges on their projects . . . Lighting. and the Burgundy room . . . the cottee break at Joe's . . . all ot these things and even more pass quickly as a year in college. parly, party. Lambrla Chfs, 19, ZBT's, I Wi fi' 5 8. TAUNER, T. J. TYNER, R. O. Milestone-Alpha Chi's become our sisters. ,. Q' it A-sf1.g.-g - -.a g. V .. ' . . V.-.-..VVM-V V - ' ' .V.. Vzi.--.V ltfzslisffliii '. i' V - V - L.-L MV.. .. n..k. up 42571 , ,Q -. '.z-2.fi-2292,-.gg ' K' . , fi . -v. . f-Vw,-if-i:,.., . . . ,,LL 'Viz:.g. 1. -- -- . .V--.lilkpiligfi ,.,.k ,',' Wiiflfff V ii. V . V . w"- .. .. lf . Q ' i ' l , . , .. ., V at Qll V. J In v i , . .VN Q..-, - 'f Z MW . .,..... N s " M, X Vx ...fe-V . ashes... V 7-gn ' Fi. I 1' Le af' . V: ' - , 6 ' , ' 3 V ' Q ' ' ' .' fo . , 1 - 0 0 o , , 4 0 n -i:V-ii-2:3 -V x - . 0 0 1 4 o .V-wvwfr .. .-'- -Q-'szixxiawe .'.,.'.-V Q , . ' ' 0 , , , ' . , ,v:::',35,S. t :O :Q O o . :' O ,Q O . Q 0 0, Q., . , . -.v.'.'s., , s Q , o o 1 ' v,-.'.'gQj.g'.,-,. ' s ' s Q o , J .:g?v?4ff:Z::f's- ' . 1 , . ' ', 6 . ', . V ". V. ' ' ' . -9f.'.3.fvgg. ', , Q 4 4' ' . 'J 4 , 0 , ,O ' .,.,.,. Q' ', s.-3-f,' ' 4 4 1 o o 0 Q o ,',+ J ' in' ."','v 0 o 0' 'Q Q' -9 Q'-3 'p i .-,-:VS ' ' , N ' ' , . . of'3'1-fv:'Iff'Q ' . qi.-, Q ' . s , 1 . .Q Q, ' ' Q o o 9 O S VH:l::26:g.:-. 1,0 o K . ' . ' ' ' 'li-21-2'et:.f:':-ri: . . .21 1 V . J... :gf . Q A Albert goes to Cincinnati convention. What you said .' AKERMAN, F. B. ANDREWS, H. A. BARWICK, T. E. BURKETT, J. H. ALBRIGHT, G. J. ATKINSON, WM. BAYLESS, G. D. BUSK, W. C. ANDERSON, R. BARBREE, l. M. BETTS, W. F. CAMPBELL, R. .SV ..,. .... .. ..,,. . . ,...... .... .. V - . ...- i - ,V f"f - I V. V - V A fi-214-Q' S... V . V P 9 . CELLON, D. L. CLEMENTS, A. CONLEY, R. H. -fi V? 1 -Hi? .V VV V. .JV-., . --VV-'ds mme.. . sVsfg.V:z-.fe - - . iw XVI? ,.,. . YQ , 4.,' gm? gig, Q ri.. J ,fig s www. is 1 Q.-f , 5wi-.si.ff?eVesQ, :ir -fi 1ss.Hi5'2iig,, '.:'A'i V-...--1: W is iw, 3993.21 - .EW ti 1333.3- V 'ii Ll? . . , .... fri- . V -w V sf ,D ' of W 'A V i l 1- is 4- s V if 1 1' 3 -F lf' gg 'U . O 4 - ' r - 1 QV . ,. V-as . ' wi. 'rf is nm- fa .i.. A T- ' 'Q A f 7 g' giiiiil' 3 L' A 4' Q ' 'ig i ' 1 F l l i Lnii a , Q JOHNSON, A. L. KIRKLAND, M. LANCE, C. LEONARD, l JOHNSON, G. G. KIRKLAND, W. LANGAN, W. E. LEVIS, N. K. KENYON, R. F. KOENIG, W. J. LAYTON, J. L. MARTIN, J. HE year for Pi Kappa Alpha can best be summar- ized as one of abundant internal spirit and uni- ty . . . friendship is still the keynote around the ivyJ covered house . , . the graduation of several veteransi last year was offset by the influx of a wide-eyed, peach- fuzzed crop of pledges who were anxious to meet this challenge they'd heard so much about . . . the pledge dance . . . Homecoming and the renewal of old ac-V quaintances . . . SMC Akerman reports on National Con- vention held in Cincinnati last summer . . . Albert, col- ored houseboy for Alpha Eta Chapter for 3l years, was aglow from all the publicity he received at the conven- tion . . . the new housemother is Mrs. Johnson, whose effervescence and heart-warming personality further unites the chapter . . . "Beast" Bayless was chosen the outstanding freshman for the last year . . . Fall Frolics and the emergence of new Don Juans . . . Christmas float takes first place with timely "Peace on Earth" mo- tif . . . initiation of new members . . . Dyer loses pin almost as soon as he gets it . . . sororities serenaded . . . Delta Gams constantly giving their "seal of approval" . . . other sororities invited to dinner . . . Christmas tree and kid's party. . . second semester and new officers . . . COX, F. R. CROSS, F. E. DENINGTON, W, ESTABROOK, J. FERGUSOF CRESSE, J. DAVENPORT, W. DRESSLER, J. R. EVERETT, G. D. FOWLER, CREWS, J. P. DELOACH, C. E. DYER, F. C. FARRELL, J. GAINES, G SY HiQ? 'g mm' -5 -.-if as 'Y V- .x 5-S J skew! i QQ is 'Q , by-'fi WY str S2 4- i'-are .sim MT I . Va-its T n.- ,A f MX mb sw i ee r kiwi' P . My ,W V WWI M Q, QQ as it .0 f l ' ' ' ' -- ' ' ' V -' " FEMS' F' A 'A L x E " " ' -I 'W' 'W 'i " . -.g:..k..-u.- . .- -- Ji- i :',,'.V" f : V w W' QF? 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Q ,Q , A Q I , I ' . 1,25 l N A V A I , f A . ,, -' I I , .1 - .C I A A A f J AIIA . - , 4557? 9 ' i ' I A ,. ., , ' . , 55 7 . I , Us ,, qi i, -va. Qi.. ,M , i my ,, Y u f, I I I "V T575 33 'I R' l f- M 'A I1 ii 5 Qi' .I I E f ff? I-94 I I", -' ' J-.." I Ty s Q' I I f 2 V , L' , ,. ,. ' I, wr' .V J- - flings ,mf V . Lit. L 3. C ,Q , A x I, Q ' . I ii S . I V , I M 2 . ' r ' 3 I, . , , I, . Q, .QV i 1 ja 1 5 fo r- , .,,f?:153,i,i .4 I 57' . ,V wx ' K ey Q in J , I I I I ' I - I f E , A X 2 Q iv A , .. ukbbl .L ,. nv I . f 4 , I - Q P It . f Q A f I o . A I fo e I I 1 I 5 ' K ' . 2 . 2 , 2 -,, we Qi IALL, G. M. MILLS, J. W. NELSON, J. R. PLACK, R. P. ROBARTS, G. SCHULTZ, E. E. ILUNG, L. MONTRESSOR, R. PETERS, J. REDFEARN, G. ROBERTS, C. R. SHERRON, G. T. K' I .gli 3. -,,,1.,gipf-.gf KLE, J. MURPHY, P. PICKERING, M. J. ROANE, L. R. ROBERTSON, C. SMITH, P. B. I fr , , 5 1 Chapter goes en masse to hear Preacher Gordon, national chaplain of the fraternity, sermonize . . . the return from Christmas holidays with new ties and ambitious , TAYLOR, c. New Year's resolutions :osecond semester and new TELANDER, officers . . . partying mixed with all that marQing,,.iQ1.f9?ggg " n'tf our dates impressed! If i2rfff21i f ,I I fr the campus wdsit -'.:' 5 "ty'Te' 1fi,' I -Connie Thomas, D G- Z k d ADPi, was chosen. , girl, 3i, l:sfWl1l?f?4fPikes" now five mam lr wee en ' chapters strong ' l iiwi of II6th chapter at Steffrym 3MIQQjQ?l,5vg?r5f1f'I.yiQg down for the occasion . . . gfetsglyny Pete Goodling crowned with a'gvaQs . W 2.N, vg1sFroIiCs with Xavier, Abbe and thqtggg D tgpjjere . . . plus the partying at the Housff jf k g , M '5iAg,",.,etInle5B5th Mother's Day Reception, tradition on cam- pus . . . draft and gfaechiation ccvinbine to enlarge the June turnover . . . final exams, midnight oil, sweat, caffein, nicotine, benzedrine, smiles, tears, bull sessions, intramurals, dates with the Coeds, trips to Tally, and trips home for the interim between cycles. GROUSDALE, T. M. HANNA, J. H. HIGHTOWER, J. HOOK, R. , . GUTHRIC, H. C. HAYES, W. E. HINE, K. F. HUNDLEY, J. Y, J. C. HARDWON, L. W. I-IEEB, A. L. HOPKINS, J. B. JACOBS, L. T100 lt DLING, D. DLING H ' -.7 ' . s2f"21"iZZ I, :WS'y.-47fi?L1?f5'?f5f?ffEK TI I e:ss4..,,,ww5g . aff --f .r Q,1fb-Izsygwif tem fp M' l.fIfg.,r'g..1, I fit! if f ' f 7 II? ' ' ' 1 'warms' ': " . A iw'-7, -7 1 , .. ' r.,4.ig m-.L 1 Q W M ,, H A.-wfg..t,W. ,.,.s, . -,,,-i.5M ,,Wi,,I- f, . - em .I , . ,, - 5 N, .. ,.,. ... , , 'ifgklv-n f.: . .S Ii .54 f ,y A Y K, r ' ,J 3,5 . i. 5' W sy SOUTHERLAND, B. STEWART, P. J, L. E. J. . ...,. .5 . Wg I 5 i E . - .. . X E' THULLBERG, F. WAY, F. M. TIMMERMAN, P. WEBB, S. A. TRIPP, W. H. WI-IITTAKER, W. WARD, W. WILLIAMS, D. F. I asm.. as E. K. NEW he gs mtl' 3 if . WILLIAMS, E. WILLIAMS, M. WILLIFORD, H WOLFE, J. E. kes, no racoon coats or goldfish. 1 Gala coke party under the stars. ABBOT, B. E. BRUCE, C. R. BARNES, R. BURGESS, S. D, BELLAH, J. COX, C. C. llLPHll EPSILON Pledge Szreelliearl OTHER great year gone by . . . another crop of bewildered freshmen . . . those beer parties in the patio . . . Freshman Lewis finally came through . . . the Georgia game at the Jax Women's Club with Walt Riv- ers and the boys . . . Pledge Banquet . . . Fall Frolics brought FSU coeds and flappers . . . Charlie LaPradd at the hitching post. . . Soph- omore road trip . . . "they'll never take me" . . . famous last words? . . . feathers in the dorm, also in Durrell . . . Swami Everson says Kentucky and six . . . see 'ya in Korea . . . Doney as Varsity Party chairman . . . llater tries Dixiel . . . Hell Week minus the bon- fire . . . Bob Neumann's Date Bureau. . . those long envelopes from Uncle Sam . . . Johnson, Teate, Doney, Abbot, and Sahlie, Pi Kap ju- nior birdmen . . . R. O. T. C. becomes U. of F's most popular sport. . . Dykes in his usual dazed condition . . . AE host to statewide Pi Kap lElectronicsl Cummings func RIZIIZSCJ' and arlnzirers. Conclave . . . Mo scoffs at ES-205 . . . Jeff and Lady, Pi Kap mascots, with more appeal to Coeds than Scot- ty . . . SKOL . . . big Homecoming celebration for all Pi Kap alumni . . . Pledge Sweetheart June Ramsey . . . Charlie LaPradd, our candi- date for All-American, and Glenn Phillips, our diver. . . five road trips, with Freshman Lewis our natural born paratrooper . , . "more wood" for the bonfire after the 'Vandy game . . . Sahlie's squirrel takes to knuckles instead of nuts. . . Dan "the Smiling Irishman" Martinez and his money-no fine too small . . . Jim CRATEM, P. T, CURRY, D. K. FERNANDEZ, M. A. GIGLIO, V. E. GONZALEZ, E. M. HOLDORF B G CUMMINGS, M. EVERSON, G. B. FITZGERALD, J. E, GALBREATH, W. C. HARRISON, M. E. JOHNSON F F. J i J .. -M, 1- - 'Wt " If 3. , .. . G 3 . .. A, Nr' MARTINEZ, D MARVEL, H. t . wifi 3. 4 ' :fi 'Lis .fEQS3Ls"ii K , 54 lifiif'-f3.i:x'.2'T1 l.1Qt5Q! -V will is ' , . ' i .yi . . . .ssr A I sz- , . . , ,Lf-.-iii Q. lg. M Em i ii ,fp ...nz I .L .A W A ' 'E t .R '31 ' . 5 + .fm 4 fif . f. ' . w' . ii. J fi' J l '- g f 23 J f if ' It J , P J 2 X ii . . 5 . J 'li S 5 , . P ' . . .. .W i . ,LLA. HL.. , ., W,WA i agp l ' . . . J emi., . W ?l"li L Y'-ala' . S A i ri' gl Ei.. ei V Q1 , ik 'ks 21 i -kyiuvx ,-1. +71 l ' S.-Q gtg' gm I V Q . ' W if W -, ..-- ,,-- 5 I -W . iw, M" k, 1 K J K ' . ts. 1 " Z -if ,:: ' ' 1 7 ., i ' V ' U " If 9 - 9 . Y 1 . W KKEL, J. F. NELJMANN, R, S, PETERS, W. F. PRATHER, E. C. ROWE, C. L, SCAGLIONE, P. LER, K. P. OVERTON, B. F. PHlLLlPS, G. A. RlGl., C. R. SAFFY, R. SCHMlDT, A. P. "l'll need a week" Fitzgerald, our Historian, untangling Chapter meetings. . . Sahlie elected Archon . . . his money makin' gavel . , . Conde back for another try . . . Joe Doney sporting a long sought after "sheepskin" . . . Bob "who needs an excuse for a party" Scott starts social ball rolling . . . pledges tour the state . . . Johnson and Holdorf in jail as vagrants . . . Bill Cratum, our sexy troubador . . . Spring Frolics . . .three concerts, no dance. . . "Fresh- man" Lewis promoted to 2 UC . . . the "M. Cr M." syndicate takes over . . . the Vets chuck- ling at youngster's draft notices . . . "No Hit" Charlie Rowe burns up Orange League . . . Tom Fitzgerald and his "Off Beat Six" prove to be the hottest thing since Dizzy Gillespie. . . annual Beer Game with Lambda Chi's . . . Con- de graduates without spreading them . . . the "Darktown Poker Club's'f meetings on the patio . . . largest Spring pledge class in Pi Kap history . . . theltriumphal return of the "Heroes" from L'Apache initiation . . . Chap- ter scholars burn the midnight oil . . . see you next year-maybe. Workers of the Soviet unite in dance. A g X . , , F .H 'lg , J SCHRETZMANN, J. STAFFORD, R. L. VOCELLE, L. B. SCOTT, R. N, THOMPSON, R. E. WILLIAMS, W. R. SLAUGHTER, K. USHER, J. W. YEATS, R. S. Banque! for Ilia' plwlgas. 1 Pg mf S145 im -bn., fy. ' ' . ' 0 0 J -,..:fgI'-.. ef' 'hfigfzl-'fi" pg-1.5. .-:Z f -. FLDRIDA DELTA S 0 an O 0 5 Q O 0 0 O 0 O O , O 0 5 5. .9 U' 'Q 'Q O ' g 40 0 Q. , 4 0 9 0. ' v 'o 0' ' 'Ji " o' 1 ' 'e -' -' s ' s ' ' ' vs - ' J, ', , 0 0 '..- .,.' 0 : Q. ., .0 4 , ' ' .'g.4, , ., 4 ' , ' '. ' Q 0 ,. 1 , . Q , . 've 1 o , 0 - . ff Q o -my ' 0 ' . . - 'J Q ' . . ". " 4 Q -'va H .-:. ' ,' .-- , . . ,..-.-, Q if 4 o .h , 0 0 , Q 0 '.-,- o o,'. , , Q 1 O. -.,-,-9,-.- o ' , . A 9. 4 ' f v S ' Q . v J . " , ., ' '- .' e - rl 0 , , s 0 0 , es ,Q 9 9 ,Q I 4, 9 ' 0 p Q 0 . Q' 0 Q .' , v W., ,, , . . ' , ., 0' 3. .nb ,. 3 , 5--, 0, '. o v 1 0 n Q , o 0 Q 1 o ' 1 . , Q , : , Q s v Q . , Q 0 , ."a. ' - er. Q 0 o .Y , 'w"v'. v 0 .' We' 'v ' , A 3 , , 3 ' . , ' o ,-'- ,-',' o. .30 0 J 'o, ', 0 Q S 1 . 'l . . S . . . HADES of Scarlet O'Hara, look who's making his grand exit from the Pilam house! lt's none other than Culnel Hillis J. Flauman-Puppy, in his brand new uniform . . . flanked by an attentive orderly in blue Datz . . . guarding his highness is the toast of the Confederacy, Preston, the man with the gun, Silverman . . . Listen to those kids talking! First Kid: "No kiddin', I got a telephone pole for a teacher!" Second Kid lPlayed magnifi- cently by Joe Weill: "Yeah, l had lchabod , for Biology too." ln the neighboring lab Dr. l Krentzman is studying the perplexing behavior l of high school girls . . . Ah, here comes that veteran golfer Earnie from the Gainesville Golf and Country Club and his gentleman caddy Fyvolent, intoxicated with a late hole-in-one- hundred-and-one . . . Having passed the Bar, Mandy Gliksburg went back to get Joyce a drink too . . . Get a gander at those head- lines! . , . Bernie Freidkin has cashed in on his political potential to become mayor of the lilly- white city of greater Tampa . . . Mel "Cue Ball" Paul swallowed the cue-chalk. . . Leider, the laxative king will bring him around in no time. ABRAMS, Z. E. BROWNE, E. A. CORETS, M. L. ERNEST, B. BESKEND, R. F. COHEN, M. J. EFSEROFF, J. T. FRIEDKIN, B. fri' ' f' . r"' fvirilk' 9? wt. ir' If .- ' i Amr iw ' li 5 aw. f!7w'! 'S ws' FRUMKES, M. B. GILSEN, S. M. FRYVOLENT, D. GLICKSTE End Men about to be flat on their backs. GOLDBERG, H. R. HAMMERMAN, S. JAFFEE, L. L. IN, M. GOLDBERG, M. H. HURONITZ, B. KAHN, W. J. A Aw :ff is AMW 53345155 it 'lg 12 is li 'H' 1--H. KAPLON KRENTZM E9 ,E. Al' l f ' Ilfs it ffiffcwfwi fs " ' ' Nl f - - 'rr"'- N HH fr' . - Q' aizwi-ef-i'.ff':'e12'r'.ZviFW- . pi fw1y12'lM7E5u' will.-A nw . ' I M.. 1, f 3'f'3fQ,,, if l 15 li f N pg' iw f f . f- - ' ' ' . :wir .. ff? Z ' . '?4l3 f--A iii fLr7'1'l'i ' jg : 3 5 . L 1'9"-' iw f :Eesti-!?z!3Jf':.'v . .ffm .i V ' - , . , , 5 1:5 Q - f ' .ig wie, .- . ' ii 1. l ""' C - " " -Surf ' f i 4 455 .1 -Na s ff-2 'W' 1 if'-' 3' vi . W . .i W 1 1 ' -if V . - 1 - . Q t - ' 4 - N L, - - ff fi i it 1 ' sw 511 K .,,, .f21 :f.:q Qi! V . H W. -ries A 33, -' Li- ' ' vm.: f W" 1 fi .7 ' . fri - i: .V ' Qs' -92.3519 LS' . . ' 5 "IH-111111 M: ii.: H J 1' 1' mt ' il ' ' ' 'V-W V ,. , - V' - U!iit:!ZT3 i: '- 1- F - " all Nl.. - r J' " " 1' 'gs .JY 542 is "P ffm: lil H' 3.2 '1"' ' i if A - i 2 is V- -"- ' li f 'W J . 'W -, it - 11. .Sli -S 'J . L Q 'Q' Ziff ' - 'F' tr. -:. ' . . ' ' A M 521 - Zfifi' ' Y e lt ' . '- ' - 1 ..f1::f:a'?'---'z?'i. i . iw ' ' l ' ' .f i 5 - ' A 1 7 is i A ' 1 . K -Sm . 1 . - 553364, i Q mi . . . la. . X ,K I V . . rv .V , ,. . , , V . 235' . Q11wi!ii1Qs!,," ' w iq .f list- , ' ' if' . iifiiilvlk '1,q?2i3?255?? ' ii - 15151 - f . J. M? Tff ' Y' -I , ' .- 'ta , -. iff y . .. . .1 - 21.9235 5,.5egf.s4i:: fi , J sf. Q f i 1 . 1 i ' . - f.: .,m mf' ' ,K i w Z I i V- , - . in. , --ff .1 r ...- F . 2 K , 1-. . 2 'fl A M 1- -. 4-I" . , . i g.11:,, 5' " :Ed WI 1,':'f1jg,Qfg1?ff:"f-. . ' ' V f - ' 3?-Q ffi 3Hff'? - 'E " ' " 'Y iw '-".l5l9'!'fy ' ' ' . . .f . . 1 . C. . . Q .. i X .., N X, , YQ V ' V ,L . , I VV 4, fl , J f ,. Q. ' ' If ,,f.Ifi?i'i if " ' A " 7,1 . f l 'fir will sriirf Iv' - 51' ' ' F , ff 5'ff:".'lf?: " ' 5' , "' - " Q ,My I ,. EH. - . " , -' - ' 1 ' Q ' 'z?ff'f-wg fs' f, ,gm if , gyqi 1 N - A A V. .L A , N I , .i g gg, , K: ,id ,,. as S aw 5 fs 'tv fi 59 91 Qi li :W la ' i ni giaw if Y' mfs: Mk? WW ,gm M' 31. hge f we gi? gil 4.-1, 41 e 9 i' 2 Qi s n . " ' I t '11 E 'IQ'--. V. -fia'f.f'3- 1 VV b L , X HQ, , .g . I t Q t . I A , y A S i I Q Q 4 .lf I I V -. 1 4 . .l , i ' - . l l 2 ' 2 i . ' DER, I. LENITH, L. MARVIN S. MOED S. PROCTOR S. H. SIEGLE, E. SUCHMON, C. L. TOBIN, P. N. W L, J. H. ENSTEIN, L. GLICKSBURG, M. MIZRACH, L. M. MORRIS, E. ROBIN, G, SILVERMAN, P. Z. SWICHKOW, B. TURNER, F. E. WHITMAN, J. A. ZALLA, A. B. Everything is getting higher! Relaxation on the spacious grounds. f. llillis Hushpuppgv to the rescue . . . won fair maid and shit trophy too! l99 Cuisine Beskind has changed his ma- jor to kitchen management . . . this under professor Will . . . Yipee, here comes a Rail- way Express truck. . . it must be Robin's week- ly allowance . . . Aih,'1'jvAilt neet? See him tripping lightlyaflowrifgthe strnevet . the muscle- wagon approyijizhingggyisggBertftlkiggtchkow of in- tramural famef . .Aix4lIfSZ6Q,b5Q,Qj1f that brother Gilsen, a .pharmcijcisbt ofigiegii repute, has bought intoithesHi:2ioQpl'QcoxpaQ5Q11tion . . . the l95O-51 officers o5l5:.QI5??fIlEJrri vigiding through insurmountable1taslg.sftf'6r Qiigiternity were: lFirst semester? 1i,.KejQf'Morty+Qi1Gino, Quinn, lgorl Coheng'a6arch5h-2 Ed VOI Press- er, Koe, Pallot, Scribe, Ed lda Moeyffftx Pledgemaster Ernie lthe . . . lSec- ond semestentt Re SEM?--r'lcollecting be- tween the shiftsl Hammerman, Archon, Bob lda hookl Hurwitz, Koe, Arnold Vondroff, and Scribe, Bunny Datz . . . Julie Whitman looked after the pledges -I UPSILON f'Fricnds,' take to the patio. ATON, J. K. BRAlNARD, W. W. BRYSON, W. AUVIL, G. H. BRANNON, E. H. BURPEE, A. L. BARKLEY, W. L. BRICK, C. CARTER, F. C. BLOUNT, W. M. BROWN, T. N. CASSIDY, A. W. DRAKE, H, L. EDWARDS, W. H. GARRIS, E. W. GILMORE, W. C. N spite of, or maybe because of the National Emergency, SAE once again came out on top, as it always has since its inception here at the University in l9l 5 . . . Bill Henry and Walter Bryson, from Ocala and Tallahassee respectively, served as the EAs, in that order during the year, and to them goes much of the credit for the hon- ors the Sig Alphs brought home . , . first of all was the remarkably successful Rush Week . . . where the foundations for bigger and better things for SAE were laid. . . Cassidy, lves, Kerch- er, and Dickey showed up extremely well for the Baby Gators . . . Brother Dryer played hide and seek with Uncle Sam all year, outsmarted him along with Matherly . . . ha . . . then there were the honors, and what honors! . . . Homecoming . . . the napkin mass assembly. . . the hardwork- ing pledges. . . the ferris wheel float that brought the coveted first place prize . . . the great skit by Dryer, Clawson and Co .... the spectacular "County Fair" complete with "skin show" . . . in Intramurals, SAE also raked in the honors . . . and trophies. . . first was football . . . the amaz- ing feats of All-Campus Sikes and Miller . . . a terrific team! . . . then the tennis trophy, follow- ing the football trophy to the mantel . . . the heartbreaker in basketball . . . and after we'd tried so hard . . . second semester saw the Sig Alphs bring home the golf trophy, and battle right up to the wire in softball . . . the parties were great . . . remember . . . Fall Frolics and A. J.'s "pep"? . . . Black and White with that ' II ' ' Il ? . roaring Roaring Twenties party. . . . Spring Frolics and the Skit at the 400? GRAY, w. c. HICKS, D. D. KERR, J. K. MAHAN, G. HEARD, M. Hmsorsi, G. M. Kunkel., w. R, MCLEAN, w. c. i-iENRY,w.o. E. Jones, T. H. Le BLANC, G. A. Meek, E. s, MILLER, J. E MONROE, D. MOOR, W. L r 4.1 .- g k -- 'kitff . . ...,,,x,,ew 'uf Q. ng? . 3. it , . 'fi I I 'N 'qw fzllllm 3.-.,, at H v r . .fn-. np , .Mx -N2 . M I x , ,, Q .Q fig, I " ,Li gm Aiyygy N .Q 1m. I ,351 Q1 5. ur ' I fr' . ,Q ' " " Q .... .. - I I - i Piggy A 4 'A Us '-3 . - ' LT -A 'nvfrs .kfzvl xKn1'j 1 ' 5' 'I ' ' . af I J J f fi E l r A -.I -.Q 'V X V' IAN, S. rv-51 it . ...Q ... NEAL, R. L. PORTER, T. V. RICHARDS, E. R. 2RlS, R, D. PERRY, T. C. PRLJITT, F. O. RICHMIRE, F. P, RRIS, R. E. PHILLIPS, R. M. RILEY, M. RICHMOND, C. K. Leo the Lion staunchly withstood all the numerous attacks, and came through "The Battle of the Paint" in great stead . . . he commanded great loyalty in the person of the untiring brush- swingers, the pledges . . . second semester felt rather void without the "Gobbler" and the "Colo- nel" . . . politics began to show its face, and the SAE's were in the thick of it . . . "vote Florida" . . . Pruitt gives thegygord . . . the dust settles and Brothers Sch., zlejffl M an, and Matherly elected to the Honor Court, and tlUgEfiiQIBl'lTlt55Q1ljfdfoffigublications re- spectively many hon- ors . . . the Caroling so deservingfysgyorffz bri5tFJ.erf7?Q94cl:sean and Co. the BM ' J' the Wggere many . . . sw., J ,.,., Li, ... Matherly as ,- 2 rstrnan as Orange Peel lor S'S I as the effi- cient prexy of . his contempo- raries, Moor, ilfrj new initiates Matherly, Rya jfah Brother Martin winning acclaimwas a,?Ilfori5to'r Q. . "Mo-Mo" Mc- Ginley, the "chest", appointed Managing Editor of the Alligator, and in that same publication, pledge Wadsworth gets the Business Manager's post . . . Dawson, a great handball player, win- ning campus honors in that sport . . . Founder's Day. . . nineteen new Sons of Minerva . . . Dohn- er, the outstanding pledge . . . Battle, the out- standing athlete . . . yes, there were all these honors and many more . . . indeed, to all you graduating Sig Alphs, go our good wishes and congratulations on leaving SAE where it was when you pledged-on top. Rec.-zlperalirzg from NIl'E?6lE6IIll-ifiS7 ZOI . .... . 1 5 0 ff . -'II 1:5 I .tu kg -- .f 1 ,fl FO . . -fi? . 1' -9 t i I gs. 'lf Q I Q . ,, my G 1-6 5- -wx. Q 11, fm I r R1 S " 3, VW. .- O r .K' if DQ 'lg 3 bg... .s ,, V K I O I 415' I EV. r I w rH".3 I E ... 5 , I' 1 , ff... . K vga. 'J fv an . .XV ,ff- I I0 E , . , RUSSELL, J. SAVAGE, G. H. SIKES, L. R. TARATUS, D. F. WILLIS, R. O RYAN, A. J. SCUPINE, C. T. SIVIA, F. C, TARATUS, K. S. WOOD, D. SANGAREE, C. V. SHAW, R, K. STAMBAUGH, R. J TURNAGE, J. L. WYCHE, W SAUNDERS, C. C. SIKES, J. W. STONE, T. D. WARREN, G. A. WYNNE, J R Homecoming display coming along. . .i V1.5 e3g5ie .. J ll Q , Q, 5' glib, I vi. J n . gg. , --... 1 "W wp ' ' V' ' ' ' A ' als. ii 'ii a 0 5' ov o , 0' 9 . I wmv. ' o Q E , 9 Q . Q i A Q ' . ' . ., , if 1 K ' ' K ' .,.. . . .. .. .. . . .U .. 4.--. ' ' , I I i. T I 'es f i. 'W' K ww fl' . as , .gi-.ff-.,..," '- - V' . 'Ks .I , K ' K 'vi tif: ' . Nireifsfug .fe E ., R, G., , H J I nf ' YY v O I O I J' The King and Queen. ACREE, R. E. BAZEMORE, R. BOSANQUET, L. ALBRIGHT, B. BEVER, C. C. BOWEN, H. G. BAKER, H. E. BEVER, J. A. CARLIN, R. S. BARROW, W. BLAIS, J, R. CLARK, H. W. 1 .,K.fff:en.-s . . ..,. . ., . A ., 'Qx'1lfflf5J. 'Z L .5 I I. L... .,,...,,wa . 4 . .2vfw2if:s'sH w . :5gif,l.f':sw4m A F, lim rf X f .iw ff:- . : ' Aw 3,4g.L.'?i ' f ril?f"i?5li3?2? ' -42. 3 ' V .,L.:,?,... f'-' mm QA' D' ."r'fKU 'Wi' T .... X X54 K' 4. i A Q f. .. .'.i5.w'si'. ' if .ai .A b y ...ti ' if 'Q K ,pg Mseqxxflf f, W A UAS Y I 'Megs in.. ' 3 I J. ,M 1:13, CRISER, M, M. DELCHER, R. A. DUNN, H. CUNNINGHAM J DO RR B I DANTZLER R DOUGLASS W QQ 5 ew 'Em EAW ELLINOR D. FEE H 4' We . eg. . I f 3 I g I . . 0 rw , K JU 1'-' ,filer A ., ,Y . . ' . .W ' eo 9 V K I Q 1 KIRBY, L. F. KROPP, L. V. MAY, R. D. MCEACHERIS KIRKLAND, J. P. LOGAN, J. H. MCCAREY, J. P. MCGILL, W. KLOEPPEL, F. A. LONG, H. W. MCCLURE, H. W. MCINTOSH, NOTHER great year added to the lustre of the White Star on the Florida cam- pus . . . campus activities found Sigma Nu well represented by its brothers and pledg- es . . . Jim James was the capable prexy of the IFC, while Ike Gainey ruled over the Jr. IFC . . . "Bird Dog" Albright kept the pledges on the ball and still found time to serve as president of the Student Builders . . . Chair- man Marshall Criser elected president of Fla. Blue Key . . . brothers Douglass and Spell- man, respectively, on President's Cabinet and the Honor Court . . . Buford Long, Hanford Knowles, and Jack Wilcox on the football field . . . pledge Red Wetherington, All-SEC Sopho- more, and pledge Curt Cunkle were star per- formers in basketball . . . best of all are the unforgettable memories of the happenings around the ole Chapter House . . . the SN-PDT football game trophy resting on our mantel once again . . . Mother Mason celebrating her 2Oth year as Housemother . . . the many hours of sweat and toil in a determined effort to re- tire the Miller Trophy. FORE, F. J. GANEY l. GAUTIER L P GEIGER, H. M. LIN J. . GIBSON J 'N r -Q2 new Fw GISSENDANER, J. GRAF R. G. GRAHN W GRIFFIN, F HARRELL HAYES G I 5 J- N ,-w ,sewn ii wg!! es stir 'UP' ei . 6 'I . U , . E , . . , , GI B , E , , e I ' , . , . D. , . , . . , . D. , . , . ,J I ., , '.. .,rfgf'1'-K..f KK - . 11.-' --.A W K' 'K ' 'K TSW! - . ' " ' i f- e.1iI5:ff'r:fQ:5iI':-2" I . .4 - gv4rf1QflE,, . ., , s . . . i . - Keg. ' , - , ' KK Q I a. 1 , ' 5 si 5 . K fs. . f ' if N Qi K' ll 5 5- gf, srsr 4 fe J afsifls I 5 wi I -ee f W I S- if' K 5 J , A . ' it 32-1'.?5iif?E5llf , 14. 'E ...7fff., " , E1 V ',Q . ., I1 .L F A KK ,Q I a .. ,if wi ' H ig, .,.--.Y 55. N K-Hi. . I I 4 , lK'K"A Q I ' ' 'X Q . .. V, . . , .. , , , , V5 ig., if . V x .z. ,gk ,T-i V.,.i,,Vf U My ,555 kkky , glint H img 'gi '--: f .. ' ., . . . ' K ,.--, ' - , - Kf -2 Kii . ' K' K fr ' K .K L .A,,..,. ...fjxzik ., . ,. .,V , . . . ,V K -.-N . A K.. . fr ig K -in .L . Q ' L : - , .. ' -.L fiagrtisi i.1,3.,,giEb,v.,M f. is -. 35, ,.7 'K ge, 4 .W We f i 'K 'X K ' . fee 4' ., ' . ,kg K' 'Wiffif' .,.g31?'fel?1-stwli' K .. . fr- fl ' 1 K - .. S ,I 2 ' . K Y f -. I ' 'K ' f' - 1 - ' . SKA . K' ' .ff - w - .mi 4 'N .ii-fziiwziws -.-. f ti T Ki- , if Q 'A' ?15'I . 'F F' K il 2 A27 Q, il 5 'V K sm.. . . M . , . 1 ,,.. . . , . . . tl . . . , , . 4 , . , -is - f,. fr ,Q ' ' K 'ww ' .. r - is, . W ' -YK -.1 . . I 1 ' 5 ."K - r.f- I ' . I K . , . . . K' 'I 'N " DQ ' K K 'fl Y. ' K we ' ' K - ' . N sfif iil I tl - S ' I ' ,I tl f ig VK: J.i1i'.' .fi ' . -.51 M.. i g: i. rw . I I .'K- E I . ' ':K .2 ,Vi . . - K I . ' I l f .gf I ' , 'i-' . .K ' ...W ' ' . f . . - ' I K if mg- 5 ' ' fwf? 3' ' ' ' -' ,., 4' ,,, F S , ' 'ii V K .-i' fl" - ,ff J- K' 1ii3,f::'?3 I . Q31 g .5 ' if i. H 7 ' 5 , f-V1 'A 4' K' ' Q wt ' he M' , A. ' lf 'J ' I K ' K I I f- ff ' M F K I eiiif time ., fi I ' fy W' -- V ,, ,Q 1 A , ., . .,., ,L , ' Q K5 I 4 . Q . K Q. 55 53925532 NCON M R R NEWMAN R I I f ew 4 we Q-,w I-sl.. 2 . v..v , - 555. ., 1 - ' A N .gl rf nf '- ' . 'I' I 5' fjifr . . f-.rar , I Fra' l' 1 K V? .SM ul A Z , , . . - 5 M .nw .., , . T AL 5 g ,,..3,5 Z 4, . 'aiu W g V Q f 1 .ctw f l Q4 Q Wi l. , 3 l sf- "xiii "mg - .wg lv., . . liz l'ss'5r'51lQ2-I.-:'f7f? 1 ' T3 f. ""fE3?13ii'if f r 35-ff OOO E50 oar? zzz V11 F" 'HJPO 7Jg'U YTI PU 21S r"'O ZWZ 'ULD 33 L 'U -4 D MILLER R P NEWELL E J Mother Rnley the poor man s Hedda Hop per lettlng us all In on the campus dlrt terrntlc rush week brought nearly titty new pledges Lnl Embryo trying to keep the parties under control, and dymg to start one hnmself many laughs from the Road Trap weekend the Shaft Club was never at a loss for new members Capt Sutton and hrs East Porch Commandos raised havoc wuth the West Porch somebody thought Blau s was on ture that night KGlOQFIGlIS makung luke Fred Astolre nt Hlllfard s the wonderful party at the Mermaid, even though Ga beat us Senator Cobb finally got bafik to school sec ond semester Wh1te Star Weekend was the hlgh spot of our soclal year the l8th annual Chrlstmas Carol, best yet under the able du rectlon of Mr Bushhfelfi the great recep tlon given I2 of us 'by .the Ky chapter as we followed the Team north many good broth ers called to the colors the senlors had their last bull sessions undergrads returning next year to keep the White Star shlnnng bright NE W HOFFMAN W K HUNT W H KALOGRIDIS T R HUFFMAN R N HUTCHINSON N KASON L A MAN J W HUNT G E JINKS J B KING L A ,M X A D I 0 ' ' " . :lf I AELOS, L. J. , . . , C. . , . ll ' Il I . I . - , I . . . a ll ' ll ' ' ' fd- Il ' I A, A I I I ' 3. . . , 5 xl 1 +I " - . . . I - I . ' ' ' . ,fl . I - ll I . ffl, I F - X 'iv -r -,v ' N, . R. , . . , J. . , . . W1 I ff-. ,W I - 3,1' . , I I rl-l . Il l'-- . A' -gE'.f'QjjjQ . 4- . , K ,Mi fl ,E V rl" -is I A Q F 'Sli' ' I Q. 4 ' O I 9 .W 'W S cf mr N 5 X.. , lg i Y Q QW ., 9 I Q Q3 . :xr 9 1 'as 3 2 .1 5 'iz M' ll . . 1 , 90 U4 . 2 Q 'U 3 Q L.. , X l . AZFY, A, , ,,. gif? E .i -v. ya. I . .gmt smfb, if 5+ . . , QA , -J 1. Q ' ' .1 M -3 I " 'Ii 49 . XL . Ein' . ,rf-M. S. ' 7' - yrsfpi Q Q RILEY, F. J, -My sAMPsoN, H. R. SIMPSON, F.J. at ' - . i t S I 3 Q . I SIMPSON, J. SIMS, W. D. SMITH, D. W, STANFORD, J. EEA .. A wer.-Y .1 rg g-I A fs-plus sf' 9 X' xyfgzz 'Wa -gg. K.. .- - j , A 1 . Y ' J k.V. Q 'U ll, . I ff 5 I I ' 4- 91. 5 , . . Q17 . Q, k ngnv .4 .. qtzpf z . CL. A , all ' ' in A , 'vs- . IW '. Qt-xr N . f D wifi I ' . iiig. A 5 . ..... H . . l Wii A, If I r slrll l.s. - -' A 'gf:g1?gg3:g f ":lvgf,3E? I1 '- fsvzgiiefgwilfs ' -I ' 1- 13.3 f "SLE ',. M' t.?k'-ziwgti . . 32' A-f'-F glpglg - Q Q... I :txzisz f ' 5 A I. X ff' I T' his v"- A . PY - as Y T I 'sss A fl Q C . I, .I l I we I 3 I STORMES, M. A. TOWNSEND, R. L. WARE, R. A. VAUGHN, S. SUTTON, J. W. TOWNSEND, R. WESTPHAL, E. A.VENNETT, K. F. TATOM, R. C. TUTEN, J. M. WILSON, P. C. VINING, E. C. TEEL, B. TYLER, W. R. WINTZ, W. H. VINING, J. B. I Party makes the world go lroumi. iw Full speed ahead. I +-. r- ,uf 'li Q I ,auf I ,J fa' ll ' 5- gl I, r?4"K'gJgI , 'YW - . sr , s , ,...fm. A , ." ft 'sit .aids H 5 Ik! 5. .SQ it' l.. v I G+ N -all V9 'exit vw v 4 v ' ' s I-3-1 ' 0 0,' 'J-Q v o 0 -1-'-'f'-. -.-. , ' 'Q Q 5 .' ':'g 1-'-fi'-'Q .vin ' " ' ' ' , 9 'e Pig' x o -15237:-fu-.' . , i'25265Z3T2'.'-3. 2' .g.g.gLi:7?ff 9, , ' 4 . ' - . o :Q-M022 .-:-!'5-:- - , . . wg 2:13 -,,g, Q. ., ..tf'-'-S-92-B'-'-IQ.. 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OOT- Q b II h cl ' ' d' a season us ere in reat arties no stu ies I I 'Y Y il' 4 N. S urls , 1 l L l .092 ':Coke Partyv. BELL, C. E. BUTLER, J. L. BOKAS, G. CARBONELL, G. BURROWS, J. G. CLAYTON, J. E. CORRAL, D. DONN, E. A. , r X . . V 1 -i "1 '1 f 'lg , ' Pi,'E"::" 5 ' x53l'7 iii, 'FN A " . . - . 1, Q si 0 ft." l R A J: riff. 113 .Q Q 3 'Q DROEG E, F. A. Lecture. l DVORAK, F. J. GARDINER, J. H. FAMBROUGH, J. W. GIBBONS, J. L. FLOYD, F. M. GRIMSLEY, G. C. 1 . Ll " V i f.z1'gf'gff f .H -fir: ' 'W . ' i r' 'tfibie.Zf2...f iw .- f ff2it1islIfiiirzg:sl:.fi51f ' K , . sfxgzw- ,.2. , is-P is, ' if ui. ' 5, 4 , gffaggffsg L .Qi"j3Si42iPi4? +- ' 4 ' fe:-it f'Jivg'1,, EY, .1 lmrsf.-.:.r"' A lg g .. if . -ri .1--.ix ww.. i.. 1- " . vu -.p...g:,i- H -. f :..:f..:...-is-..1:, wi-1' 1- : --we 3' Y ifle ti r . a s I Q . , .. 2 . J ' iw "' J . ,- .. Sw ' '. J ' F is i Q wi , I., - . eg sgwlkl E., M.. i ,A L , W 5. ma. . . Kr wav 3' iv, Nr R .QQ J' -t-... Q 3 W? u V , .2 L .5 i 2 . , i 42 X . it , fs if , U . L J. X Q., ,K .A ,Q 422: Q 5 4,51 . w . 4 ,ly X' S' 'M 15' X K R, L Q ' .. Q 5 Q E95 . 5 l . ' .., gli l 1 . . ' , ig. i k fsgflgg... ,fiflfii H Kiifisifkit k f- .. iifblfai 1 life if ff-irzffvf 1 1 S i ' - ' - 3 .5, .mi w,'ig.g5Eqf ,. . .W f .fryfftgrgg ."ri V'H'x.. U , lfmszs' " L 5 :1-1:2-'EE- :i' ' ' ' .fffifil L . . li QS if ' - -- f ff ., ., j - 5 , . J , .. if , " ' 1' NH fr: 3 - a s 4 n f. ...MN A.. ,SE ' ' ,- ' ' . :ff - 5 'L ' ' ffl 535 ' -.2 7 g S QQ . if J ,. ,. , if W " K , ' K I ' "Nfl t 1 I L L ' ' . A ii' I Q' ' ' ff' Q Xe R v l 328 wi. rv, ,. and much shouting over our new team . . . Homecoming-Welcome Alumni Circus dec- orations. . . alumni in the beds , . . actives on the floors . . . Fall Frolics saw a highly success- ful brawl . . . Buccaneers Ball . , . impromptu show of spiritsl?l around house after Vandy game . . . banquet after Georgia game at Sem- inole Hotel in Jax lwe shouda' wonll , . . Brother Billy Mathews' speaker afterwards . . . spoke on prominence of Fla. grads in state ac- tivities . , . a great number of Yankee broth' ers journey up to see us beat Miami . ? . well, they left the framework of the house, any- way . . . popular saying around the House, "oh no-l'veehad it- l've been clraftedl" . . . final exams, plenty of benzedrine, black cof- fee . . . no sleep, and looks like Clyde will be with us a while longer . . . we hated to do it, but we took a holiday between semesters . . . some of the brothers came back tool . . . we decided to start a chapter at the Naval Base in San Diego and one at Lackland Field in Texas . . . Golden Hearts Weekend . . , Barbie Morris, the Sig Ep Sweetheart, reigned over a swell weekend . . . a "Surpressed Desire" weekend . . . Myl what unusual desires . P . Spring Frolics . . . a combo on the patio . . who are all these people? HALL, L. L. HARBEN, F. P, HARRELL, F. D. HERRING, G. HODGE, H. L. HOLLIS, J. E. 5... ' Q ny g Q t, Vw. I 4, , 'K . gi' . J. ll' no f , 1 1 is . HLJTCHINSON, G. A. KNOX, J. E. , KITTLESON, H. M. LaGASSE, R . l A My . . - - i J - Emi.-iff 22fg'gfrl1'v- 7 ' . , ," ' at X . K. ' . . 693 f ' . K , if f- .sw 2. Y 'V ' Q . sw-V .Q f ?ff', -i mf. L -2 ZEKZEV ' - ' 5? . iff: , Q ' 2 l J i ef... X W .hir . l W Q Q ..,: ,... F jr r W V, i f .9 kL,k ' as A 0 W' i 1 . ,S f '37 F: i ., . , 53 '-7, is -1 N 313. to .A S' fb' hjgf. . ff, K -V WW! , -Q 1 gi . 'K if Z' .5 ' n f sw" . R if I . MASTROGIANAKIS MEADOWS, D. N. g R w MCLAIN, J. A. MINOR, R. Q5 Q. I .' ' frwf. W, .-,irlrf ,. ' 2 K. -21. 5 iv'f.3.7: 'f . . S 5' -54 1 1 ' .1 5 , - if wt J Q tbl 4 a t ,, .7 is , I 5. ,LEE K 5 1 I. gf f 1 4' 0 mf N I K .Q-2, iii' 1 1 . is M. X ,....., a . . 1 ,w.sf5igg5 M '17 Y fi Tir- .V kg L. I GWA ,,1r,,'i.' .-,sig-.lr . , . ' i. ' 1fii'f-U-ii. ell V- 'iv .si if In ' Q MOREDOCK, W. J. MORRIS, A, C. MORRISON, G. S. Marry me to this gal, Jim. . .Marry- in' Shofner married fifteen couples with a two dollar wedding . . . fifteen couples un- known at the Sig Ep House were also married . . . the Purple was in the jugs, and the Pas- sion was in the people . . . who was lost at Magnesia Springs? . . . Military Ball . . .Major Smith in his glory . . . annual softball game with the Kappa Sigs . . . well, the Beer and Burgers was good but their pitcher was better . . . Siggy, the House mascot, a black Cocker pup, took over as supreme ruler in the Sig Ep House this year . . . many brothers made sev- eral trips to Jax towards the end of the se- mester . . . relaxation, they calls it . ? . gradu- ating seniors -honored at banquet at house . . . Brother J. Hillis Miller gave a sage bit of ad- vice to the graduating seniors in a quickie speech . . . Graduating Seniorl?l Ray Gon- zalez . . . finals, again, more black coffee. . . Bland Lewis, the Benzedrine Kid . . . Sig Ep Spokes and Wheels for the year: Hank Kittle- son, Bob Busse, Jack Pappas, Clyde Smith, Bland Lewis. New 225: ffsswmy . 2 ' L X ky f ,, i ,,., so x .. f ' if ii M ' . 5 231 N Q in , i'g . I 0 .. Q V . - OSTEEN, P. L. ROLLITZ, E. T. SMITH, C. E. TARRATLJS, E. A. PRIME, R. G. SHELTON, W. STACY, W. R. TENNANT, D. W. RIVERS, J. SILBERNAGEL, R. SWANSON, R. WAGNER, C. E. TV vifcwffrs between bouts. ! we .- sz-Alf: zfan my f J' .f7'T". is iii . . sv . I 'ig V'-1 f -4 , . was 151 P. . ' . ,. :J-.-isiqisf ,YK ' WETHERBY, H. C WHITE, R. A, WOLPERT, M. J. Frolics prclinzilzaries. l'l0IIII!llf'l'-S lhzy lfallquvl. ' ur f .ff -.'.f5f1f3g31."-.4.f' -1- ,' 3 1-, 0, Q Q Q g.- g.,.5g.3.-. ' .5 Q Q , . g Q Q , , Q Q Q . Q 6 . Q ,. ' Q Q, , Q . Q .Z 9 . Q O , . . Q Q ' 0 4 ' ' 0 Q Q Q Q .5 Q 'Q' 'Q ' , f 0 v ' Q' s ' 9' . Q , f 0 ' Q Q , , t , f . , . , - Q ', ,-:. ., Q Q ' O Q , Q Q Q Q , Q . , 4, , j,7..,:, 4..,-,:,:.,-.: ..f,,: 41 0 Q 0 . Q , 0 ' 4 'Q . Q.. ' O ,-,Q, . .J e. . X.-:,...,4.. Q. Q, ,Q f ' ' Q 0 ' 'Q ' Q Q . 'Q 0 ' Q 9 o 1 Q s , 4, 9 Q 0 .30 , Q 'Q Q Q , Q , Q o Q O Q' , . , ., Q 'Q' , 0, Q' Q O O R 0 O 0 O f r O 5' , Q' ., 3' 1 . ,Q " Q' ' .SO ','Q , Q ' Q ,' Q., , . , Q, Q QQ Q g .Q . 0 , , .0 g ' , ,H Q,..-xQu,. Q Q Q , 0 GAMMA THETA ,pw 'YS Nancy 0 -r .,. SX5s own Hllerby Galsv. as 79 Kitty Pankey. BYINGTON, R. W. CANNON, R. W. CLEMMONS, W, E. 4.g.3.g.- -.,:.fJ'. Q EPTEMBER . . . another school year . . . new paint, bright colors give House new look . . . Rush Week , . . early morning meetings, free cigars, bids, pledge pins . . . peace returns . . . football games . . . Bob Willis elected Consul . . . Fall . . . Horne- coming . . . Sigma Chi's Tiger huntin' Gator takes second place in house decorations . . . post game celebrations . . . Peek, Flowers, Petry, Oosterhoudt star on the gridiron . . . Eddie Booth appointed Secretary of Labor . . . Fall Elections . . . Jim Atkins elected Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer . . . Vandy van- quished . . . fires in the street . . . Fall initia- tion . . . six new brothers sport White Cross . . . Head cheerleader Logue leads Gator root- ers every Saturday . . . Miami game . . . visit- ing brothers from "the Magic City" . . . war jitters . . . Sigs' intramural football team shows its stuff. . . Georgia game . . . the annual pil- grimage . . . the annual parties . . . enlist- ments . . . Sigma Chi's star-studded and vet- eran tennis team nosed out in finals . . . Thanksgiving holidays . . . Fall Frolics . . . "Roaring Twenties" party. . . "homebrew" . . . headaches and hangovers . . . Sigs presented with Miami Triad Scholarship Trophy. . . Sig- ma Chi leads Greeks in campus TB drive . . . Christmas Party . . . "Mom" Angle gets Sweet- heart pin . . . egg nog . . . egg nog . . . egg nog . . . vacation . . . Yuletide dances . . . Happy New Year!!! . . . welcome l95l . . . new stars on service flag for departing broth- ers. COOK, J. G. CRAIG, P. H. DATSON, B. T. DAVIS, B. L. GILBERT, J. A. DeBOLT, R. GONZALEZ, J. A. DUGAN, C. N. HALL, F. D. HAYMAN, HENDERSO JABARA, R. at ' ' -f"Ei:Q1fSZ',i::.f2?, QU ' i--'fl 'VE "".fi:EY'5!f?:i' -3.12, 'W T .54 -V .- - .- ,Q - ya 'f r --.five : - test? .- z ,. -.raw mt.-Q .rw----fr : . .- ff: . f. ,riff -.4 , , fkiiiiist ' - . 7 'A -' - , gif? -'f-"ttf-'DW " . z-- ' I :Q 's r " si ,L .. ' . W UQ milf:-iffr A ALBRlTTON J. P. ARNOLD S. B. BENNETT, J. D. BROWN, G. E. 3 . 2 r F ' , f X ALLEN, T, L, ATKINS, J. H. BLECKNER, E. BURGESS, W. F. ' , I Q K l -. -s W.. . ...wtw M , -,W--t---f--1 ' pit -A LSC, - --19 . I -- l li l ' ff Xtwwf.-iizfw-1 - Hw'?SgQz3.f-to-fwrt Wests-gi-.-s---...wg.- - V 1 'iw-.f,,w .f. -'wt-5 7 . r f--tw-iisfz-S' 't'i-skis-' rratwsfmeiifil " 'wfwfs isa. t --if . iii fast. Q Kiifmslszzf - L - fi.?1?isWtt,l.,r-- - s.,,..Q5,,i9g,ggg,s.,.q,-., - . f A -- , M: i,...,fii3'ff .. f -,. V - swf!--1--f - . - ,N eg . legen . - wg-igffna.-5 . , i - , - ,. ..- . X ' . Q5iZg!f'.?? , i Zig .. P1 lei . -T S ' lf' , 'r sag, QF- 'gf3Qissi'5f,f'lf 1 -. .AQ .,,- . .Qi-fe - . - , ... ' i' , sf: - 'f Y ff 1. 1, Q, f 'eitsilgf ,, isigixmi '-wtf-...Q .Q ,iv-wz:".xTwsirr' , . - Q 3 -M322 Q- - ' ' .fe-1..' -in- ':: .' -' . - -1,1 - 1 4. 1 . -rs 5-is 1 . J - 7. 1 .. 1-'Fm-. . I -f!.:'?5?ge.ef1511t fists-M '- if fries A '- H r v - 2-1 -' ..-Q -111 2-' gf. .gif-xyzfi.-fx, axsfsiem 9 . . i by-J - -3 -f ffsmiawzi' . -' ,se wr- . ' :mg f .1--' ' . is-.... .- i A-S1-W. it 2 V - J - , 1 1 . - M .- lil ji fi ' r . ' ' A ssc: .. f11jZg.t+g.iQ5,y jxixilki-'lg' Q ' " ' -' ' "5 TI! .' i?gf--fi 2.15 f ' i f 'V " Ti'-i-'-'.-Tai? V , -4: f 5 . ' - F - 5 11-1 .1 ri ' S ' .' r 1 'J ,Sz . - . ff" ' . l X , s f " . -. " I i .V - ' Att-fag f .Q 3- l ' f . K f ' - . i 1 S L i . , -ff f ' f M 'fm f -- i--' - ' f . -H A - t 33 . - . fmsizw 'A f. - ,, '11 ' 1- i s-gszifii-sf! " hiffiizffffwg- . A i f . J . ., Z- - " ' 3 -- . 1 'Li 'JL' . hh., ' Ui W- ' -- f--,-xg V' gff - Y- 3 il .-3, ,gs , 51 gtyj ' 1E"E.,, ngfjgg- ig , isuwggj, 112355317 , Das -751 gigsgt , . 2 .5555 fkggjifqr U. - f- J n f: -E 1 K . .a . --iw . f , . 4:--1:35 2-25.11.-vim! '-li?-,g5-1ffqjfig:fiis'f. we' ,xg f . " f- f- .A . 5 A . 1 - -1- iiiif- ' 3 A - if-:-2 .J ,, Q f . ' W- f' I 1 ' -- A as A , is ,""'l'il A li -diy, ' W A ' A -. , " l , 'I .W . r V. L . L . K N F, 3 7: n ,5i.,:1,i . eff- . . - 3 . Q - Q qi . 19 , ,,..,, . f 1 E 1 J im - M F -L l l W 'S ..-I ' 'Q-'W 11. A of I ti- i-A - Q- --7 r tm rx-v .' -v V Q Jw 'li if A N' I gud 6' if 412' YM' -vs A w A I rfkk.. ,ik lg? --31-, "' I r ' 'Q Q. M HR 'K 7 if 2 1' -f I 'l if ll ' p gl 1 . fl 3 I P J f e K3 ff , ...af A , U1 Q E G. LI Q 'f , fl . if L , 3 O . fn Nw 5. fl Q r ' I .1 K ff J., I ' fs ge r ,.- f wr -., 1a5li21iaQ,., I . sf A EP . . , A f,J' ,, K I o No I 5 ... '1 'A-L.. I' 1' ii P, J. O. MARQUIS, J. A. MORRON, R. E. MER, YCRO I 1 ' f 'K Q.. ' I . 4,,' , ., fi. I -wx Q M., . ...W f g .gt ',s 1' fr ' W. K .- if 'ti A' . . me I ,gm Q. . gmt my 3, f - -.Q U, N g. . .1 3 'Y .,,,,g7 vw' If j -1.11, :Q .f 3 L khaki - we .5 El 1. if . - i I f. St ' Q, Q Q 5 Q mf' ' 2 My .. Ms.. ., . I . 'V ' I+ ' I - . if, 7 . g.iffw -. . ,, . ..,. gps- - ln' x J W 1 f .1 Sf' . - . ,,... ,tx .,,,,g 5 -if N W M f ' .if Vi.-Q55 'TEX f .. 'VI . 1-.im f. . N c is 1 f Q W .... I r I J. C. MOHLER, R. L. PACE, P. P, W. W. MOORE, O. G. PEEK, S. Sigs battling hard in Orange League in- tramural race . . . Bill Lillycrop takes over ConsuI's chair . . . "Stromboli" Davis elected Beta Gamma Sigmabfxlpha Phi Omega prexy . . . exams loom . . looks and sleep- less nights . . . Qotfee, please" . . . graduation . . . new fgmtester . . . more new pledges . . . "CrackgQ k from service . . . Sigma Chi leads,-bIg4ifWeff'iitie,s in scholarship during first sem sterx-.A+fVg,.initiQtion . . . seven- teen new names drdebl tgythe chapter roll book . . . congratulat onskxtoiithgrgbw brothers . . . Shields wins the lwgegctbikrship award . . . makes Phi Eta Si maj. . Guy Luke voted our outstanding Iedg yf etheart Weekend . . . Gay RQ5e,.',,.f,.'SJo , Giiart our l95I Sweetheart Yes? .., m ?fi?QgQrby's appear S Si I . . . "Daddy" ammo Theta . . . SIGMA CHI DERBY!! . . . KD's win. . . Kitty Pankey elected Derby Queen for I95l . . . the greatest Derby yet . . . Epsilon Zeta chapter is installed at Tallahassee . . . best wishes . . . new political parties formed on campus . . . Sigs join the Florida Party. . . party's nominate . . . political campaign gets underway. . . poop sheets, posters, cards, goon squads . . . "Logue tor Lyceum" . . . election returns . . . Logue elected president of the Lyceum Council . . , Peek takes Athletic Council Prexy race . . . spring sports . . . Wiltshire guards third sack . . . Flowers' at short . . . Moore scores for Gator swimmers . . . Peek leads Florida track team to victories . . . Blue Key taps Dayton Logue . . . Spring Frolics. . . Comic-strip party and Cugat. . . "Bang Bang" leaves school . . . new name heads roll . . . June graduation . . . farewell to the Class of 'SI all told, another great year for Sigma Chi and added lustre for the White Cross. ll looked tops to us, anyway. ZO7 33 . arf it . f - ". fl-4yg4sw .farf . 6-iz. gk.. 3 ' "wg-ur..-.a:,.,w.,f in ' .. -fem .13 'P ' t il' fur, Kiwi? ,P Lt tl f is tt ' f X., 9 ni 1 if gg at ,ft if .r H' 'fi Vg' 5 K wr wait? ' wi- as - - . g - 'if Q-,J eg- r , 5 lm Q 3 5, 'its-Q! I " Q tt sr ' w - A I h ..,. .. I H at S' J - A 5 ES., Sli 5' Q C I' - 4 A PHILLIPS, D. L. SAYE, R, TICHENOR, J. W. WALKER, R. L. WHITSTON, D. WILTSHIRE, J. D. POND, E. R. SMITH, F. H. TYSON, H. WALLBAUM, P. WILLIAMS, R. C. WITHERINGTON, C. RUSSELL, W. SNYDER, L. J. VONDERMEIER, H. WHIGHAM, R. E. WILLIAMSON, J.'P. WOFFORD, W. R. "My.'-arerft we messy", tg 12,- f"tT: V' .rl M 5 ff 'A sl' riff 'Q Q O ,,.,.,3,. ., ...Abt Q Q -,Q . -. 'I' f.'5"2'1-.'L'1.'Z 'Qs-f'. --Q . l., QQ.-...J Q . ,, ... , 0 Q 3 ,- -.gQ, , 0 Q. I'!'Z'1-' , .'. . L Q Z-. ' .-. 'I" .if -,. .5-:gi-Z-.0,' 4,. . Q, o 0 .,::.,Q,gQ iq., Q1 Q 0 QW Q 1, 4.1.14 .pgfg-,QI-.1 , nb, ' ..g.' fy. N 45595. Qgqf- :qw ,-.' -Q.. . . ,,, ,, ., ,5.--.-Gy, ,"Q.f , Q2-.Q o-.- :.g.- 'Qg.g.- Q: , -'rg-3-, -.gQ,1-1 ' .Q-I -.:., ,'.g.' .. I Q , ,' , ., ..t,,, ,, , , Q .... .. .. .. ,s Q ff" sr-.' .- Sztfzl.-3: -' ' -. ,.f, Q .Q.-.gQQ.,Q .Q ,H . .-..U.,-,-. -,,-,-...Q 1, ., '-,QW-1" ' 'Q Q.Qv,Q--- I-.M , QQ ...Q- or .'.'. 'LQ ' '...-QQ.-21,5115 ,.-' 4 . ,,.,j.Q:,4 .f J- 2 :-2'J"-- O ivy:-'g.Q' I '-S Q 5:-341:-iz. ' ff 2-.:. . HC-I . .. ., .. 'Q -. 'f'ir1- Q 'XM-11 -. 4'- "Y TAU ALPHA 'Q Q Q 9 Q 1 Q v Q l Q o 9 Q Q Q, 4 0 ' Q Q , QQ Q Q , . ' . , Q v v Q Q. , Q O 0 .Q , , , Q Q6 Q ' 3, Q,.'.,Q ,Q O Q, ' , ,. Q QOQ ' ' ' Q 0 ' .3 5 ' O , 0 ' ' .' QQ Q Q' 0' ' '.Q Q QQ, 5.13 0' ,'Q , Q Q Q Q , Q . . Q Q .Q Q Q . ', Q ,Q,Q Q' 'Q Q, 9 Q, , Q , . Q ' Q 0 Q , 'Q , ' ', . 'a, .43 Q Q 9 ,Q ' 9. Q, 'Q fs. ,.- Q ,J 91' ,Q Q ' 9 Q Q Q . . . . '. . . -. . Q' Q- . .Qs .-' ': .-.- QQ . .4 . . Q-+4 . . Q ' ' Q ' Q QS? Q'Q' ' Q0 0, ',' Q .', Q'Q' 'Q' 2 ,Q, ', oe' ,Qu Q. 'va 923' ,Q'Qf Q' 'Q yt 'QQ , 0 9 "Q' Q' 0 ", ,' , Q. ,' Q, .Q,,, ,', 4' , Q . QQ. Q, Q, ,V .Q Q.Q , 49 Z' .QQ, ,QQ 5 Q , Q . Q... ,Q . ,, 4 Q Q Q Q Q Q',' Q, ,vw Q Q Q 'Q Q' Q, Q Q Q Q QQ . Q. Q, ', Q , ' ' p ',f ' 0 Q 0 . 0 0 , ,QQQQ 9 , , 5 ,Q 1Q,Q Q, Q. , , ,Q Q 0, ,Q QQ,,.,QQ, 4 Q , , Q ' Q 5 Q , Q Q, , Q , 0 Q Q O Q9 M, .Qu ,, AQ ,QQ ,Q .Q .,Q Q' .Q Q. , . ,XM . , ,,Q, 0 Q' , 4 Q Q 'Q , on ' . 'Q qv 1. Q 9 4 .0 'QQQQ ' Q3 4, Q Q ' Q Q' , I Q ' XI Q'Q'4q ' Q , .Q , Q,Q,Q ,fb 5 ,Q , Q, Q. Q., Q, Q6 es Q. ., .Q . . , 5, woot... ,' ss Q. , Q3 , , 4 Q 0 ' Q Q ' 0 'Q 'H Q ' 0 ' ' 0 ' 1. Q Q , 'ff Q 9,'Q'Q ,Q 0, 'Q Q. 10 ' 0 , ' , 0 Q '..'Q, W ' ' Q' All out for that football lroplzy. fudging Costumes-Spring Frolics Masquerade Ball. BASS, H. DAVIS, H. ELOZORY, L. FREED, S. BUCHWALD, M. DUBLIN, M. H. FREED, A. B. FRIEDMAN, R. D. ws . . K. ,E y , ,E ITH one eye on our glorious past, and one eye on the problems imposed upon t e whole fraternity system by a world clcirk- ened by the clouds of war, Tau Epsilon Phi's Tau Alpho chapter concluded its 26th success- ful yeor of existence on the University of Fla. campus . . . at the conclusion of the year, we lost a lot of seniors . . . most of these men will not go into the jobs they spent four years learning, but instead will be serving Uncle Sam . . . but wherever these graduates go, whether in civilian clothes or khaki, they will take four glorious years of Tau Epsilon Phi brotherhood with them . . . the social whirl started early, and kept up its rapid pace throughout the year . . . football games and parties on the patio every weekend . . . there was Homecoming, with the float and the house decorations finished at the last minute , . . the Ga. Game in Jacksonville, followed by 0 big celebration . . . there was the Hobo Dance the pledge class put on . . . Fall Frolics with Krupa and Mooney came and went, with a Mardi Gras theme . . . the U. of Miami came down with an undefeated team, and left town the some way . . . the house was completely in- vaded by Hurricanes . . . the second semester . . . Founder's Day came with its dance, picnic, and buffet . . . Military Ball, and Tex Beneke . . . Spring Frolics, with the usual work. sz FURMAN, J. GREENBERG, A. L. GURSKY, H. HOLLINS, R. L GLASSER, R. L. GROCER, N. A. HARTMAN, J. B. HOROWITZ, W 'g.,T"J' '- . . Q g Q 2 i , .."f r 4 yew - Q... , 'sn f ve- 1 f ' ,l in-an ' ' 1' M l sig 'J ..V,,,.'? L'-.Ajay 'Q-6, .f ' Av 2 5 i . .g 713111. igsfg f :, ,,,. gig - fifiiliyzi? fisifif' .H . gl -T - .wwf-.'-52 . is fs . . Qz.'-3531" Pi' l R : -- ,gtg . .. 1- : , .:s::5.fS 1, 1 .f 155611. . .. . .W .. . 2... 1 - . Q Tw? ' ' "Fisk "if:-'ik-f"f ' " - "' . -' :kit--if .. - ' 'Mr' 'sZ'f4fTf. ' if VLH 3 ' - sl . FY hier ' 9. 2 X " 1 1211 . e ., , 1.11. - 3 .W : q f .5 fm. 1,1911 . .- -Q Y , - f .- I-M .43 .. ,. ' Q 1 ' i is ' 1 , A., . " ""' . .Q J , ,W 5 g si i . . .i .l it f . -- r E 1 -. - , ,t mes-,-s...:, . :wmv ' f .- 4. W . -Q Q- - , '- Y T' " ' L2 5 .Q ' "fl ': "til 1 ii" - gp'-"' T K A ' ' . 1- . 2211 A it 21 R 1 E 1 rt' .1 1 .Q 1 Q Q . , . H, i l. . l S KING, H, E. KURZWEIL, L. LIPPERT, S. J. KOHN, S. LEFF, l. H. RAMBER, M. P. The usual grumbling about the usual work, and the usual good time in spite of the work and grumbling-or maybe because of it . . . there were our fabulous Freeds, Bernie and Sandy, in Fla. Blue Key, along with Mar- vin Ramber, our el.ect.r.ical wizard . . . Bernie also made Hall of Fame, for his work in Poli- tics . . . in evenryjmportantg phase of student activity TEP nQen,,wei',e,activer. . . but in spite of these manyiachievements, the things these graduating seniqrs willxemember most readily will be the everyday lifearound the house . . . the livingroomg dorgefjup in p modern color scheme with t D nyitgllrle togmatcti, opened every- one's eyes . . . beautiful trophy case came later, as did tEieQ1i.dining"iirpom and new wall paper . . .lm bor in the.-dining room made its initial 35p5peiijran'eeA.,glulrir1g'fE5under's Day, and becarrfeMci'i'hiit overnight J.'s little cocker pup, Rebel,ibecQme,,an"integral part of the TEP House . . . boys on patio rooms lost sleep when ping-pong team practiced till the wee hours . . . but Stu's boys brought home the-bacon . . . Lukie liked to sing Goodnight lrene and Tennessee Waltz . . . many marri- ages kept cutting into our active chapter role . . . many pinnings pointed to the threats of many more . . . and so, Tau Alpha closed the year '50-'Sl with a feeling of pride, and with high hopes for the years to come. Whafs cookin? fi. EU! iff L -. QL 1 T7 r 5 if 3 i l - . 'i RESNIKOFF, J. ROBINS, L, RUDDERMAN, G. A. ex? y Q 9-L ' W .... .. . i 5-A if ' is ..i . - ... , Xl 1 S 1-1 -- -11.5.13 L, Hui 1 ,N i 4 H 9 B. SHATZ, B. L.. SIETZ, A. ' . x 16 . s.. . me . ' ,lf -'W Q. x 5 3' 'Ti , Wes.. GZ ,, I Bw 3 I 1 . H. 4 .75 ,,,v.V K3 T Q Q , M :rig Ll J .,.. Q., L3 l 4 ff . l . 3 1 'V I ... .. 1 " K ,?5.Qif'i.l5' V- 1 , 51",57 ":?:::v' .. ff .-.1 1. it if Q , i K ,Q TACKEFF, E. W. TETENBAUM, C. H. TOBIN, M. Q l l ii UPSILUN PHI - b. -. 1. J ' " :ff-11:-H -g-rf.-:-:':f-7-.f.- :gigtgzp -4.33 :gtgiga-2-Iy:',., .,, , ., fig.,-1-1-. 25... 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'.:.:.-.,-:5g.g.: .g., ,-- -.:.g.gf' ,-,'.-.- Q ' :1.g73.7.,.' 3.5 34.1-f-,I 19.5.3.1-,' 4.3.1. - gg.,-1-1,'.:.g.g.:-:iff3.3-5-4.4.-.g,Q.5.g.ff -,5.'.g.-1.-4.5.5 '-3-5.3 , ,:,-, ,pf.7.g.g.g.:.,'f.3.-.pg-g.s.gT:.5., 3.21.54 'f .4-'T-11-tv.-f.:-:Att-:W wid:-rf ,-1-344 'tr acl:-tc-7-1:.,"'f '-:sz-f. 4 1-"Q: .4-I-.ga-tg:-:-.5-.g-' -Zg.'--1-1-1.51. :-4-2-,4",' t-131:-.2512-2-. M'-.'.:.:-L-. 515' .'.gf- '-3I:i'-f-g-,wilt-:"'L+:-L"-.'1'-5-1",-1-:-I-ig:-t'22:k .-if-Z2 , -f,.-fg1:':-:'.-a-'- -f','-.41.j.f.'1. .-I'-:g.3tg:5.5g,5g'g.g.gf :gzgffg '51-1,23 .3-5-14.3 q:gf5g23.g.'5-1.,.7 , -gtg., L2-3.5 'f'-itV.:...Q-1-.5'.'Lf-7g.ff,-'+L-Q.:-3-1-:'.-41'-:-:vt-4:-.3-5-,v.-.11-?'J'.',':-Z-1:"f -:-:-:-:-!-2'.':-:- H21-7-f em 'Z-l'.':' .-.-ff-.1-.-'f:'.f.-. Back I0 the Islands for the Fijis. Workday for ple11'ges.l NE hundred-three years ago, Phi Gamma Del- ta joined the thin ranks of the Greek Letter world with what was destined to be the best dog- goned fraternity ever! Ninety-three years later, Up- silon Phi Chapter was established on the campus of the University of Florida, just one short decade ago. "The first ten years are always the hardest" certainly applies to Florida Fijis. No sooner was the charter granted, than the "great hate" broke out in all its fury and almost caused Upsilon Phi to throw in the towel. But for a gallant band of die- hards, it may have happened. The chapter, down to two men for awhile, clung tenaciously and sur- vived the conflict. The fall of i945 found the re- turning Fijis full of enthusiasm and zeal, and the will to get the chapter on its post-war feet. Headed by the indomitable "Rich" Richardson, the Fightin' Fijis were on their wayl The sledding was rough, mighty rough. But now, after ten years, one war, many rush weeks, and innumerable parties, Phi Gamma Delta at Florida comes of agelll "Fun in '5l" Rush week and 23 pledges . . . those post-foot- ball game parties . . . Gert graduated, but found a home here . . . the transients . . . Homecoming and the prize winning float??? . . . Rufus takes a spill, "Get up, Carl" . . . Add and Chips tie the knot . . . those midnight sessions at the Nik Nak with Simp- son tickling the keys . . . Field Sec'y. Shaw and the Hokey Pokey . . . the Georgia game and Lover Davis joins the RAF, almost . . . that unforgettable Miami week-end, ughl BLACK, R. B. BRYAN, J. E. CARSWELL, G. F. ELLYSON, R. C. FIELDS, H. R. HESTER, G. BROWN, T. F. BURK, C. COFFMAN, L. H. FIELD, E. H. GRANT, T. W. HOFFMAN, L. J. . l 6 l LJ-'1 ,J 1. i lf if f K i l , l ll 1 ' 5 . ,g 5 LQ ating ff.. glrlffa L HOLLAND H ' 5, ffl .3 I I , - gi 7-Y 4,51 is . fl 5 an 2 3 , -fre . 53 . A " f M T W . . WV'f'l r uf- TA - 1 L - - .. 7141 'fig' Q ' , 1'. H u ' e . . .... . r rl ' . . r. NNEDY, L. H. . 'L f P i Q r ' f 1' ' . , -' " ' L 5- F' .?...sviU',g, ., . f - ,f1"' K- -A ' r 'R 'L F f' . r i rf". 1: 15? - 55... 25:55 .Kia 5, f -0... f ' :" . . F ' . .y ii '-,. l T . , Q.. , . . I 4. ,X ,. 1 T L 4 Q , 5 Q 'H l 6 ' i A L LOUFLER, D. J. MIMS, J. R. LEWIS, H. E. LEWIS, J. H. LANE, W. P, LEUKEL, W. J. f-f"' ,N-' The Christmas party for underprivileged col- ored kids . . . 'Dad' plays Santa while Mums drives, whoosh . . . exam week and oodles of cof- fee . . . the chapter takes place money among fraternity scholarship . . . Hagan and Black receive Achievement and Scholarship Cups respectively . . . JOTAD Club still meets.,r larly . . . Spring elec- tions and ole Joe becomeswitor Joe' . . . Coffman, the Burks, Simpson, Lockhart, McCormick, Ken- nedy drop pins lit mustibe' springll . . . Military Ball and the Case of Athe.-"Busted Sink: a whodunnit . . . Purple Room becomes Green Room or some- thin' . . . C. H. Filler sings happy birthday to Slat- tery . . . the pledge class and theirr sandwich count- er . . . 'Casey' Dearing makes.S.igma Tau . . . Rich and Footlights in Florida Players' . . . Pig Dinner, our own Homecoming. .,'.,Wi'ldsWilIy, the new skip- per . . . Fiji Formcrl an,d'we?alljgdfrjative . . . Spring Frolics and we su'ppress,oLu',.5idgsires lalmostl . . . Grant, Pudge, Vetter'eandX6i5ng in "the wild blue yonder" . . . the Major te-lips . . . Alums Broome and Van get engaged . . . Lewd Lew and his flame of the week . , . TGIF and Beta Eta Beta have ban- ner year . . . McWicker and 'fiance' have o little party. . . Stan makes Blue Key . . . Mums and his offspring, Barf . . . Mother's Day meeting for the Mothers . . . the Fathers make the team lVarsity, that isl . . . Simp, Hayes and Bottle-fed become Alums. . . The candles get lil . . . so did the rest of usff 1" 2 l I 5 -wr ,ig a MCWICKER, G. Rice, c. C. i.Ws.a.i.':.r.-'.':i rw!-','Qf'H'T. SIMPSON, R. l. VAN ORDEN, H. E. TYLER, J. E. WRIGHT, D. H. i Will it be a swimming pool or new house? me-Q eg ' lf Rogers talks while Harrison eats. FLURIDA ALPHA A Jlfter' Tallnfznssee inslallatimz, General Council is eliterlrzinerl here. ANDERSON, K. BANASZAK, M. L i -:tg +5 BRADLEY, L. E. BROWN, C. C. BRAYTON, D. S. BLJCKLEY, H. W. HIS is just one chapter in the history of over two dozen Florida fraternities, the characters at which, contrary to popular opinion, are not all of the rah-rah type, and the humor is not entirely based on love and liquor . . . it takes all types to make a good fraternity . . . athletic, religious, military, social, na- tionalists, and internationalists . . . men from l7 to 30, training to be farmers, foresters, scientists, ac- countants, engineers, educators, soldiers . . . this story is not designed to enlighten public opinion . . . it is dedicated to the characters participating and will be incoherent to all others . . . Brother Rogers follows tradition of all Brothers Rogers, heads political com- mittee . . . Phi Delt and SAE politicoes seen speaking following party shakeups . . . Bad Boy Baker is re- instated to edit first All-American Alligator in four- teen years . . . Hoffman heads Orange Peel and "F" Book, blasts away in Alligator column . . . pledge prexy Poe does sports writing while Barrs bucks on Seminole . . . Pledgemaster Pittman, able prexy of Phi Eta Sigma . . . Fenderbender Stender cracks in- tramural whip . . . what a strap . . . big bad Goliath wins trophies again-swimming, track, waterbasket- ball . . . Bumper's three first . . . Mill's boys cop city cage crown . . . volleyball finals take on fame of an- nual football game . . . Reed hurls Gators to initial diamond victory. . . Razor Ray Terry competes against idol Middlecoff in Jax Open . . . Gator Co-captain Broadus, Gibson, Pettigrew, Nesbitt, Garcia join Dad and Doyle in Blue Key. CAMP, J. D. DARBY, J. B. CARR, G. C. DAVIS, J. R. DONNELLY, N. E. GARRARD, L. A. EDMONDS, J. F. GHIOTTO, T. A. GREENE, T. H. HARRIS, S. L. HAYGOOD, E HOLLOWAY, BASSETT, A. M. BROADUS, L. A. BUTLER, T. W. CHAPMAN, R. E. DEWELL, S. E. FRANKLlN, J. D. GIBSON, R. E. HARRISON, J. B. HUFF, W, P. 'A elesseewi eeeee ??wMwe ee eeeeeeee irss i..i f--W-+L i A been W " 'J P 53 4 .. . 353: ' - . . fr I - . A . ' A . 2' .T f ' , i ff- - K V 'if s r ..-' In . , gg f . . -W VT 1 , H -,iig.,w . Qi ff ' -.i - f' " Q51 I .5 ,i,V',,ii,.g-,.",g. .' . I 1551-ttifi , , 1 ri..' A U 7. ' f .1 sg . ' , 1 ' . V . - 1 or I . is . A f f .iii A . rf 'V A i E . P' A THQ' . ee 'W se F' tee 1 "' - 4' g so ' 4 9 . in . .il . A f 2 J l 5 X l Ll . Q 5 l ..1..i- Q .1 . 2:3 I .- QW' 4'.- i K -fiffff' .gif '-ff ,111 Q- I I' '-. 515 , RQ ...sf .1 jr W 'T' vi . Qt 5: t " . . .ix LL P1 K ' ' y .if . ,,,,, f . J gggw, . , ,N . y . g fi A ii f y .I Y .2 W. g ',.s ..,.yv. ,E my. K y . y i -its Q 'iff' ' V 1 lf J' f-ff: if .. Q4 -- Tx -I .U i - N " E 2 P. .Ti . .. . .L , . 'lv K' 5 , , 3. ig .A . 5FW,.. if g Q , , Qi l "" 5 f' is O Q . I Q .aw . -' 1. KSON, F. D. NSON, NSON, sisom 213 . . -,,g.,. 0 , L. R. 'RN JONES, J. E. MCCARTHY, R. A. MASON, W. H. PAPY, C. B. PITTMAN, J. G. KORP, W. R, MCCLELLAND, T. M. MEYERS, V. PATILLO, J. T, PYNCHON, E. A. KENT, S. G. MCGLJFFIN, R, F. MIZELL, B. PETERS, R. C. ROBERTS, R. LINTON, W. R. MARTIN, J. R. OLDHAM, G. G. PINEL, T. H. ROBINSON, D. S. Crocodile takes over second half intramurals, as Geehoto takes volleyball seriously . . . a battle right up to the wire with the Snakes for that coveted trophy . . . Curtis King, Bobby Knight, Kent Stevens donpins . . . swimmers go all the way . . . Militarily, Bubba4,fWard, Woodruff, Parker, Sex- ton, Issaac, Dopey, the Conch, Peters, Mickey, Bradley, and Darby get patriotic, jine uplfqsfdraft gets downright breezy . . . others will go soon . Q .T SQofifaff'MCCoy returns for Mili- tary Ball. . . lnternallygkthe Greatf White Grandfather suc- ceeds the Great White Fdfhyefildsptrexy . . . Hellier makes decorations with helpfof ,lilellier 's., : .rii QDGS ready for Schnell to graduate . . . humorbists Norton, Birdie, Dopey gone, along with the Skull . . . Powell tijiefirst and Dewell the third go all out, make grades . . . Pittman, and Pettigrew have a few words to say at debate tournies . Q,-Bynchon at Pensacola, Shakey lost in a mine .EfSp'Fing Fllgoifjcs and that Latin At- mosphere . . . D.C. ibrotheirsffaWdl3'Franklin marry, drive to class . . . your turn, Carrifidisflithtis history dedicated in gen- eral to the l2O Brothers and Phikeias, all of whom go to make life in the bungalow worth living, and in particular to the Phis of '51, who go out into a cruel, but not so cold world. Bumper Watson and Bumpy-er Black. Charity and Snakes win-PlLi,s have fun. 'R 'FEEL -rg' WATSON, F. H. wi-HTTER, J. R. WILLIAMS, A. D. l ZEIHER, w. A. I National officers rest after reception. HE whirl of another well-rounded year is recorded as passed and gone . . . 'Sl marked Alpha Eta ot Phi Kappa Tau's Silver Anniversary. . . twenty-five years on this campus . . . front yard received "face-lifting" after Halloween water attack . . . we retaliate with gas and firecrackers . . . G.C. ends second term as prexy . . . pledges keep our banner high and dry from pajama parade mob . . . Alpha Chi O's and Zeta's blow in for Hurri- cane party . . . no hurricane, but much party . . . ditto for football games. . . Elevator Club dominates house with its many subscribers . . . Westberry's car?? . . . girls get a thrill as we serenade their dorms. . . Georgia-Florida Snak- ing party . . . Stringer and the "tunnel" keep bus No. 7's occupants in stitches all the way to Jax. , . and back. . . alumnus, Dave "just can't stay away" Kaisrlik, keeps highways hot watching after Kathy . . . Poston and Gaby see "green eyes" on Hidden Lake road trip . . . pledges win back pottie in close basket- ball game. . . Ralph and Roy Smith still pinned to four-wheeled convertibles . . . we have our own Battle of the Bands at Fall Frolics . . . would be hunters, Jones, Barksdale, O'Neal and Nygren wise up and try fishing . . . broth- ers and pledges turn patriotic and join up as Truman gives call . . . those after supper pep sessions led by Brother Daniel . . . Dunaway pins Connie, at last . . . hurray for T. A. . . . good meals and midnight snacks. OSSENFORT D J DYKES B M GABY L l GlRARDEAU, J. O. GROSS, L. H. HAWKINS, R. L. HUDSON R DUNAWAY F GABY D C GAUTlER D GOODSON, C. B. HANSON, A, H. HOFMA, L. A. KERLEY C is. ' , rwt l 2 My Q. im j s ifiwtit , . L, , sf ig - x, iv. Q32 421, A my fgeifsiz. zz 11 il iitfff. if'- , .t . 3 . s J- L 1 f. xi Q T it , . i is .,.. ,, ' gms? . .nf I-E , . .V N, I ,vig-Lf ,...-w., Q ...E 8 if 5 Q fi 4 J, ig? N , H? +1 L ty :Zami ff rg X fig 1 X ii J Jffddmp K ,, , Yll . is 1 4 Y 1 7 ., .twig , .. .JT 151 4 Q Q 'W' , . , f ii 4 f . Q- if J ' V ' rf we- -wi ii 4 W A J is i argl: X , ag J., LQ f .K I' if 11 , ,W v . ' at ,. ist' Q . W . . lea ii! f W - el . ,f x l IARD J H. MEEKER, J, W. NELSON, M, D. RALLS, D. H. SHREVE, J. SNELLING, A. K, SULLENS, J. E. C MURPHY, J. J. POSTON, W. S. SHELL, T. A. SMITH, R. STRINGER, T, F. TAYLOR, B. W. Meeker and Rooks finally just give up school and quit . . . Brother Stringer sports a Blue Key . . . our many worries and many prob- lems . . . Ossenfort vows, "no more blind dates" . . . Mary Lib reigns over 'Sl as our "Dream Girl" . . . cooking school for Clarence . . . burnt biscuits right on . . . Rowan goes into used car business . . .'Cam'pbell and the new regime . . . Myhre turnsinto a lover . . . Nar- ley Cash . . . wild goose chase for ducks gets us into the headlines . . Q Russell's under- studies, Broom 'and O'Neal, take on weight lifting . . . Daniel receives a commission . . . saddest news of the year came with the death ot Brother Dori Balis . . . "l-lotrod" Jackson takes thrill and spills at Tampa speedway . . . next stop, Indianapolis . . . don't forget, Board of Governors meeting . . . 7:00 sharp . . . S G G Syndicate takes over room l . . . but, the little red wheelbarrow with the chartreuse wheels still makes its nightly rounds . . . scho- lastic average? . . . Russell pulled us through . . . seventeen brothers, Korea bound . . . so it was in 'Sl where enthusiasm reigned . . . here's to '5Z. UHOIII ecom ing House decoration .H "Buses, No. 5, 6, 7 and 8 V off to Ca.-Fla. Cflnzef.l" , Y . 9? ' 3 J A it " "2 ez f , 1 l . ,fa-m.,..'-QV +V? ' . .l"U-"' ffm iilfk J' 1, K . I , r :sfk ' 5 L f :J , . Q -if' if .L V3 2 . v if ri 2. 'ffl' ff- ' 1 S L is iz Hszsiffgkzi , . - l i. V l t . W I F 'SSHVXKQI .: .liar J Su' - '::,..1 5-isf ' HW-XA?-'5sriL' ftff. we-W 35,3 -" weft . js 2 'J-5.gsSQi2fgi:, '- .5 -- is tif- . .' -P 7-ig: -f 554294 .-- 1 ' "if Q, .iw tw . i Z l . THIGPEN, R. L. wELLs, E. L. WALLACE, H. P. wHiTE, R. WESTBERRY, o. w. zum, J. J. l :GWe have more fun after the games." L, DUNS: ,.,,,,, ,gays Y -if , .M-im,..m2f,-:- lf nl ' s BETA ZETA ' A 'o o o o . f' V , 'u ,' o s o ' s Q ' . o ' , 'f' .0 ,', o o , . 0' Q "' 8' "9 Q , 'Q 0 0' 9 0 ', ' .' , o Q o ' o Q 0 ' . AQ. ., .' ' 0' .',' o , ' ' 5, ","' ' 4 -Gsm., Q' o 0 Q . a' Q ,' . ' v Q .Q u o 4 9 ' . , 'gi -94.0 1. . n Q 3. , 9 . 4 , . s ' . o -. "XG-v'.G'-',.. ' . ' ' ....v'...--.--o 0- . 4 0.1,-, o H... Q ,-,-,..,.,,.,. , A, 3, Q' .5 -,. -.5 o -.'.7-1-F -.'.'.'.-V,-7-:-" -.' 1 4 .- '. 0 '.-b v a o 0 E . . -,' I -.-,-,-. .- 0 me -.- 0, -re.'.'.','.'.'.- 'Q ' ' s ' 33.264934- l 1 llfllll II Assume the position. E. 1 M . . WY... , ,LR 4 .i.:,' Our new home. IS l95l-a definite year of progress for Delta Sig . . . remember how we plunged into a hard week of rushing immediately after initiating our pride and joy pledges . . . we came up with some neophytes who are working to prove them- selves worthy . . . Homecoming was next with the "Lucky 'Leven" saloon catering to alumni . . . the housemother Al . . . two bits per shortcut by Free- man . . . Bob and Lou join us for most of the ball games . . . Rollo at the Georgia game . . . Furman weekend was our big coke and sunburn special . . . top honors went to Al Andrus . . . big Founder's Day Banquet a-la-Louie . . . remember what the baby got for Xmas at the party . . . Spike's wedding almost by way of Cuba on a banana boat . . . how the boys without C's went overseas . . . Larry, the perennial pledge . . . M means moving day . . . rush parties. . .Military Ball . . . Sailor's Ball Bam- boo and roadtrips and pennies . . . initiations . . . dear old Camp Crystal Lake . . . Metzgar's folly , . . du Bois lto the woodsl . . . exam week . . . home at last . . . grades out . . . Korea bound. 5. A bunch of the boys were whooping it up . . H A Ii CRAMPTON, L. A. FREEMAN, R. M. HOLMES, R. C. LaMlLA, L. .W DuBois, A. N. HOEDT, F. R. T. JOLLEY, R. F. OLIVER, R. S. Q Ship ahoy sailor boy . . . 4 .I my ,g . L L V gg, R 31 2 w M i 5 :1 .iii 1-' - ,ng M w is E W 1- : lbw , ,R i 2, A ' wx 1-fi 5. M Wi! .,--L '21- x MX RODRIGUEZ, S. SHlELDS, T. P. VOORHEES, S. Q sr' 1 I, in! 1,4 ii. .1 ' ." R R - L T 1'-if -' .V M . or li,i L R 'g+ L t gp ' I jg liisii 7 D V7 R R ' l , ',', H ' - f -V ..lLe.,. .,,, -.21 1- W '- " "il 4 A "'fff,32iif . . ., 5, . at Z,, it ,iz X 5 as if e- .' cz 1 ' ff I. ' . 1' W it 1 I i , 2 , . ' E' R' s..i 9 RW . f i iiriir' L .,.i- W4 " F ,E it w WM? T f ,iiif gl J ,ty an wx ff fl l Y' is L 5 "i. . R R f si. f i it K I 5 ' ' . ' 'N " S ' 'W' 6 We i Q Q R , f i ' i A ll f X 7 l L A i K u . Q51- K . A N2 F , , In , M f . ' I - 'ft .f -W A .ft 5 .gsm if ligivt . T 4 if , G :.,..g -x, nn gi' P 1 me is f . g fy A m2- xm,- f V5 , V hiV I - . AXA. i g .. L,"- ' A . .- , A s ' f' I I, . Q I in Q O I Q . 0 Q .Q I l gt 2 1 ' ' . 1.-fllff.f.iTsi452,ii5Q54ig 1. I S' Tiff A V A- .h LL k i - . . , V , f fi ilf. - ' I wt " I. 2 I s. I ,- . Y s I Ilrl V t 5.1, . wg. W. .V x . I . -in Q :fi Q D . 5 D ' I H b S E 2 sq .M ' g li I 1 'X l I l x . ' l 1 I ICK, G. A. DIAMOND, F. FRIEDMAN, W. M. KOBLEY, s. i.uBlN, s. J. ... W DWICK, M. EHRLICH, H. J. KARNS, M. E. KRAEMER, D. MARRANTZ, D. I, - . , . as A f -E' wi sifbvj ., ...... FN' "- , I H . O I I , I -1 7 - I Melchior muses. 4.1 -s 100 men and a girl! IILPHII ZETII MEISTER, S. OLIVER, S, SLOMOWITZ, R. STEINBURG, R. M MINTZ, S. ROSE, A. l. SMITH, M. A. NEISEN, S. A. RUBIN, R. H. SPITZ, H. M. Homecoming duet. TREISTER, K. WOLFSON, R. S. HE 1950-SI year has seen the advent of the "Octupus" in the world of classical fiction . . . the birth of the Zebemobile and the death of the Oldsmobile . . . football week- ends here and away . . . Homecoming with "Hold That Tiger" . . . the Miami game and the brothers from the South . . . Frolics with Lucky Pierre, pledge skits and the silvery rheto- ric of Arnold Stahl when he does what he wants to do . . . the ngs at Goldenhead . . . the luster Q65 I on the man- tel . . . the,a -gli?- 1. 1- lilly T football ith Q'il1'1f1 li ey Q.q 1,.2a4,.. " mf' Gnd a beer party ""'5 wi ,Sn . """"f"'f3f5 essments ltoo much faq . . , ' f' g ,an's c hed pine- apple , . . 'ill-?g :4 i .. g?f": through lakes and ri -' s . . , ig Q' rd g' 'p t dances "Under th ' irsgg f .Uiv an i n's long shots fro? , eV gill viii- a 9. . . . Al Landsma 1 I, ' I E ll 'S Q f gjvi Qgvv ile the fraternityWEji3Q?Y fs. ' gt lior and her jolly huzsiian . . road trips . . . and exams . . . Blu t Michdels"4.0 of 'lMilty's 4F . . . the call to arms of Brothers Oliver and Maisel . . . who will be next? . . . the long arm of Uncle Sam plays havoc with the chap- ter roster . . . fraternity elections . . . hectic rush week . . . bright new pledges . . . working and playing together create fraternity spirit . . . 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Q ' 0 ' Q 0.1 Q ' ,f Q ,Q 9 Q' 'Q ex'f-Q '.'Q'Q- ' Q ' 'Q 4' 0 'o Q.-.- QQ'-1+ O.--1.9-.0 0 "Q Q I I We I 3 Avy E, .W W . I I 4. .V K HK, . , . K JU iixihjw K Ls "5 Y ".'IIllSl?1t' Hl'lIt?1l,.. Canasta-a favorite Teke pastime. S TEKE rounds out its first official year on campus, we pause to reminisce and re- call some of the incidents that survived . . . Eric Whitted led us through the tirst trying months and old "Anvil head" is still preaching to his boys . . . poor man Manuel Valles and his halt soles . . . who will forget the Millhop and Lady Godiva Rozar, only with no hair and the moonshine canopys . . . Honest CIyde's Used Cars and parkingjot . . . "Smiley Rowe", the war casualty . . . Bennett drop kick- ing gallon jugs in kitchen . . . Graduate Chapter-tonsffaffpeta'toifsaIacl. . Alex Buck- shye, alias Professor Twiddlebaum . . . John Markunas a converted Yankee?Kg . . Bob Davis, whoopsa daisyf. . . Joel McLai'n,.just exactly the right size cat . . . Tom Mabrey, House Movers Inc. Q . Tom Johnspfblued and tat- toed . . . Sardogthe Italian ,rneatball . . . Carl Dennler, andlthen She said "Come here, Jun- ior" . . . "Bugle Boy" Fabian.. . . Chuck Reeves, "WhyR:'f'K, . J,',v,ffWhat5s'tthe war news, teIIows?" . . . gonegttg-.lslgryeaifi . Gibson, Gil- bart, and Duzich, onebushel of small bottles . . . Hank Pursen, push it out in the middle of University, someone'Il get it started . . . some- one liked our emblem well enough to remove it . . . the social chairman trying to keep up with the weekend activities. . . the Hard-times Party . . . our new House . . . for a sign off, suggest "What's the war news, Fellows?" . . . gone to Korea. BAGLEY, L. L. BUCKSHYE, A. R. FOUNTAIN, D. G. GREEN, C. R. LAURIA, J. C. PAGE, D. B. BENNETT, H. W. COLLINS, H. B. GIBSON, W. A. HENDERSON, L. V. MARKUNAS, J. P. PEMPEY, C. BONSEY, F. G. DUZICH, J. J. GILBART, D. H. JOHNS, T. H, MURRELL, R. G. PHILPOT, L. M. 1 . -. ,S ,QQ TK... .. .i.K,?,K -' wi-:its 1 A ta ,Q X ,Q-ev KK K, I 1 ...kg ii I 9, sg. : - .. K I 1 . U rv ,. ,V ez . ali ? W M f-:R J'-A ir-Q.:,+z5.L-,'fw:1a:,.vQ AQ f me.. if 3 t Z Q- 'X f X I N .gi . 'Q X Q P Q' SM VZLX mf S S W 5251, Q fs -HQ if F9515 as " in ex Q fill 1 .an ,K 4 S' G.. - . hx 'Rf K S+ l":.-sm:-5. i K I NL 'T X ily K f L, PURSEN, H. P. REEVES, C. T. REINHOLD, J. B. ROWE, R, L. ROZAR, L. L. SORENSEN, C. S. K. x STRICKLAND WHITTED, E. .K . Mg . K. . , . . . . ,Z .. K. K - i..4-A-visa N.. f ef.. A. smfg - .. ., , rf , . JL' . :Qjij-v,L4,A ' '7gj1,'i:4!if.::.f5iK K K - Qffrgl- I ww. . :E - Q . I . ' I I ' , 'Wi 1' ' . ef ft . 2"-: M ,Q . Q5 fe.-.Q ., 'K rv .i.2fint,et . - 1 sl N I if . 3 W . Q A K ' if K K K f ' ' . ,5g,,Q.lJ. . t gf-1 3 K e,5il1QfS,,,,.:3j..5K - K, .KK V- W., 5 -g,gsiwvK .,,...'K K as . , vi ' gi .Q - I KK We K I "Xiu, - 5,555 GK .. W QQ . KK,,- K . - . , 1. f Suggs 3 QK I , by . . A x Q O - 'J v1-gag . . - . . , 1 . I I I . 1 1 K , LK, S KV xg? 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Lk Q, K W 3, Lim , K 6 y Q: Q K ' 't - W gi, g.f4l,.1,ifESgg.j. ,, - yy.. 5 gg gy, 5 112 if v i 34 .-JW my ,, ,- ' 'fr' ., M 5, iw ' I, gg W1 L, tai., 3 Q I QJQI x i ki- 1? AL, A ... . kkjk , Q 5 K . K I L f Rf . 3 v.f, I 11 A erfwwsnss ggzw 1 '-'+:: fs iif, 'q gg H I L ,, , fi I . ' A 5 gill ,W f . l 5 A,.V 5 5 , S .X ' X 1 i - V I . ' i 55 . EN, B. J. BANDRIMER, R. I. COBB, R. L. GARRY, J. B. HANDRAN, L. R. LOVELACE, W. PERRY, R. W. REGISTER, H. H. SATURNA, J. J. IREWS, D. G. BARTLETT, A, P. CONVILLION, A. J. GILMORE, J. JOHNS, H, MONTANARI, J. H. PHIPER, J, H. RICHARDS, J. P. SUMMERS, R, S. BIE, C. H. EYESTONE, R. E. HOMAN, W. G. LAWSON, C. H. MORRIS, J. B. PUGH, H. E. RUSSEL, H. M. WILDER, K. M. Q S HE fall term arrives and we are suddenly awakened to the fact that we have no past-only an unlimited and no doubt very eventful future . . . with much hard work, sweat, and spilled paint, our newly acquired home is transformed into a fraternity house, and the events begin to ensue , . . Rush Week begins and everything is in a whirl . . . grab those pledge pins, Bill, and turn on that high pressure sales talk.lilllf,f,.,,w,e got a bunch of them-only the bestlsthbugh . . . pledge week- ends . . . election of new officers to replace those who saidso foolishly, '.'yes, but the Nat. Guard won't,call anybody in, and besides, think of the money" . if . sure do miss those fellows . . . house parties, bullg sessions, pledge lessons, new rules, and all that goes with fra- ternity life -.,,fJ"IOI'I'ISCOl"II1ll'1Qt. L . very attrac- tive display. .g Qgvisit by Mayor. Burns . . . lots of fun the niglgtvafter theiigame-Blackjack anyone? . . . gettl2ioseff"'Si.Iyer and Magenta" football stars in shape, Coach. . . Miami game . , . mid-semestersrushf party . . . Sadie Haw- kins Day celebration . . . ooh! those lovely Daisy Maes . . . Fall Frolics . . . biggest cele- bration yet. . . no Daisy Maes . . . boool . . . TKE-Phi Sigma Kappa-TX triangle beer party . . . chug-a-lug . . . blackjack anyone . . . Spring Frolics: everyone goes Latin . . . and we watch the old year go as we look back at how far we've come, and look eagerly forward to how far we will progress. I Wfhree, think of it, three . . ." DELTA TETERUN I'X 2l9 Dogpafcli comes to life. The HDalt0ns" rifle agczinf V Y nfl lf! I I L,,. H.. in wh 1. l l v 4 0 ' . , ' .-.-.-:-ff:- 'v f . 0 0 . ' 'v' . 0, o s .'.-.' .-dn'-.-.-.-. , 0 f 0 O S as--0-0-vs-v. O O S 0 5 I Q v. . y ,Q ,.,.,.,.,.,.,. ' , Q . , :Q Q so ' Q . 4' . 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R.W aa' .X 'sf' ll! Q :gi-W-.Q figtl. Y E if f O x"Ri:g, . Z v i ' M Q .i . ,kggz W 'R if Ke Jfl- w wg fag ,Z . '-,it .. .ff 3 M .. Q., 352 wi 32 1 -risysg W J 21' i ' SCJ L 'F f f A My cup lunneih over! GARDNER, N. H. KINNEKLJGEL, L. J. HAAS, C. W. ISERHARDT, L. J. HAIGHT, W. KNOWLES, C. Oops. ... Friends in for coffee. IRST week ot school there was paint, paint everywhere . . . we wind up with shocking pink living room, yellow and blue dining room, and green phone booth . . . Mother Bell brings a feminine touch to the house.-. .Last year's grads make good with Downey in Korea, Hasseilet,ln"basic,'t,raining, and Dodson teaching in high school .Attentiori birddogs, George Wright has a date from Tally. , 1 Cox, Holldermairgjiand Jo Roberts make the grade . . . many marriages . . . cap pistols . . . Saults' rel "Wewah" flies the coop . . . We.,igot off to a good start in intramurals, snared horse-shoes . Partylwith Lambda Chis in Jax after Georgia-Florida game . . . Find hotel where partied last year demolished JNo more sleeping through classes for "Death" Lamb, not while he is living with his Uncle Sammy. . . The midnight oil burns a lain. in FOOQWVS . . . One wonders who really got the favors at Fa lilfrolics with garters as the prizes . . . The pledges become proficient 'woodsmen and hikers . . popping becomes a tradition . . . Haas' car in the moth ball fleet . . . Kimbrough intramural director. . . Good-bye gr was fun in titty-one. MAXEY, J. D. MCCALL, J. D. MCKEOWN, L. PAULE, R. C. PERSBACKER, R. H. SEEPE, Wm. POSTLE, G. L. SELLERS, G. M. PRICE, H. D. SHEALLY, J. M. RICH, P. E. SLADON, R. B. . zwqiwiggsf wzwfiie . f-.gigfhklfz f- : - -......-,....,2:ug,g, M 1. fs! sq ' ' f Av. f JV. .sf arg X fygeszr - gif-j3-:..-,.1,.E,E.'g.s-if I I " T 1" 4757535 R .f Q3 - 1 ' 1 - .. lf:--.ui , J VLH . ' - F- - E' 1 y N- - - . W Q - wa s Y -0. . 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I if df If Wd ll ' xg , 1- 64 " I , V 1K6 ,YE K 'Jf Wx ' 'V gr ' Beneath the halos are the officers of the Panhellenic Council ll. to r.l 1 Elaine lskin, rush chairman, Miriam Andrews, vice-president, Lois Oyer, treasurer, Pat Haley, first semester president, Thelma Parker, second se- mester president, and Margot Ritwe, secretary. PANHELLENIC CUUNCIL HE University of Florida Panhellenic is Composed of all members of national sororities recognized on this campus. These sorority women are represented by the Panhellenic Council which is made up of two delegates from each member group. The coun- cil meets to discuss problems of mutual con- cern, to plan and enact various activities, and to further group objectives of a high plane of fraternity life and inter-fraternity relation- ships, service to the University, high scholar- ship and social standards and to establish rules governing various procedures of sorori- ties. Panhellenic projects include the annual Panhellenic Sing, with profits going to some charitable cause, the Open Weekend for high school seniors to acquaint these girls with the University and sorority life, and the Panhel- lenic Workshop held every two years. The Council also supports a war orphan, Roma, who was adopted several years ago through the Foster Parents' Plan. A rush booklet, "Panhellenically Speaking" is available to all new students. Junior Panhellenic was also es- tablished this year by the Council. It is com- posed of pledge delegates from each sorority. It Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi ........ ,. Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Omicron Pi Chi Omega W Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma ., Kappa Delta ...., Phi Mu . U- Sigma Kappasm- Zeta Tau Alpha, i Lois Oyer Margo Reinburg Joan Johns Ann Brooker Margot Ritwe Rhalda Bressler Miriam Andrews Dottie Diehl Jo Ann Cobb Betty Ann Bennison Priscilla Newell Lois Ann Brock Elaine lskin Edith Cameron Pat Haley Thelma Parker Gerry Center Martha Decker Jane Leaf Betty Schroeder Teeney Thomas Sue Harper GAMMA l0TlI EMEMBERING in l95O . . . twenty new pledges. . . the quiet simplicity and grace of pledging ceremonies . . the thrill of initiation . . . a formal tea for the finest, Mother,Hazell . . . expec- , tation of Lucia's jfdcziily resume" of the lnews . . . the Alum buffet dinner and hours of singing I the benefit Christ-- mas party and Rufus,ithe card "shark" of the KA house we paint Leo again . . . the bridge sessions after dinner . . . Kitty, proud holder ofrSigma Chi Derby Queen trophy,.qf.., . our ever-slaving, but ever-loved president, Pennyi. . . song prac-I tices . . . ','How,fWe liovetyou, ADPi" . . . l95l, the,ce,iftttlry. rriarlct for Alpha Delta Pi, first so.rori.tytin.,history'. . . summer- time celebration got founding at Wesleyan College, Macon,..Qeorg.ig . Black Dia- mond Pledge Partyil.. T. loving every mo- mentous minute of the fun and friend' ship in ADPi . . . Anne, secretary-treas- urer of the freshman class . . . Quincy Lee on executive council . . . memories of l95l, a year well spent. NIOLD, J. E. BROWN, B. CLARK, B. V. CINSON, L. M. BURKETT, C. CLARK, M. A. N' li. Gunning for Auburn. DALEY, J. E. HANSON, F. For the hens-A session. JOHNS, M. KIRKPATRICK, LITTLE, L. W. A. MART IN, A. can-p-s-v Wlzen the moon. comes over the mountain . 'D SMITH, L. THOMAS, C. E. PANKEY, K. E. RIVERS, J. PENNINGTON, M. RODMAN, P. A. QR, E. V. CANOVA, M. A. COE, M. E. HARMON, L. E. LESILE, A. H. MCCLELLAN D. E. POTTER A. S. SHARP, J. A. TOLLE, B. J. . . f - -W ' . . 15: 1' Q 'T i"' f" Q FT" ul as ll T3 vm ' QL: ' . 'ft y FEE? , L , .. ' , ' i..- - -. 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' A 9.-15,3 sf' 'ff 1 ,. 1... , , "1 f C59 V . --.' few X .uf " 'fit' r ' A .. 7 ' ' D - .. si ssy? - J. A , ' -- - ri,--.. , N is -Q K .Q " - ' W ' . Z Vik ., Z3 in 41 in-as an ji ' ALPHA TAU gs EVER say die in AEPhi . . . that's our motto for the .- year, one of the busiest we've ever had . . . back to school, settle down to Homecoming . . . we come in third in skit decorations . . . no energy left . . . Rosa comes to res- cue with good food . . . When do we study? . . . living room redecorated, three weeks without furniture . . . Rush week, too! . . . Cecile keeps junior class books . . . again, When do we study? . . . traditional open house . . . annual picnic . . . New faces in the house during Miami weekend . . . cold weather brings many colds . . . girls wear flannels and woolens upstairs and shorts downstairs-reason-heater downstairs . . . pledges take slumber party . . . birthdays also good excuse for party . . . when do we study? . . . lna's private phone . . . new pins and shining rocks . . . the Dean's weekly Wednesday headaches . . . Margot's eight hours of sleep . . . meetings at 2 A. M. in living room . . . shades up at AEPhi house, lights out at TEP house . . . an- nouncements at dinner . . . someone is in the kitchen after l P icneckin g hours . . . when do we study? . . . Maybe next year. Carnegie Suggests . . . . 5 i ll ci it W Qui. BLACKSTEIN, B, BROWNSTEEN, S. FLEET, B. A. HALZBAND, R. E. JANOWITZ, E. F. BRESSLER, R. B. ESKIN, I. GARDNER, D. M. HARRIS, S. I. JOSELOFF, D. R. Look, no hoops. KOPELOWITZ, M. MARGOLIN, A. RITWE, M. J. SAFER, B. D LEVENE, R. NEVINS, L. F. ROSENTHAL, Z. L. SCHWEBEL, LEVINE, R. PERLlN, P. C. SACHS, B. STIELMAN, EWS, M. BERRIEN, B. S. BUMBEY, B. J. CORNETT, C. V. DAVIS, M. A. R, G. P. BEVAN, B. J. COPELAN, E. M. CRAWFORD, J. A. DIEHL, D. HE AOPi's hit campus . . . we traded in our country club estate for a berth on fraternity row . . . what fun to have neighbors tor a change . the Lambda Chi's just across the street helped us move in . . . elections roll around and Bird-Dog points the way to abetter Sopho-- more Class as secretary-treasurer . . . Voncille served on summer Honor Court . . . Joaniesitsiin on Executive Council meetings . . . we haven't lost a campus election yet . . . Intramurals cind'Bf.B. and, Dottie bring home the titles in tennis doubles . . . We lostrtwo of our sisters this year, those wedding 'bells rangtoo hard . . . even President Ginny bites the dust' : . .iLucky, our mascot, is still chasing all the cars . . .Evelyn is still twirling for the Gator Band, . . Mother Blackburn still sweet as ever . . . our pride and joy pledges . . . this year has been another torrent of activity for AOPi . . . our third year on campus . . . We really mean it when we say . . . we're going to hang on and never let go. V Anything for rush! Cute Cupids I Q I GIIMMA 0MICRON 0 -,vw DUNN, M. A. KRUGER, A. M. SHUMAKER, J. R. WATKINS, J. FAIRFIELD, J. KULP, E. L. STARNES, P. J. WEINAUER, M. GODWIN, M, E. McKINNEY, J. STATHIS, E. WINN, S. J. t A Teatzme or the Roses 225 J's"1b . -'..-...4. .M . . .'.'f fx'-fr'-21" T-PZ' ,-30+ , . .,-.x ,..'.,., Zi-f'2'.'7'l'1-251752 '.'.1'l z .-:firf:-.-:-:--1-t-f.'-'- -1-I-'F' 1 9 , 3.5.3.-.N -1.3.,.g.k:.g.3gf3g3 . Q...--Q . , .- .t .se ......,. ..:,. N., .,.,f,- ..-,-,.1....xs , .,. ., ,4. . F, f. I 4f:j.je',.g.5 ,.. w 'fs' '.' '-K' 31 -'93, We .-,5. ,3 .,. -'Qg.g.,-1.3 .g.1' If . .'.'-' s 1 - '-' l',',0, f.',' . , .. .,- '.-.- iy.-:,q..3-ge ..g.g I., I .1,.g.,..,.c-.j-.-.--.. , " f .-, "'.-t71lg.,'7.-...-,.' ".'.' 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V,-.-.,, ' . 1 - '.- . l 0 v 1 '. a , v, Q ' ,: N ,- , ,- .. ' .'-251:-ki:-10" ' ' ,- f4ff'Jg:M-3 f . , v ' :- ':-.- :-:ra J fu- . ,...','.9 O Q .9 ,', 4 1,-ffl! 'Q , ' 1,43 .5 ' 3,31 ' Q I ' ' . 0 , 0 yup,-. '.'.,-.-.4955 .gg 'Q-,'-,-ff, 'f r . , N. . ,,., . - 4 . Q f " '-f':- '- 'Q - ' . 0 "-:-:24?.m?z-:-:- .' '!:'ff:-r-3:-21321. . ' . ' . , -' -' " --1-1651965-9.3 ":13ltf'I':': ' 1 f, . 0 . . 1.4.'-74-2-A:-2 -.'-:-:-9: ' ' J., ' . , ' ,. Q ' , ZA' 4:-',' '6 Q O . "vw " O Q rl-'lf,'.', Q w O Q -I v 0, . -. , la v.-.--rv,-.-:-.e. , , . ' . o Q - a- rv .- '4.,r.- -.-.- Q, rv. ff,-.'.-.ye '.'- , .',-.-:-,'.'-:-:-g-.g.'.-.'A:- 9 . ' ' 0 9 -x - ','-:-g4'.'.'- f f 4 4.g.gff.,-.-.-25.7,-:,4.9,-.g.3.-...fa-g.f' .',-.g,5.g.-.7..g.-.-.- ,-.g.5f,- I Q a ' ' ' W .!'.fZ'...'f,- -.-.-.'., , '6Y0u're not sick . . . " TARTED the year off with a new house . . . rush week . . . lO new pledges. . . quota full . . . June and Ann out in front of the Eighting Gator Band . . . Home-coming'fBfe.tter-Fly float . . . second place in Gatoiviskits . . . Kathy, Pat, Yvonne, Audry ilisten for wedding bells . . . State .Dayfffup for all . . . is anyone not GLf1"Gdi5ICGflOlT1 major? . . . the Sunday afterr3ioon"1teeisLfor other Sororities helped us to bett'er7Pahhellenic spirit . . . Barbie reigns ,f6yQ.'.lvJJ.l1i5'x?0f OS Sie EP queen and,Ag Fair queen, . . Knabbo, the true Nottherner . gif. intrdmurals oches and pains -L A gqliluftheyf pins- andliengage- ments . ltr, the little Austins . . ...your cam- pus-wideireception . . .""'Down deep in the heart olt'eacl11pAl.pLha Chi girl" . . . all the work and play caused no dull- ness in our house . . . graduation claims our seniors who leave with a storehouse of memories. AIRALL, N. O. CADLE, S. M. COOKE, J. M. FREEMAN, M. J. LIVERMORE, E. P. NELSON, C. A. BACAS, A. G. CAMPBELL, C. J. ENGDAHL, L. A. GRIM, I-I. S. MARTIN, E. M. OYER, C. A. BENARD, E. J. COLE, B. A. FOSTER, H. K. KNABB, M. A. MCGINTY, S. OYER, L. P. BRAMLETT, J. COLEMAN, I. A. FRASER, Y. L. KUENZ, E. G. MORRIS, B. J. PLUCHEBALJM, M. E 5: 11? ' if I 2 g. Jia -., I iff ' mx . 226 " Wheress the Parade? RACE, K. A. REINBURG, STEVENS, A. es 'rw f. C, S wp 'md' M. A. wfliwvf Szinrfay Trio. l . l STRAIT, P. A. VALJGHN, I SUMNER, E. A. WATT, H. . SWEAT, M. A. wi-IITMAN, 'f7".sf'f " .C In tg... J 'Qi a w . . , ,. EQ Q isa' . E ac, .ic wx aa? f - .W l if gf . 'fi' 'J in You i r- 'E f' 133 -' V . P' .Ji K' J 1, I .if .N, M. CLARK, G. DON, A. S. CUSTER, S, M. PMAN, R. E. DAVIS, J. H. :" LORlDA'S DG's chalked up another memor- able year . . . the new house with three floors and the KA's and BSU for neighbors . . . Custer wins tennis . . . troops place in volleyball and basf ketball . . . in spite of our engineers' miscalcula- tions we take second honors in homecoming decora- tions . . . Cameron and Morrison are Florida Play- ers . . . bridge games in the Passion Pit . . . the annual Tree Trimming event at Christmas time . . . Anchor Weekend and a new Anchor Man . . . all the pins, engagement rings, and weddings . . . Gamma Theta plays hostess to Southern Delta Gam- ma chapters at Province Conference . . . Mrs. Keith, mother of one Dee Gee becomes mother of entire chapter . , . the Wednesday night coffees for fra- ternities . . . Lenz takes up painting in the third floor garret . . . the roaring fire and marshmallow roasts in the living rooms on cold days . . . the heating system that never works . . . Princess Van Bussum leads cheers . . . Bergwall, Esquire finalist . . . Tonedeaf Julie gets uke for birthday present from George, the Beast . . . we all suffer . . . the March of Dimes Trophy . . . magazine sales for our National Aid to the Blind Project . . . dinner parties . . . Trianon taps Elaine and Bett . . . a year to be remembered L i 929 'Cir Y? J DUDLEY, R. HARTER, M. J. ISKIN, E. LENZ, S. C, MORRISON, H, ROBEY, l. T. THOMSON, C. J. EDGERTON, J. L, HILL, M. L. KERSEY, J. E. LOHMAN, M. A. MURSINNA, B, SAMMECK, M. F. Van BUSSUM, J. HANLEY, E. M. HLJMMEL, M. J. LEEDER, M. E, LLJNDSTROM, D. L. NATION, M, A. SALJTHER, M. V. WHlTE, S, George and his harem. Too bad il wasn GAMMA THETA 1 227 ' 7' 4 A f - v 4 4 . v, - f,'.-. .. , . .va . , . 1,-, -1.1 - 0 Q -5.,.,. .,...s,o ., .,f-4 I ' ' , ' 9 -.A 0,41 -z 'Q f.-.2-.' 'Q' o,-.-.-.4',:5,,'8 ' ' , 0 ' ,, ,fu Q.. , ev. 9 , , ,"'o,4 4 U 0 ' ' " ' A, , , M' . . nw "1 +..'f -. - 'Q Q- . ..- ' ,,-..,. 0 .Q ' s 'if' ,J 4 9 .Q , 1. .:,., 6 . ...J 0 Q Q . . 4 " "' ' ' 'O Q 'f ' 'n f 4' 4 'Q 0 'su ' '. f'a . 1. . . a o Q 1 . - 0 ou , ' . . . '. 9 0 5, .f, 0 o ' . .- as . .A - 0 v . 9 , Q , , ,., ,-,n N ..,, .40 , 6 , '., - o , o, 0 . . ow ,., - - ,'.,", .4 , ' u 6 1 . 4 Q v '.. v f 1 f , Q - 1 . Q o v F f fo , 3 Q . l , .90 fo, N J, .: ., Q , . They rush. and relax al llze same lime . . . BRITTAIN, B. A. BROCK, L. A. ANDERSON, M. E. BRODIE, C. A. BATES, G. W. CLINE, J. BRADFORD, F, W. DAVIS, S. N. ALPHA PSI INS, pins, pins . . . "Wedding Bells Are Breaking Up That Old Gang of Mine" . , 4. Tri Delt bar-bel club upholds voI'leyb,Ci'Il and basketball crowns . . . jrfnakes good as champ debatorjin er1tifife7South . . . no dinner invitationf"itnon?+1f-the-3 Pikes this year-suffering"f'rolQ'n Ql'fflOl1lF shortage . . . Amelia getsfe Phi Beta key. . .Tri- anon comes parkway? again bs Arlo and Jean don the:,.red,Enntl'5Ilv'FQitGj'ribbons . . . Leps' two semester H.Olhauls in AEPhi scholarship Qiqpxondltropgqyfxime is here again . . . iwer call roll at Pep Rall"sQ?Q..x s.l's'ilA?efXKtea service, gift of last yea'QVQ'lQeQQie"class sees ac- tion at social tuntciffdns . . . breakfast at Delta Shelta bids gaodby to seniors. EARNEST, V. A. GABY, M. FRANKLI FRAZER, N, E. GALLAGHER, J, P. D. GOOLSBY, M. FRAZIER, K. S. HERLONG, M. A. sm 'b 9. moz. , -' 1 .ts .ga PP .3.,. ln' , . f rl x . f .3 so -L-.3 0'4 pg-,. .'. '--5-I xg.-2344-: 0 .1 4' 'Z 51"- B-Nell says "Land Ho". 5. ,O I' .Q 00' Mrs. Banks and friemls Q , 5,1 .,., ., ,, .3 ,.,,., ,. R . 7 i. ii P- . ' 'I ' ' I - ' ?t ,gg ? ,WHA A . I 1-' A jf H. 1' HIGGINBOTHAM, c. MAY, B. J. MILES, J. E, , +1 l. ' YQ , A , g 1, JANATA, M, J. MCEACHERN, c, s. NEWELL, P. B, , 5 ' I LEPS, V. s. MCKINLEY, 5, J. NORFLEET, B. A. f rsll I ffS,iBiV5if?E i "iSWf7'k V 'A ., A ii' ,, . T' - , A SQ W Y Ay ,..... 'X hh , Z 1, I 7 f was 'W ' U . sl"-32 M 'M A'-' . I.. A. ... i M I . , I ef I s V ,. V , pf . A ,sq .4 1? K 1.3, 1 4-51 1 , wif ' X ,Q F 'A ' ' , . .... .- Q We-2 'sk I W f-'cz' ' l i" . . ff: "" ' . W. - . fiWx..- Q21 ' ' I 1 Wi f i. . -- A ' A 3. M AEE? ... E V V rV,, . Kc? lil. lg: tg Q ., . . ,, , is ,,,. ,I , I ' 4 ,Qi lfgi.. 575-4. ,QQ . ' Q14 .y fm ll 1 .1 I ' A fl ' A' ' V NZ s Qg- 1 I A -If . -M 7- 7 -f .'-'.- tis.. - I l Q In A ..... , . ZZ8 PHiLLiPs, A. R. Rizzo, K. L. ROBINSON, K. .g..w,,.,.,H . ., ,....,..,,.,,,...E,. , 4 my , ' Q A K. I 'ES' ROSS, J. C. SEARCY, M. SLAGLE, M. rf. rl M , ,ll WC? 1 , w- N f M. -www. 'Q' X S f" Q ,X Q. 5 ,Y-A is ' , QQ Q .,. J. lf' 35 R DAVIDSON, G. B -lLEY T M. DOUGHTY, K. J T eeny tells a bedtime siory. -ETA Tau Alpha hailed the new year with fif- teen pledges . . . Theo, Molly Sue and Elaine ring the victory bell on Homecoming float . . . Phi Tau's turn witches at Hallowe'en and go home with wet britches . . . Pat has royal year as Miss Univer- sity of Florida . . . pledges presented at beautiful Stardust Ball.. . . Aunt Mary is charming hostess at many teas and parties . . . the Zetas get hair styling by watchful SAE pledges : . . Brains Sezzy and Norma make Kappa Delta Pi . . . Erschel wins ring for "Outstanding Pledge" . . . Elaine's straw- berry blond hair wins local contest . . . Jean wins pledge scholarship bracelet . . . Tenny sponsors Phi Delta football game . . . Pat is vice president ot Junior Class . Quiet hours break down musicians re-union when ukulele craze hits Zeta House . . . Nancy "frankly" plans her future L. . . Jo-Ann trades a Sigma Nu pin for three men . . .Millie leaves for New York with sad larewells . . . Zeta turns to to- morrow with happy thoughts. DURGIN, A, L. HANNUM, S. E, HART P M HODGSON M K LEONARD D Q PRENTISS J B SMYSOR E D HANCOCK, T. A. HARPER, V. S. HARVEY S KEISLING N A MCCARDELL RA B S J STEPHENS D E HANNUM, M, E. HARTNETT, R. A. HEISLER LANGFORD M L MCINTOSH J A SKINNER L L WHIDDON E A GAMMA IOTA ACOSTA, C. C. COSTELLO, D. N. BIXLER, F. DAVIS, M. C. BOSTICK, M. J. ENZOR, P. A. COCHRAN, M. S. FOUTCH, D. L. ,nl 'MF V, 11 fl- 6 lx N l95l ...Another winner for Kappa 5iDelta . . . Patty Haley's Trianon bid ' and Hall of Fame selection. . .Joan Healy secretary of Gargoyle . . .the Sigma Chi derby trophies all tour and shining . . . Homecoming float and House deco- ration cups . . . Doris Moncriet's 'Miss Esquire' honors and Tangerine Queen title created quite a sensation . . . the pledges ca rba ret party, complete with red checked tablecloths and Hallowe'en hayride the Christmas Parties, complete with San- ta Claus and presents for all the dates. . . Thelma House and tame with the Florida Players in Liliom . . . Then there were those memorable moments with Joan Le- Sueur as pres .... Frances Bixler as vice- pres .... Dorcas Pickinpaugh as treas. . . . and Thelma House as secretary . . . Yes, l95l was a wonderful year for the KD girls! HALEY, M. P. HIGGINBOTTOM, J. . 1 -. I I .1 .- -. rf -fzw 'ivgaiiisif-zest fi was V . . Y. .f Q- . rf vfs.iqg??"i-ff-mfws K K ' 'L f :2r:.f.3f.'f.'Lffe:ev wi.5f??f. . . . 1 s 1 J ts - f..-1 f 1-,f g,.qaf- '- . . ' . a , ' ' f. .5 .M k g li. J , ' A g m., .my 1 1 ,. Q 'L NH 'L 'I . .. 'I I ' f 7 VE?" x? 5273 r 1 2212 as sl g ig , 413 , 5 wall 9 4314 , rag? wif ,ff tit V 1 gg' W ,P ,W thaw . ip W . BETA PI Cheesecake . . KD brarzd. HEALY, J. Sniiles mv lhe rage. HENRY' '-A LA illlfl1'1'l-W1 musl have HOUSE, T. L. JACKSON, A. J. JLJSTUS N. 1 MW f fp is as f .1f..Q,, r2fv5agrv1:i2.Si' ' I-xg. WY - f . ,. .i " ,. . ., l w iritaimlft fegt' fsffifiifu A k'l5E35if?.:rti - lfi . ' " ' 'V A ' '1 I K ' . . jig.. . K 1 -. -. T . UA ' ."1' fi: ' its ' f. f agj-if . ' f 1 f I .gs 7 M - A f . V .I. . s 'f fii:Qi12'siif M , ' . F11 mad. .sg ' , 'K n J A - .' . 5 -Q W -5, r, V , , H ' -. sit ' 553555. 14' sl , . . -iw .. P f- wwigsa I 2 is riffs' . " .gl J ' -I f Law., ,,::.,',- 7' fs UH' M .as -. rf.--. - ., L' ff ' ,G-. .--, 2 , ,.f '::J,..qr5w..:s-,AJ rg .. . mis. - as - ' Bfi s sgfzs 25 mit. .' 'L' ' J-i' I f '."r', f'jffQ535-Qi V: A , . :. H K J.-3 'T' .lift ' ' A 4' " ' .ff N "K ' . iff ,yy f...Q..lf..m..r ...Q f, 2 1 - W as rex. 1 My vw ' it-refs was :P ss 1 'N f QW- use K 7, - ' f ' . -. .Mi l, K -sw - si' "" r 3?'fi5fig6:.ii. ts-I P Klart? 'Q' Ki 1 -. -- - A fm.....f.fL , A ' . H ,- -f ' sas Arg fi as 'W ,.Eff:,' ' at i .22 . . " A ' W' ' J at J V' fivgg ' lt H X. f ff .- 1 l'f"' - . A . -. , isityjfzffy - . fn ... 33,55 fi rm., 2 VK .3 V ,fsrzgffk ,ff-,-.,,l., . Am :f 1 . .' . . .' iitieszzi -5 - -E , - .. '- . ,WEEE 1 ST: .V , .inf - . swag... ...,...-rf.. Ss, .. -- - H .. V. . ofa-w .2 W. . . . . -4 . L1,..r...1.... ... S ' .V if. . W .J J 21- 1 - I :ff . -,. 5 4 . we is f f f- .e's:r.:f'. . " ie. 3- " f sf- 7 wi S? ' , 'V ' LN 5 -- :fir S ' 7 ' N ..V I . V .- J -. " E.: q 5 T LGSUEUR, J. M. LEWIS, E. MacLEOD, M. R. iw 1 iw X Y :A ... A Wane ?' Q W lust her sl: frt .l MALPASS, M. A. PAPY, S. M. TATOM, M. A. MONCRIEF, D. PARKER, T. A. TOMLlNSON, C. OVERBY, M. A. PICKINPAUGH, D. SIMPSON, M. M. W ms S W' 1-.' I .mi Q -. .si "'t G ' ' ' Y . ' . ' 233 ' A ' ' KT 1' , It ' V ., ' .Wi . ,H - . . Q 7f,5:n.f' . M5-ft . f"Z, V -. :" ' ... Q . K 1' Q - -5- ' fiiflfwtf fr-....fi 951512 : " gi -. . I yr ' ' " ' ' 3 Swv . A' ' ' ' ga If"" M J 230 SYKES, E. WALL, M. 1 WEBBER, M in 'iw r y l sr ia Q?-7' ' . is am- +.. 4 1 'Tr 'G t, li I... 9: , Q K Q lv.. , vw- 'Eff A J -I IDSON, J. L. DOWE, C. E. GILLESPIE, J. T. HARRIS, M. J. KIRVEN, M. S. MACK, J. C. MITCHELL, G. PROSS, P, A. WHITTINGTON, W. ON, P. J. DURHAM, C. HALL, C, L. HENDRYX, M. J. LEAF, M. J. MCCAREY, A. E. PARIS, M. B. STEWART, B. H. WILLIAMSON, J. 'MAR, E, L. DURHAM, R. M. HAMILTON, C. J. JOYCE, M. E. LEIGH, M. E. MCLALJGHLIN, R. PRILLMAN, J. W. WHAM, N. V. WORDHAM, M. A. OW could we forget that mad scramble for 7 140 classes? . . . our wonderful alumnae . . . back yard suntans . . . frantic Frolics weekends . . . we serenade by candlelight . . . still scraping wax from our lfilrywvltiite palms . . . getting home- work finished in five miiiiiutesjflatjll-isome jokel . . . revising our wardrobes for the1"lroaning,st342efities" fad . . . Jean Cho- quette's hilarious impersondfiorils, us in gales of laugh- ter . . . midnight icebox wraidsfitgi'if'llBiig3,Brother Bill . . . Home- coming decoration parties . vxieftgdecorate our float in the back alley 'cause the DG's'bieatus5to the funeral parlor ga- rage . . . the mockgpledge -walk-.out and Leaf's resurrection . . . hot chocolate and poetry oh winter nights . . . Sue's sweet smile . . . fraternityepinsg., wonderful 'parties and loads of fun . . . glorious pledge banquetrj . how we love those ap- ples of our eyes . Q .' Polly'Dill6n,andl. Barbara Stewart, our Esquire Girl contestants, . .nfootbalglygatnes . . . Sunday night coffees . . . contested canastqggaiqwes . . . ZUC forever . . . dead of night serenading .W1"'fl'i'JtJ'l' Chi Phi neighbors . . . and finally, our last final . . . and another wonderful school year becomes a faded image. 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BUELL, I ALPHA NIJ NYBODY need two good' heads, plus all that goes with them . . . try the Phi Mu House . . . we have all these rem- nants of the Gator Growl skit, and winner's trophy, results of "Little Coed Sambo'.' . . . while everyone else was nibbling on the five pound boxes of candy' which drifted in with each new fraternity pin, Mary .AIiceAand.Joan were watching their figures for the Esquire contest-, .ubutgbeauiy isn't everything cried Donrue our Intramural lmanagerf. .rfthe beast was shown when pledges sang "goat songsn' atftheiirfahnual Christmas party . . . things like this we rememberrzzf ,.5."Gerry'srfringe dress for the flapper party . . . the traditionyofrthe ghost.. . . the surprise of hearing Patty,on"apto,otb'aII interview, from Kentucky . . . the many serenades p ourvpres' . . . the toys for the hos- pital . . . the hot water"'g6ing aftcluririg that cold spell . . . Pat, our bridge whiz . , for '5I. . our scrapbook is chock full of momentos Lu cky dogs .I CENTER, G. B. CLAFLIN, P. C. COOK, N. W. S, E. J. B. A. Midnight Snackersf a . . Crozrl lzme . . . for thzs tiger and Hnmecrmzing DECKER, M. A. GIBSON, C. Y. MARION, I. MCGINLEY, C. MOORHEAD, A. RENFROE, H. FRESE, J. GOLDSMITH, N. MANER, M. E. MCLERAN, J. N. O'QUlNN, M. E. SELLERS, M. A GACI-IES, A. F. I-IAWKINS, A. M. MCDONALD, J. M. MILTON, B. J. RIGL, R. SPENCER, E. A Q W 5 ' ' 1 " f ' " :ft 'I ' f Y .Qgi'.f?2." .lr f 2' ' 2. .ii f " ' .T1z?a5g, 11 5 fi' ' " ' ' ' M. 1 M. gg . I . . A ' f - A I - w75.'r:.ffrfi1fm 'I PU' ' we I D -' " an .. , f- . fx f 'K Wu -kv . . - ' A n ' fe-, I Ava:-fm' I I . 1 .V K .Wy :..W3MA , . ' ' if v -3 f .sf ' 1. 9111 " 'QL 'Q' ' J G I I A , 1 S .... b .fy-5 V f 3 .Q . iw ' ' 1 A 51 -fl: ' f f . - :wi " . Wysgfs.. 2' J... -. .W " ' +ff1151x:".-IW ff: 'uf-1. . . .fifsrifzfvghixy Yip. Sz.-A sw f z. ...A f V' .tw rw -r . . . "" 4 'I , 33" W-' - V- I . 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' . fffrf'fiffZ'Q.'ifi2i . , W--1f.Q'5"' s ' 'if Q. 3. of 1.. 'i ll ' wr K4 'ffl all .... 5? . B . .. we WARNER, WEVER, D ZIMMER H. T IJSQAI-4 III:ey.,-f.vf'1zIIIIy-itsgggIW- s..gg.gZw sIQfIM:,I Ig I, LIL., I I' if I 3 I I .. so xi? I I ' , we , I If ,fy M Q 9-Q-I ,..s , - . 1 If , ' xii ' , . 'fI - I .I I Y" -I 'Ha II I . .. As 'I I II Ite - LI . .. .I I KI I I, I 'Is-sflgjw V, I it s is . I I f,,? I I ki I .g . x .am gikvgi I f A I . fs, fr K .IL .- . t fl VI ...Q 5 : V I, II. 1,9136 H 1" -- I I X I I I I If ' V' izg 5,I,,gfliIH'EE5i55iY5 I ' fs gf' , ws, Ii ,..,,i,I.,i'-2 ' I . I I I, i I, .f b j, I- S453 "" I I .I 5 - ,IMI I I ,I 7 is t 1.,g . If1S., 'Fit f I I Q ' 'Q I J A , ft I I It t -I II - I I. wI..vII I ItI111ffffriI. .I ' 'I I I II If ffg'I:sIIIqI I:II1-Isme ' I ' I A I I IIIJIII II . I. I II A I I Is. A i I. A -I it s is .W-Mt I' A fr 1 :YI I'-A Ia .LI i-WI fag W-J 2,4 rf Wi J I I 1 " . W ' . I I ss ' A " K ' ' ,. ' . :kj I' ,E I J fi: QI K . f , -I rf f -' -if f I . " , ' ' . " .'.,TiLIZllfI ,I , I I ,II :AI I ...J ' li 1"igII or f f 'S r I 1 4 I fault v I II .411-I f' :ii-I. ':- "" ' .f ' '. 'I ' I l I-taygggi X. 5 Q-ww Y - I II I .gy fl I "5"eL? 13. i ,I , ,iMI,sfI-L .isa-Sir f ,r-um Is ,. 17,5-gs Iss. 4 '. I QJQQQSI Q ,,, i 2- ig? ' I I if 9 - l I ,J N I121 I ,II,.I.i-I1I::fgIf-I 1 I " I -- I 5 ',ag,IIQ ' I V- I 'I . :If:"?- 4' 'Sis -,,ILf,? :fer ,I " .gf I. IIIII:':I,'IHIBIFTQI-Ifiiaf M, I Isfvpg jx l . I A- . I I II . 'J I I . . I ' 73' I I Fife-W" .gg 5 I S ' ' N21 I-.1 i 'wv I , -5-is LI I rf' 'f i if V I I :Q -is . Aff' ' XM-.QIII 3-2 si? if 1 ,Isfi :,gm,':, , QI. I,I I I., get 3 .1. I I i .Ii si I fir' I- iii 'wgpgi 2 ., ' 53252 r41,,,..I t Igfe MQ ff- ,Q 5 I . Ish " ' Ifi, I -Ii .hit I II,ff.T13-EisI,ggIa.fkiiTf533:7 Y Hifi ILE. ii, I W2 '2a:,i."" fix , iiwyw K I V l ,I .:- ' . ' Ilffvfiffzy Q2 Q12 'f 3 iss' 7 . " ',' . A ,g ' 'ESLI II 'E I ' A K 1,51 ' .Q-QMS-' II II ' ' . I I . 'WI 'QI I 'f if ri I ,I .I 'SQ' my I., I ..,. I I . ri-Isis. I IW A ' ' I " ff.. --f- -' . I I I m,.. ' W V I K U -. A - S II I wt. I I ' f' MI I '. .g.,If I.i I 114- , 5fiff,sa:sI'I' M ,I -gr .mg I N 13. . In -.Ii II1I's1.rft:l?+f"' I- lgfkisi I I 3- II if W I .. " ,, .I A I X X525 r ' I- Im - 1- .gQ:I,j...I- - ' , rs , . ,:,,, II , 1 Q 5 if if ' ' i l II ' I. 1 'fain I iffwef rIIffmI5fQI2 A rfmsrpf .I INISONI BI A- I ,, I I ' I J ifiggxi I 'AN P B ' - . J if 1 ' ' I 'TIE I ' ' I' rs. I . J I - ' 1-II I.: I I I 4. fe .I I so I' .I 1- . . I' 'i . I I I QI I A I - ...J .Je , T . V I I, J A .J is I, 'I . I If sgIgy,,. II.yI - S I, 4. -I I if Iegi u as' Ii I I I it I Legs' -- I I II. . Ii., . '?5" i I' :Isl " ' A . ' ijt? Tw I -Iii1'Nl?- I. f A Q X :I 1, " , I I 'E X15 -E 3 ' 1.41. if ': : I I ' I 1 -' ' ' , IR' i' I. ' f Q ' 5 4' 1 I' ' ' ' fi t Y I . -I , ea..-e1I I ' ,ww se .: gif.: ' is .I I "if-' ' JI in 1 ' s ' :Sis Ek fi ' 3 xi ., -29 '."Y.- l FDOTE, M. FORBES, GROVES, HARRIS, CALDWELL, M. A. COLLIER, P. A. DAVIS, M. A. CARTWRIGHT, C. CUNNINGHAM, C. DAVIS, M. O. COBB, J. A. DALTON, N. C. DAYTON, B. L. COLES, L. G. DAVIS, J. M. DODD, M. W. ROM the peeping tom woods to the den of fra- ternity houses . . .y came the X ond Horseshoe girls for their fo,utth,1i,ge'ai2.Qi1 campus . . . a new house and a new hdusemotl1eri'Q'fQ,. Mother Hall . . . Homecoming and stilihfiiiriiijfljerircbipi fofvthe mantel . . . Chi O - ADP'i ,football,fgameYland many sore mus- clesi . . . wh,at's thisciboutiit being, an annual affair? . . . joyous hayride to Camp Oleno .' . ,. Christmas came, and a party with Bill Byrd as Santa Claus . . . Jaquie now sports a sparkling ring from Vaughn . . . Found- er's Day, April 5, celebrated by Ithewearing of white and our colors . . . cardinal and straw . . . our annual dance honoring the graduating seniors . . . Sunday means fraternity coffees . . . those frequent jaunts to Wauberg and Glen Springs . . . glorious houseparties at Daytona Beach . . . all of these add up and once more end o marvelous year for Chi Omega. ETA DELTA SILER, E. A. L. HEYWARD, J. KURZ, J. MINTON, J. E. HILL, D. J. LOPRADD, N. B. NASON, C. M. J. HUME, H. M. LOVAN, M. V. RICHARDS, M. A. M. E. JONES, F. J. MCGEHEE, M. K. RICHMOND, V. K. TURNER, V. R WALKER, J. WORD, M. A. i Hrivlge quartet Only m Florzda sweaters and y . - i V s H f . aku- J ' -Q Sthrh'-Ai J. , 'Wx,,u . ' f:'gT"':-.gg , 424+ , N. Q ?F?f?l'-nf . Q "gy J , 3 ki , , ?ffffffrf:1ffffiw:e f.QfM MM... k -5 M A, .....--.....m..A..g,,,....w -..., .,, , -... "'--y...,,,N....,, ., -. "'---..,-., w..,.,..,, y K , A- ' A ..,-+--.,,.,.h-5 . N-.Q fl2'Zl"" -M , rw., W . ,. ,.,Z'.,.15N,1L.m.,,,M'M N.. ,. g ..:f,A... W - -...M N.:- -V. ,W x f.ff.f ' 'f'Wf 4 Kki"g :ff .1 3 'NRM s. , A- -V N?'iv s 1 5 mam, 4 i 4 :ww W xx-'vtaiima S-ww 5 -5 'fwfr , 'MW ,Y V, . NMA, t ,A W. MMV ,Mn-Q-N Q .4-. H-yr .,.. f-sp., .-.mv v' ,-wig xv., gm Wm X 'Pi '-fs,'i,+F A.ZN'2h,4'wT94"5'5 ' "L MLM ive!! K ,f A W A . . my , m,,m-S,..1-,vm ae., i vw. , , 4 , ,Z MW y, -:A WW: , k ,, , . M ,TQ , ' , ,X wi , . was W, me ,Af Av Pfmfagfkllli .5-3E,viKq: ik K .79 21, W, K -- A -- XM , -'sei . n Qs? V 3 . Jazigyaz A i M A X W fx I ,Wy ,A ,1,1,w,,QlWm Jfigzjb-Q, 4g,.,,W viz K W S Q, X I., I - A A Q-J ll, ,K ? A M, ,Hgg:yg,1b,,, W, Q -,p. :f1:, - QM, h 'f M W -- z . , ,-LN' .,,..f. A ' M' Q ' 'W M M. mf ' ,, vzpj -' ,- K qyvy wgwf'.'.1-,,f.,-,-,f31w:,,g, ' ? 'Wh fx ,,,6L'9w:r- 'Ll "',WA A 'Ll' 1 " Alg 7 ffl? we l A - wa 4 Q .J .. . j V l nil? g, .., S 'ff' PROP. H. P. CONSTANS Faculty Mem Iwi' if .. V A F i if .X X ji.. .. .1 LOREN BROADUS Slzulefnl Meniber ATHLETIC CUUNCIL Promoting intercollegiate athletics between the Uni- versity of Florida and other colleges and universities is the purpose of the Athletic Council. The Council also appoints the student managers of the various sports and approves and regulates the awarding of letters and numerals to students who have competed in major and minor sports and who have been recom- mended by their coaches. The Council consists of the Director of Athletics, Bob Woodruff, two faculty members who are appointed by the president of the University, and five student members who are elected by the student body. The faculty members for the past year were Professor H. P. Constans and Professor Frazier Rogers. President of the Council was Fred Montsdeoca from Avon Park. Other student members included were Vice-President Tom Brown, Secretary-Treasurer Ward Wagner, Loren Broadus, and Scotty Peek. These men not only displayed their athletic prowess but also their leadership in other fields. It is the constitutional duty of the Athletic Council to represent the students on seating matters at the football games. They work up the seating plan for the student body and in the past have been hard- pressed to find a solution. The recent increase in the seating capacity of Florida has eased this problem somewhat. .s ?f l fxs YT ' 5, f l ? lm 1 'Z ':'. 3 5 ,jl ill. E, Q 'fig KH SCOTTY VITEK FRED MONTSDEOCA PROP. FRAZIER ROGERS COACH BOB WOODRUFF, Stlufvn lliv r lJ1'f's1':lf'11l , Fru'11lty.llvli1bPr Director of .-ffhletfcs 236 7 ' TOM BROWN Vice-l'w.v1'rfe11l f--Q ...AV e ' SMX A . Mk I ig H " 'ff f' - . ,M ...fn A " 5 Z h .-1" .ab gyi fn I '-t-:K Uivfk Q H Ni . D 0, 'Eff' F 1. . S , " wig 'F . +52 Afg ig, S? 'flu W? I Q 5 4' 3 ii 'wifi' f l textile' " U .:'ia + .'.... ,:.. -- eil." 514 3. .... 3 'Q on W J 4 ,' ...IV , , .1 QQ' .x.f:.I..:j.,... 4..- Swl 6 J me Q, ..,.. 4. 5,455 4. . 4 - " ' .. Q. Q W, A,,. . .K , .,I. lA.,- . -EI v. H .. I 524 ' . 435.5 5 .1 'W . -195, J . WE, E? Q...g?M? 3 iv gf L 'N . X N 4 w YZ 5 gf ' ,N Q , .5 ' Vfx .k 45, ,Z .KX wk . 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Q.. 5 y .. i. , .W . MN . 'V . Q' . 1. . f -F4 wif' 153- ' -? ff' I ' 9' .,.'1.3-' ,., 4 5. M-"4" . . 22 , .-:' f H V, ' 1 -S 's ,f .W V, V xg.. 3 , A st' 'Q Q.. 1: 8 V le? X ' -1 S xt 'lg 1 'S 5 bf-'x 48 'xt 7 I 3 T 5' .X .x . 1 "f Y-'Fu rf ' Y I' I Q.. .AJ 34 S 5- fr L xl' 53 S S ' S m jc J'j?' .. .Q g L J df- 'iw M. , F mari' ,xr 'Q .Sy '25 j 2 3 Pj i a sf gf if 1 . - f x 1 TX '- : . Q L 1 . ef .A iv' Z r 5 JB' fl? :,. in Wm A W X ni KM' 'Sm Q 3 V E Q . . . E 'Kygg 5 mwiifiiiim W5 earl get -.N pus, . 00TBllLI. One of the nation's youngest athletic directors and head coaches, George Robert Woodruff, as- sumed the helm of Florida's inexperienced Gators and piloted them safely into port with a five won and five lost record in his initial seoson at the head of the Orange and Blue squad. Never connected with a losing squad, Woodruff played his college football at Tennessee where he started at tackle on the l939 Orange Bowl cham- pions. The Saurian mentor then served his coach- ing apprenticeship under three of the game's top coaches: Tennessee's Bob Neylond, Army's Earl Blaik, and Georgia Tech's Bobby Dodd. He then assumed the head coaching job at Baylor where he developed the conference runner-up in three years before resigning to take the Florida position. The 34 year old coach turned in one of the sea- son's top coaching performances as he took the green Gators, packed with sophomores, and whipped them into a fighting aggregation which pulled one of the fall's top upsets when they sank Vanderbilt's Commodores, 3l -27, and proved a consistent stum- bling block for all their opponents. TONTO COLEMAN limit! Frcsfinzmz Coach HILL BRAN NON Head illamlger JOHN NY SAU ER Baclifield Coach MAURICE EDMUNDS Al ssislant Jllanager Coach Frank Broyles, All-SEC at Tech, followed Woodruff to Baylor and Florida before returning to Tech as an assistant . . . Coach John Sauer was a fullback at Army before beginning coach- ing under Earl Blaik. Woodruff brought the Ohioan to Florida in l95O . . . Coach Hobart Hooser graduated from Tennessee, coached at Lake City, Fla. for eleven years and became line coach at Ten- nessee and Arkansas prior to tackling the Gator forwards. . . Coach John Eibner, All-SEC at Kentucky, played pro football for the Phil- adelphia Eagies before coming here from arch-rival Miami . . . Freshman Coach Tonto Coleman played at Abilene Christian and served as assistant and head coach there, arriving at Gatorland in i950 . . . "B" Coach Sam McAllister, veteran of the Florida staff, appeared on the scene in i936 and resigned early last spring . . . Frosh Assistant Mush Battista is a home grown product from l94l 's Gators . . . Frosh Assistant Dave Fuller Wake Forest three letter- man, reached Florida in l946 and is now baseball coac'h , , , Trai-if er Sam Lankford attended Tennessee and was trainer at Randol MUSH BATTISTA Frasliman flssistalit DAVE FULLER Fresliilialz flssixlafil JOHN E l BN ER Line Coach T i l 7 . 3' i a gms. ,T L? SAM McAl-LlSTER "lf" Team lfnaclz CAPT. WILLIAMS, COACH 'NOODRUFF ALi, - A PT, BROADLJS Qslijeld and Arkansas before being hired at Florida. 339 fliizm' '12 i', lf T1-..-. . -PWLM "Darkhorse" Jack Nichols burst into a speedy "War Admiral" when he pulled in a fourth period punt and sailed 78 fleeting yards to six points and a 7-3 win over The Citadel to launch Coach Bob Woodruff's 1950 Fight- in' Gator football team. Until Nichols' game-winning sprint, it appeared that Woodruff's debut would be spoiled by the tenacious Bull- dogs who grabbed a 3-O third quarter lead on tackle Don Davis' field goal. The Floridians more than doubled their opponents' to- tals in first downs and total yardage but could not muster the power for a productive touchdown drive. Sophomore CAPT. ANGUS WILLIAMS-QB Tam pa Haywood Sullivan connected on ll of 23 passes in his initial intercollegiate competition. Of the 22 starters on the Saurian offensive and de- fensive platoons, sixteen were untried sophomores mak- ing their first appearance along with the coaching staff, Mikey Kelly, Bobby Flowers, and Charlie La Pradd stood out in the Florida defense and were the main show for the Gator fans until the Niceville, Fla., soph Nichols took things into his own hands. Knight grabs pad, foraiiizin. 240 l-l UBERT BROOKS-G Trznzpn LEN BALAS-E l"UllII2Q'Sf0Il'lI. Ohio BILLY MORRIS-G lllllllflll, flla. ,Ei we aw l 'Y' M ' LOREN BROADUS-HB 3 J IICAASOIIUN I 1' .1 ,h " E 1 :A .Q , , - " '14 ?f:1ff'YJ'ifWN"' e.'m-:ee-if . ' fiiififrvwre' time JIMMY RAWLS--G i Jacksonville i Bae Homom.-E' Jacksonville BILL MITCHUM--T Gadsden, Ala. Kniglzl gels Ilzc slznft. flnlzuli gullnps flllflllgjll Ihr' llulii i Floridds crew of sophomores proved to be crafty op- portunists as they pounced on six Duquesne fumbles while flashing an improved offense to humble the DukeS from Pittsburgh, 27 to 34, for their second win of the season. e Quarterback Haywood Sullivan wound up and threw threestrikes for touchdowns to lead the revamped Gator attack. The Dothan, Ala. slinger hit ends Len Balas and Bobby Knight and halfbock Billy Reddell for markers while Sam Oosterhoudt and Floyd Huggins sparked the fourth score with their combined ground attack with Huggins getting the six-pointer. g Duquesne had two scores called back due to penalties but functioned effectively enough in the lost quarterto count twice. g eb Leading the hard hitting Gator defensive squad were linebacker Joe Wright, 'Q-,ckle Jack Pappas and end Flowers. 6 , E . www JACK PAPPAS-T Tarpon Springs Blockers lead the way for HB Recldell. A six-yard field goal in the last seven seconds by Georgia Tech's Jim Patton torpedoed Florida's battling Gators, l6-l3, in a heart-rending defeat for some l500 Orange and Blue rooters at Atlanta's Grant Field. Tech broke a l3-l3 tie when a pass interference ruling set the stage for Patton's winning boot. Tech's Sykes hurled a long pass to end Harvin which was broken up, only to have interference declared whereupon Patton pulled his Frank Merriwell act. After Tech counted the first marker, the Saurians took command of the battle until shortly after the last period began. Coach Woodruff's charges got a standoff in everything except the score to the amazement of 25,000 wild-eyed spectators. Florida's first score came on a 44-yard drive led by backs Reddell, Huggins, and Buford Long. Long smashed over for the T.D. The second marker was added on an l8-yard scoring toss from QB Sullivan to and Don Brown. 3 .W H 242 P in In Kev aw? FRED MONTSDEOCA Avon Park BOBBY FLOWERS- Orlando .i CHARLIE LA PRADD-T St. Augustine l JACK NICHOLS-HB N iceville 1 Gator defense gives up Auburn score. Bob Woodruff's scrapping Gators pounded out a bruis- ing 27 to 7 victory over Auburn's winless Tigers before a Homecoming throng of 30,000 at Florida Field. The runners took over the spotlight from Sullivan's passing as they rolled up 2l3 yards overland. Florida's relentless ground attack moved for four touchdowns, one in the first half and three in the second. Reddell was the leading ground gainer and picked up one score while Huggins bucked over for two more. The eye-jerker of the afternoon, however, was Jack Nichols' 90-yard kick- off return for a touchdown following Auburn's only tally. Aided by some excellent blocking, the speedster flew down the west sidelines and scored easily after Carroll McDonald removed the last Tiger defender. Missing were two regulars, end Mikey Kelly and tackle Dan Hunter, who were claimed during the previous week by the U. S. Marines. La Pradd, Bob Horton and Jimmy Rawls were the king- pins of the Florida linemen who turned in outstanding performances on the defensive side of the ledger. swat .l IMMY REEVES-G Guild, Tenn. --fa ' . -:ah 243 K . as 'S' lx JIM FRENCH-E Perry CLAUDE DAVI D-T Hollywood .M WWW Vanderbilt's Commodores found themselves unable to steer Florida into their victory port as the Gator mudders spattered Vandy's hitherto spotless record, 3l-27. lt was little Loren Broadus and tall Haywood Sulli- van who proved the major stumbling blocks for the highly-ranked Nashville eleven, Broadus scored two touchdowns in his first offensive starting role of the season, one score coming on an electrifying 5l-yard run. Loren gained lO5 yards in eight tries. Sully han- dled a wet, slippery pigskin deftly and completed nine out of l4 tosses for ll8 yards, one going for a TD. with Broadus. Others had their hands in the pie also. Nichols galloped 55 yards for a marker while Reddell and Hug- gins each chipped in six-pointers. Vandy's All-American, Bucky Curtis, accounted for two touchdowns while backs Davidson and Foster added two more markers in the scoring orgy. In Gainesville, the students went wild and bonfires blazed far into the night. The team's plane was met the next day by a throng at the air base which escorted the team back to the campus. back' e l aifolilllloflor . 5CUll C Gal0'S , hull S wwf , news 5 7 we l 6 li .14 LOD' 1'1j,Tlv , H can vers ihfll Su ll SCO " li, Furman l twat qw 6-IV" Haywood Sullivan cracked the whip for two touch- downs and helped to set up another as Florida racked up Furman, i9 to 7, to record its fifth win in six starts. The lanky quarterback took quick advantage of a Furman fumble for the first Orange and Blue score. Huggins rolled for 26 yards and then Sullivan crossed up the Purple Hurricane by running for l9 himself. Haywood then rared back and hit Brown in the end zone for six points. ' After Furman tied it up, Scotty Peek's running and Sully's passing and running carried the ball to the Hurricane three where Huggins bulled over for six. The third Gator score came when Huggins, Peek, and Reddell worked the ball to the Furman four where Sul- livan flipped a pass for the touchdown to Oosterhoudt who had just come into the game for that play. ?J:urman's running game was da rous but the lack O a passer stalled the Hurricane a ack. 245 FLOYD HUGGINS-FB Fl. Scott, Kansas DlCKlE ROWE-G Winter Haven CURTIS KING-T A Vero Beach 9 CARROLL MCDONALD-C Even the addition of long underwear couldn't get Flor- ida's Gators hot enough to derail Kentucky's Sugar Bowl- bound express as the Wildcats combined with rain and snow to trounce the Floridians, 40-6. Playing under what were probably the worst conditions which a Florida team ever had to face, the Gators were confronted by huge Kentuckians who seemed to be as fast as the horses which they breed in the Blue Grass country. The Cat line, led by Bob Gain, held Florida to a minus gain in rushing while Babe Parilli and Bill Les- kovar led the conference champs to 40 points. Florida's only effective offense was wrapped up in Sul- livan's right arm which hit on seven out of seven passes. A 42-yard pass to Jim French accounted for the lone Gator score. La Pradd and his mates were battling all the way but Gain et. al., were too much for the lighter Gators. Belle Glade Gators find snow cold, Wildcats tough. .......-l"-... BUFORD LONG-HB Lake Wales Q fr i: ,gf 1 ' K 3 ,. Y ,S 45 f ' X bluxni, ,K ,xg . , :lf , , vs A-if A 1 - -' E+-JW!! swat WJ 'N QON if ' lx Miami BOBBY KN IGHT-E Jacksonville eww BILLY REDDELL HB Paris, 7 exas "You have to score to win!" Never was the truth of such a simple axiom proven better than at the Gator Bowl as Georgia downed Florida, 6 to O, in the twenty-eighth game between the schools. Again and again, the Gators roared down the field, powered by Huggins' explosive running and Sullivan's flawless passing, but once within smelling distance of the Georgia goal, the Bulldogs would dig in and halt the drives with their vicious tackling. Georgia scored in the second period when QB Mal Cook feinted as if to run and then passed six yards to Bob Walston in the end zone for the day's lone touch- down. Florida reached the Bulldogs' l9 and 25 yard lines in the first canto and on the last play of the half, Hug- gins almost broke away as he reached the Georgia IZ. In the second half, the Gators had two promising drives in the making before a fumble and interception stopped them. oft' Huge rclles nS ma it ough Geofgla' t T Although decisively outgained and outplayed, Florida's Gators were not outfought as they came within one touchdown of regaining the state cham- pionship in a ZO-l4 battle with Miami. After most of the spectators had filed out, some enthusiastic Miomions pulled down the north goal posts while Floridians retaliated by grabbing fresh- SAM oosTERHouDT-HB Lake any McGowan oulraces Hurricane grapplers for score. man "Dinks" and some Miami band members' orange caps. Then the "cold war" burst into a "hot war" and fists started flying. On the whole, however, students tried to make it a "Welcome Miami" weekend. Bob Schneidenbach's passing and Jim Dooley's running powered the Hurricanes to three scores while a smart defensive line led by Al Carapella and Walt Chwalik held the Gators in check for three quarters. Florida's first score came when John Patsy re- covered Miami's wild center pass in the end zone. Sullivan later combined running and passing with Oosterhoudt's end sweep to take the ball to the 'Cane three where Bubba McGowan scored around right end. The game ended with a flurry of passes as Florida tried desperately to tie it up. HAYWOOD SU LL l VAN-QB Dothan, Ala. 'ls n - -rx, ww at ' v M ' -,,.t.5Q , -ff5r?f,., ,- K ,L Q www 'Wi twat KENT STEVENS-QB fjflllllllfl JOE WRIGHT-C 110,41 51, jim Hrnrlrliis grzinx zrilli Slll1l.l7lIll pass. gil Sniffing Orange Bowl blossoms which they never quite reached, a horde of Red Elephants from Alabama trampled the Eightin' Gators, 4l to l3, in freezing weather at Jacksonyille's Gator Bowl. Eddie Salem, Al l.ary, Bobby Mar- lowe and company proved too much for the outmanned Saurians to cope with as they sprang loose from Split-T and Box formations for six touchdowns. The one bright spot for Florida was Haywood Sullivan. The heralded soph- omore joined the late Walter lTigerl Mayberry and Tommy lRedl Harrison as the only Orange and Blue backs to account for l,OOO yards gained, Sully connected on l2 out of Zl passes in the 'Bama tilt to send his season's total yardage to a net l,O7l. Elorida's most spectacular play was a 70-yard pass completion from Sulli- yan to Dan Howell for a touchdown. The other Gator score came when Mc- Gowan crashed over from the one-yard line. Seniors who played their last game for the Gators were Capt. Williams, Alt. Capt. Broadus, punting specialist Fred Montsdeoca, Leroy Poucher, Fred Rozelle and Tommy Bray. 'QSA-W'i TED JAYCOX--G SAM MCALLISTER Head Coach BASKETBALL Roberls luzllles Slelsorfs center. CAPT. 01-ala The l95l Fightin' Gator basketball season was a notable one. It was notable from the standpoint that a green team broke even in 22 gamesg that l-larry Hamilton returned to play bril- liantly and set a new scoring recordg that a sophomore new- comer, Red Wetherington, gave promise of greater things to comeg and that the curtain fell on the McAllister era of Flor- ida basketball. Sam McAllister, the veteran basketball coach about whom storms raged perennially, resigned following the l95l cage season. Coach McAllister assumed the reins ot basketball coach in l938 and retained the position continually until this year excluding a four year stint in the Navy. McAllister's ten year record was l l9 games won and 96 lost which the St. Viators graduate compiled after coming to Florida from Au- burn and Georgia. '.. Seniors HuskinSFHan1.ilto11, fayrrm' and Vinh! gave 4 the 1951 Gators lielpful f'.x'pel'1'v1irf'. 3 ' 250 x Haskins and Weller go lligli for a relrounrl against Sielson. COL. WILLIAM FOSTER Assislalzt Coach fabilant Gators Schulman, Cunkle, Coach McAllister, Haskins, Hilchins, Hamilton, and Richards celebrate the ,Bama victor fi QV- Lt. Colonel William Foster served as assistant coach during his three year tenure as an instructor in ROTC. The Colo- nel" proved an able aide to McAllister in developing the young team. The Gator five took the floor in December with two big handicaps-a lack of height and a dearth of experience. Be- cause of these obvious weaknesses, not too much was ex- pected of the cagers and there were many smiles when they finished the regular season with an I I-I I won and lost record. Hamilton, who was picked on the All-SEC third team, re- turned to lead the scorers with 349 markers to break the school record set by Hans Taenzler: Thefggiainesville boy, Hamilton, had stayekut for a year but lost nine of his former effective- "Hess. Hamilton scored over IOOO points during his college COFSGF, 'iii I . im , I VN ' 7 if SIDNEY RICHARDS illarzager 25 Ullllkll' soars lligll ln srrnrtf. DICK WELLER-G Ill inmi GEORGE H lTCl-l l NS-G Sl. Pelersbzirg More experience was added to the squad by the return of guard Hal Haskins, Captain Ted Jaycox, and guard Nelson Vinal. These seniors were aided by junior letter- men Dick Weller and l-larold Schulman. The first harvests of the basketball scholarships given in l949 were realized in the play of sophomores Red Wetherington, Roy Roberts, George Hitchins, Curt Cun- kle and Bill Leach. Red garnered 232 points and was named to the All-SEC sophomore team on the strength of a deadly one-handed push shot. Roberts showed great promise at times as a point maker while speedy Hitchins' floor work and set shot looked good. Cunkle and Leach worked in as reserves and showed good rebounding ability. The Gators opened with Florida Southern, and used four separate teams to down the Moccasins 7l -5l , fol- lowed by consecutive losses to Louisiana State 77-59, Kentucky 85-37, Tennessee 60-54 and Vanderbilt 81-64. RED WETH ER l NGTON-F 1ll1'an1i if 252 - 4L,,, l , Stetson almost added another link to the chain but Ham- ilton's long shot in the closing seconds pulled the game out of the fire 63-6l. Ole Miss was downed next, 69-58, as Roberts and Hamilton hit for 2.3 and Zi respectively. On the road, the Gators were whacked by Georgia, 64- 48, but nosed out Tech, 56-54, for an even break against the "Clayeaters". Hitchins caged a lay up in the last sec- onds for the win. After Stetson was beaten again 70-62, the Florida five blew a halftime lead to drop a close one to Tampa, 5l -49. All was forgiven however, when the Saurians overcame an eleven point halftime deficit to bounce back and beat Alabama 59-55, before a madhouse crowd. "Nellie" Vinal came into his own to ignite the rally. The still red-hot Gators next downed Miami 78-7l as Hamilton and Wetherington paced the win but Florida Southern then cooled off the Floridians in a 69-58 upset. Favored Tulane was next shocked 72-64 as Hamilton's 25 points paced the Gators. ROY ROB E RTS4F Tampa N ELSON V l NAL-G Jacksonville 25? BILL LEACH-C Stuart Roberls and ll 11,115 ll ' Hamilton get the tipoff. ! CURT CUNKLE-C Allalzta, Ca. Georgia's Zippy Morroco gave the Florida cagers a lesson in dribbling as the Bulldogs trounced the Gators 75-'58 for the second time this year. An early Miami lead was overcome by the Gators as the 'Canes were shellacked 7l-6l. The win kept the Floridians in the running for the state title which was decided in the Tampa game. However, the absence of Hamilton and Wetherington proved too much as the Spartans triumphed 70-56. Auburn was taken into camp as Wethering- ton and Hamilton returned with a vengeance to lead the rout of the Tigers 82-6l. Mississip- pi State became the last Gator victim, 68-64, in a contest that was hit and run from the opening whistle. Taking to the road, the Saurians absorbed two defeats from teams they had previously beaten. Auburn won 83-77 while Alabama gained its revenge by a 79-6l count. In the opening round of the Southeastern Conference tournament, Florida drew Tulane and the Greenies won a 64-60 thriller. Ham- ilton and Wetherington sparked the Gator at- tack which just could not seem to head off the Tulane cagers. Top scorers following Hamilton and Weth- erington were Roberts l4l , Haskins l24, Vinal lll, Weller 90, Schulman 82, Hitchins 7l, Cunkle and Jaycox 40 and Leach 38. Outstanding scoring performances for the season were Hamilton's 32 points made against Florida Southern and Wetherington's eight tree throws made out ot eight attempts against Georgia Tech. Soon after the announcement of McAllis- ter's resignation, John Mau'er was named the new basketball coach. Mauer came from West Point and has coached at Tennessee, Miami lOl and Kentucky. 254 HAROLD HASKINS-G Key West HARRY MANEE-F West Palm Beach Spartans watch Hamilton rack up two T- . HARRY HAMILTON-C Gamesvzllf LURQ HAROLD SCHULMAN-F Miami FLORIDA ,,v,, ,,...,. 7 I FLA. SOUTHERN A..... 51 FLORIDA ,,,,,,,, ,,.,... M IAMI L,,,,O,,,,,...., 7I FLORIDA .,,,,,,, .....,, 5 9 L.S.U. .,,, , L,,,,L,,....,,,,,,,, 77 FLORIDA L,,,,LA . v,,,,,, FLA. SOUTHERN ,L,, 69 FLORIDA ,,,,,L,, 37 KENTUCKY- ,,L,, 85 FLORIDA ,,,,,,vL ,L,,,,, T ULANE U W ,, 64 FLORIDA . ,,.,., 54 TENNESSEE ,. L,,, ,.,. 6 O FLORIDA - ,. GEORGIA , - 75 FLORIDA ,U,.,... ,,L,,,, 6 4 VANDERBILT .,,.,L,,,, 81 FLORIDA L,,,, ..A.L,. M IAMI ,,,,,U 6I FLORIDA ,I,,,.,, ,,... . .- 63 STETSON ....,,, .... 6 I FLORIDA ,,U,, ..,,,,. T AMPA ,,,,,,,,, ,,,U 7 O FLORIDA ..,,,,., ....... 6 9 MISSISSIPPI ..... ,,,L 5 8 FLORIDA ...., ,,,U,,. A UBURN ,,U...,..,, ,,,, 6 I FLORIDA .Y,,,L,, ....... 4 8 GEORGIA ,,,,,,, ,,,, 6 4 FLORIDA ..,., ,... MISS. STATE .,,,,,,,,,.. 64 FLORIDA ,L,,,,A. ...Y,,, 5 6 GA. TECH . ,,.. ,,,, 5 4 FLORIDA ,,,L,,,, .,A.... A UBURN ,,,,,,, .L,, 8 3 FLORIDA ,,...... L,,,,L, 7 O STETSON ,,,.... ,,,L. 6 2 FLORIDA ,,,,,,,. .,,.... A LABAMA 79 FLORIDA ..,,..,, ,,,.... 4 9 TAMPA ,,,.L.... ,.,. 5 I FLORIDA ,,L, . ,,...,,,L, TULANE ,.,..., , W 64 FLORIDA .L,,,,,, ....... 5 9 ALABAMA ,,L,,,. .... 5 5 ISEC Tourr1Clmer1tI First Row BILLINGS STOKES DRYDEN TALBOT JOHNSON VINAI' Third Row CAPT. JAYCOX FOSTER WELLER MCALLISTER HITCHINS HAMILTON SCHULMAN MANEE Second Row LEACH MYERS ROBERTS JOHNSTON PETERSEN BERT I VVETHERHQGTOP CQNKLE MGR. MCLAIN V fi. Ox CAPT. FRED MONTSDEOCA-P Avon Park DAVE FULLER Head Coach MANAGER Bl LL MARSHALL Ridley Parlf, Pa. BASEBALL COACH FULLER "Should I yank him Il01U?,, Captained by Fred Montsdeoca, Florida's l95l baseball squad finished the season with a sixteen won and nine lost record and the state diamond title in its cap. The team's strength was shown in the four games played with the Southeastern Conference cham- pions, Tennessee. The Vols won three games by scores l2-3, 3-2, and 5-3 while dropping one to the Gators, l2-6, their only loss in conference play. Coach Dave Fuller transplanted Montsdeoca from the mound to the outfield to gain more from the senior's potent bat. Fred responded with a .422 average to lead the Gators in hitting and still man- aged to work in nine games as a pitcher. Another Florida standout was Dud Rushing who hit at a .330 clip and was named to the All-SEC team. Sophomore Haywood Sullivan led the team in home- runs with three, two in the Georgia Tech game, while Montsdeoca and outfielder Gene Gore led in RBl's with 26. Front: N. Dernodugne, H. Carratt, C. Gore, D. Shaffer, R. Poole, B. Bryant, M. Frady, J. Register. Middle Mgr D. Barker, K. Stevens, A. Williams, H. Dickinson, F. Diamond, D. Brown, B. Flowers, V. Martin, H. Long, Bus. Mgr B Marshz Back Coach Dave Fuller, C. Kaebler, H. Sullivan, B. Vines, B. Knight, F. Montsdeoca, M. Amor, G. Reed, D. Rushing, D. Weinberg .- mm.. ,ze -.1 f .A-gglcan 4 fs - f .ci "fm-wa , 'sm 4L4.n4 .i,u5.1?"'+2l"!3IFT "'nSlk?'W'.I9riL.hZ"l5r ' il'VeLii'i. maid -IARRY CARRATT Pitcher Sullivan lets the pitch go by JIM REGISTER Pitcher Miami y Veteran pitcher Jim Register came up with a sore arm and the slack had to be taken up by sophomores George Reed, Harry Carratt and Dick Brown. These hurlers turned in several well-pitched games and gained valuable experience which will be a definite asset in l952. Handling most of the catching chores was letter- man Roy Poole with soph Kent Stevens giving him a rest now and then. Coach Fuller's infield was manned by Sullivan at first base, Hal Long at third, and Virgil Martin at second. Bobby Flowers, Don Shaffer and Bronnie Bryant divided the shortstop duties between them. Outfielders included Monts- deoca, Rushing, Gore, Flowers and Chuck Kaebler. In winning the state championship, the Gators compiled a 7-2 record against state teams, dropping games to Rollins and Miami. ln the SEC, the Flor- ida record was nine won and seven lost. Th ree losses each to Tennessee and Auburn proved the main lapses for the Floridians. The other four games were with professional teams and the Parris Island Marines. GEORGE REED Pitcher Orlando The ball got there be ore the runner Sayre Pa CHUCK KAEBLER Outtielder Rosedale, N. Y. RU2lEJ'l?NG Sullyfi stretch nips me runner Outfielder Tam a p 'lt llf ie 1, " A:' 1 S Gslutliillt til Qi iw ll uf il 'Q Fla -Tennessee C, ,,,,, O Fla. -Georgia Y Fla. -Tennessee O Fla. -Georgia FIC, -Geor io ffffff Y W Fla, 2-Tennessee Flo ,Georgia Fla. -Tennessee Flo' -Georgia Tech Fla. -Fla. Southern Fla. -Georgia Tech Flo' 'Mloml so Fla. -Lakeland ,O ,,s, ,, Flo' -Mmm' ' ' Fla Lakeland , , ,,,, , Elo -Qugurn BOB Fla. -Parris Island sssss as FIS' istlgtsors ' FLOWERS Fla. -Gainesville , s,,,,, , FIG' qAubUm Shortstop Flo' -Rolllns """ ' Fla Auburn ,, Orlando Flo 'ROll""5 sssss s as Fla. -Stetson so C Fla. l5-Georgia Tech FIG -Roliins Fla. 7-Georgia Tech Fla -Rollins ss,, Coach Fuller ze pu I l tag on Poole ROY POOLE Catcher Gauzesvzlle I Q HAYWOOD SULLIVAN Ist Bose Dothan, Ala. GENE GORE f I Outfielder Brownie Bryant hits a line drive. Oviedo Name G AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI Ave. MONTSDEOCA , . 20 64 I6 27 2 2 2 26 .422 SHAFFER . ,, , , ,WI7 58 24 20 I 0 I I4 345 RUSHING ,, ,,,E . 23 97 I9 32 3 4 0 24 330 KAEBLER , WI7 40 I0 I3 2 2 O I I 325 GORE , , . 25 I00 27 3I 8 I I 26 3I0 POOLE W .- .22 86 29 26 2 I 0 S 302 LONG ,,,L . .25 I08 3I 32 7 2 0 I3 296 MARTIN . 23 82 24 24 4 3 0 I7 .293 SULLIVAN -. .- 25 I02 3I 29 4 0 3 22 284 FLOWERS , ,,,t 2I 65 IO I7 0 0 I II 262 PITCHING Name G W L IP H SO BB Ave. REGISTER 3 I 0 I5 I7 5 II I.OOO MONTSDEOCA 9 3 I 37 42 22 I5 .750 BROWN , ,. .,,,,., 7 4 2 62 55 40 42 .667 REED ..,, ,, 7 3 2 50 54 25 3 .600 CARRATT ....... .9 5 4 55- I X3 42 23 29 .556 Kent Stevens raps outa Isingle. HAL LONG ' Irtr 7 3rd Bose Sebring A . C Q . 5,-.fe . Y 5 I ...I E 5 I 9 I VIRGIL MARTIN 2nd Bose Avon Park TRACK Paced by their standout captain, Leroy Poucher and the sparkling performances of sophomore J. Hall and letterman Scotty Peek, Florida's Gators completed an un- defeated season in dual meets. Captain Poucher and "Papa" Hall end- ed a fine year by earning enough points in the National Collegiate Athletic As- sociation meet to give Florida a ninth ranking. Hall gave his best performance as he leaped 6' 9" to grab top honors in the high jump. The Tallahassee sopho- more then tried to break the worId's rec- ord of 6' ll", but failed as he grazed the bar and toppled it off. Poucher tied for second in the pole vault as he soared I4 feet and barely missed at l4' 6". ln the SEC meet, Poucher's record vault of l-4' 2723" helped the Gators to sixth place. Hall had to settle for second here as Herb Neff of Tennessee won with a record leap. Scotty Peek and Bill Wood registered Florida's other markers in the meet. 'S BRUCE STEIR if M a II ager il 4 4 ll 'N 515' K A in in W fl l l a-I f lla? -lgilfllit ri iid is -e., I , , 2 Vex in ,3 x 2 f f""f qi-Q34 N ii uk li lfl bmzlmg Papa Hall receives the Kearney-Rayburn lropl or the Florida Relays, outstanding performance. ATK I NS-H URDLES Orlando KEN SCOTTY PEEK-DASH ES Jacksonville 1951 TRACK RECDRD FLORIDA 73-GA. TECH .,,,,,, ...l 5 3 FLORIDA 88-GEORGIA 38 FLORIDA 67-AUBURN LL59 FLORIDA 87-MIAMI ,,,,7 , ,,,, 39 J. PAPA HALL-HIGH JUMP Tallahassee XX ' DON "" HESTER-HIGH JLIMP Eskainesville 7 Captain Leroy Poucher sets new SEC pole vault record. '41 ,, yr J T lf 1951 FLORIDA TRACK SQUAD CARROLL MCDONALD-DISCUS Belle Glade JACK JON ES-DASH ES Jacksonville JOHN JENKS-JAVELI N Panama City .W .Nw ,,-, 2 .A ,CWLK A A . V AV CURTIS KING-SHOT PUT A Af. ' SATAS 'vf' 'T X Vero Beach V i W ' rf ,uw 17' PAUL BOSWORTH-BROAD JUMP My ,Lf Jacksonville A ,A 3 4 1 X ' F, ,Y if' R J 54771 T51 L WL ,I .ef ii K I I ' .fl 2, ,, .W ,ff 262 ,R LEROY POUCH ER-POLE VAULT St. Petersburg The Florida Relays officially opened the l95l Ga- tor track season. Although Duke's Blue Devils dom- inated the Relays, it was Florida's Hall who was awarded the Kearney-Rayburn Trophy for the out- standing performance of the day. Hall was the only athlete to set a new record during the day. His 6' 5V2" jump was good enough for a new mark in the high jump. Other good UF events were in the pole vault where Captain Poucher tied for first and in the l2O highs where Ken Atkins copped second. Don Hester also tied for second in the high jump. Coach Percy Beard turned out his third undefeated track team in the dual meets which followed during the season. Georgia Tech was the first to fall, 73-53. Peek scored two firsts in the IOO and 220 while Hall, Poucher, Atkins, Doug Scott and Carroll McDonald also added firsts. The Gators took lO firsts as Georgia was beaten 88-38. Peek and Wood both won two events and Hall, Poucher, Scott, and Bill Cole copped firsts as Auburn fell, 67-59. Eleven first places, in- cluding Peek's 9.7 lOO-yard dash, helped swamp Mi- ami, 87-39. TREVE WILSON-HURDLES West Palm Beach E 'ual Peek and Jones in a 1-2 100-yard finish. -3:52 -L C. Jones, Diamond and Atkins lead all the way 253 Hesler, Atkins, a Tune, and Wilsfn I' xy 5 step SWIMMING rmr r A f , s 1 , ,:i,5, J V., . E ' M Q:V.., , ,EW, . www-wwf' s A M wi + A E , H. uf , W -B P1 I ' .. ....g 1 3 I N3 1 I , f o r ' I rs r I 4' B H Q GEORGE SOWERBY-BREAST FRANK GENOVAR 'f .-'.' . I ::A' it ' All I Ft. Myers Coach Frank Genovar, the veteran of the Gator staff, continued his pe- rennial quest for the Southeastern Con- ference championship which was con- sidered Florida property prior to World War II. But once again the Saurians had to settle for second as a powerful Georgia team splashed to victory. Coach Genovar and Jack Ryan, who arrived on the scene in 1949 as an as- sistant, provided capable tutoring for the Florida mermen who finished fast for a four won and five lost record. Lou Brown, who lettered four years, served as captain of the Gator crew. Also on hand was the "Fabulous Brick"-a red brick which has served as a Gator good luck charm for years. 2 Head Coach H 'L JACK RYAN Assistant Cnrurlz ,aim M. , ...Qi BOBBY PREvATT-DISTANCE ' Jacksonville ' JIM ENYEART-BACK STROKE St. Petersburg .av 264 A SAM SMITH Manage: LOU BROWN-SPRINTS Tampa The Gator wins come over South Carolina, 62-l3, Emory 5l-24, Clemson 63-I2 and Georgia Tech 4l-34. The Tech win avenged a five point loss which the Gators sustained earlier in the year at the hands of the Engineers. Leading the Floridians was Bobby Prevatt who copped first places in the 200 and l00 yard free style events. Jim Enyeart and Gene Sowerby also added first place points in the 200 back-stroke and 200 breast- stroke events. North Carolina opened the tank season with the Gators and trounced them 59- I 6. Diver Glenn Phillips took Florida's only first place. S.E.C. Champion Georgia took the measure of the Gators twice by almost identical scores, 50-25 and 5l - 24. The other loss was to down-state rival Miami, who triumphed 50-25. Alan Wynroth proved a consistent point gatherer in these defeats. Highlighting the Gators' performance in the SEC. tournament was Jim Enyeart's two new records in the 200 and l00 yard back stroke events and Prevatt's three firsts in the l500, 200 and 440 free st l y e events. Wyn- roth and Sowerby also added second places to the Gator point total. The final results were Georgia l38, Florida 98 and Tech 7l. Gator mermen included Brown, Prevatt, Enyeart, Sow- erby, Phillips, Pandak, Gene Soldwedel, Jerry Hartman, Bob Grey, John Sandlin and Merrill Moore, GLENN PHILLIPS-DIVER Ft. Lauderdale ALAN WYN ROTH-D l STANCE Miami Beach 3 FLORIDA I6-N. CAROLINA 59 FLORIDA 25-GEORGIA 50 FLORIDA 62-S. CAROLINA . I3 FLORIDA 24-GEORGIA SI FLORIDA 35-GA. TECH 40 FLORIDA SI-EMORY . 24 FLORIDA 25-MIAMI -. SO FLORIDA 63-CLEMSON IZ FLORIDA 4I GA. TECH 34 Franz--JERRY HARTMAN, ALAN wYNRoTH, GENE soI.DwELEI., GENE RANDALL, GLENN PHILLIPS. l2aeA'-- COACH JACK RYAN, MANAGER SAM SMITH, GENE sowERBY, JOHN SANDLIN, CAPT. LOU BROWN, JIM EN- YEART, NORMAN MOORE, COACH FRANK GENovAR. 26 FRANK PHILPOTT Head Coach 1950 RESULTS FLORIDA 20-AUBURN 36 FLORIDA 2I-GEORGIA ...... . K 35 FLORIDA Zi-GA. TECH 35 SEC MEET RESULTS I. TENNESSEE ,D,D, .. .EDDD . 30 2. ALABAMA ,..EE . -- -- 50 3. GA. TECH DDDD . .- 70 4. FLORIDA ,- 88 5. AUBURN cc I32 266 CRUSS CUUNTRY Probably the least publicized intercollegiate sport is cross country. Although the runners who run through the neighborhood backyards don't receive the reams of copy that the team members of their more famous contemporary, football, do, it is from these men that are developed the track stars of the spring. Under the guidance of Frank Philpott, the Gator thinclads raced to record of three wins and no losses in SEC dual meets. With the low score winning, the Floridians defeated Auburn, 20-36, Georgia, ZI -35, and Georgia Tech, ZI -35. In the Southeastern Con- ference meet however, Florida had to settle for fourth place behind Tennessee, Alabama, and Geor- gia Tech while Auburn finished far behind the Orange and Blue cindermen. Comprising the Gator squad were Captain Bill Wood, Bob Johnson, Dick Lagassee, Dave Prange, Bert Brodt, Bob Taber, Bob Lagassee, Loren Holmes and Herb McCIammy. BOB JOHNSON, DICK LAGASSEE, BOB TABER, LOREN HOLMES BOB LAGASSEE, BERT BRODT HERB MCCLAMMY BILL WOOD. - L DAVID PRANGE TENNIS Coach Fogleman llllfi netters, Bernie Segal, Jim Wvillllllfllll, .fllan Dee, and Lou Berry. l'IIjO'l't'll good year. Riddled by serious losses of experienced players, the l95l Gator tennis team failed to repeat as the Southeastern Can- ference Champions, although they did hong up a respectable l6-9 record. The most serious loss came, however, following the season when Coach Harry Fogleman resigned. Coach Fogleman's teams won Sl and lost only l3 in his three years as the Gator pilot. His l95O team posted a 20-l slate to earn a fifth Na- tional ranking to go along with the SEC mantle. Co-captained by Bernie Segal and Jim Windham, the Ga- tor netters finished fourth in the SEC tourney to which Flor- ida played host. Tulane and Tennessee tied for first place, followed by Vanderbilt and Florida. The teams beaten by the Gators were Orlando Tennis Club, Florida Southern twice, Concordia, Loyola, Jacksonville Navy, Cincinnati twice, Birmingham Southern, Purdue, Northwest- ern, Chicago, lowa, Georgia and DePauw. Defeating the Saurian netters were Virginia, Duke, Miami, Rollins, Illinois, HARRY FOGLEMAN Hemi Com li .. l Tennessee and Vanderbilt, CQ-CAPT, BERNIE SEGAL JERRY POPE ROGER RHARR Louisville, Ky. Orlando l ,,W. , 5 gn, Lake Wales CO-CART. JIM WINDHAM 'W W eeeeee xanga J., ., 1 'Z 1' i , . -piggy 1 3 i. , -r -r rr 1 i T Uk l JI' Ng, mgnuavsxv' lllllkggi I-Ffan ll"' 'wi' gg, SGW Judi, 'W Uk 2 X Q67 x V Q' 4 , if,,,,.., V if x My A ' ra ,Li 329 T 'V V. . F . 3 -3 CAPT. DAN SIKES-NO. I jacksonville AL ROSSETER-No. 2 Sl. Petersburg Si! JERRY SCH ULTEIS-No. 4 Orlando l GULF Under the watchful eyes of Coach Bill Dellastatious, Florida's I95I golf squad finished second to Georgia in the South- eastern Conference tournament after compiling ten wins against three losses in regular season dual competition. The St. Petersburg Gator golfers also placed third in the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament be- hind North Texas State and Georgia but ahead of state rivals, Florida State and Miami. Captain Dan Sikes paced the Saurians in both tournaments by finish- ing second in the SEC matches and eighth in the Southern tourney. The Florida shot-makers opened with f six straight wins before undefeated Rol- Clit. lins beat them. Later the Gators upset II' the Tars in a return match. The Gator victims included Stetson twice, Clemson, Georgia, Davidson, Mercer, Birmingham Southern, Rollins, Auburn and Alabama. The three teams which upset the Gators were Rollins, Ga. Tech and Georgia. Shooting No. I for Florida was Sikes while AI Rosseter shot No. 2, Joe Bryan, No. 3 and Jerry Schulteis, No. 4. Other team members were Lyle Boyer, Elbert Thompson, Bo Williams, Bud Bartleson and Bill Hullihan. JOE BRYAN-No. 3 Front- WALTER BAKER, FLETCHER BENNETT, GEORGE FISCHER, RAY TERRY, BILL BARKLEY, BOB ROBISON. Back- JOE BRYAN, ELBERT THOMPSON, AL ROSSETER, BILL HULLIHAN, DAN SIKES, JERRY SCHULTEIS, COACH BILL DELLASTATIOUS. wr' 768 Q + YM-7 S.. 5 if-,W .. -fi:-er' ' -fy-, " :.m,1. :Wf f,W::zL3ivW - ' ,Q W,.:,.,,W,, 1 54 ,ww . fa. TROPHY Une was pernzanerztly retired. THE PRESIDENT MILLER THIS TRIO DIRECTED AND CO-ORDINATED INTRAMURALS During the past year, the intramural system was expanded to include a new loop, the West Dormitory League, composed entirely of fresh- men. The new students engaged in spirited competition and South 3 emerged as the first champion of the league followed by Tolbert 2 and Tolbert 4. The big news of the year, however, was the retiring of the President Miller Trophy in the Orange League by Sigma Nu who won it for the third straight time after Phi Delta Theta had won the first leg in l948. Sigma Nu clinched the cup in the waning days of the race, edging out the Phi Delts. Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Chi rounded out the top five teams. Tau Epsilon Phi topped the Blue League to gain their second leg on the Miller Trophy. Doggedly fighting the Teps all the way were Beta Theta Pi, Zeta Beta Tau, Chi Phi and Pi lpirnbda Phi. A. J. IREDI RYAN Slufienl Director of Recreation SPURGEON CHERRY Head of the Department JACK KIMBROUGH Silllllflll Director of Irzlraniarals Typical scene at league drawings. - .. I .. ,, Sparked by Jim Sykes and Johnny Neller, Sigma Alpha Epsilon romped over Delta Tau Delta in the Orange League touch football finals, 23-O. The SAE defense stopped the Delts' passing attack cold. The Lions gained triumphs in their bracket over strong Sigma Nu and Phi Delt teams. DTD received strong competition from Kap- pa Sigma. Zeta Beta Tau surprised Chi Phi, l3-l2, to win the Blue League grid title. ZBT marched to the title with , we ta .. "Etsy-Q arf 53aD 4 S i .1 if ,A wit! E: 1 FO0TBALL Orange League.. ,..,,A, . ,,cs Sigma Alpha Epsilon Blue League. sc.cc L ccscscccccc Zeta Beta Tau Independent as ,sc,c .c.c.,oo , ., ..C.L.O. West Dormitory -. .--Temporary L East Dormitory --.Murphree GGH SAE defeats the Dells for the ,Mural crown. J lM SYKES-SAE All-Intramural Murphree GSH started its victory march early as they raced to victory over Murphree CGD in the touch foot- ball finals of the East Dormitory seven straight wins after dropping the opener. EARL WELDON Manager Wesley falls before C.L.O.'s champions. 0 A J , Q 1 h -1- . s. League, In the hotly contested Inde- pendent League, Co-operative Living Organization bested Wesley and the Olympians to capture the grid cham- pionship and the first major sport of the year. ln the new West Dormitory League, Temporary Dorm L defeated South 3, the future league champions, to cop the crown in the football battles among the Freshmen. ZBT's attack rolls over the TEP learn. x A1 LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Orange League Kappa Alpha Blue League . Chi Phi Independent League LL Olympians West Dormitory Tolbert 4 ,.. 5 . 2. BOB BOZARTH Manager Bl'lIl?A'.Y .w'01'r's lun IJUIAIIIS for the Zulms. Intramural basketball once more proved to be one at the most spirited sports run oft during the year. The KA's won their second straight Orange League cage championship when they downed Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon in the finals. The SAE's came out on top in their tough bracket which in- cluded Phi Delta Theta, Delta Tau Deta and the Snakes. KA reached the finals without hardly being extended. ln the Blue League, Chi Phi with- stood the rush of up and coming Zeta Beta Tau who was sparked by Fred Diamond and Phil Brooks. The Zebes waged a hot battle for the bracket lead- ership with TEP before the ZBT's won. Murphree GGH again proved the class ofthe East Dorms as they downed Murphree CGD while the Olympians turned back Wesley to grab the lndef pendent laurels. Tolbert 4 defeated their neighbors, Tolbert 3, to top the West Dormitory circuit. East Dormitory ,. Murphree GGH The ,Ulympialis sr'r1rc and slrlrt lIIfH'Cllf for lille. ,XM 272 lxlappa fllplm llf:'f.C!IlS Ihe Sfllfis L0 capture llie Orangrf League. GULF Left: A long pat! means a birdie and the match. GEORGE BOKAS Manager SOFTBALL Orange League , V L Delta Tau Delta Blue League ,ee, .uuu L Beta Theta Pi West Dormitory . u,e,e up --,-,South 2 East Dormitory ee,ee,e ueu, , Murphree GGH Independent League ,ee,e ,ee,ee L ..., e,ee L C .L.O. A Kappa Sig races home on an error PKT's Bill Daniels drives one long and far. LEAGUE WINNERS Orange Leagueeee , ,. , Sigma Alpha Epsilon Blue League L ee,e, L, ee,, ,e,ee,e, T au Epsilon Phi Independent League L ,..ees Mortar and Pestle PAUL GREMER The catcher never caught Manager this one. i ,af-ff M RED BERT lITD,s one man team. ,,1.i 1 i TRACK Q LEWIS RUTSTEIN Manager Delta Chi broad jumper gives his best SN,s Vining speeds over the lows. fy A 522 'J it HARRY BASS Manager Phi Delta Theta LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Orange League Blue League LLLL as L Independent League ,, West Dormitory East Dormitory Tau Epsilon Phi L Olympians L s,,sWeaver L Murphree GGH Ei in IUU-yamf freesty SWIMMING LOU BRADLEY-PDT 1' LI st-Dwmg LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Orange League Blue Leagues Lssssssss as lndependent.ALeague West Dormitory ix . . tEast Dormitoryn, M4 Phi Delta Theta Tau Epsilon Phi Olympians L , ss,, Tmbert 5 Murphree GGI-l '24 Going high to return a shot passing him at the net. A harri forehanii smash to his opponent s bfIClfhf1Illi. ARNOLD VANDROFF Manager Corning to the nel to kill an easy HIINDBIILL A doubles player hits a high hard one. ,E A WWW" '4m.b,,, we 'A' " 'f'P-Mi, M Aw, - ,, V two! K K G TENNIS LEAGUE WINNERS Orange League iiiii Sigma Alpha Epsilon Blue League uueuu Y ,,,, , uuuu ,uuu Zeta Beta Tau SINGLES West Dormitory ,,,, L,,, Dormitory N East Dormitory L L ,,sss ,,s, , L ssss Murplfmree GGH y Independent League sssss Y ,,,, L ssss so ,,,,,,, Wesley DOUBLES West Dormitory L ,L s,,,, ssss s,,, D o rmitory N East Dormitory, ,,,, ,, ,,ss Murphree CGD Independent League ,,,,, W ,sssss L .sssss Wesley LEAGUE WINNERS Orange Leagues ,,,,L,ssss. L ,,,,,.,ssss,sssss , ,,,, Sigma Nu Blue Leagues, sssss,,,,,,.ssss,.sssss,,, Pi Lambda Phi SINGLES West Dormitory sssssss,,,,,,sss so sssssss,,,,, ,fl-olbert 2 East Dormitorym ,ssss sssss Y ,,,,, Y ssssuu M urphree GGH Independent League Mortar C7 Pestle DOUBLES I West Dormitory so .- W s,.su,, as ,,,,, sfI'oIbert 2 I East Dormitorym ,ss, so ssss ,, sssss Murphree CGD Independent League ssssu .ssss L Dirty Reds A sharp serve counts in three-:fall cage. 'B I I ip Lu pu iI,i i, ,gi ww -sf 34 B 3 J. . A-1 5 A ll .M ! l l 3 5 L4 l ,4 ,L l' B 1 AL JACO .llrzmzger Nu Blue League Beta Theta Pi West Dormltory Tolbert 2 East Darmntory Murphree Girl-l Independent Leagu Olympians Orange League Phu Delta Theta JQHN KRAMER Blue League Tau Epsnlon Phi in 'K llfU1f15,PI Independent League Wesley l W?-bv x SQ, 'Pj ,e l S-1. 3-531 zu. ft 'a 1 at L "', 1 l PAU L SC H U LTZ Manager J uM wis HURSESHDES Al Marsh bites tongue to help get Hl'iIlg6I'.77 Dexter Douglas led victorious Snake team LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Orange League L so L uuuu E so uuuu Sigma Nu Blue League ,,,,, , ,a,a,a, , aa,, Chi Phi SINGLES independent League E Mortar G Pestle West Dormitory E ,e,e,e, L ,L,e Tolbert 5 East Dormitory , Dormitory C DOUBLES Independent League eeee E L,e, C.L.O. West Dormitory ,, , 7 ,v,e, Tolbert 4 East Dormitory L E e,e,ooo, Dormitory C Sweating out the shot of the opposition. LEAGUE CHAMPIONS Orange League eioooooe e ,eoo,o Sigma Nu Blue League Tau Epsilon Phi SINGLES Independent League ,eooot ,..,,,e,o, W esley West Dormitory s,s., E s v ,s,s Dormitory N East Dormitory ,,,sss, Murphree GGH DOUBLES Independent League E E s,s.,s, .Wesley West Dormitory s,s,s ,ss, - ,EDormifory N East Dormitory soess Murphree CGD 277 KA bozvler shoots for ll turkey. PING PUNG LEAGUE CHAMPIONS ORANGE LEAGUELE I. , SIGMA NU BLUE LEAGUE S TAU EPSILON PHI Singles INDEPENDENT LEAGUE Y,,,, , , E EEEEE E ALPHA EPSILON PI WEST DORMITORY E,EE, E TOLBERT 5 EAST DORMITORY MURPHREE GGH Doubles INDEPENDENT LEAGUE L E C.L.O. WEST DORMITORY MURPHREECGD EAST DORMITORYE TOLBERT 2 A snappy backhand puts away a LEO THOMAS BOWLING LEAGUE CHAMPIONS ORANGE LEAGUEW. E SIGMA NU BLUE LEAGUELL, ,LS,LL L,L,ELCHI PHI INDEPENDENT LEAGUE E , LS,EEE,EA, S , SLL,SLSLS.. L OLYMPIANS WEST DORMITORY SLLLL SOUTH I EAST DORMITORYL MURPHREE CGD Strike or gutter ball form? A foreluzml slam slips over the ner. VIC ROSENTHAL Manager. l- Co-ed sports are directed through the efforts of the Women's Recreation As- sociation whose purpose is to encourage participation in recreation and co-recre- ational activities, in intramural sports and to provide opportunities for leadership in recreational activities. All under-gradu- ate women students automatically be- come members of the Association. Besides the various sports included in the intramural program, clubs are spon- sored to encourage interest in different phases of recreation. The WRA sponsors clubs such as modern dance, square dance, archery and tumbling. ln the Sorority League, the Tri Delts won the championship for the third year in a row but only after a closely contested race with Delta Gamma. The DG's were the surprise of the year as they led the league in the early part of the year, only to fall before the Tri Delts' late season onrush which saw them cop four sports and tie for another. The Delta Gams won only one sport but finished high in the others to gain their second place ranking. They direct the Womerfs Intramural program. a... A . X A C0-ED SPDRTS RUBY LEE PYLE Faculty Director-Womenis Intramurals. WHA plans activities for female athletes 279 'ki -X f ,, gQ.ey'5,mX:ii vewymiw f fgggw iswgsf ' W f ' gif Action in the Tri Dell-Reid Hall clzlampiolzship, While the Tri Delts were winning the Sorority circuit, Yulee Hall was taking top honors in the Independent League. Olympians and Wesley battled Yulee down to the final days but could not muster the drive to halt the Yulee girls. Yulee put together cham- pionships in archery, bad- minton, shuffleboard and volleyball to insure their tri- umph, Wesley dominated tennis singles and doubles as Reid Hall took the crown in basketball. Olympians Club took the abbreviated nine hole golf championship. Yulee Hall followed the Olympians as the kingpins in the Independent League. , sf - Q. ,N H24 .4 +L 'ff ,ii Y: lf' lllurnl Upen lL10llS4'ffg1'llt'S 111111 lliinilwlls. X No! lL7OllI'6'IIsS ll'f6SllllIg'-,lllSl girls, baslfelball. at 'N l6'l'f.ll,'f fornz for lIlll'lfll'IIg II girl. The second annual Intra- mural Open House provided both the spectators and the girl contestants with an evening of fun. Combining novelty relay races with fast volleyball and basketball games, the girls proved that they were not nec- essarily the weaker sex. ln the featured sports com- petitions, Delta Delta Delta walked away with two girls' campus crowns as they de- feated Reid Hall in basketball and Yulee Hall in volleyball. The novelty relay races were the hit of the evening as the six women relay teams battled each other for the Open House Trophy. A human obstacle, Indian club, and raisin feeding relays were the races tor the gals. Hotly pursued by the Del- ta Gams, the Olympians Club won the trophy. 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'Wmvfi W1 Q ffxw N160 xg.-' I I ,wwf K A , 2 : mg: Aw- ning , 1431-5553-1,M,f 1-41.v,jNQ,fK,,f.f1 EQ ,vwlgxtflr gclf ugh U fi ,Agway-' ,I wg. ---S , ' U -f V2fff'fwff,f2z ifwgzff , i:"r"1 f 1-WP -.-filgglniwwwjii. f A:',f1,1aw : ifvgiwwfwggqrmkgfgrzizygg-YMQAps ff f'.:'f,,fw:e3gaQ,f5'X42K59' " M' W N 41 'fi"'7I H1 - . , ' YK W' -""?Sf5f1Mm?'w.wf ,j "' J sl K . LQ'ff'Q'1'V X' A Q'it19fli,E 4, ff?- il' his: '21 f-may Xwsfx F:QiikEi53Ae3:25Efi-ifNfwwfffigifwifk - mv vf +- wf, Ai -f -f :ul-" " jf' " 1:7'1f4-L' :Jil - 5 L SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Left: President, GENE REYNOLDS Not Pictured: Vice-President BOB BUSSE Right: Secretory-Treasurer, JIM ATKINS IOR 41 284 ig, in-. was nw ,--H RIGHT First Row: ABBOTT, C. W., Jacksonville. Business Administration. ABBOTT, D. E., Wauchula. Agricul- ture. ACREE, H., Bartow. Arts and Sciences. ACREE, R. M., Bartow. Agriculture: Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle, Honor Court. ADNET, J. J., Sermaizeles-Baines, France. Arts and Sciences: Exec Council, Honor Court, Le Arait d' Union iPresl, Sigma Alpha. AIKEN, H. V., Asheville, N. C, Engineering. Second Row: ALBERTY, A. L., Orlando. Agriculture' Newell Entomological Society, F Club, Track, Cross Country. ALBRIGHT, B. D., Danville, Virginia. Archi- tecture: Student Builders' Assn lPresl, L'Apache. ALDRIDGE, W. K., Pahokee. Education. ALLEN, B. J., Wimauma. Agriculture: Pep Club, Alpha Zeta, Ag Club KV-Presl. ALLEN, M. V., Atlanta, Georgia. En- gineering. Third Row: ALLEN, P. E., Pompano Beach, Architec- ture: AIA. ALLEN, R. L., Gainesville, Arts and Sci- ences. ALLEN, W. E., Jacksonville. Business Admin- istration. ANDLEFINGER, G. F., Baca Raton, Arts and Sciences: American Chemical Society, Delta Phi Alpha. Fourth Row: ANDERSON, D. P., Pensacola. Educa- tion. ANDERSON, R. M., Gainesville. Arts and Sci- ences: Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Florida Players, ANDER- SON, R. J., Tampa. Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. Fifth Row: ANDREU, G. E., Leesburg. Agriculture. ANDREW, D. P., Tampa. Engineering, Sixth Row: ANDREWS, A. T., Starke. Agriculture. 785 Qin was wr? :as-4 vw' ---7 1-A--r if ."'x +1 r A vw .-- r' .-- naar ,A .fy ,A-5 x""" -" v 'ff .N P?'dW' ,mt me Ik' x ,TF-W S LEFT First Row ll, to r.l: ANDRON, G. R., Miami Beach Arts and Sciences: Trlanong Natzonal Collegiate Plav- ersg Florida Players, Radio Guild, Pep Clubg Alligator Seminole, Gator Growl Committee, Floridzi Follies Alpha Lambda Delta. ANSLOW, R. E., Gainesville Architecture and Allied Arts: Student Builders' Assn Second Row ll. to r.l: ARANGO, E. R., Tampa, Bum ness Administration: Phi Eta Siamilg Sigma Delta Pl Beta Gamma Sigma. ARBUTHNOT, J. G., Lake Alfred Agricullure: Commissioner Flavet ll. ARMSTRONG D. F., Madison, Pharrnacy: Mortar and Pestle. Third Row ll. to r.l: ARNOLD, F. B., Gainesville Business Admlnistratzon. ARNOLD, S. B., Coral Gables Architecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle, AIA. ARRING- TON, R. O., Trenton. Agriculture, ATKINS, E. J, West Palm Beach. Education. Faurth Raw ll. to r.l: ATKINS, J. H., Jacksonville Engineering: Cavaliers lScclg ASME, Florida Engineer ATZ, J., Leesburg, Business Administration. BACON R. W., Winter Haven. Pharmacy: Kappa Psi. BADEN H. R., Bradenton. Agriculture: Cavaliers. BADEER J. B., Palatka. Engineering. , ,A,nq. -va, fl, in SQ.. X v -F ,A fa ia fs xt.. KAP .ff pw 1 I 1 Fitth Row tl. to r.I: BAGGETT, M. R., Fort Pierce. Engineering. BAGLEY, G. W., O'lando. Architecture and Allied Arts. BAILEY, B., Gainesville. Arts and Sciences. BAILEY, H. C., Clermont. Architecture and Allied Arts. BARBER, E. P., Jacksonville. Business Administration. BARKER, B. V., Carrollton, Ga. Edu- cation: Florida Union Social Board, Chalk and Eraser, WIS lPrest. Sixth Row tI. to r.l: BARKER, J. E., Franklin, Ga. Architecture and Allied Arts: AIA, Gargoyle, IFC. BARKER, W. F., Jacksonville. Business Administra- tion. BARNHILL, A. V., Tampa. Engineering: BEC, SAM, AIEE-IRE, Florida Engineer. BARNHILL, E., Baker. Agriculture. BARRETO, A., Tampa. Arts and Sciences. BARROW, J. E., Ft. Pierce. Arts and Sciences: Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, Camera Club, De- bate Society. BARTNETT, R. E., Coral Gables. Agri- culture: Newell Entomological Society lSeci, Greater Miami Club, Exec Council, Sportsman Club. Seventh Row tl. to r.l: BARWICK, J. M., Hampton. Pharmacy. BASSETT, A. M., Quincy. Physical Educa- tion: Olympian Club, IRC, Freshman Football. BATE, E. A., Miami. Arts and Sciences. BATEMAN, W. R., Kissimmee. Forestry. BATES, G. W., Plant City. Edu- cation: Chalk and Eraser. BAYNARD, L. B., St. Peters- burg. Engineering: BEC, Industrial Arts Club. BEAN, H. P., St. Petersburg. Physical Education: Freshman Track. BEATY, M. R., Gainesville. Arts and Sciences: Sociology Club. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: BECKER, B. R., West Palm Beach. Engineering: AIIE. BECKER, D. W., West Palm Beach. Forestry: Forestry Club. BECKHAM, E. B., Jacksonville. Education. BEKEMEYER, B. D., Win- ter Garden. Pharmacy: American Pharmaceutical Assn, Kappa Psi. BELINSKY, M., Wehawkin, N. J. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. BELL, J. R., Jackson- ville. Journalism. BELL, N. C., Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences. BENBOW, C. C., Clewiston. Architecture and Allicd Arts: Florida Players, National Collegiate Play- sg-riff M. ers, U of F Art Society, Art Editor, l95l Seminole. BENCK, J. W., Gainesville. Education. RIGHT First Row tl. to r.l: BENNETT, W. Y., Avon Park. Ed- ucation. BERMAN, B. H., Bronx, N. Y. Pharmacy. BERTHE, E., Lakeland. Business Administration. BES- KIND, R. L., South Miami. Agriculture: IFC, Jr. IFC, Greater Miami Club, Hillel Foundation. BIRCH, J. C., Jacksonville. Engineering. BIRT, W. F., Miami. En- gineering: ASCE, Sigma Tau, Florida Engineering Society. Second Row tl. to r.i: BISSELL, S., Gainesville. Edu- cation: Kappa Delta Pi, Chalk and Eraser. BITTICK, E. K., Fort Myers. Education: Chalk and Eraser, Olympian Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Varsity Baseball. BLACK, R. L., Clearwater. Arts and Sciences: Nu Rho Psi, Clearwater Club. BLAIS, B. R., Daytona Beach. Architecture and Allied Arts. BLAKE, J. D., Jackson- ville. Arts and Sciences: University Symphony Orches- tra, Newman Club. Third Row' tl. to r.l: BLANTON, M., Tampa. Archi- tecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle, AIA. BLAUER, J. M., Wilkes Barre, Pa. Business Administration. BLOCK, G. A., Hollywood. Architecture and Allied Arts. BLOCK, W. F., Gainesville. Arts and Sciences: UC Debate Tournament, Gator Band. Fourth Row lt. to r.l: BLOWERS, J. H., St. Petersburg. Arts and Sciences: Newman Club. BOARD, W. S., Roanoke, Va. Arts and Sciences: Vice-President ot 4f,. 287 'ts- -11 Student Body tSummer '501, Young Democrats lPresi, Salons Club lPresl, Mayor, Flavet I, Pi Sigma Alpha, Chairman, "Welcome Week" tFall, '5Ol, IRC, Orien- tation. BOATWRIGHT, G. T., Green Cove Springs. Arts and Sciences. Fifth Row il. to r.J: BOCHIARDY, H. B., New Smyrna Beach. Architecture and Allied Arts: SBA. BOCKLER, N. R., Gainesville. Education: Chalk and Eraser, Gator Band, Symphony Orchestra, Kappa Delta Pi. Sixth Row tl. to r,l: BOKAS, G. V., Pensacola. Phar- macy: Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle lSec1, Pensacola Club. .fist I is 4 LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: BOONE, C. S., Belle Glade. Busi- ness Administration: Palm Beach County Club lVice- Presl, Inter-City Council lTrcasl, Real Estate Club, Pre-Law Club. BOONE, E. G., Gainesville. Business Administration: Pep Club lPresl, Freshman Orientae tion lStudent Directorl, Florida Players, Cavaliers, Alpha Kappa Psi, Seminole lF:atures Edl, F-Book lAssoc Edl, Alligator, Blue Key. Second Row ll. to r.I: BOONE, H. P., St. Augustine Business Administration. BOULWARE, W. F., Sarasota. Agriculture: ASAE. BOURLAY, F. H., Leesburg. Agri' culture. Third Row ll. to r.l: BRACK, R. W., Jacksonville. Business Administration: Frosh Cross Country, Fresh Track, Phi Eta Sigma, Pre-Law Club, Varsity Track, ROTC Drill Award 1491, Group Adjutant, AROTC, BRADSHAW, F. B., Gainesville. Business Administra- tion. BRADY, J. F., Verba, Miss. Pharmacy. BRAIN- ARD, W. W., West Palm Beach. Architecture and Allied Arts. Fourth Row II. to r.l: BRANAN, R. L., Miaml. Arts and Sciences. BRANDON, D. M., Palmetto. Engineer- ing: FES, AIIE, BEC. BRANDT, D. E., Jacksonville. Engineering: ASME, BEC, Sigma Tau, Honor Court. ff' A 'BA It .. 4 1 ,., B- -K m , , Wi? 'wah ren m BRANHAM, M. T., Birmingham, Ala. Business Ad- ministration: Flavet I Commissioner, Treasurer of Studentsf Cooperative Exchange, Inc. BREWSTER, C. E., Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences: Pep Club, Cav- aliers, Canterbury Club. Fifth Row il. to r.I: BRIDGES, J. K., Salisbury, N. C. Engineering: AIEE-IRE. BRINN, J. G., Columbia, N. C. Pharmacy: Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Alpha. BROADUS, L., Jacksonville. Physical Education: Blue Key, F Club, Olympians, Athletic Council, Varsity Football ICO- Captainl. BRODIE, C. A., Avon Park. Education: Ridge Club lSecl. BROMWELL, R. H.,fFt. Lauderdale. Pharmacy. BROWN, A. H., Jacksonville. Education. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: BROWN, B., Jacksonville. Jour- nalism: Alpha Lambda Delta. BROWN, H. L., Delray Beach. Business Administration. BROWN, J. R., Jack- sonville. Arts and Sciences. BROWN, J. W., Winter Haven. Arts and Sciences. BROWN, L, N., Tampa. Business Administration: Varsity Swimming, F Club, Young Republicans lSecl. BROWN, M. C., Macclenny. Education. BROWN, R. F., Sarasota. Engineering. Seventh Row ll. to r.i: BROWN, T. R., Pensacola. Engineering. BROWNING, J. B., Sarasota. Engineer- ing: AIEE-IRE, Sarasota Club. BRUBAKER, G. F., Pa- latka. Agriculture: Ag Club, FFA, Alpha Tau Alpha. BRUTON, R. E., Gainesville. Education: Chalk and Eraser, Pi Sigma Alpha, Flavet lll Commissioner. BRYAN, R. C., Ft. Myers. Business Administration. BUCKSHYE, A. R., St. Petersburg. Education: Chalk and Eraser, Alligator, Summer Gator, Pi Sigma Alpha lSec-Treasl, FEA, Apprentice Players, Gridiron Club, American Society of International Law. BURDETTE, W. P., St. Albans, W. Va. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle, Rho Chi, Phi Sigma. BURNETT, E. O., Sander- son. Agriculture: FFA. Eighth Row il. to r.I: BUSH, H. H., Tallahassee. En- gineering, BUSK, W. C., Plant City. Business Admin- istration: L'Apache. BUSSE, R. A., Jacksonville. Busi- ness Administration: Pres, Jr Class, Alpha Kappa Psi . PM qs... df il' '05 'KT-Q? ,. 'S' lPresl, F Club lTreasl, Spikcd Shoe iSec-Treasi, Exec Council, Alpha Phi Omega, Insurance Society, Varsity Track, Cross Country, Vice-Pres, Senior Class, Blue Key. BUTLER, J., Leesburg. Arts and Sciences: Fla. Blue Key Speakers' Bureau, Lake County Club. CALLISON, C. P., Winter Haven. Journalism: Alpha Delta Sigma, Ad Club, Radio Guild. CAMPBELL, B. A., Laurel Hill. Education. CAMPBELL, R. K., Coral Gables. Arts and Sciences: F Club, White Friars, Gator Band, Spiked Shoe, Varsity Track, Cross Country. CAMPO, J. M., Tampa. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. CAPO, M. T., Gainesville. Architecture and Allied Arts: Gar- goyle. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: CARBONELL, S., Tampa. Arts and Sciences. CARLSON, B. N., Green Cove Springs. Arts and Sciences. CARLSON, N. A., Orlando. For- estry: Forestry Club, Gamma Delta. CARLSON, W. E., Winter Park. Agriculture. CARNEY, T. M., St. Peters- burg. Business Administration: St. Pete Club. CARR, G. C., Lakeland. Business Administration. . Second Row ll. to r.l:,CARRE, J. E., East Palatka. Agriculture. CARSWELL, J. C., Auburndale. Phar- macy. CARTER, J. R., Spokane, Wash.. Engineering. CASON, G. T., Plant City. Agriculture. CASSELS, D. G., New Port Richey. Education: Chalk and Eraser, Industrial Arts Club, Tarpon Springs Club, Young Democrats. Third Row il. to r.I : CASTLES, E. D., Lakeland. Educa- tion. CAUDILL, J. T., Elizabethton, Tenn. Pharmacy. Q 289 CHAMPION, D. E., Starke. Forestry: Forestry Club. CHANDLER, L., St. Petersburg. Architecture and Allied Arts: Garret Club, Ad Club, Gargoyle. Fourth Row il. to r.I: CHAPMAN, R. E., Miami. Arts and Sciences. CHAPMAN, R. E., Bradenton. Arts and Sciences. CHASON, T. J., Tallahassee. Engineering: ASCE, FES, Capital City Club. Fifth Row ll. to r.I: CHASTAIN, H. D., Ocoee. Edu- cation: Radio Guild, Kappa Delta Pi. CHILDRESS, G. A., Avon Park. Engineering: FES, ASCE. Sixth Row il. to r.J : CHRISTEAS, T. L., Springvale, Me. Pharmacy. i LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: CIMINO, P., Tampa. Pharmacy, CLARK, I. C., Gainesville, Education. Second Row ll. to r.l: CLARKE, J. P., Venice. Phaf macy. CLEM, R. C., Bradenton. Engineering: SAM, AllE, Sigma Tau. CLEMMONS, W. E., Citra. Engineer- ing: Sigma Tau, BEC, ASCE, Wesley Foundation. Third Row ll. to r.l: CLINARD, T. P., Brooksville. Agriculture. COCHRAN, E. G., Jacksonville. Business Administration: Scobbard and Blade, Delta Sigma Pi, ROTC Cadet Colonel. COFRANCES, E. L., Dunkirk, N. Y. Agriculture. COGBURN, J. D., Perry. Agricul- ture. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: COLEMAN, R. R., Wildwood. Arts and Sciences: Radio Guild, COLLINS, H. B., St. Petersburg. Engineering: AIIE, COLLINS, H. A., High Springs. Agriculture. COMBS, G. E., Arcadia. Agriculture, COMITOS, N. S., Miami. Physical Educa- tion: Barbell Club, Intramural League Manager, Pep Club. ,Mn 1 - gf-f v ldqjl gli .. .,, " ww.. 'TSR' 4-Q.. ....., ,.. Fifth Row ll. to r.i: CONNELL, G. L., Pahokee. Agri- culture: FFA. CONNELL, J. R., Coral Gables, Agricul- ture: Chess Club, Leigh Chemical Society, ASAE, Miami Club, Pershing Rifles, Alpha Phi Omega. CON- NELL, R. H., Pahokee. Agriculture: FFA. CONSTAN- TINE, L., Guayaguil, Ecuador, S. A. Arts and Sciences. COOPER, B., Ft. Lauderdale, Business Administration: Sec ot Finance, President's Cabinet, Sec-Treas of Student Body, Hall of Fame, Coordinator, '50 Home- coming, Blue Key. COPELAN, E. M., Gainesville. Pharmacy: Kappa Epsilon iPresJ, WSA, Mortar and Pestle, Camera Club iSec-Treasi. Si.xth Row ll. to r.l: CORBETT, D. R., Orlando. Busi- ness Administration: Beta Alpha Psi lPresl, Delta Sigma Pi lPresl, Beta Gamma Sigma, Exec Council. CORRAL, D., Tampa. Engineering: Pan American Club, Scabbard and Blade. COWART, D. W., Bowling Green. Education: Phi Eta Sigma, Chalk and Eraser, Kappa Delta Pi, Honor Court. COVINGTON, B. B., Ocala. Engineering. COX, R. J., Steubenville, Ohio, Arts and Sciences: Cavalettes. CRAIG, P. H., Coral Gables. Arts and Sciences: Gator Amateur Radio Club. ' Seventh Row ll. to r.l: CRANMER, H. D., Clearwater. Business Administration: Cavaliers, Clearwater Club. CRARY, E., Stuart. Business Administration. CRATEM, P. T., Jacksonville. Business Administration: New- man Club CV-Presl, Alpha Kappa Psi. CRAWFORD, A. R., Jacksonville. Journalism. CREECH, J. B., Belle Glade. Business Administration: Palm Beach County Club iSeci. CROOKE, J. O., Pensacola. Arts and Sci- ences: American Chemical Society, Gamma Sigma Epsilon. CROWSON, D. L., Loughman. Engineering: Benton Eng. Society tSec-Treasi, Fla Eng Society, Osceola County Club. CRUM, R. W., Weirsdale. Busi- ness Administration: Gator Band, Kappa Kappa Psi. Eighth Row ll. to r.i: CRUMPTON, C. L., Tampa. Architecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle, AIA. CRUTCH- FIELD, J. T., Graceville. Pharmacy. CUESTA, O., rv ...,.,, Tampa. Arts and Sciences. CUNNINGHAM, H. W., Jennings. Agriculture. DALY, L. B., Ft. Pierce. Educa- tion: Gator Band, Univ. Symphony Orchestra, Gator Band Variety Unit. DANIEL, C. P., Winter Haven. Business Administration: Real Estate Club. DANIEL, J. K., Jacksonville. Engineering. DANIEL, J. W., Lake- land. Business Administration. DARBY, J. B., Jackson- ville. Business Administration: intramural Swimming, Insurance Society iSecJ, Apprentice Players. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.i: DARBY, J. N., Jacksonville. En- gineering: ASCE, BEC. DARLINGTON, A. N., Tarpon Springs. Agriculture: Gator Band. DATSON, B. T., Orlando. Engineering: AIIE, SAM. DAVIDSON, G. B., Daytona Beach. Arts and Sciences. DAVIES, F. I., Miami. Business Administration: Cheerleader. DAVILA, A. J., Santa Marta, Colombia, S. A. Agriculture: Los Picaros, ASAE, Ag Ciub. Second Row il. to r.l: DAVIS, B. L., Arcadia. Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Phi Omega, Beta Gamma Sigma. DAVIS, G., St. Augustine. Arts and Sciences: Pi Mu. DAVIS, J. C., St. Augustine. Arts and Sciences: Alpha Lambda Delta, American Chemical Society, Gamma Sigma Epsilon. DAVIS, R. W., Miami. .Architecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle. DAVIS, R. H., Sarasota. Arts and Sciences: Commissioner, Flavet, lll. Third Row ll. to r.i: DAVIS, T. H., Cedar Key. Edu- cation. DAYAN, M., St. Petersburg. Education: Chalk and Eraser. DEE, A. G., St. Petersburg. Business Ad- , If 8 fl s vp-A af, Q ,Q- ministration. DeGARMO, J. P., Winter Park. Engineer- ing. Fourth Row ll. to r.i: DeGROOT, K., Jacksonville. En- gineering: ASCE lSeci, BEC, Florida Engineer lAssoc Editorl, Florida Engineering Society. DELVES, G. T., Jacksonville, Law: Debate Society, Insurance Club, Young Democrats, Delta Theta Phi. DEWELL, S. E., Tampa. Agriculture. ' Fifth Row ll. to Li 2 DIAMANDIS, T. J., Tarpon Springs. Pharmacy. DICKINSON, R. C., Madison. Engineering: AlEE. . Sixth Row il. to r.l: LUIZDMXN, V. V., Hollywood. Education: Chalk and Erusc Wesley Foundation, Glee Club. L Q gg LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: DIEMER, D. J., West Palm Beach. Business Administration: Marketing Society. DILLON, W. J., Turtle Creek, Pa. Engineering. Second Row ll. to r.r: DINCALCI, A. A., Gainesville. Education, DODD, M. W., San Antonio, Tex. Arts and Sciences. DOERR, B, I., Daytona Beach. Business Ad- ministration: Delta Sigma Pi lPreslg Pep Club. Third Row ll. to r.l: DOHERTY, J. B., Jacksonville. Engineering: Intramural Board, Pep Club, ASCE, Florida Engineering Society. DONATELLI, F. F., Ft. Thomas, Ky. Pharmacy, DONN, E. A., Miami. Agri- culture. DONOFRO, J. L., Niagara Falls, N, Y. Archi- tecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle, AIA lVice-Presl, Mayor, Trailerevet I, Exec Council, Florida Union Social Board, Phi Kappa Phi. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: DORSEY, R., Orlando. Archi- tecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle. DOUGLAS, H. C., Land-O-Lakes. Agriculture. DOUGLAS, R. F., Lake City. Education. DOWDY, J. H., High Springs. En- gineering: Sigma Tau, ASME, Scabbard and Blade. DU BOSE, J. W., Palm Beach. Business Administraf tion: Delta Sigma Pi. M'l ...ni A 42' . -me sf 'Q-7' Fifth Row ll. to r.l: DUDLEY, R., DeLand. Arts and Sciences. DUGGINS, C. H., Miami. Engineering: ASME, Newman Club. DU GOFF, L., Washington, D. C. En- gineering: AIEE-IRE, BEC. DULING, B. A., West Palm Beach. Education: Alpha Lambda Delta. DUNLOP, A. H., Neptune Beach. Business Administration: ln- surance Society, DUNN, H., Coral Gables. Business Administration: Real Estate Club, Alpha Phi Omega. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: DUNN, H., Ft. Pierce. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle, BSU, Orientation. DURRANCE, E. E., Jacksonville. Business Administration. DUZICH, J. J., Hoboken, N. J. Engineering: ASME,i Florida En- gineer, ASAE tSec-Treasl, Newman Clud. DYER, J. M., Orlando. Business Administration. ECKHOLDT, D. L., Mt. Dora. Arts and Sciences. EDMISTON, R. B., Cumberland, Md. Engineering: AIEE-lRE,.Sigma Tau. EDMUNDS, J. F., Tavares. Education: Gator Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Lake County Club, University Or- chestra, Alligator, Seventh Row ll. to r.l: EDWARDS, C. D., Jacksonville. Engineering: ASCE. EISENBERG, H. B., Plainfield, N. J. Arts and Sciences. EISSEY, T. M., West Palm Beach. Engineering. ELOZORY, L., Tampa. Business Admin- istration: Alligator lBus Mgrl, Alpha Delta Sigma, Ad Club, Tampa Club. EMERY, D. W., Daytona Beach. Architecture and Allied Arts: University of Fla Art Society, Gargoyle. EPPS, H. K., Jacksonville. Educa- tion. EVANS, A. H., Dallas, Tex. Pharmacy. EVANS, H. A., Alpena, S. D. Education. I Eighth Row ll. to r.l: EVERSON, G. B., Hastings. Journalism: Sigma Delta Chi. EVERY, R. M., Daytona Beach. Business Administration: Florida Union Social Board, IRC, Marketing Society, Daytona Beach Club. FABIAN, G. W., Jersey City, New Jersey. Engineering: AIIE lPresl, Newman Club, Florida Engineer, ASAE, BEC, FAGAN, A. R., Arcadia. Arts and Sciences. FAILE, J. B., Hobe Sound. Architecture and Allied Arts. FAIRFIELD, J. L., Lakeland. Architecture and Allied Arts: University Art Society, Student Faculty Committee, Dept, of Art. FALCONER, N. A., Miami Beach. Business Administration: Marketing Club, 914 'IZIT 4' . .... uw Miami Club. FALSONE,.J. A., Tampa. Engineering: ASME, Tampa Club. FALZONE, P. A., Pensacola. Business Administration: Real Estate Club, Cavaliers, Pensacola Club iPresl. RIGHT f Farsi Row cific hifi' FARR, M. A., wquchuia. Arts and Sciences: Cavalettes, Florida Players. FAST, M. T., Penney Farms. Agriculture: ASAE. FAUSSET, W. E., Tampa. Engineering. FELICIONE, S., Tampa. En- gineering. FERGUSON, M., Gainesville. Engineering: Los Picaros, Mortar and Pestleg Kappa ilon lTreasJ, Camera Club, IAS lCorr Secl. FERGUS N, W. F., Gainesville. Journalism. Second Row tl. to r.l : FERNANDEZ, J. E., Tampa. Arts and Sciences: American Chemical Society Student Affiliate, GammaHSigma Epsilon. FETHERSTON, C. E., St. Petersburg, Education: St. Petersburg Club, New- man Club, Chalkfarid Eraser, Young Democrats, Soci- ology Club, lRC. FETNER, E. M., Winter Garden. En- gineering. FICARROTTA, F. R., Tampa. Arts and Sciences. FICARROTTA, N., Tampa. Business Ad- ministration: Cavaliers, Los Picaros, Alpha Kappa Psi. Third Row ll. to f.l: FINIGAN, W. H., West Palm Beach. Pharmacy: Kappa,Psi, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Mortar and Pestle, American' Pharmaceutical Assn. FISHER, A. A., Pensacola. Business Administration: Newman Club, John Marshall Bar Assn. FOGLE, 0. G., Hallandale. Arts and Sciences. FORTUNE, A. H., Gouverneur, N. Y. Education. 293 Lf Fourth Row ll. to r.l: FRANCISCO, C., Orlando, En gineering: lAS lChoirmanl, BEC. FRANCISCO, J. E. Miami. Education. FRANKLIN, J. D., Orlando. Agri culture: Pershing Rifles, ASAE, Agriculture Club, Al pha Phi Omega.. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: FRANKOVIC, W. J., Gulfport. En gineerlrig. FRAZER, C. D., Gainesville. Agriculture Women's Glee Club, Thyrsus, Westminster Fellowship Cavalettes. l Sixth Row lVL.tQgg,l : FRAZIER, K. S., Gainesville. Busi- ness Administration. A LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: FRAZIER, L. L., Milton. Arts and Sciences. FREEMAN, D. W., Jacksonville. Engineering Second Row il. to r.l: FREEMAN, E. C., Greensboro, North Carolina. Engineering. FREEMAN, J. V., Day- tona Beach. Business Administration. FREEMAN, V. A., Orlando. Business Administration: L'Apache. Third Row il. to r.l: FRENCH, C. D., Gainesville. En- gineering: AIIE. FREY, R. A., Tampa. Arts and Sci' ences: Florida Players Apprentices. FRUCCI, J. J., Niles, Mich. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: FRYE, A. D., Jacksonville. Architecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle: Student Chap- ter AIA. FYVOLENT, D. B., St. Petersburg. Business Administration. GABY, L. I., Homestead. Forestry. GABY, M., Homestead. Architecture and Allied Arts: Advertising Club lSeclg Canterbury Club. GAINES, F. J., Clermont. Physical Education Health and Ath- letics. Fifth Row ll. to r.i: GAMMAGE, A. W., Miami, Arts and Sciences: Chancellor Honor Court: Honor Court Justice: President Sophomore Class: Phi Eta Sigma lPresi: Baptist Student Union lPresl: Director of Music BSU, Men's Glee Club lSeclj Head Student Assn l i l of Fla Union, Dorm. Student Counselor, Blue Kcy. GARDINER, J. H., Orlando. Business Administration: Dean's List, Orientation Group Leader, Florida inde- pendent Council, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, FIC lV Presl. GARDNER, A. J., Lake Wales. Engi- neering. GARRICK, W. E., Jacksonville. Agriculture: Ag, Engineer. GASKIN, D. C., Wewahitchka. Business Administration. ' Sixth Row ll. to r.l: GAUTIER, D. M., Crescent City. Engineering: American Institute at Chemical Engineers, American Chemical Society. GAUTIER2, . P., Miami. Physical Education. GAY, J. E., Jacfksnville. Law: John Marshall Bar lPresi, Senior Law Class President, Phi Delta Phi lPresl. GAY, J. O., Gainesville. Busi- ness Administration. GEIGER, H. M., Melbourne. Busi- ness Administration: Gator Growl Skit Chairman, Bac- chus, Florida Blue Key Speakers. GEIGER, H. A., New Smyrna Beach. Engineering. GEIER, W. G., Orlando. Engineering: Sigma Tau lTreasl. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: GIBSON, J. D., West Palm Beach. Business Administration. GIBSON, W. A., St, Petersburg. Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi, GILBERT, L., Tampa. Education. GILBERT, L. R., Jacksonville. Engineering: Sigma Tau, American So- ciety of Civil Engineers, Benton Engineering Council, Florida Engineering Society, Exec Council. GILSEN, S. M., New York City, N. Y, Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. GIRARDEAU, J. O., Winter Parlc. Fdrestry: Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Club lPresl, Scabbard and Blade, lnfantry Assn. GLACY, J. M., Gainesville. Agri- culture: Phi Sigma lSecl, lSec-Treasl Bacteriology Society of U. of F., American Society of Bacteriologists, Technologists. GLASSER, R. L., Miami Beach. Archi- tecture and Allied Arts: Student AIA, FClub. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: GLUCK, M., Elizabeth, N. J. Engineering: Newman Club, Engineering Paper, AIEE- IRE. GODWIN, G. M., Oak Grove. Agriculture. GOLD- BERG, H. L., West Palm Beach. Engineering: AIEE- IRE, Varsity Football. GOLDBERG, M. H., Jacksonville. x 'ff wx: 'sv bv Business Administration: Advertising Club, Alpha Delta Sigma, Track Squad. XGOLDSTEIN, H., Miami Beach. Business Administration: Hillel Foundation, Ad Club, Cavaliers, Marketing Society. GONZALEZ, R. E., Tampa. Engineering: AIEE-IRE, Hi Tension. GON- ZALEZ, R., Tampa. Business Administration: Exec Council, Cavaliers, Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing So- ciety. GOODSON, C. B., Tampa. Business Administra- tion. GORINER, R. L., Ft. Pierce. Arts and Sciences: Nu Rho Psi. If RIGHT, First Row ll. to r.l: GOWER, H., Tombs, Engineering: AIEE. GRAVES, C. H., Pinetta. Education: Glee Club. GRAY, W. C., Ocala. Business Administration. GREEN, B., Fort Valley, Georgia. Business Administration. GREEN, G. H., Gainesville. Agriculture. GREEN, H., Jr., Trenton. Agriculture. g Second Row tl. tu r.l : GREENBAUM, H., Tampa, Ag- riculture: Thyrsus, Agriculture Club. GREENWAY, G. J., Jacksonville. Business Administration. GRESHAM, W. M., Bunnell. Pharmacy: Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle. GRIFFIN, C. H., Daytona Beach. Engineering: ASME. GRIFFIN, J. L., Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences. Third Row tl. to Lt: GRIFFIN, L., Sparks. Architecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle, AIA. GRIFFIN, L. P., Doveyf Agriculture. GRIMSLEY, G. C., Pensacola. Business Administra-tion: Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Kappa Psigf Pensacola Club. GRINAKER, B. B., St. Petersburg. I Business Administration. s f' V . it 295 N .-..,, JZ' V-v. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: GROCER, N. A., Newton. Busi- ness Administration: Alligator. GROOT, H. A., Savan- nah, Ga. Pharmacy: Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle. GUIMOND, G. R.,VTampa, Arts and Sciences. Fifth Row ilptn nl: GUNNER, R. M., Tupelo, Miss. Engineering: Society of Advancement of Manage- ment, Florida Engineering Society, AIIE. GURSKY, H., Miami Beach. Arts and Sciences: Phi Eta Sigma. Sixth Row II. to r.l: GUTHRIE, H, C., Punta Gorda, Business Administration. Y if 4i LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: HAAS, C. W., Cocoa. Business Ad- ministration: Alpha Kappa Psi. HAGAN, L., Jackson-- ville. Arts and Sciences, Second Row ll. to r.J: HAHN, J. M., Miami. Education. HALE, C. W., Tampa. Agriculture: Thyrsus. HALEY, M. P., Clearwater. Arts and Sciences: Panhellenic Council lPreslg WSA lVice-Preslg Trianon. Third Row ll. to r.l: HALL, F. D., Coral Gables. Law: Phi Delta Phi, L'Apache. HALL, L. D., Marianna. Pharmacy. HALL, R. L., Avon Park. Engineering: ASME: Sigma Tau. HALTIWANGER, J. T., Lake City. Agriculture: FFA. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: HALVORSEN, G. S., Garland, Utah. Engineering: IAS. HAMPTON, D. W., Brandon. Business Administration: Gator Bandp Variety Band, Student Counselor. HAND, D. E., Sarasota. Engineer- ing: ASCE. HANKINS, W. E., Delray Beach. Engineer- ing. HANSEL, J., Business Administration: Beta Gam- ma Sigmag Newman Club. Flfih Row ll. to r.l : HANSON, A. H., Miami. Engineer' ing: ASME, Miami Clubg BEC. HANSON, F., Arts and Sciences. HANOR, W. C., Orlando. Education: Board nf of Governors, Pep Club, Florida Union Social Board, F Book. HARBEN, F. P., Clewiston. Business Adminis- tration: Beta Alpha Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Exec Council. HARDMAN, L. W., Orlando. Agriculture: Ga- tor Band, Agriculture Club, HARDMAN, M. N., Lake Wales. Education: Cavalettes, Ridge Club, Chalk and Eraser, Womerfs independent Society, Square Dance Club. R -M Sixth Row ll. to r.l: HARE, R. L., Jacksq, ville. Atchhiaxx tecture: AIA, Gargoyle. HARNETT, cl E., Tampa. Engineering. HARRELL, P. B., Pensacolla. Pharmacy: American Pharmaceutical Assn, Pensacdla Club, New- man Club. HARRINGTON, T. K., Miami usine is Ad- . ministration. HARRIS, E. D., Orlandgi. Agri fulture. HARRIS, F. F., Marianna. Agriculture. HA RJS,,G. M., Jennings. Agriculture: Alpha Zeta, Xi sigm6 Pi, For- estry Club, Agriculture Club. A Ee Seventh Row ll. to r.l: HARRIS, J. F., Brooks ' e. X XX Agriculture. HARRIS, K. L., Bunnell. Forestry: Foresfg try Club. HARRIS, R. G., Palatka. Education. HAR- RISON, C. C., Agriculture: FFA. HARRISON, .I. B., Washington, D. C. Business Administration: Alph Kappa Psi, Seminole, Alligator, International Rela- tions Club, L'Apache, Freshman Orientation. HART,K..g J. J., Louisville, Ky. Pharmacy. HARVEY, A., G en St. Mary. Agriculture. HAUBEN, S. S., Jocksonvil .fidu- cation. Q f . I Eighth Raw ll. to r.l: HAYGOOD, E.iA., Jacksohville. Journalism: White Friars lPresl, Advertising Club, Alpha Delta Sigma. HAYS, G., Arcadia. Engineering: ASCE, FES, Sigma Tau. HAYS, J. R., Blanton. Educa- tion: Florida Players, Cavaliers, Chalk and Eraser. HEALY, J., Savannah, Ga. Architecture. HEATHCOE, I. E., Plant City. Education. HEDRICK, G. R., Lake Worth. Business Administration. HELLINGER, F. R., Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences: Phi Eta Sigma, Gator Band, Glee Club. HENDERSON, J. A., Gainesville. En- gineering. HENDERSON, J. T., Ft. Myers.:Engineering: ASME, Ft. Myers Club. I, in ww., ii 5:3435 SJ? A X A XXM. X. he Q -C RIGHT rzrsrkew ll.-ijianrilz HENDERSON, L. v., New Smyrna Beach. Business-Administration. HENDERSON, O. L., Tampa. Business Administration: Insurance Society lPresl. HENDRIX, C. M., Orlando. Agriculture: Gator Band, Agriculture Club, American Legion. HENNIG, R. C., Mia i. Busgiffs Administration: Newman Club. HERNANDEQSQJ. Miami. ngineefing. HERNDON, E. L., Gtovela df gineerqig, 1 1 1 ff SCXXX Second Row, il. th r.l: HERRING, Gggatiokee. Agri- culture: AlphafTau Alphd,,FFA, Palm Beaten county club. HERTZ, J. J., aio Alia, Corif.,Ph mercy: Kappa Psi, Rho Chi, Phi Sig a, Mort' r andt Pest HETTIN- GER, D. A., Orlando. Arts d Sciences. H WARD, J., Miami. Arts and SciencegJA'tp1ha'-Kappa Delta, Sociology Club. HICKS, R. R., Pensacola. Pharmacy: Kappa Psi. , . I , Third Row ll. to r.l: HlGGlNB0THAiM,NMi .,, Palatka. Arts and Sciences, Sociology Club lPresl,-kavalettes, Putnam County Club, BSU. HlLLIARD,- RNQXW., Ft. Lauderdale. Engineering. HINES, C. M., Gainesville. Business Administration. HODGE, R., Newberry. Agri- culture: FFA, Ag Club. I 1 2. l' , .sig - 297 .0- J-wx -rp -V. no Fourth Raw ll. to r.l: HODGES, R. E., St. Petersburg. Pharmacy: Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle, HOFFMAN, G. R., Miami. Business Administration. HOFMA, L. A., Tallahassee. Engineering: ASCE, White Friars, Infantry Assn. I Fifth Row ll. to Ll: HOGAN, R. R., Tampa. Business Administration: Marketing Society, SAM, International Relations Club. HOLDER, W. D., St. Petersburg. Arts and Sciences: Board of Governors, Los Picaros, St. Pet- . ersburg Club lPresJ.. ' S. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: HOLLAND, H. W., Jacksonville. Engineering. . .4 N. ff A 'ur me ' ks 'qw Z? LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: HOLLINGSWORTH, W. B., Nash- Vllle, Tc-nn. Business Administration. HOLLIS, J. E. Panama City. Business Administration: Summer Gator, Orange Peel, Gator Band, Kappa Kappa Psi. Second Row ll. to r.l: HOLMES, L. E., Port Orange. Business Administration. HOOK, D. W., St, Petersburg. Agriculture. HOOPER, J. B., Winter Park. Education: Chalk and Eraser lV Presl, Industrial Arts Club IV Presl, Georgia Seagle Cooperative lPresl. Third Row il. to r.l: HOOVER, F. A., Ozona. Arts and Sciences. HORDER, E. J., Fairhope, Ala. Agriculture. HORVATH, R. D., Cleveland, Ohio. Agriculture: F Club, Football. HOUHA, R. W., Cocoa. Agriculture. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: HOWELL, D. C., Jacksonville. Business Administration: Intramural Manager Bowl- ing, Swlmming, Bacchus. HOWELL, L. D., Jackson- ville. Law: Phi Alpha Delta, Delta Phi Alpha, John Marshall Bar, Adelphus Society. HUGHES, A. F., Concepcion, Chile. Engineering: Los Picaros, ASME. HULL, H., Jacksonville. Archltecture and Allied Arts: AIA. HUTCHERSON, M. L., Gainesville. Arts and Sciences. f.. ,M-f dlw mf 5 ., .A ' v. P Q ' .v 'viz ,5.-1. I , i Q .is X. , , 3 1 , Ht . ,. V, , V. 1."ff, . gz A? I . I' P N I f ' Q . if hw . v..,,,,4 f . ' I x af if WL" J...L r Fifth Row ll. to r.l: HUTSON, D. E., St. Augustine. Agriculture. HYATT, J. H., Jacksonville. Engineering: ASCE. INGLE, R. R., Sebring. Agriculture: Georgia Seagle Hall, Ag Club, FFA. IRVIN, M., Callahan. Education. IZURIETA, O., Quito, Ecuador. Engineer- ing. JACKSON, G. W., Jacksonville. Business Admin- istration. I , . Sixth Row il. to r.l: JACOBS, A. S., Miami. Arts and.x Sciences: APO, Cavaliers, Alligator, lnticimural Boardx JACOBS, W. T., West Palm Beach. Agqi lture. JAN- ATA, M. J., Jensen Beach. Arts and Sci ,nces: Cheer-'-.. leader. JASA, F. J., Malabar. Agricultuiezi ASAE, New-'wx man Club. JAYCOX, T. A., Ocala. Physi ol E 'ucation Health and Athletics: F Club. JELINEKEQ, Cgveland, Ohio. Arts and Sciences: Symphony Orc stra iPresJ. W. JENKINS, S. E., Bartow. Business Administration. , i Seventh Row ll. to r.i: JOEL, N. L., Jacksonvil ,Busi- ness Administration: Marketing Society, Scabbardiund it Blade. JOHNS, T. H., New Smyrna Beach. Business me Administration. JOHNSON, C. D., Miami. Forestry: Forestry Club. JOHNSON, L. E., Orlando. Engineering: ACS, AICE. JOHNSON, L. J., Jacksonville. Forestry: Forestry Club, Xi Sigma Pi. JOHNSON, R. E., Jacksonx ville. Business Administration: Real Estate Club. -i .xx as- 5lr""7 '53 Q9-r JoHNsoN, w. 'r., omiq. Engineering. Jorm ON, E., .X N, RIGHT J., Pensacola. Education: F Club, Pensacola I ub, Var- SNS . sity Basketball. l J . r Eighth Row il. to r.l: JOHNSTON, H. I., Winter Haven. Agriculture. JOHNSTON, W. E., Gainesville. Engineering: Sigma Tau, AIEE-IRE. JOHNSTON, W. J., Kissimmee. Engineering: ASCE, Cavaliers. JONES, C. E., Hazlehurst, Ga. Pharmacy: Rho Chi, Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle. JONES, C. L., Gainesville. Educa- tion: Exec Council, Pep Club. JONES, D. E., Vernon. Forestry: Forestry Club. JONES, D. L., Miami. En- gineering. JONES, J. E., Jacksonville. Business Admin- istration: F Club. JONES, J. H., Hazlehurst, Ga. Phar- macy: Rho Chi Society, Mortar and Pestle. it 1,34 rim Row iifio r.i: JONES, R. R., chesrer, PQ. En- gineering: ASME. JONES, T. H., Lacoochee. Arts and Sciences. JONES, V. M., Trenton. Agriculture: FFA, Suwannee RiveriValley Club lV Presl, Alpha Tau Alpha iSecl. JONES, W.' N., Laurel Hill. Education. JOSEPH, E B., Jaclfsonville. Arts and Sciences: Assoc Lyceum Co tncil,!fSportsmai'a Club. B KAEHN, F. E., Miami.'Arehiteg1ufe and- Aiiisg ATYSINNXBOHU. .lf . I second Ro ii-1' is Li. KALEMERIS,'WG.,xYjAiami. Arts and SciencesfStudent BuiIders,Ass lSecJ, Tarpon Springs Club. KASTER, J. W., Daytona ach. Business Administration, KAUFMAN, ., Jadksonvi .Business Administration. KEATING, f'B., Orlando. Law: Law Club lPres-V Presl. KEITH, D, H., Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences. ' W' Third Row il. to r.l: KELLEY, E. ll., Starke. Forestry: Forestry Club, Georgia Seagle Hall, Nelyman Club. KENNEDY, L.-H., Clearwater. Business Adrrwiqistrationz Clearwater Club, APO, Alpha Kappa Psi, Niarketing- Society, inter-City Council, Alligator. KERLEY,'C. R., j Ft. Lauderdale. Arts and Sciences: Gargoyle, Student AIA. KERNS, W. H., Jacksonville. Journalism: Sem- inole, F Book, Camera Club, Alligator. L G, . 1 M L ,,,-.1-wl' Q .5 r --cw-, 0 ' 299 .rc.9.. 'f'-Tl' is.. 11.9- Fourth Row il. to r.l: KERSEY, G. M., Clearwater. Arts and Sciences. KELLY, J., Orlando. Pharmacy: Kappa Epsilon KV Presl, Orlando Club. KIKER, R. J., Day- tona Beach. Arts andiSciences: Pershing Rifles, Pi Mu, Arnold Air Society, Scabbard and Blade. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: 'KIMURA, R., St. Petersburg. Business Administration. KING, H. E., Miami Beach. Business Administration: Florida Players, Glee Club, Radio Guild. . ' --3 Sixth Row Halo r.l:. KIRBY, L. F., Daytona Beach. Engineering: AllE, American Legion, VFW, A . 4-so -I' Y- 1' 4- i 6-as L ' 1. - .- E V r.. my ps -,,""'t MQ "' .4 LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: KIRKPATRICK, G. R., Jacksonville. Arts ond Sciences. KIRTLAND, J. P., Miami. Physical Education: Scabbarrl anrl Blade lSeflj Olympic Club. Second Row ll. to r.l: KITTLESON, H. M., Jacksonville. Business Administration: Blue Key: Board of Stu' dent Publications: lnterfraternity Council 1Vice Presl. KLINZING, H. L., Pittsburgh, Penn. Architecture and Allied Arts: Gorgoyle: AIA. KLOEPPEL, F. A., Melbourne. Agriculture. Third Row ll. to r.l: KNIGHT, L. A., Sanford. Aqricul- ture. KNIPE, R. J., St. Petersburg. Business Aclminis tration. KNOTTS, B. J., Palatlca. Business Administra tion. KOENIG, W. J., Miami. Business Actministralion: Newman Club. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: KOOKER, M. F., Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences. KOTKIN, S. L., Miami. Architecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle: AIA. KRAMER, D., Miami. Physical Education: Rho Chi: Mortar and Pestle. KRA- MER, R. K., West Palm Beach. Business Administra- tion: Pi Sigma Alpha, John Marshall Bar Association. KRENTZMAN, S. S., Tarripo. Education: Alligator: Seminole, Tampa Club: Siqmo Tou Delto. 'W-as Tw-w -in fr 'sf' 1-..f r'- FX ,gait LH t .Wmnvf Fifth Row ll. to r.l: KRIVOSHEIN, A., Wayne, Mich Engineering. LABORDE, J. N., Gainesville. Architec ture and Allied Arts, LAKE N. R., Jacksonville. Agri culture. LAMBERT B. W., San Antonio, Texas. En gineering: AIS. LAMlLlA, L., St. Petersburg. Business Administration: SAM' Alpha Kappa Psi, Cavaliers LANE, R. F., Tampa, Business Administration Sixth Row ll. to r.l: LANE, W. P., Osprey. Arts and Sciences. LANGFORD, C. P., Tampa. Busi ess Admin istration: Glee Club' Pep Club. LANGF D, M. L Pensacola. Arts and Sciences: Hall of Fa , Trianon Florida Players lSecl, Women's Glee Clube I resvVice Presl, Cavalettes IPresJ, Alligator Staff, florida Union Social Board, Lyceum Council, Exec Council, Florida Follies Director' Homecoming Comm, Naional Col legiate Players. LANTZ, J. D., Orlando. Engineering AIEE. LEAF, R. L., Ocala. Arts and Sciences. LEBRON P., Tampa. Business Administration: Tampa Club, Los Picaros, Cavaliers. LEDDON, J. F., Orlando. Pharmacy. Seventh Row il. to r.l: LEE, C. R., West Palm Beach. Arts and Sciences: Gator Band: Pre-Law Club. LEE R. M., Fellsmere. Agriculture. LEIDER, I., Miami. Physi- cal Education: Rho Chi, Mortar and Pestle, Asst. Mgr. Basketball. LEONARD, W. F., Havana. Business Ad- ministration: Scabbard and Blade lTreasl, Phi Delta Phi, L'Apache 'Vice Presl, John Marshall Bar, 'Blue Key, Gadsden County Club lVice Presl. L TER J. V., Philadelphia, Pa. Business Administrati . LEU- KEL, W. J., Gainesville. Agriculture: Alpha eta.1LE- VINE, H., St. Petersburg, Education. LEV S, N4 K., Rockford, Ill. Business Administration: Real Estate Club lSecl, Eighth Row ll. to r.l: LEVITE, A. l., Miami Beach. Physical Education: Rho Chi, Mortar and Pestle, American Pharmaceutical Society, Cavaliers, Miami Club. LEWIS, A. L., Daytona Beach. Arts and Sciences: Phi Eta Sigma, Los Picaros, Le Trait D'LJnion. LEWIS, C. W., Jacksonville. Engineering. LEWIS, R. M., Or- lando. Agriculture: Phi Sigma, LEY, F, P., Tallahassee. 'WSE' xx .s ,,....vV. ,as fum mv sf ist' Architecture and Allied Arts: Seminole' Agricul- ture Club' Thyrsus' Pep Club. LILLYCROP W. W. Sarasota. Arts and Sciences. LINK 0. D. Fort Lauder- dale. Arts and Sciences. LINNEKUGEL L. J. Orlando. Business Administration: Pistol Club' Barbell Club, LIPPERT S. J., Miami Beach. Business Administration. RIGHT , - 1 . , i . ,X , First Row ii. toi r.f1 iuiscimz, M. D., Reid oak, Iowa. Agriculture: Block dnd Bridle. LLOYD, C. S., Jackson! ville. Engineering: AICE, Sigma Tau. LLOYD, C. W., Fort Lauderdale, Fotestry: Forestry Club lVice Presl, Sigma Pi. LLOYD, XW. B., Pensacola. Engineering. ASME, Sigma Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Florida, Engineer Staff, LONG, R. S., Gainesville, Arts and Sciences: Pi Sigma Alpha. LOPEZ, F. J., Tampa. Arts and Sciences. ' Second Row ll. to r.l: LOPEZ, J. J., Tampa. Business . Administration. LOVELACE, A. M., St. Petersburg, Arts and Sciences: American Chemical Society, Leigh Chemical Society. LOVELACE, W. C., Jacksonville. Education: Kappa Delta Pi: LOVETT, B.,J., Gainesville. Agriculture: Women's Glee Club, Thyrsus. LOWE, A. S., Key West. Engineering: ASCE. Third Row il. to nl: l.0WMAN, 0. V., Jacksonville. Business Administration: Cavaliers. LUDWIG, L. L., Sodus Point, N. Y. Business Administration. LYON, E., Miami. Arts and Sciences: Miami Club, Real Estate 3Ol WY Club, Phi Alpha Theta, Los Picaros. MacDONALD, T. C., Tampa. Business Administration: Scabbard and Blade, Alligator, INS, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Efa Sigma. Fourth Row fl. to r.J: MacLEOD, M. R., Gainesville. Arts and Sciences. MADDOX, C., Jacksonville. Law: lntertraternity Council. MAHARREY, J. T., Perry. Agriculture: ASAE, Pershing Rifles. Fifth Row' il. to r.'l: MAJOR, K. W., Palatka. Business Administration: lntertraternity Council. MANER, M., E.,1Tampa, Arts and Sciences. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: MANN, H. H., Bedford, Penn, Business Administration, '73 -Cf' ki. af. 2,1 , , ax. , -ji .- . mf .. i we we' 2-.Q -'zifta awe LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: MANN, J. B., Mulberry. Arts and Sciences: Brooksville Clubg Pre-Law Clubg Inter-City Council, MARK, S. J., Philadelphia, Pa. Education: Kappa Delta Pi. Second Row ll. to r.l: MARKOVITZ, A., Tampa. Arts and Sciences: Lyceum Councilg National Advertising Manager Alligator, Intramural Mgrg Mcn's Glee Clubg Hillel. MARKS, D., Miami Beach. Education: Radio Club. MARLEY, S. B., Graccvillc. Engineering: AIEE- IRE. Third Row ll. to r.l: MARQUIS, J. A., Neptune Beach. Engineering: IRS. MARSH, A. M., Wauchula. Agricul- ture. MARSHALL, T. G., Miami. Arts and Sciences: Phi Eta Sigma. MARTIN, D. D., Miami. Arts and Sci- encesg Honor Courtg Miami Club, Young Democrats, Cavaliers, Adelphia Society. Fourth Row ll. to r.J: MARTIN, E. M., Arts and Sciences. MARTIN, M. L., Bronson. Education. MAR- TIN, R. W., Jacksonville. Business Administration: Bandg Glee Club. MARTINEZ, I., Tampa. Architecture. MARTINEZ, M. J., Tampa. Business Administration. ,Q qv ' s. , 'sr -ei ,M 5,-A 'S' 'vi' W' Am. 4 1. My JZ, " ..,. ' l , N' 5,4 .QQ W pp.- . -i if.. y ,jg .nv F - E -.- . Y, , .C vb? . - 2 "' Q1 Fifth Row ll. to r.l: MARUHNIC, P., Roselle. Arts and Sciences. MASON, J. F., Brooksville. Agriculture. MA- TECKO, N., Yukon, Pa. Physical Education. MATH- EWS, W. H., Plymouth. Agriculture: Thyrsus. MAT- TOX, J. D., Tavares. Engineering. MAURICIO, J., Pharmacy: Kappa Psi, American Pharmaceutical Assn. Sixth Row ll. to r.i: MAXWELL, R., Pensacola. En- gineering: AIIE. MAY, B. J., .lacksonville,.Educotion. MAYO, V. Q., Chattahoochee. Law. Mc ALL, J. K., Jacksonville. Business Administration. MZZALLISTER, J. A., Babson Park. Business Administ ion. Mc- CAREY, A. E., oriaaaa. Education: Chalk and Eraser. McCARTY, T. F., Jacksonville. Business Adntinistration. l Seventh Row il. to r.l: McCLELLAND, T. ML, Daytona Beach. Education: Cavaliers, Freshman Baseball Mgr., Exec Council, Football Asst Mgr. McCLIMANS, A. E., Erie, Pa. Business Administration. McCil:U4NG, L. M., Clearwater. Agriculture: ASAE. McCLURE,i"'H, W., Daytona Beach. Arts and Sciences: Varsity Basket- ball, Alligator, Jr IFC, McCORMlCK, D. C.,'Ft. White. Agriculture. McCORMICK, E. P., Ft. White. Busi- ness Administration. McCRARY, M. J., Miami. Arts and Sciences. McCULLOCH, R. G., Tampa. Business Administration. Eighth Row il. to r.i: McDONALD, J. B., Jacks nville. Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi, GI Club. McDONALD, M., Belmont, Mass. Agricult re. 'Mc- DOWELL, R. C., Ft. Myers. Pharmacy: ortarland Pestle, Kappa Psi, Honor Court. M:EACHERN, C. S., Daytona Beach. Arts and Sciences: Cayalettes, Los Picaros. McEACHERN, N. Z., Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences. McELYEA, J. H., Webster. Agriculture. McGAHAGIN, W. E., Ocala. Arts and Sciences. Mc- GILL, W. A., Lake Butler. Physical Education: Cross Country, Track, Sigma Delta Psi lPresl, F Club. Mc- GREW, E. G., Arlington, Va. Education: Kappa Delta Pi lVice-Presl, Wesley Foundation lVice-Presl. i X ' Q.. . X ...ep 4 5:5 . i .. M., '94 bmi, sv. -if -as-a -.Q RIGHT First Row ll. to r.i: McKAY, ,M. P., Clearwater. Arts and Sciences: Florida Ployersp McKEOWN, C. D., Gainesville. Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, MCKIGNEY, J. I., Marshall, Minn. Agriculture: Agriculture Club, Block and Bridle, N wman -lub. McKINNEY, J., Gainesville. Education. Mc EAN . V., Palatka. Arts-,Rand Sciences. McLEAN, J. E.,tH6 pton. Business Administration. Second Row ll. to rfii : McMULLEN, R. A., Largo. Agri- culture: FFA, Clearwatei' Club. McRAE, B. E., Phar- macy: Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestleg Cavaliers. Mc- RAE, D. A., Panama City. Eaacarian. MEAD, c. A., Pensacola. Architecture. MEADOWS, D. N.,'Delray Beach. Business Administration. Third Row il. to r.l: MELI, V. A., Rochester, N. Y. Engineering. MEYER, J. W., Miami. Engineering: AIEE, Cavaliers, Symphony Orchestra, Orange Peel, MIC- KLE, J., Boca Grande. Arts and Sciences. MID- DLETON, E. L., Ft. Myers. Business Administr'ation: Sigma Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Omega, Intramural Man-- oger, Ft. Myers Club, Olympian Club, South Florida Club. x 3C3 Fourth Row ll, to .r.i: MIHETNEE, J. A., Petersburg, Va. Forestry: Forestry Club. MILES, E. F., Hastings. Arts and Sciences: 'Sportsman Club. MILLER, D. F., Jacksonville: Business Administration. Fifth Raw Il. to l'.i: MILLER, P. H. A., Kingsport, Tenn. Business Administration. MILLS, J. M., Wash- ington, D. C. Engineering: AIEE, Alpha Phi Omega, BES, FES, Orientation Group Counselor, Florida Union Starry sinh Raw ii. to r.i:: Mii.NER, c. K., asia, rsiafway. Arts and Sciences. 4 ,I i.- -re? em ,- 11 'f'..,,,.f 'MOE .WW ,Q-". LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: MILTON, R. E., Ocala. Engineer- ing: AIEE. MINCZER, P. F., Orlando. Education: Student Counselor, lndustrial Arts Club, Chalk and Eraser, Second Row II. to r.I: MINOR, R. H., Jacksonville. Law. MIRABELLA, S., Tampa. Business Administrae tion: Cavaliers lPresIg Greater Tampa Club lPreslp Sec. of Laborg Gator Party lTreaslg Real Estate Club. MOGYOROSY, R. S., Odessa. Engineering: Phi Eta Sigma, AIlEg SAM, FESQ Leigh Chemistry Society, Orientation Group Leader. Third Row II. to r.I: MOILANEN, T. E., Miami. Archi- tecture and Allied Arts: AIA. MONTAGUE, T. R., St. Petersburg, Business Administration. MONTSDE- OCA, F., Avon Park. Physical Education Health and Athletics: Footballg Baseball, Athletic Council lPres', F Club, Blue Key. MOOD, F. B., Richton, Miss. For- estry: Forestry Club. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: MOORE, H. E., Colqultt, Ga. Physical Education Health and Athletics: Olympian Club. MOORE, O. G., St. Petersburg. Business Adminis- tration: Men's Glee Club, Barbell Club, Alpha Kappa an 15-' .xv -.ff f,- . fl 'wtf S fm ,-- ,..,. --, . wt.. , . 41 EM. :St ,-M' be-M' N1 ..l- ing 5 wolf' 4... sfet C 'f Psi, International Relations Club, St. Petersburg Club, Young Democrats. MOORE, R. J., Allentown, Penn. Pharmacy: Newman Club, Mortar and Pestle. MOORE, W. C., Live Oak. Agriculture: Suwanee River Valley Club, lnfantrymen Assn, Suwanee County Club, ASAE. MOORHEAD, B. J., Ocala. Architecture. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: MORELL, L. A., Camuy, Puerto Rico. Pharmacy. MORGAN, T. G., Pensacola. Business Administration: Insurance Club. MORRIS, D. K., Se- bring. Arts and Sciences: Solons Club, Chalk and Eraser, F Book. MORRIS, J. F., Tarpon Springs. Educa- tion: Tarpon Springs Club lPresl, Industrial Arts Club 4Secl, Newman Club. MORRIS, S., Miami Beach. Busi- ness Administration: Miami Club, Barbell Club lTreasl. MORRISON, H. E., Hickory, N. C. Arts and Sciences: Florida Players lSecl, Alpha Psi Omega, Trianon. Sixth Row ll. to r.J: MORRISON, J. L., Tampa. Busi- ness Administration: Alpha Kappa Psi. MORRISON, R. C., Gainesville. Arts and Sciences: Alpha Kappa Delta, Lyceum Council, Debate Society, Sociology Club. MORROW, M. W., Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences: Florida Union Social Board, Cavalettes, Women's Glee Club. MORROW, R. E., Miami. Arts and Sciences: Alpha Epsilon Delta, American Chemical Society. MORROW, W. R., Tampa. Journalism: Advertising Club, Florida Uniow Social Board, Seminole, Bacchus. MURSINNA, B. C., Coral Gables. Arts and Sciences: Pep Club. MOSES, C. F., Branford. Business Adminis- tration: Suwanee County Club 'Secl. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: MOUHOURTIS, J. M., Tarpon Springs. Business Administration. MOYER, J. R., Or- lando. Engineeering. MURPHY, J. G., St. Petersburg. Law: Newman Club, John Marshall Bar, Delta Theta Phi. MUSSON, G. E., New Smyrna Beach. Agriculture: Scabbarcl and Blade, Alpha Zeta lSecl, Cavaliers, Thyrsus, Georgia Seagle Hall. MYERS, M. M., St. Pe- tersburg. Education: Advertising Club. NADER, N., St. Petersburg. Arts and Sciences: Pi Mu lV Presl, Cava- liers. NANCARROW, R. E., Gainesville. Architecture. NASH, C. M., Orlando. Business Administration. we .,,.- 'sa- A,- by ca- , ,1- ,V+- rs-4 E Eighth Row il. to r.l: NEAL, R. L., Jacksonville. Arch- tecture. NEBIOGLU, M. O., Izmir, Turkey. Engineering. NEET, J. W., St. Petersburg. Architecture: Gargoyle, AIA, Camera Club. NEFFINGER, G. G., Hampden, Mass. Business Administration. NELSON, C. A., Jack- sonville. Education. NELSON, J. R., Ft. Lauderdale. Business Administration: Beta Alpha Psi. NELSON, L. R., Coral Gables. Agriculture: Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club, Ag Club, College Farmer lMgr Edt. NELSON, W. L., Bradenton. Business Administration. NESMITH, C. T., Nocatee. Agriculture: Alpha Phi Omega. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: NEWELL, P. B., Leesburg. Arts and Sciences: WSA, Trianon. NIX, C. F., Tampa. Busi- ness Administration. NOLAN, C. N., Agriculture. NO- LAND, R. E., Tampa. Arts and Sciences: BSU, Georgia Seaglc I-lall. NOLES, C. F., Plant City. Education. NOLL, D. L., Berea, Ky. Arts and Sciences: Orchestra. Second Row tl. to r.l: NORO, F., St. Petersburg. Busi- ness Administration: BSU, Beta Gamma Sigma. NORO, R. A., Miami. Engineering: Exec Council, BES. NOR- RIS, J. W., DeFuniak Springs. Agriculture: ASAE. NOSENCHUK, M., Jersey City, N. J. Architecture: Gargoyle, AIA. NOWICKI, A. R., Chicago, Ill. Archi- tecture. Third Row il. to r.l: NUCKOLS, C. B., Plant City. Law: Blue Key, Gator Party Chairman, Alpha Kappa Psi iTreasl, Young Democrats iSecl, Cavaliers, Alpha Phi Omega, Plant City Club. OATMAN, H. R., Jackson- ville. Engineering: ASCE, Jacksonville Club. ODOM, 305 1, -ve.. . ,LH- H. R., Tallahassee. Architecture: Gargoyle Student Builders Assn, White Friars. O'DONNELL, T. R., Gainesville. Engineering. Fourth Row il. to r.l: OLIVER, J. L., Gainesville. Busi- ness Administration: Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing So- ciety. OLIVER, R. G., Ft. Myers. Business Administra- tion: Delta Sigma Pi. O'STEEN, H. R., Tampa. Agri- culture: Cavaliers iBoard of Governorsl, Florida Inde- pendent Council, Exec Council. Fifth Row ll. to r.l : OSTEEN, P. L., Ft. Pierce. Business Administration. OUTEN, D. L., Ft. Lauderdale. En- gineering. Sixth Row il. to r.l: OWCA, A. E., Chicago, lll. En- gineering: Newman Club, AIEE-IRE. ml tis- W -,ii-1... mw- LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: OWEN, R. W., St. Petersburg, En- gineering. OWENS, R., Tampa. Business Administra- tion. Second Row ll. to r.i: OYER, L. P., Boynton Beach, Education: WSAj Panhellenic lTreaslg Chalk and Eras- erj Palm Beach Club, PACE, D. B., Ft. Pierce. Arts and Sciences: Zeta Phi Eta. PALIN, A. J., Inverness. Physical Education. Third Row ll. to r.i: PALTER, G, M., Miami Beach. Arts and Sciences: Trianong National Collegiate Play-- ersg Florida Playersg Radio Guild, Pep Club, Alliga- torg Seminole. PANDAK, B. L., Hannibal, Mo, Archiv tecture. PANDAK, J. A., Trenton, N. J. Education. PANOS, T. G., Jacksonville. Arts ond Sciences: Phi Eta Sigmaj Pi Mug Alpha Epsilon Delta. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: PAPY, C. B., Key West. Business Administration: L'Apache. PARISH, J. G., St. Peters- burg. Engineering: ASCE. PARKER, R. G., Plant City. Business Administration: Alpha Kappa Psig Marketing Society. PARKER, T. A., Neptune Beach. Education: Panhellenic Council lPreslg WRAQ Trianon. PARKER, R. S., Daytona Beach. Agriculture: ASAE. ev , -W-km xv- qghh ginii IF 4 -it gi Qu as Fifth Row ll. to r.l: PARKER, W. R., Arcadia. Arts and Sciences: Sec-Treas Soph Class, Pep Club, Pi Mu. PARKIN, E. M., Jacksonville. Architecture: Student Builders' Assn. PARKS, C. E., Largo. Edu- cation: IAS, Clearwater Club, Chalk and Eraser. PARRA, A., Key West. Journalism: Sigma Delta Chi. PARRAMORE, H. M., Cedar Key. Architecture: Art Society. PARSONS, J. N., Devon, Conn. Architec- ture: Florida Players. Sixth Row tl. to r.J : PARSONS, R. C., Tampa. Business Administration: Marketing Club, Tampa Club. PASZ- NIK, S. L., Jersey City, N. J. Agriculture. PATRAY, M. L., Starke. Education. PAULY, E. C., Springfield, Ohio. Engineering: AIRE, Newman Club. PAYNE, M. L., St. Augustine. Arts and Sciences. PEEPLES, E. E., Miami. Arts and Sciences: BSU, Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Mu iPresI, Gym Team. PEKLO, J. W., Port Orange, Business Administration. Seventh Row il. to r.l: PEMPEY, C. H., Orlando. Phar- macy: Exec Council, Mortar and Pestle, Kappa Psi. PENNINGTON, M. A., Jacksonville. Education: Alpha Delta Pi lPresl. PEREZ, F. A., Holguin Oriente, Cuba. Agriculture. PERZIA, P., Tampa. Arts and Sciences: Pi Mu, Los Picaros. PETERS, J., Wauchula. Agricul- ture: Newman Club. PETERS, W. F., Tampa. Journal- ism: Alligator tAd Mgrl. PHILLIPS, H. B., Win- ter Park. Education. PHILLIPS, R. M., Jacksonville. Architecture: Gargoyle. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: PHILMON, W. F., Dade City. Agriculture: Pasco Club iPresl, Ag Club lPresJ, FFA, PICKLE, H. A., Miami. Pharmacy: BSU, Exec Coun- cil, Florida Union Staff, Mortar and Pestle. PIERCE, F. E., Winter Haven. Business Administration: Alli- gator, Newman Club, Pep Club, Scabbard and Blade, Winter Haven Club, Insurance Society. PILCHER, W. J., Marianna. Education: Florida Union Social Board, Cavaliers. PINAN, A., Tampa. Arts and Sciences: Los Picaros, Sigma Tau Delta. PIPPIN, M., St. Peters- burg. Arts and Sciences. PITTMAN, D. Y., Orlando. Arts and Sciences. PLACK, R. P., Pensacola. Archi- 'S',T" k . .Lf- tecture: Student Builders Assn, Gargoyle, Pensacola Club. POEHNER, A., Zephyr Hills. Engineering. RIGHT First Row tl. to r.J: POLLITZ, E. T., Daytona Beach. Business Administration: Cavaliers, ROTC Rifle Team, Daytona Beach Club. POOLE, R. S., Gainesville. Busi- ness Administration: F Club, Baseball. POTTER, A. S., Miami. Education: Cavalettes, Miami Club, Chalk and Eraser. POTTS, W. H., Los Angeles, Cal. Architecture: Camera Club, Gargoyle, AlA. POUCHER, G. L., St. Petersburg. Agriculture: F Club. POWELL, H. B., Frost- proof. Pharmacy: Kappa Psi, Mortar and Pestle, Inter- City Council, Cavaliers. Second Row il. to r.J: POWELL, S. E., Jacksonville. Business Administration. PRINE, R, G., Tampa. Archi- tecture: Student Builder's Assn. PROPHET, W. W., Plant City. Arts and Sciences. PRUITT, C. W., Jack- sonville. Business Administration: Cheerleader, Pep Club tVice-Presi, Jacksonville Club, Alpha Kappa Pi, Scabbard and Blade, Orientation, Lyceum Council, Seminole, Alligator, Blue Key. PUTNEY, D. J., Tampa. Pharmacy, Third Row tl. to r.l: PYNCHON, E. A., Miami. Busi- ness Administration. QUEEN, H. E., Jacksonville. QUEVEDO, R., Coyey, Puerto Rico. Pharmacy. RABIN, G., Lakeland. Business Administration. V 307 ,C+ ,, . s-... 3' Fourth Row ll. to r.l: RABUN, T. M., Orlando. Busi- ness Administration: Gamma Delta. RADNEY, R. E., Webster. Pharmacy. RAGAN, R. W., Palmetto. En- gineering: ASCE, FES. Fifth Row tl. to Ll: RAMBER,.M. P., Miami Beach. Engineering: Florida Players, National Collegiate Play- ers, Phi Eta Sigma. RAMSEY, H. E., New Smyrna Beach. Business Administration: Newman 'Club. Sixth Row tl. to r.l: RASMUSSEN, N. L., Punta Gorda. Arts and Sciences: Phi Eta Sigma, Fla Independent Council. I -i Q. re- l' .2-V M X if M., wwf r . - Aww . ..,,, 5 is N! 1 -sf ',..4 " VJ. 'Van as-,Q w J' LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: RAST, G. J., Port Orange. En Qineering. RAUB, S. J., Daytona Beach, Education: Daytona Beach Club l5eclg Chalk and Eraserg West minster Fellowship. Second Row ll. to r.l: RAWLS, B. R., Pahokee. Agri- culture: FFA. RAWLS, K. E., Miami. Pharmacy: BSU. RAY, L. G., Jacksonville. Engineering: ASCEQ Vaga bond Club. Third Row ll. to r.l: REAMS, K. D., Vero B '1ch. Business Administration: Cayaliersg Delta Slamw Pi. REAVES, K. P., Salisbury, Md, Architecture. REDMAN, R. P., Jacksonville. Architecture: Student Bull.t2r's Assn. REED, G. J., Windermere. Engineering. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: REGISTER, J. A., Bradenton, Business Administration: Cayallersg SAM. REITZ, R. D., Homestead. Engineering. RENFROE, H., Zephyr Hills. Education. RENTSCHER, J. G., Oklawaha. Archi- tecture. RESNIKOFF, J., Miami Beach. Engineering Fifth Row ll. to r.l: REYNOLDS, J. E., l-lonnesteaa Business Administration: Senior Class lPresl, Pre Lam Club lPreslg Alpha Phi Omega 'Vice-Presi, Nat. Secq Board of Goyernorsj Cavaliersg Pep Club 1Treas'g F ?0A J. 4. 'ar . .rw N, sv Xa.: .,p'e'f' ,V- in - '-as mmf 'Aria ,,, Q. nf V 11.11. ..- : f':i7h""' n ""'1" 1. "7" Book Editor-in-Chief: Florida Union Social Board: Greaier Miami Club: Alligator: AlphaVKappa Psi: Blue Key. RHOADS, A. S., Cocoa. Engineering. RHODES, W. J., Jacksonville. Business Administration. RICHARDS, E. P., Tampa. Business Administration: Seminole: Alli- gator, RICHARDS, J. E., Ft. Meade. Agriculture. RICH- ARDS, J. P., Miami. Architecture. : Sixth Row ll. to r.l: RICHMOND, V. K., Iviiami. Arts and Sciences: Seminole: Canterbury Club' RICHTER, F. T., Sanford. Education: Kappa Delta RIHERD, P. M., Lake Butler. Business Administralian. RIVERS, R. E , Orlando. Business Administration. ROBERTS, A. H., izcksonville. Arts and Sciences: Glee Club: Scab- barci and Blade. ROBERTS, A. P., Cross City. Educa- tion. ROBERTS, C. H., Gotha. Architecture. Seventh Row ll. to r.i: ROBERTS, D. R., Leesburg. Business Administration. ROBERTS, H. V., Ocala. Agri- culture: Block and Bridle. ROBERTS, J. P., Jackson- ville Arts and Sciences: Newman Club. ROBERTS, S. D., St. Petersburg. Engineering: SAM. ROBERTSON, G. F, Orlando. Engineering: AIIE, ROBINS, L. F., Phaiinacy: Alpha Phi Omega: Jacksonville Club: Mor- tar and Pestle: Gator Growl. ROBINSON, A. S., St. Petersburg. Business Administration: Advertising Club: St. Petersburg Club: Barbell Club. ROBINSON, J. F., Tampa. Business Administration. f K Eighih Row ll. to r.l: ROBISON, M., Pensacola.iBusi- ness Administration: Pensacola Club: Real Estate Club. ROCKHILL, W. O., St. Petersburg. Business Ad- mini tration: St. Petersburg Club: PublIc Administra- tion Club: Young Democrats: Cavaliers: Alpha Kappa Psi: Asst Sec Religious Affairs. ROLLER, R. H., Tampa. f-.gaiculturez Kappa Kappa Psi: Gator Band, ROOKS, J. S, Bonifay. Engineering. ROOT, L. M., Pinellas Park. Education. ROOT, R. L., Pinellas Park. Edu- cation. ROSE, D. E., Ocala. Business Administration. ROSS, J. H., Oakland. Agriculture: Westminster Fel- lowship: Thyrsus. 3-A 'ff it ' f t? . . 1? ii at 'a X RIGHT First Row ii:-.fo Am: ROTHERT, B. K., Tampa. en- gineering: AllE: SAM. ROWERR. H., Madison. For- estry: Forestry Club. ROYALLQ- W. R., Jacksonville. Engineering:V,4RE: Phi Eta Sigma: Florida Engineer. RUSSELL, M. J., Sarasota. Arts and Sciences. RYAN, G., Ocala. Education. SALZER, E. S., t. Petersburg. Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta Alpha Psi. X Second Row ll. to r.t: SANCHEZ, A. Mi, Tampa, Arts and Sciences. SAULTS, R. W., Yankeetown, Forestry. Forestry Club. SAVAGE, W. 05 Tampa. Architecture: Basketball: L'Apache lPresi: Student Builder's Assn: Scabbard and Blade: Tampa Club. SAYE, R. A., Miami. Architecture: AIA. SCHAFFER, E. T., Holly- wood, Engineeriri. Third Row ll. to r.t: SCHELL, G. F., Jacksonville, Busi- ness Administratian. SCHRAEDER, R. W., Springfield, Ohio. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. SCHRENK, G. M., DeLand. Forestry: Forestry Club. SCHRETZMANN, '. G., Miami. Business Administration. C -RID' ,E .. sf- J Sfif? Fourth Row ll. to Ll: SCHUBERT, C. M., Jacksonville. Architecture. SCHUBIGER, M. A., New Smyrna Beach. Business Administration. SCHULMAN, H., Miami. Arts and Sciences: Basketball: F Club: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Pi Mu: Miami Club: Phi Beta Kappa. Fifth Row tl. fo Li: SCHULZ, K. N., Winter Haven. Agriculture.-SCHWARTZ, R. P., Tampa. Pharmacy: Frosh Basketball. Sixth Row KI. to r.i: SCOFIELD, D., High Springs ErJ,1 cation, LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: SEGAL, B. S., Lake Wales. Busie ness Administration: Tennis Team: F Club. SELENGUT, J. L., Daytona Beach. Arts and Sciences. Second Row ll. to r.l: SENKO, M., Passaic, N. l, Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. SHAFFER, D. W., Ovie- do. Physical Education: Pershing Rifles: F Club: Scala- bard and Blade: Olympian Club, SHEALY, M. E., Gulf Hammock. Education, Third Row il. to r.l: SHEEHAN, J. M., Miami. Arts and Sciences: Newman Club. SHEPPARD, J., Miami. Education: Exec Councilg Honor Court, Florida Union Social Board, Orientation Group Leader, Leigh Chem ical Society. SHEPPARD, J. S., Gainesville. Education: Orientation Group Leader, Florida Union Social Board, WSAQ Honor Court. SHIELDS, T. P., Lake Worth. Agri culture: Poultry Science Club, Fourth Row ll. to r.l: SHINN, C. M., Lake Alfred. Agriculture. SHIRLEY, W. B., Pahokee, Engineering. SIERRA, J. R., Tampa. Business Administration. SIETZ, A. J., Brooklyn, N. Y. Engineering: Phi Eta Sigma, AIEE-IRE. SIKES, J. W., West Palm Beach. Business Administration. ,M f-' 'Ea ,MQ af: ,. atm ,Q 3 ...A C9 Tr Fifth Row ll. to r.l: SIKES, L. R., West Palm Beach. Architecture. SILAS, R. S., Miami. Arts and Sciences: Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi iSecl, Band, Orches- tra, ACS, Phi Beta Kappa. SILVERMAN, P. Z., Miami. Business Administration: Propeller Club. SIMMONS, D. J., Clearwater. Business Administration, Pep Club, Marketing Society, Florida Players Apprentice, Young Democrats, Propeller Club, Clearwater Club. -SIM- MONS, G., Chiplcy. Education, SIMPSON, F. J., Jack- sonville. Business Administration: Pet hing Rifles lSecl, Scabbard and Blade, Delta Sigrn Pi iHisto- rian-V-Presl. Sixth Row il. to r.l: SIMPSON, M. L., St. Petersburg. Arts and Sciences: Newman Club. SIMPSON, R. I., St. Petersburg. Journalism. SIMS, A. T.,'West Palm Beach. Law: Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Florida Players. SIMS, W. D., Orlando. Architecture. SINCORE, H. J., Homestead. Business Administration: Cavaliers, Honor Court. SISTRUNK, G. W., Tam- pa. Business Administration: Glee Club, BSU, Real Estate Club, Florida Union Staff. SKENE, J. V., Gainesville. Architecture: Student Builder's Assn. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: SKINNER, L. L., Lakeland. Education. SLAFF, N. I., Tampa. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. SLAGLE, L., Gainesville. Arts and Sciences: Canterbury Club, Sigma Tau Delta lSecl , WBSK1 lRadio Stal, College Poetry Society, Episcopal VestryfiTreasl, Phi Beta Kappa. SLENKER, D. J., Miami Begch. Busi- ness Administration: Marketing Society, 'ilntramural Mgr. SMART, D. T., Reddick. Architecture: Gargoyle. SMITH, A. M., Narania. Law. SMITH, D., Business Administration: Honor Court, Alpha Kappa- Psi. SMITH, F. H., Ft. Lauderdale. Engineering. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: SMITH, H. L., Mayo. Agricul- ture: Suwanee River Club. SMITH, J. B., Miami. En- gineering: Cavaliers lTreasl, ASCE, FES, Greater Miami Club. SMITH, W. C., Knoxville, Tenn. Arts and Sciences: Florida Radio Guild, Pep Club. SMITH, W. J., Winter Haven. Engineering: Newman Club, AIEE. SMITHERS, R. C., Jacksonville. Architecture. SNELLING, A. K., Lowell. Architecture: Gator Band. ,f We 432 5343 31-'X -fwm., 5 YIM' Q.-' SOHNGEN, S. W., St. Petersburg. Arts and Sciences: Exec Council, Honor Court, Pre-Law Club, Cavaliers. SOLANA, H. M., Port Orange. Agriculture: Block and Bridle Club. SONDLES, H. W., Coshocton, Ohio. En- gineering: ASCE, FES. RIGHT ram Row ii. to ml sono, H. s., sewn, korea. Ed..- cation: lnternational Women's Club. SORENSEN, C. S., Jacksonville Beach. Forestry: Xi Sigma Pi, Forestry Club. SPANGENBERG, T. S., Miami. Engineering: ASCE, FES, BSU, Alpha Phi Omega iHistorianl. SPENCER, E. A., Alachua. Business Administration. SPOLTER, G. J., Miami Beach. Engineering. SPOONER, J. E., Pahokee. Business Administration. Second Row ll. to r.l: SQUIRES, W. G., Ocala. Arts and Sciences. SQUIRES, S. J., Ft. Lauderdale. Educa- tion: Gainesville Officials Athletic Assn, Olympian Club. STACY, W. R., Westfield, Mass. Forestry: For- estry Club, Canterbury Club. STAMBAUGH, J. P., St. Petersburg. Education. STAMBAUGH, R. J., West Paim Beach. Arts and Sciences: Pi Mu, Palm Beach County Club. Third'Row ll. to r.l: STANFIELD, L. E., Quincy, Mich. Business Administration. STANLEY, O. P., Gainesville. Agriculture: Women's Glee Club, Florida Union Social Board, Thyrsus. STANSELL, W. J., Ocala. Business 3ii iv ' it I . Administration: Georgia Seagle Hall iTreasl. STARNES, E. M., Winter Haven. Architecture. Fourth Row il. to r.l: STEEN, W. H., St. Petersburg. Business Administration: Florida Union Staff. STEIGER, B. I., Miami Beach. Engineering: IAS. STEINBERG, R. M., Orange, N. J. Arts and Sciences: Alpha Delta Sigma, Alligator, Orange Peel, Hillel Foundation, Florida Players, Barbell Club. Fifth Row il. to r.l: STEM, T. R., Sarasota. Business Administration. STEMM, J. D., Lakeland. Business Administration: Beta Alpha Psi, Sixth Row ll. to r.l: STEWART, G., Jacksonville, Arts and Sciences. in 42' .r rf fi ,E 5. 'if- Q'ea .J LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: STOLTZ, E. B., St. Pctersbura Business Administration. STORMES, M, A., Jacksonville Brisinses Administration. Second Row ll. fo r.l: STOVALL, H. H., Clearwater. Business Administration. STOVER, M. R., St. Peters burq. Pharmacy. STRATTON, R. H., Jacksonville Physical Education: Baseball, Frosh Football. Third Row ll. to Ll: STRAUSS, R. E., Gainesville. Basi ness Administration. STRICKLAND, R. W., St. Peters burg. Engineering: ASME. STRINGER, T. F., DeLand Arts and Sciences: Radio Guilag Alpha Epsilon Rhog Alpha Delta Sigmag Advertising Clubj CCVOIICFSQ Exec Council. STROUD, J. W., Miami. Agriculture: Block and Bridle lTreaslg Alpha Zeta lTreas1g BSU. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: STURROCK, P. E., West Palm Beach. Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi Omegag Pershina Ritlesg Glec Club. SUAREZ, R. J., Dundee. Architec- ture: Phi Eta Sigmag Gargayleg Real Estate Clabg Stal dent Bullaer's Assn. SHASNY, F. A., Jacksonvilla Architecture: Newman Clabg AlA. SULLENS, J. E., Tampa. Architecture: IFC, White Frlarsg Bacchus. SUMRALL, J. C., Lake Wales. Pharmacy: Mortar and Postle. faem -mf- nam ,. 'Y' --, . .ww ,nv- n- 'ff' A m -vm 'U- fu wr f-'ffiil r 'R 'awk ow- - "-Tax' un., uw .A- Fifth Row ll. to r.i: SUTTON, J. M., Jacksonville. Architecture: Gargoyle, AIA. SUTTON, J. W., .lack- sonvillc Beach. Physical Education. SWICHKOW, B., Miami. Business Administration. SWYGERT, W. C., Miami. Arts and Sciences: Alterscate. SKYES, E., Gainesville. Arts and Sciences: WSA. TACKEFF, E. W., Newton, Mass. Business Administration. Sixth Row ll. to r.l : TANNER, H. L., Providence. Phar- macy: Kappa Psi, Rho Chi, Mortar and Pestleg Barbell Club. TARATUS, D. F., Jacksonville. Business Admin- istration. TATUM. J. W., Highland Pork,.Mich. Agri- culture. TAYLOR, B. W., Ft. Myers. Engineering: ASME. TAYLOR, J., Winter Garden. Business Admin- istration. TAYLOR, J. W., Jacksonvflle. Education. TAYLOR, W. G., Lake Alfred. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. Seventh Row II. to r.l: TEBRUGGE, G. R., Springfield, Ill. Architecture: Honor Court, AIA, Gargoyle, FIC. TERRY, J. S., Ft. White. Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi, Insurance Society. THACHER, R. J., Indian Rocks. Business Administration. THACK- REY, F. M., Bartow. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. THAYER, R. A., Boston, Mass. Architecture: AIA. THIGPEN, R. L., Chattahoochee. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle. THISLER, C. E., Ft. Lauderdale. Education. THOMAS, A. M., Brooker. Engineering: Phi Eta Sigma. Eighth Row il. to r.i: THOMAS, B. D., Gainesville. Education: Trianon. THOMAS, T. A., Gainesville. Busi- ness Administration. THOMPSON, R. K., Argyle, Wis. Physical Education: Olympian Club. THOMPSON, R. E., St. Albans, W. Va. Education: Alpha Phi Omega, Camera Club, Chalk and Eraser. THOMPAON, W. E., Jacksonville. Business Administration: F Club, Real Estate Club, Golf. THRELKELD, W. R., Education: Gator Band, Honor Court, Kappa Kappa Psi lPresi, Alpha Phi Omega, Kappa Delta Pi. TODD, W. L., Tallahassee. Architecture. TOLLE, B. J., Tallahassee. Education. TOMBERLIN, E. W., Lake City. Agricul- ture. 1 L an-'K 'wi RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: TORRES, J. E., TunQo, Colombia. Educat.on. TOTTERDALE, R. L., Delray Beach. Business Administration: John Marshall Bar Assn. TRAFFORD, R. F., Cocoa. Agriculture. TRIPP, W. H., Winter Haven. Business Administration: Marketing Soc.ety, Adver- tising Club. TUCK, M. O., Ocala. Business Adminis- tration. TUCKER,,.G. G., Florala, Ala. Arts and Sci- ences: Scabbard and Blade. Second Row ll. to.r.l: TURBIVILLE, J. F., Tampa. Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi, Tampa Club, SAM. TURNAGE, J. L., West Palm Beach. Engineering: AIIE, Florida Engineer Staff,fBES. TURNER, L. H., Bradenton. Forestry: Forestry Club, Scabbard and Blade. TUTTLE, A. G., St. Petersburg. Business Admin- istration, TYGART, W. P., Jacksonville. Engineering: AIEE, BES, AIIE. Third Row ll. to r.l: TYLER, J. E., Jacksonville. En- gineering: Camera Club. TYNDALL, H. F., West Palm Beach. Education. TYNER, E. D., Largo. Agriculture: Dairy Club, Block and Bridle. TYSON, A. G., West Palm Beach. Education. -3. 3l3 1 I -so Fourth Row ll. to r.i: UNDERHILL C. F., Orlando. Buciness Administration: Newmun Club. VADEN, D. M., Business Administration. VANDEVENTER, T. H., Orlando. Arts and Sciences. Fifth Row il. to r.l: VANEPP, J. B., VVest Palm Beach Agriculture: Cavaliers, Thyrsus. VANNOY, G. S., Mon- rovia, Cal. Engineering. Sixth Row ll. to r.i: VARNADO, H. R., Jacksonville. Education: Kappa Delta Pi. 'Cs 7. N5 LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: VAUGHAN, W. W., Auburndale. Education: Leigh Chcmical Society, Exec Council, Chalk and Eraser lPresl: Kappa Delta Pig Archery Club iSec-Treasl, VAUGHN, S. H., Orlando. Agricul- ture. Second Row ll. to r.l: VELEY, C. A., Palm Valley Architecture: Student Builders Assn. VOSS, G. H., Ocoee. Education. VOYLES, E. M., Ocala. Education. Third Row ll. to r.l : WAGNER, A. W., Miami. Business Administration: Tennis, F Club, Athletic Council. WAGNER, C. A., Hammond, lnd. Engineering. WALD- ING, J. D., Crestview. Engineering: AIEE-IRE: Okaloosa County Club. WALKER, B. J., Bushnell. Architecture: AlA. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: WALKER, L. E., Part Mayaca. Business Administration. WALKER, W. E., Umatilla. Agriculture. WALL, M. A., Jacksonville. Education: Chalk and Eraser, Jacksonville Club. WALLACE, C. E., Ashford, Ala. Business Administration. WALLBAUM, P. H., St, Petersburg. Business Administration: Frosh Baseball, Young Democrats, Wesley Foundation: Alpha Kappa Psi, St. Petersburg Club lSeci. me-i. -if ,. 1,- . '11, ..., , few' -be .73 if Ui f 1 1 55 45' -'3-.'.jz'Zati ,':'fj9r j' " .af-M : i 1 5 ' 3 ,- f Q iff:-QI ,Ll W U we .. 5 fn' ,ij I 1. ' x A, ,sf . 4....+w-' 1. 1. . "", tl P , " 1 .. . . - to 5 g 5 W' P -5 V- -f 1- gf-. .. '!"--p- IW' W1 . Fifth Row il. to r.l: WALTON, J. A., Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences. WARD, R. S., Panama City. En- gineering: ASCE. WARNER, W. W., Key West. Agri- culture: Newell Entomological Society, Cavaliers, New- man Club, Lyceum Council. WATSON, D. J., Palm Bay. Business Administration: Real Estate Club iV- Presl, Insurance Society. WATSON, F. W., Sulphur, okio. Education: indusmoi Arts Club. wA'rsoN, F. H., Marianna. Agriculture: Wesley Foundation, Thyrsus. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: WATTERSON, C. A., Live Oak. Arts and Sciences. WEAVER, W. J., Neptune Beach. Arts and Sciences: American Guild of Organists tPresl. WEBB, D. T., Waldo. Physical Education. WEBB, R. S., West Palm Beach. Engineering. WEBB, S. A., Orlando. Agriculture: Newell Entomological Society lPresl, Bacchus. WEBB, W. V., Auburndale. Agricul- ture. WEBER, R. L., Jacksonville Beach. Forestry: Forestry Club. Seventh Row il. to r.J : WEEKS, J. C., Brooksville. Busi- ness Administration. WEISENBURGER, H. F., West Palm Beach. Engineering: Alpha Phi Omega, Benton Engineering Council, IAE IV-Presl, Camera Club lPresfV-Presl, Seminole, Orange Peel, Alligator. WEISS, N., Jacksonville. Architecture. WEISSENBORN, L. E., Miami. Gator Party lCo-Chairman, Secl, Alli- gator, Exec Council, Florida Union Social Board, Ly- ceum Council, Pep Club, Cavaliers lBoard of' Gov- ernorsl, Young Democrats, FIC, Miami Club. 'WEL- DON, E. S., Gainesville. Education. WELLER, J. S., Miami. Arts and Sciences: Alligator, Sigma Delta Chi. WELLS, E. L., Pensacola. Architecture: AIA, Glee Club. WELLS, J. G., Ft. Myers. Education. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: WESTBERRY, D. W., Jackson- ville. Architecture: Student Builder's Assn. WETH- ERELL, E. J., Daytona Beach. Business Administra- tion. WEYBRECHT, P. W., West Palm Beach. Forestry: Forestry Club, Xi Sigma Pi. WHARTON, W. H., Delray Beach. Arts and Sciences: Glee Club, Nu Rho Psi. WHEELER, P. D., Tampa. Education. WHITCOMB, M. lv ,..,,-A in.- -..- T W' 'M I 4 1 T Iigtziif -v.. G., Avon Park. Engineering: Sigma Tau iPresl, AICE IV-Presl, Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, BES, Ridge Club. WHITE, E. B., Shelby, N. C. Business Administration. WHITESELL, I. W., Bradenton. Business Administra- tion. WHITMORE, A., Education. RIGHT First Row tl. to r.l: WHITTEN, J. R., Bartow. Arts and Sciences: AIEE-IRE. WHITSTON, D. A., Gainesville. Engineering: Scabbard and Blade. WHITTED, E. J., St. Petersburg. Arts and Sciences: St. Petersburg Club. WHITTED, E. A., St. Petersburg. Arts and Sciences: IFC, St. Petersburg Club, Nu Rho Psij WHITTING- TON, K. W., Jacksonville. Engineering: ASME, AICE. WICKHAM, P. A., Eau Gallie. Architecture. Second Row il. to r.l: WIGGINS, T. A., Tarboro, N. C. Architecture: Student Builder's Assn. WILCOX, W. S., Eustis. Agriculture: Lake City Club. WILLCOX, J. C., Gainesville. Law. WHEELER, W. H., Lakeland. Business Administration: Real Estate Club. WILLIAMS, A., Tampa. Physical Education: Blue Key, F Club, Olympians, Varsity Football iCaptI. Third Row il. to r.l: WILLIAMS, B. M., Gainesville. Education. WILLIAMSON, C. F., Jacksonville. Phar- macy: Mortar and Pestle, Kappa Psi. WILLIAMS, D. F., Pensacola. Business Administration. WILLIAMS, E. G., Ft. Lauderdale. Engineering: Sigma Tau, ASCE, FES. 315 K H... Fourth Row ll. to r.l: WILLIAMS, G. L., Cross City. Engineering: Sigma Tau, AIEE-IRE, Suwanee River Valley Club lTreasI, BES, FES. WILLIAMS, I. E., Cross City. Education. WILLIAMS, J. G., Graceville. Agri- culture. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: WILLIAMS, J. T., Panama City. Arts and Sciences. WILLIAMS, J. L., Miami. Archi- tecture. Sixth Row II. to r.l: WILLIAMS, L. L., Plant City Business Administration. pp hz' Q, we , 1 " -f.. . .Qs . . J Q L 'J ew fm, be-,- Nr .w A ff' , -X , . .GS 5 IQ-f - ... -f 1-Q fn.. 4 sw vs LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: WILLIAMS, R. C., Tempo. Busl- ness Admlmsrroluon' BSLJQ Pre-low Clubg Young Dem ocrolsj lnternollonol Relollons Club. WILLIAMS, R. B., Grayson, Ky. Business Admlnisfroflon. Second Row ll. fo r.l: WILLIAMSON, R. E., Damon Onlo, Journollsrn: Alligator. WILLIAMSON, R. J., Eu-l Liverpool, Ohlo. Buslness Admlnlsfrollon. WILLIS, J. R., locksonvllle. Business Adminlslrollon: Della Slqlno Pl. fhird Row ll. to r.I: WILSKY, H. F., Tempo. Ferestrv. WILSON, B. F., Brooksville. Englneering: AlCEg BPS. WILSON, J. L., Pensacola. Educotlon: BSUg Pensacola Club, Chalk G Eraser. WILSON, L. D., Joeksonvlllo Buslness Adrnlnlslrotlon. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: WILSON, W. B., ST. Peferslnurlj. Business Admlnlsfrollon. WINDERWEEDLE, J. E., Tom' po. Englneenngi AIEE. WINDHAM, J. E., Orlonziif, Arclmtecrure and Allled Ads: Tennlsg Gorgoyle, F- Club. WINTE, J. E., Miami. Business Admlnlstrcmon WINTERS, H. H., Jacksonville. Business AClY'l'1ll'1I'wll'f'l' lion, f rg? Q., . B fin' wwf 233 'Q-9 ,. v Y' 5 , by ,WT , ma V.. ,Mn xxx rv W N fi.. " ' 'f JV n .- , w .5 ' .4- V- ,V as .ff-f yi' ggi -v 'if' my .. N 1 1 I fl 1 'V ' r ' -.. I ... ' " A U K F - 7' I4 1 - .' ' ' 'r . .Q . ' -' . . A f f, ' - , "EV-' fl' 'Jw 'ii' .5 ' ',"'? . fi . I u 2 C K sf' F i . gk- S f4.'.'. I ZLL, I .2 h f 5.161 . 1 , fr ' " 5323! ' ' ' .23 ' l' '- 23 I - ' '- -ffffli . , 1.-,ff Sl' A A ' 5 I ' 'f fl is g-'ly " , I L ' fi Q ' ' - f -. ,... . - ':..-a:-B, -f 1 .- ... 2- - ' V ' QL- in 1:01. I ..... . an r my f P an.. ini... N ,fsfsy ll Fifth Row tl. to r.l: WIRTALA, A. A., Ashtabula, Ohio. Pharmacy: Mortar and Pestle, WISSMAN, L. A., Tampa, Physical Education: Olympic Club. WITHER- INGTON, C. G., Orlando, Agriculture. WITT, A. A. D., West Palm Beach. Pharmacy: Alpha Phi Omega, CLO, lPres l95Ol, Mortar and Pestle. WITTENSTEIN, S., Orlando. Business Administration: Insurance Society, Orchestra, Cavaliers. WITTMAN, R., Winter Park. Engineering: AIIE, Alpha Kappa Pi. Sixth Row ll. to Ll: WOEHLE, R., Delray Beach. En- gineering: AllE, FES. WOLFF, L., Miami. Architecture and Allied Arts: Gargoyle, AIA. WOLPERT, M. J., Orlando. Education, WOOD, J. G., Lake City, Agricul- ture: Exec Council, FFA, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Tau Al- pha lPresl, Phi Eta Sigma. WOOD, L. B., Memphis, Tenn. Business Administration. WOOD, M. M., Jack- sonville Beach. Education. WOODALL, J. C., Jackson- ville. Architecture and Allied Arts. Seventh Row KI. to r.l: WOODARD, J. M., Bartow. Engineering: ASME, Pershing Rifles. WOOEHAM, T. J., Jacksonville. Business Administration: Real Estate Q., l.g u--'w-v-A f Club, lnsurance Club. WOODWARD, C. E., Jacksonville. Business Administration. WRAY, G. E., St. Albans, N. Y. Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi. WYCHE, W., Madison. Business Administration. WYNNE, J. R., Miami. Engineering: Sigma Tau, BES, ASME. WYN- ROTH, L., Miami Beach. Arts and Sciences, YAR- BROUGH, C. R., Pensacola. Architecture and Allied Arts. Eighth Row ll. to r.i: YARBROUGH, H. C., Tampa. Business Administration: Delta Sigma Pi lPresI, Mar- keting Socicty. YOUNG, R. L., Gainesville. Arts and Sciences: Gator Band. ZACCHINI, H., Tampa. En- gineering: ASME, Gymnastics Club. ZACCHINI, R. A., Tampa. Arts and Sciences: Sgma Tau Delta, Gym Club. ZAJICEK, B., Bowling Green. Educatiori: Tria- non l'SecI, WIS, WSA. ZEIHER, W. A., Hollywood. Business Administration: Exec Council, Pep Club lPresl. ZIMMERMAN, E. M., Ozona. Arts and Sci- ences: Wesley Foundation lV Presl. ZIPPERER, K. E., Miami. Agriculture: Newell Entomological Society. ZWASKA, R. E., St. Petersburg. Architecture and Al- lied Arts: St. Petersburg Club, Student Builders Assn, 3l7 x I- .- A i JU IOR IRI ' f,,, ,N - Q 1kmYf""ff2 :pix . I 'i -X., If' ' V I 2 3 , -f' I 5. IAS D JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Tgpg President, BILL FLEMING Lefty Vice-President, PAT HART Righgg Secretory-Treosurer, CECILE SCHWEBEL 3I8 6? Y RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: ABBOTT, B. E., Washington, D. C. ADCOCK, L. N., St. Petersburg. ALBRITTON, J. P., Jacksonville. ALBURY, W. V., Key West. ALFORD, B., Tampa. ALONSO, E., Tampa. ALSMEYER, R. H., Sebring. ANDREWS, P. L., Archer. Second Row ll. to r.i: ANTHONY, E. R., Tampa. ARIAIL, N. O., Clermont, Ga. ARMSTRONG, R. A., Miami. ARNOLD, J. E., Ft. Pierce. ARNOLD, N. L., Jacksonville. BAGLEY, L. L., Marianna. BAISDEN, J. H., Kenansville. Th'rd Row ll. to r.l: BANASZAK, M. E., Hollywood. BANDRIMER, R. I., Miami, BARGER, B. J., West Palm Beach. BARKER, D. C., Miami. BARND, D. A., Tampa. BARROW, J. E., DeSoto. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: BARROW, W. D., Crestview. BARTHOLF, D. A., Jacksonville. BARWICK, T. E., Plant City. BASHAW, R. G., Gainesville. BARNETT, J. C., Ft. Meade. 1 Fifth Row ll. to r.l: BATTAGLIA, D. E., Binghompton N. Y. BAXLEY, W. R., Milton. BAYLY, P., Clearwater BECK, J. L., Winter Garden. sinh Row ii. to r.i: BECK, M.iR.,..Baiiim0fe, Md BELL, C. E., Daytona Beach. BELLINGEN, R. M. Lakeland, sevenih Row 11.10 rm Binoisxv, s., sf. Pefersbufg BERRY, L. C., Palmetto... ' signin naw ii. to ni. sen, H. c., Havana. 3l9 .SW A t' L' i LEFT First Row ll. to r.t: BERTOSSA, H. D., St. Petersburg BEVAN, B., Lake City. Second Row ll. to r.i: BEVIS, C. S., Valdosta, Ga BIE, C. H., Staten Isiand, N. Y. BILLINGSLEY, R. H. Jacksonville. Third Row tl, to r.l: BLAIS, J. R., Daytona Beach BLOODWORTH, J. E., Gainesville, BOGGIO, B. C. Ft. Lauderdale. BOHANNON, N. N., Gainesvilte. Fourth Row ll. to r.r: BOLTON, J., Jacksonville. BOR- BIDGE, R. H., Tampa. BORG, A. C., Peekskill, N. Y BOWEN, H, G., Ponte Vedra Beach. BOWLES, R. J. Jacksonville, Fifth Row il. fo r.i: BOYER, T. A., Williston. BOYLES I J. A., DeLand. BOZARTH, R. F., Gainesviile, BRAD- LEY, L. E., St. Petersburg. BRADY, A, R., ST. Peters- burg. BRANCH, L. M., Winter Haven. 4--f K. r sf: it . . c ,- .i 1 Sixth Row II. to r.l: BRENNER, E. W., Ft. Pierce. BRIDGES, J. C., Miami. BRIDGES, T. M., Gainesville. BRIGGS, R. E., Pierson. BROCK, L. A., Miami. BRODIE, R. S., lnez, N. C. BROOM, H. B., Jacksonville. Seventh Row fl. to r.l: BROWNING, B. L., Ft. Lauder- dale. BROZ, J. J., Lake Worth. BRYAN, J. E., St. Petersburg. BRYAN, P. B., Tampa. BRYAN, T., St. Petersburg. BUCK, C. B., Bartow. BUMLEY, B. J., Orlando, BURK, C. M., Coral Gables. Eighth Row ll. to r.l : BURKETT, C., West Palm Beach. BURNETT, G. W., Sanderson. BURNETTE, V. T., Win- ter Haven. BUSCHE, R. E., Ft. Lauderdale. BUTLER, J. L., Jacksonville Beach. BYRD, C. A., Seville. BU- ROM, J., Belle Glade. CADLE, S. M., Jacksonville. CALDWELL, M. A., Miami. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: CALL, J. H., Miami. CALLA- WAY, G. E., Tallahassee. CANNON, R. ,W., Frost- pfoof. cANovA, M. A., Gainesville. ,GKm.SQN, E. c., Winter Haven. CARPENTER, cffri., snei IN. c. CARSWELL, G. F., JClckSor1ville.4 CASEY, . A., Au- burndale, CERRA, F., Tampa. CHAMBERS, B. J. Tenth Row ll. to r.l : CHEEK, S., Cross City. CLANTON, F. L., Jacksonville. CLARK, B. G., Miami. CLARK, F. E., Jacksonville. CLARKE, W. P., CLINE, J., New Smyrna Beach. CLOUSER, R. E., Orlando. COBB, R. L., Newark, Del. COCHRON, M. S., Gainesville. CO- HEN, C. L., Miami Beach. COLE, E. F., Orlando. RIGHT First Row il. to r.J: COLEN,,E. D., Miami. COMBS, B. J., Arcadia., CONDON, F. !G., Miami. CONLEY, R. H., Winter f7l'civen. CONNELL, A. M., Ocala. CON- NER, D. VE., Starke. CONNER, K. C., Jacksonville. CONYERS' J. W., Gainesville. F .X . Zi x T Qflli .,. Rt M l 2 ng s....,,. fe. -rf is .X f Second Row ll. to r.l: COOKE, J. M., Jacksonville. CORNETT, C. V., Largo. CORREA, P., Cali, Colombia, S. A. COTHRON, E. A., lslamorada. COTT, F., Ponce, Puerto Rico. COWART, L. D., Marianna. COX, ROB- ERT D., JR., Muscogee. Third' Row ci. to ni. .CREEL, c. A., Milton., cnews, J. P., Lake cny. cRowi.eY, J., sarasota. cuims, D. H., Gainesville. CURRY,,D. K., Miami. CURRY, E. B., cnaefiand. - I , A Ignurth Row ll. to r.l: DAFFIN, C. E., Tallahassee. AVIES, B. T., Neptune Beach. DAVIES, J. W., Cross fifty. oAvis, n. F., Dade city. oAvis, J. A., Miami. 1 . - , . Fifth Row ll. to r'.i : DAVIS, J. H., Jacksonville. DAVIS, M1 C., Ft. Pierce. DAVIS, BR. C., St. Petersburg. DEAN, CQ' E., Monticello. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: DEAN, J. E., Gainesville. De lu CRUZ, S. F., Santiago, Chile. De LOACH, A. L., Ft. Pierce. , Seventl-:Row il. to r.l: DENINGTON, W. T., Arcadia. DENMARK, H. A., Winter Garden. Eighth Row ll. to nl: DETWEILER, J. S., Jacksonville. 321 .3 - Irv ,- LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: DEUEL, J. E., St. Petersburg. DEU- LIN, B. M., Clearwater. Second Row ll. to r.l: DEWBERRY, D., Sf. Petersburg. DICE, D. F., Miami Springs. DIETZ, D. P., Sf. Peters- burg. Third Row ll. to r.l: DIETZ, R. H., Jacksonville. DIPPY, R. H., Orlando. DITTMAR, B. H., Jackson- ville. DITTMAR, E. L., Jacksonville. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: DRAKE, H. L., Jacksonville. DRISCOLL, P. J., Ft. Pierce. DUBOIS, A. N., Jupiter. DUDLEY, L. J., Dade City. DUGAN, C. N., Sf. Peters- burg. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: DULANEY, J. D., Orlando. DUN- AWAY, F. R., Jacksonville. DUNN, M. A., West Palm Beach. DVORAK, F. J., Ft. Lauderdale. DYER, F. C., Winter Haven. EDWARDS, M. H., Jacksonville. WL 4.4 ' T M219 -:. i f Sixth Row ll. to r.l: EISENBERG, W. S., St. Peters- burg. ELDER, B. M., Port St. Joe. ELDER, R. C., Gran- din. ELLIS, W. G., Tampa. ELLISON, G. L., Lakeland. ESKIN, I., Miami Beach. EVANS, L. B., Tallahassee. Seventh Row ll. to r.i: EVERETT, G. D., Gainesville. FALLON, J., Orlando. FAMBROUGH, J. W., Jackson- ville. FARRANT, V. C., New Smyrna Beach. FEASTER, J. M., Micanopy. FERNANDEZ, F. W., Tampa. FET- ZER, A. C., Tampa. FISHER, J. R., St. Augustine. Eighth Row ll. to r.i: FITZGERALD, J. E., Miami. FLEET, M. H., Jacksonville. FLEMING, B. A., Miami. FOOTE, M. L., Gainesville. FORTNER, W. R., Lake- land. FOSTER, J. B., Jacksonville. FOUNTAIN, D. G., Myrtle Grove. FOWLER, H. W., Arcadia. FOX, D. H., Jacksonville. Ninth Row ll. to r.i: FRADY, M. L., Miami. FRANKE, M. E., Miami. FREEMAN, R. S., Jacgonville. FRICKE, C. C., St. Petersburg. FRIEDLAN ER, E. M., Lake Wales. FRIEDMAN, F. J., Miami. FRIEDMAN, R. D., Tampa. GACHES, A. F., Ponte Vedra. GALLO, T., Jacksonville. GARCIA, JK, Caracas, Venezuela. 1 Tenth Row ll. to r.l: GARDNER, D. M., Tampa. GAR- RIS, E. W., Gainesville. GAY, V. E., Ocala. GENTRY, L. D., Lakeland. GEORGE, D. A., Ocala. GEORGE, J. L., St. Augustine. GHIDTTO, T. A., Mulberry. GIB- BONS, J. L., Delray Beach. GIBLIN, J. F., Tampa. GIBSON, R. E., Lake Worth. GILBART, D. H., St. Petersburg, if f 3: K? S 5' RIGHT f. First Row ll. to r.J4: GILSTRAP, M., Jacksonville. GOLDMAN, J. L., Jacksonville. GONZALEZ, J. A., Tam a.f GOODELL H. F., Jacksonville. GOODLING P , 1 1 o. L., fmioniic Beach. GRAHAM, M. L., Richmond, lnd. ANT, T. .W., St. Petersburg. GRAVITT, C. W., Miami, .Xi ,N G . .S I is Egg ...J f' Second Row ll. to r.l: GRECO, J., Tampa. GRICOU- ROFF, N., GRIFFITH, G. W., Jacksonville. GRINER, W. J., Gainesville. GROVES, M. J., Clearwater. GUA- RISCO, P., Tampa. GUGEL, J. A., Tampa. Third Row ll. to r.l: GUILFORD, N. F., Gainesville. GUSTINGER, A., Miami. HADDOCK, R. L., Gaines- ville. HADLEY, J. C., Tecumseh, Mich. HAEN, H. E., Kissimmee. HAINES, L. W., Palatka. Fourth Row ll. to IJ : HALEY, J. C., Bradenton. HALL, C. L., St. Petersburg. HALL, L. L., Hastings. HAMM, C. C., Bartow. HAMMERMAN, S. R., Jacksonville. Fifth Row ll. to r.7: HANCE, D. M., Carrabelle. HAN- COCK, C. R., Sebring. HARMAN, W. L., West Palm Beach. HARPER, E. C., Sanford. Sixth Row ll. to Li: HARPER, J. F., Jacksonville. HARE, H. P., Gainesville. HARRELL, F. D., Jackson- ville. ' Seventh Row ll. to r.J: HARRIS, C. H., St. Petersburg. HARRIS, M. J., Jacksonville. Eighth Row ll. to r.i: HART, E. L., Jersey City, N. J. Q96 4 gig.. 5 1 I Q, ,e si ff .ie bi. Q. in N ' 1 I 323 Ei ' P' ' A . ' , -AJ W l A 1. C' 22 5. YT? LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: HART, P. M., Daytona Beach. HARTER, B. P., Gainesville. Second Row ll. to r.l: HARVEY, L. H., Sanford. HAUPT, W, H., Tampa, HAYWARD, G. A., Orange City. Third Row ll. to r.r: HELMS, D. F., Largo. HENDER- SON, B. G., ST, Petersburg. HENDRY, C. R., Pine Cas- tle. HENDRYX, M. J., Neptune Beach. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: HERLANDS, M. J., Miami Beach. HESTER, F. C., Wildwood, HIGGS, P. M., Jacksonville. HILL, S. Y., Gainesville, HINSON, G. M., Gainesville Fifth Row ll. to r.l: HODGES, A. P., St. Augustine. HOFFMAN, A. L., Lakeland. HOFFMAN, J. W., Jack- sonville. HOFFMAN, L. J., Coral Gables. HARDWICK, W. C., Daytona Beach. HOLDER, M. L., Gainesville. 4 f .swf .im :aa 1.L.u ll1 'r' . QSM . K W Sixth Row ll. to r.l: HOLDORF, B. G., Winter Park. HOLLINS, R. L., Jacksonville. HOLLOWAY, E. E., Gainesville. HOLLOWAY, J. L., West Palm Beach HOLMAN, H. H., Cedar Key. HOLMBERG, A. P., St Augustine. HORTON, G. E., West Palm Beach. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: HORTON, J. P., Ft. Myers HOSMER, J. W., Gainesville. HUFF, W. P., Bartow HOME, H. M., Gainesville. HUNERWADEL, 0. K. Gainesville. HUNT, G. E., Lake Wales. HUNTER, C A., Miami. HURSTON, W. V., Tampa. Eighlh Row ll. to r.l: HUTCHINSON, J. N., Jackson- ville. INMAN, M. J. A., Mt. Airy, N. C. JACKSON T. A., Perry. JENKINS, E. S., Tampa. JOHNSON, F. F. Jacksonville. JOHNSON, L. R., Miami. JOHNSON R. P., West Palm Beach. JONES, C. F., Auburndale JONES, H. Q., Ft. Myers. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: JONES, R. B., Ft. Myers. JOR- DAN, W. R., Sarasota. JOYCE, M. E., St. Augustine KATES, R. F., Warrington. KEISLING, N. A., St. Peters- burg. KENT, S. G., Miami. KIRKLAND, M. C., Eustis KIRKLAND, W. R., Olustee. KNABB, M. A., Jackson- ville. KNIGHT, D., Palm Beach. Tenth Row ll. to r.i: KNOWLES, J. H., Jacksonville. KOPELOWITZ, M., Gainesville. KRUGER, A. M., St Petersburg. KUENZ, E. G., Orlando. KULLMAR, K. D., Lake Worth. KUNKEL, W. R., Miami. LANCE, I. S. Webster. LATOUR, A., Miami Beach. LAWSON, J. F. Orlando. LEAF, M. J., Eau Gallie. LEAICH, G. F., Mascottee. 5 RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: LEONARD, D. Q., Milton. LEV ERETT, C. E., Tampa. LEVITT, L., Paterson, N. J. ' LEWIS, E., Orlando. LIDDON, M. E., Orlando. LIN TON, W. R., Daytona Beach. LOWREY, C. J., Clear water. LYTKOWSKI, A., Sayreville, N. J. 1 1 1 Second Row ll. to r.l: MABRY, J. E., Orlando. MAC- KENZIE, K. S., Elmfield, N. H. MACON, H. P., Pensa- cola. MALCOLM, 0. O., Miami. MALLORY, J. D., Orlando. MALPASS, M. A., Pensacola. MANEE, H. R., Plant City. Third Row ll. to r.l: MARKUNAS, J. P., Bayonne, N. J. MARQUEZ, R., Caracas, Venezuela, S. A. MAR- TIN, C. E., Melbourne. MARTIN, J. D., Ft. Myers. MAR- TINEZ, D. A., Tampa. MARTIN-VEGUE, C. A., Miami. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: MASHBIJRN, R. L., Miami. MASTROGIANAKIS, C., Jacksonville. MATATICS, S. J., Ft. Lauderdale. MATHEWS, T. E., Williston. MAT- THEWS, R. F., Cocoa. . , Fifth Row ll. to Ll : MAY, B. E., Miami. McALLlSTER, C. N., Melbourne. McCALL, W. L., Miami. McCANN, F. M., Tampa. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: MeCARTHY, R. A., Jacksonville. McCUBBIN, D. W., Hastings. McDONALD, J. M., Quitman, Ga. Seventh Row tl. to r.I: McGINLY, C., Daytona Beach. McGlNTY, S. M., St. Petersburg. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: McGUFFIN, R. F., Jacksonville. 3 325 -mania .7 LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: McLAIN, J. A., FT. Lauderdale. McLEOD, G., High Springs. Second Row ll. to r.l: McMILLAN, F. A., Malone. McPHILOMY, C. E., Ft. Lauderdale. MELROY, P. E., Laurel. Third Row ll. to r.l: MERKEL, J. F., Tampa. MEYER- HOFF, E., Jacksonville. MEYERS, V., Gainesville. MICHAELOS, L. J., DeLand. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: MICKLER, J. E., St. Augustine. MILAN, D. W., Dade Cify. MILES, J. E., Doyfona Beach. MILIAN, C. H., Tampa. MILICERIC, M., Lake Wales. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: MILLER, E., West Palm Beach. MILLS, G. Y., Monticello. MIMS, J. R., Ft. Lauderdale. MINNICH, H. L., Pensacola. MITCHELL, A. G., Miami. MITCHELL, G. R., West Palm Beach. 41.5. - Sixth Row ll. to r.l: MITCHELL, J. H., Tampa. MI- ZELL, J. T., Arcadia. MOORE, C. L., Gainesville. MOOTY, T. R., Winter Haven. MORRILL, N. J., Killar- ney, MORRIS, A. C., Gainesville. MORRIS, R. D., Jacksonville. Seventh Row ll. to r.l : MORRISON, G. S., Port Orange. MORISS, R. H., Cranford, N. J. MOSES, E. B., Orlando. MOSES, M. S., Tampa. MURASKI, J. B., Jacksonville Beach. MURPHY, D. J., Jacksonville. MURPHY, G., Long Beach, N. J. MURPHY, W. F. R., Kansas City, Mo. Eighth Row ll. to r.l : NAVA, M. G., Tampa. NELSON, J. F., Jacksonville. NEVINS, L. F., Miami. NEWMAN, R. A., St. Petersburg. NEWMAN, R. O., Leesburg. NEWNHAM, J. A., Jacksonville. NEWTON, W. C., Bradenton. NIELSEN, R. P., Miami. O'QUINN, M. E., Ft. Pierce. Ninth Row ll. to r.l : O'SHAUGHNESSY, S. J., Jackson- ville. OSSI, J. V., Jacksonville. OSSORIO, E. K., Lake City. OYER, C. A., Boynton Beach. OZARI, J., Eau Gallie. PACE, J. W., Bradenton. PACE, P. E., Sara- sota. PALKO, B. E., Gainesville. PANKEY, K. L., Coral Gables. PAPE, R. L., Clewiston. Tenth Row ll. to r.l: PARERO, E. L., Jacksonville. PARHAM, J. L., Lacoochee. PARISH, D. G., St. Peters- burg. PARKER, W. L., Maitland. PARKES, 'J. H., Miami Beach. PARTIN, G. E., Miami. PASZNIK, S. L., Gainesville. PATRAY, E. D., Starke. PEACOCK, H. A., Quitman, Ga. PEEK, S. I., Jacksonville. PELLETIER, H. A., Sarasota. 4 RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: PEREZ, F. A., Holquin, Cuba. PERLMAN, B. N., Pensacola. PERRY, T. C., Miami. PERRY, R. W., Orlando. PERSBACKER, R. H., Lutz. PETERSEN, R. B., Miami. PETRUZZELLI, M. M., Del- ray Beach. PHILLIPS, D. L., Ft. Lauderdale. Second Row il. to r.l: PHILLIPS, G. A., Ft. Lauder- dale. PHILPOT, L. M., Gainesville. PLOWDEN, W. W., Ft. Myers. POHL, P. E., Miami. POND, E. R., Frost- proof. PORTER, W. T., Jacksonville. POUNDS, L. F., St. Petersburg. Third Row ll. to r.l : PRANGE, D., Vero Beach. PRICE, H. D., Sebring. Pkiisr, s. L., Ft. McCoy. ruan, H. E., Crystal River. PURSEN, H., Hialeah. QUINTINO, L. E., Santiago, Chile, Sf A. ' Fourth Row II. to Ll: RALLS, D., Arcadia. RANDALL, E. J., Ft. Lauderdale. RATCLIFFEf M. E., Jacksonville. RAY, J. S., Jacksonville. REAVES, H. B., Ft. Myers. Fifth Row ll. to r.J: REED, R. G., Jacksonville. REESE, E. A., St. Petersburg. REGISTER, L. B., Jasper. REY- NOLDS, L. B., Sanford. l Sixth Row II. to r.l: REYNOLDS, W. J., Homestead. RHUDY, R. R., West Palm Beach. RICH, R. G., Gainesville. . Seventh Row Il. to r.l: RICHMIRE, F. P., St. Peters- burg. RICHMOND, C. K., Miami. signin nw ri. to r.: 3 nmgcigsrrs, M. L., sf. Pefemiurg. 327 Q . .23 if ' Lx In LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: RITWE, M. J., Miami. RIVERS, J. S., Jacksonville. Second Row ll. to r.l: ROBBINS, J. H., Tampa. ROB- ERTS, M. M., Bradenfon. ROBERTSON, C. S., Games-- ville. Third Row ll. ro r.l: ROBERTSON, R. L., Jacksonville. RoBlNsoN, K., Miami Beach. RQDMAN, P. A., Gainesville. ROONEY, E. A., Sarasota. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: ROSEVELT, S. E., Tampa. ROSS, J. C., Jacksonville. ROWE, C. L., Miami, ROZAR, L. L., Grovelond. RUDDERMAN, G. A., Gainesville. Fifth Row ll. Io r.l: RUPP, W. J., Lake Worth. RUS- SELL, N. P., Corydon, Ky. SAMMECK, M. F., Tampa. SAMPSON, H. R., Miami, SCHMIDT, E. A., West Palm Beach. SCHNEIDER, B. V., Glenshaw, Pa. 1 . 'f 1 4.7 55, ..., . -fi i . .. ,iw .5 wa- ' Hz.: 13 1 'X I 2 gf? v gr 53' 3 ,,. .. . '54 T' :SQ ?""2 U I ,I ...iwxila ... i ,Ig 1 . fm .ir iso.. 1 'i:,.'?i,'... . W, .QW V? Sixth Row ll. to r.l: SCHOLL R. K. Ft. Lauderdale. SCHULTZ, E. E., Clearwater. SCHWEBEL, C. F., Lake Worth. SCOTT, E. D., Jacksonville. SCUPINE, C. T., Atlanta, Ga. SEIBERT, P. L., St. Mary, Ohio. SHARP, J. A., Orlando. Seventh Row il. to r.l : SHEALY, J. M., Miami. SHELL, T. A., Pensacola. SHIELDS, D., Ft. Wayne, Ind. SHIP- MAN, C. H., Gainesville. SHLAFROCK, R., Miami. SHOEMAKER, D. F., Orlando. SHREVE, D. L., St. Pet- ersburg. SHUMAKER, J. R., St. Petersburg. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: SIEGEL, E., Miami. SIKES, B. S., Crestview. SIKES, H. M., Jacksonville. SINGLETARY, R. M., Milton. SJODAHL, N. G., Miami. SKUFCA, D. A., Cleveland, Ohio. SLAUGHTER, K., Daytona Beach. SMITH, B. N., Miami. SMITH, C. E., Delray Beach. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: SMITH, H. A., Gainesville. SMITH, I. C., Jacksonville. SMITH, I. J., Ft. Lauder- dale. SMITH, L., Savannah, Ga. SMITH, P. B., Win- ter Haven. SMITH, S., West Palm Beach. SMITH, W. A., Orlando. SMYSOR, E. D., Gainesville. SNEAD, W. F., Alachua. SPARKMAN, K., Plant City. , ,ff Tenth Row ll. to r.l: SPIKES, J. W., Gainesville. SPOONER, C. M., Altha. STALLINGS, M. E., Lees- burg. STANFORD, D. J., Oakland. ST. CLAIR, J. H., Dade City. STEVENS, A. C., Belle Glade. STEVENS, A. A., St. Augustine. STEVENS, B. L., Trenton. STEW- ART, B. H., Newberry. STEWART, J. R., Tampa. STRICKLAND, L., Jacksonville. 5' RIGHT First Row fill. to r.l: SWALLOWS, C. E., West Palm Beach. SWANSON, R. W., Jamestown, N. Y. SWEAT, M. H., Tampa. SWEET, R. G., Miami. SWILLEY, W. E., Tampa. TAPPONI, B. P., Bagdad, Iraq. TATE, M. B., Roanoke, Va. TATOM, M. A., Gainesville. K W., W., .M ..-ff Second Row ll. to r.l: TAYLOR, D. F., Boise, ldaho. TAYLOR, H. A., Daytona Beach. TAYLOR, K. I., Bethesda, Md. TAYLOR, M. M., Montgomery, Ala. TEAGUE, E. L., Ft. Pierce. TELANDER, E. J., Tampa. TELLECK, A., N. Charleroi, Pa. Third Row ll. to r.i: TENEICK, C. W., Tampa. TEN- NANT, D. W., St. Petersburg. TERPENING, T. B., Jacksonville. THOMPSON, L. C., Davenport. THOMP- SON, L. L., Panama City. THOMPSON, T. J., Avon Park. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: THORNTON, T. W., Palatka. THULLBERY, F. M., Lake Wales. TOBAN, B. E., Miami Beach. TOLEDO, J. V., Arecibo, Puerto Rico. TOLLE, R. F., Marianna. Fifth Row ll. to Li: TOWNSEND, R. L., Jacksonville. TOWNSEND, R. R., Jacksonville. TRAWICK, W. A., Jacksonville. TROHN, R. L., Lakeland. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: TRUESDELL, M. A., Daytona Beach. TRYLING, D., Plant City. TURNER, V. R., Bradenton. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: TURVAVILLE, L. J., Tampa. VANDROFF, A. E., Sarasota. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: VARGAS, A. E., Bogota, Ca- Iombia. F 329 fs -v LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: VEGA, G. A., Miami. VOORHEES, S. C., St. Petersburg. Second Row ll. to r.J: VORDERMEIER, H. J., Ft. Lau- derdale. WAGNER, C. E., Melbourne. WALKER, R. L., Sarasota. Third Row ll. to r.l: WALKER, W. E., Ft. Meade. t WALKER, M., St. Petersburg. WALTON, W. P., Wes Palm Beach. WARD, J. F., DeFuniak Springs. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: WARRINGER, K. L., Ft. Myers. WEBSTER, M. L., Lantana. WEDEBROCK, D. A., Sara- sota. WEEDON, S. A., Starke. WELLS, B., Blounts- town. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: WELLS, R. B., Blountstown. WEST, J. B., St. Augustine. WEVER, D., St. Petersburg. WHIDDON, W. A., Perry. WHITFIELD, C. L., Chatta- hoochee. WILLIAMS, A. D., Graceville. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: WILLIAMS, L. H., Lithia. WIL- LIAMS, J. M., Jacksonville. WILLIAMS, J. P., Largo. WILLIAMS, L. C., Cross City. WILLIAMS, V. L., Ft. Pierce. WILLIAMSON, J. C., Jacksonville. WILLIAM- SON, J., Westfield, N. J. Seventh Row ll. to r.i: WILLIS, R. O., Jacksonville. WILSON, C. L., Jacksonville. WILSON, H. L., Jack- sonville. WILSON, J. B., Gainesville. WILSON, J. T., West Palm Beach. WINCHESTER, J. A., Boynton Beach. WINTER, W. C., Jacksonville. WOERPEL, L. C., Clearwater. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: WOLLAM, A. E., Orlando. WOOD, W. F., West Palm Beach. WRIGHT, W. W., Miami. YOCUM, E. P., Jacksonville. YORK, R. F., West Palm Beach. ZIKA, J. J., Jacksonville. 330 Fl !ll 'I ill .Am W N Q9 rg A rg, .a"' ,L If ,gf .g- , E, f wi 1 f. , Q, A 3 , d MS , . 5 1 f -Q1 A J J, Q , 13 1 'K V 1 yi L - Q W ,X Q V in 3 , OPHO OR X V M SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS g Top: Presadem, STEVE MORAN ' Nan Pictured: vice-Pfesidem, Jos SHOEMAKER Bottom: Secretory-Treasurer, CLARA BURGDORFF 332 RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: ABRAMS, G. E., Brooklyn, N. Y. ADAIR, D. J., Lake Worth. ADAMS, A. E., St. Peters- burg. ADAMS, W. C., Lakeland. ALBRIGHT, G. J., Weirsdale. ALLAN, G. T., Panama City. ALLEN, D. C., Detroit, Mich. ALLEN, F. A., St. Augustine. Second Row il. to r.I: ALLIASON, J. R., Orlando. AL- NAHR, M. K., Suwarrah, Iraq. ALONZO, L. R., Tampa. ALPER, J. M., West Palm Beach. ALVAREZ, A. T., Jacksonville. AMADOR. A., Barranauilla, Colombia. AMES, T. R., Daytona Beach. Third Row ll. to r.l: AMIDON, A. S., Daytona Beach. AMMENHEUSER, J. M., Sarasota. ANDERSON, G. R., Terra Ceia. ANDERSON, M., Orlando. ARMENTROUT, B. S., Jacksonville. ARNALL, F. H., Eustis. Fourth Row il. to r.I: ARRINGTON, J. L., Winter Haven. ASHMORE, D. C., Tallahassee. ASINC, T. G., Guayaquil, Ecuador. ATKINSON,l. W. C., Orlando. ATWATER, H. J., St. Petersburg. i Fifth Row il. to r.I: BABBIT, W. M., Flagler Beach BACON, M., Winter Park. BAILEY, B. A., Plant City BAILEY, B. C., Lake Worth. Sixth Raw il. to r.l: BAILEY, R. S., St. Petersburg BAILEY, T. A., Arcadia. BAKER, R. W., Plant City. Seventh Row il. to r.I: BAKER, wt L., Palatka. BAL- LARD, W. H., Punta Gorda. Eighth Row lil. to r.l: BARBER, R. R., Haines City. 333 .9 LEFT Firsl Row ll. to r.l: BARFIELD, E. L., Dade City. BARNES, D. T., Middleburg. Second Row ll. fo r.l: BARNES, R. S., Lake Worth. BARNUM, R. E., Tampa. BARR, E. V., Leesburg. Third Row ll. to r.l: BARRANGER, E. F., Long Branch, N. J, BARTLETT, A. P., Miami. BARTON, G. M., Miami. BAUGLAN, N. C., Atlantic Beach. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: BAXLEY, P., Milton. BAYLESS, G. M., Chicago, Ill, BEAL, J. A., Gainesville. BEALL, K., Keystone Heights. BEGIN, D. A., Neptune Beach. Fifth Row ll. to IJ: BELL, E. W., Sarasota. BELL, H. E., Jacksonville. BENARD, E. J., Tampa. BEN- NETT, D. R., Hollywood. BENNETT, H. W., Haincs City, BERRIEN, B. S., Gainesville. -.,, 'QD .hnl..,., 43?-'fl '15 . -..LL . i 1An...-n . 4 Sixth Row il. to r.l: BETHEA, J. R., Orlando. BEVEL, R. C., St. Augustine. BEVER, C. C., Tampa. BEVIS, W. G., Sanderson. BILLINGSLEY, R. L., Jacksonville. BIRGER, N. E., Miami. BLACK, B. J., Mulberry. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: BLACK, E. P., Gainesville. BLACK, F., Hollywood. BLACK, R. B., Miami. BLEAK- LEY, D. A., St. Petersburg. BLOUNT, C., Hinesville, Ga. BLUE, J. L., Sarasota. BOATNER, W. K., Clear- water. BOGUE, R. S., Tampa. Eighth Row il. to r.l: BOORDE, O. H., Clermont. BOS- ANQUET, L. P., Leesburg. BOSWORTH, J. M., Miami. BOYD, H. W., Jacksonville. BRABHAM, J. R., Gaines- ville. BRADFORD, F. H., Tampa. BRADY, D. N., St. Petersburg. BRAMLETT, J. A., Tampa. BRAMLETT, L. W., Jacksonville. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: BRANCH, D. P., Jacksonville. BRANNING, C. E., Miami. BRANNING, N. L., Orlando. BRANNON, E. H., Lake City. BRAUN, M. M., Jack- sonville. BRENNEIS, C. A., Lochloosa. BRESSLER, R. B., Atlanta, Ga. BREWER, L. P., Miami. BRICENO, C., Caracas Venezuela. BRICK, W. C., St. Petersburg. Tenth Row ll. to r.l: BRODIQ, W. P.,. Avon Park. BRODT, B., Jacksonville. BROOKS, G. E., Gainesville. BROWN, A. E., Jacksonville. BROWN, K. L., Key West. BROWNE, E. A., Sea Gate, N. Y. BROWNING, G. B., Inverness. BRYAN, H. H., Darien, Ga. BASTEEN, S. R., Gainesville. BRUBAKER, E. C., Paiatka. BRUCE, C. R., Davenport. A . RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: BRYAN, M. E., Gainesville. BUCHOLTZ, M. N., Jacksonville. BULLARD, G. E., Lake City. BULLEN, D. R., Gainesville. BURGESS, J. H., Fort Myers. BURKE, J., Jacksonville. BURNS, R.- C., St. Augustine. BURNS, R. C., Orlando. 4, If i X . Second Row ll. to r.l: BURROWS, J. G., Jacksonville. BUTLER, G. C., Jacksonville. BUTLER, J. R., Madison, Wis. BUTLER, L. F., Jacksonville. BYINGTON, R. W., Tampa. CABINESS, A. F., Washington, D. C. CA- BRERA, N., Tampa. Third Row ll. to r.l: CAFFERTY, D. W., Port Tampa City. CAIN, W. L., Grove City, Ohio. CALA, J., Bo- gota, Colombia. CALLANAN, R. J., Orlando. CALLE- JA, G., Key West. CAMPBELL, C. J., Jacksonville Beach. Lk Fourth Row il. to r.l: CAMPBELL, E. M., Dundee. CAMPBELL, R. O., Quincy. CANTEY,vJ,. T., Havana. CARAHER, M. L., Punta Gorda. CARLILE, D. W., Titusville. Fifth Row il. to r.i: CARLSON, M. A., Largo. CAR- RERA, F., Tampa. CARRE-RAS, W., Tampa. CARTER, F. C., Tampa. Q ' Sixth- ROW ll. to Ll: CARUTHERS, C. A., Qxford. CARY, L.,R., Daytona Beach. CASTRO, T., ,LT-d'Fi'lDCl. Seventh Row il. to l'.l:- CELLON, D. L., Gainesville. CERBONE, F. T., Bayonnis, N. J. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: CHAMBERS, B., Sarasota. 335 lg Nl ' 457' 3 m,a. M, 5 51 J gy ig. Kwik' .ML . i9'1k A . fan' '1 .iffWmJ. . .3 ez Z :QQ 5.,,5.'.:. - V f. 5' Xa' Wk' ww Wff5'1'4i ' 'ii , ii ' V .wwf .if E3QfA fwv' Q. .,f?9gHQmww :iff TiQ?55?'yfE??QWi 7' ' K xlib. Azy' wg xtgfk Q'-Jr ss.. LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: CHERRY, C. M., Gomcsvillc CHESSER, M. S., Polofko. Second Row tl. to r.l: CLAFLIN, P. C., Mount Doro CLARK, B. V., To pon Springs. CLARKE, J. R., Lokc land. Third Row ll. fo r.l: CLARY, G. R., ST. Augustine CLEMENTS, A., Lokc Cnty. CLINE, A. B., ST. Pcfcrs burg. COCHRAN, D. P., BorTow. Fourth Row 4I. ta r.l: COFFIN, E., Jacksonville. COFF- MAN, L. H., Ft. Lauderdale, COLES, L. G., Goincsvxllc CONE, J. D., Belle Giode. CONIGLIO, J., Tampa. Fifth Row 1I. fo r.l: CONKLING, W. D., Eusfis. COOK J. M., ST. Pcfcrsburg. COOK, J. B., Jocksorwlllc COOK, N. W., Miomi. COOTNER, C. R., Miami. COR- ETS, M. L., New York, N. Y. AM , . 'C-' M-"Y . ,W , E, .v N Gigi' .. A., 5325 i i l l i Sixth Row ll. to r.l: CORRICK, C. J., Tampa. COS- iTELLO, D. N., Ocala. COTTON, L. H., Gainesville. CRAMPTON, L. A., Capps. CRAWFORD, J. A., Sara- sota. CRAWFORD, W. E., Pinecastle. CRESSE, J., Ft. Lauderdale. Seventh Row il. to r.l: CRIBBS, W. R., Auburndale. CROOKE, M. S., Pensacola. CROSS, F. E., Altoona. CROSS, H. I., Jacksonville. CROWLEY, F. R., St. Pet- ersburg. CRUMP, J., Winter Haven. CUNIO, R. E., Miami, DALBO, J., DeLand. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: DANIEL, W. R., Tampa. DAN- IELS, R. M., Jacksonville. DARRAH, R. M., Orlando. DASHEW, E., Miami Beach. DAVENPORT, L. C., Win- ter Park. DAVENPORT, W. D., Tampa. DAVIDSON, J. L., Tampa. DAVIS, J. M., Orlando. DAVIS, Z. N., Lake City. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: DEBS, E. V., Jacksonville. DECK- ER, M. A., Miami. DEEHL, L. L., Miami. DEEN, P., Lake City. DELAND, G. V., Tampa. DeLOACH, C. E., Tampa. DeLOACH, R. D., Jacksonville. DIAZ, H., Tampa. DIAZ, R. H., Havana, Cuba. DICKERT, D. L., Quakertown, Pa. , Tenth Row ll. to r.l: DICKINSON, H. E., Gainesville. DICKINSON, J. H., Jacksonville. DIEHL, D. D., Coral Gables. DILLON, P. J., Jacksonville. DILSARER, Cfi., Clearwater. DIMOND, R. H., Daytona Beach. DINO- MAN, L. A., Jacksonville. DIXON, G., Jacksonville. DROEGE, F. A., Gotha. DUATO, R. S., St. Petersburg. DUFORE, K. L., Orlando. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: DUKE, O. C., Miami. DURHAM, C., Gainesville. DYE, J. L., Tampa. DYER, K. L., Tavares. DYKES, B. A., Tavares. DYKES, G. M., Tampa. DYKES, W. V., Macclenny. EADS, D. B., Louisville, Ky. i i ss. FV ei ' A i Vflxcifir 5' A i is v 'G F . Second Row ll. to r.l: EDWARDS, C. H., Palmetto. EDWARDS, L. R., Miami. EFFRON, L., Daytona Beach. EGGERS, L. E., Sarasota. ELLYSON, R. C., St. Augus- tine. ENGDAHL, L. A., Orlando. ENGE, N., Arlington. Third Row ll. to r.l: ENZOR, P. A., Crestview. EPPELE, P. M., Brooksville. ESCOBAR, A., Bogota, Col. ETHER- INGTON, D. P., St. Petersburg. ETTEDGUI, M., Ca- racas, Venezuela. EVANS, T., St. Augustine. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: FUENTES, E. F., Havana, Cuba EYESTONE, R. E., Santa Rosa. FAIRMAN, R. L., Mel- bourne. FARRELL, N. N., Sarasota. FAULKNER, R D., Jacksonville. I ' Fifth Row ll. to r.l: FEARS, H. C., Belle Glade. FER- GUSON, H. L., Green Cove Springs. FURGUSON, M. E. Gainesville. FIELDING, E. N., Sanford. Sixth Row' ll. to r.l: FIELD, E. H., Sarasota. FIELD, A. B., Daytona Beach. FLANAGAN, A. A., Roanoke Va. - Seventh Row ll. to r.l: FLANDERS, C. D., Brunswick Ga. FLEET, B. A., Live Oak. Eighth Row: FLETCHER, D. T., Gainesville. 1 337 . f qi , is . -2 We Y . f .. LE an .f 2 .. 1 Q32 121' rw Q. tfmm E--qw X f , l LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: FOLEY, D. W., Waldo. FOREMIN, M, J., Leesburg. Second Row ll. to r.l: FOUTCH, D. L., Nashville, Tenn, FRANKLIN, R. E., Miami. FRASER, Y. L., Pahokee. Third Row ll. to r.l: FREED, A. B., Miami. FREE- LAND, W. B., Everglades. FREEMAN, M. J., Miami. FREEMAN, R. M., Stockton, Cal. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: FREY, R. T., West Palm Beach. FRINK, G. D., FT. Pierce. FRITZ, K. L., Sebring. GABY, D. C., Homestead. GAINES, C. C., Gainesville, Fifth Row ll. to r.l: GALBREATH, W. C., Ft. Lauder- dale. GALINDO, O. J., Tampa. GALLO, H. D., Tampa. GALNARES, L. F., Havana, Cuba. GALVIN, E. T., Sf. Petersburg, GANDY, J. D., Apopka. -e-s. VS 5361. Q7 MGX' .J. gi-. - E uf. we .s Q5 'Keir' 'sq Wf-if r'K . , 'L' . ,N K ,+A . w , 4 iiKx,. ., .2 K .1 1 V 'gk lw.m4r -gem . I K M. 'kb 127' iff' " .- . .5 nw ,N v. ff.- P. 45' lewd H. F f ' fl N 'I ,fit 'i' 'hz .I 7 .1 i "fa A 7 1 5' . . F-' :, ' "iQ . "f .f Tw ' ' 5 T' ' M 'J V - , H h..J A ,,.... .... 4.4- .1 I 4-A . ' 3. Q 1 98 l Sixth Row ll. to r.l: GANEY, I., Jacksonville. GAR- CIA, M., Tampa. GARVIN, S. B., Dade City. GATZ, J. L., Gainesville. GAY, R. N., Gainesville. GAYLE, F., Jacksonville. GEIGER, Z. H., Green Cove Springs. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: GENTZEL, G. H., Chattahoo- chee. GERSON, J. S., Roselle. GIBSON, J. L., Altoona. GIBSON, R. E., Gainesville. GILLESPIE, J. T., New Smyrna Beach. GILMORE, J. M., Jacksonville Beach. GISH, D. N., Jacksonville. GLAGOLA, M., Mason- town, Pa. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: GLATTLI, M., Ocala. GOLDEN- BLANK, M., Miami. GOLDSTEIN, J. C., Miami Beach. GOLDSTEIN, P., Miami Beach. GOMEZ, P. J., Bayaca, Colombia. GOLDSMITH, N., Ft, Pierce. GONZALEZ, J. V., Tampa. GONZALEZ, L. H., Tampa. GORDON, J. C., Jacksonville. Ninth Row il. to r.l: GOODBREAD, V. E., Lake City. GRAF, R. G., Daytona Beach. GRAHAM, J. T., Jack- sonville. GRAY, D. C., Jacksonville. GREEN, C. R., Apopka. GRIFFIN, E., Jacksonville. GRIFFIN, G. H., Tampa. GRIGG, O., Mayaguez, Puerto Rico. GRIM, H., Jacksonville. GRIMES, F. J., Jacksonville. Tenth Row il. to r.l: GROSS, L. H., Winter Park. GRUBER, P. R., Tampa. GUARISCO, A., Tampa. G TH- RIE, K. B., Sanford. GUTIERREZ, L., Tampa. B- LOW, K. F., Miami. HADSOCK, J. M., Lakeland. HAHN, P. G., Portales, N. Mex. HALE, C., Mexico city, Mex. HALL, D. E., Miami. HALL, w. K., Tampa. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: HALZBAND, R. E., Miami Beach. HAMBLIN, M. C., Lake Worth. HAMILTON, C. J., Daytona Beach. HAMILTON, D. T., Miami. HAM- MOND, R. B., Vero Beach. HAMPTON, W. B., Winter Haven. HAMOCK, J. A., Eustis. HANCOCK, T. A., Neptune Beach. J l: l W.- ""r Second Row il. to r.l: HANDRAN, L. R., Tampa. HANLEY, E. M., Batavia, N. Y. HANNA, J. H., Sara- sota. HANNUM, M. E., Jacksonville. HARPER, V. S., Kansas City, Kan. HARRISON, M. E., Ft. Lauderdale. HARTMAN, J. B., Miami Beach. Third Row il. to r.l: HARTNETT, R. A., Tampa. HAR- vsv, s. i., Yirginia, Minn. i-iAwKiNs, A. M., Neptune Beach. HAWKINS, R. L., Pensacola. HAYMAN, S. J., Miami Beach. HEISTLER, N. C., Winter Haven. Fourth'JRow ii. to al. HENZMAN, i. A., aainasvqia. HELLER N G Fort Pierce ELLINGER R H Jaokj I sonville. HENDERSON, T. E.,'HERZ, S., Key West., Fifth Row ll. to Ll: HESTER, J. D., Gainesville. HEY- WARD, R. M., Newberry. HIGGINBOTHAM, D. W., Miami. HIGHTOWER, A. G., Neptune Beach. Sixth Row il. to r.l: HIPPELHEUSER, R., Fort Myers. HOCHMAN, L. R., Miami Beach. I-IOEDT, F. R., Tampa. ... A", Seventh Row il. to Ll: HOEQUIST, C. E., Orlando. HOGSETTE, R. H., Miami. . J Eighth Row ll. to r.l: HOLMES, R. C., Neptune Beach. .x 339 l LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: HOLZAPFEL, G. W., ST. Pcfcrs- burg. HOOK, R., Gainesville. Second Row KI. to r.l: HORNE, M. P., Hampfon. HOUG, G. W., Jcnsen. HOUPT, B. J., Daytona Beach. Third Row II. to r.l: HOUSAND, W. E., DeLand. HOUSE, B. J., Sf. Petersburg. HUGHES, A. L., Daytona Beach. HURST, J. W., Glen St. Mary. Fourth Row il. to r.l: HURWITZ, R. S., Miami. HUS- KEY, A. L., Eustis. HUTCHINSON, G. A., FT. Pierce. HUTCHINSON, J. M., Lakeland. HYNES, R. H., Orlando. Fifth Row tl. to r.J: INK, S. K., FT. Myers. ISER- HARDT, L. J., Lakeland. IVERSON, J. R., Tampa. JABARA, R. W., Miami. JACKSON, H. G., Game-syullc. JACOB, D. M., Lake Worth. -gf 117 f YT? Sixth Row il. to r.l : JANES, R. L., Everglades. JERNI- GAN, W. H., Clewiston. JOHNS, H. E., Ft. Lauderdale. JOHNS, M., Gainesville. JOHNSON, B., Jacksonville. JOHNSON, C. T., Plant City. JOHNSON, F. L., Gaines- ville. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: JOHNSON, G. T., Tampa. JOHNSON, J. G., Scranton, Pa. JOHNSON, R. O., High Springs. JOHNSON, R. W., Jacksonville. JOHN- SON, W. C., Leesburg. JOINER, H. R., Winter Garden. JOINER, J. W., Ft. Pierce. JOINER, 0. L., Jasper. Eighth Row il. to r.i: JOLLY, R. H., Jacksonville. JONES, H. S., Miami. JORDAN, J. Y., Miami. JOYCE, J. H., Tallahassee. JUSTUS, N., Lakeland. KAHN, W. J., Miami Beach. KALER, W. T., Ft. Myers. KA- SAN, L. A., Brooksville. KATZ, F. T., Atlantic City, N. J. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: KEEN, L. W., Miami. KEMP, J. O., Gainesville. KENYON, R. F., Clearwater. KEER, F. W., None. KERSEY, J. E., St. Petersburg. KIESEL- BACH, C. A., Lakeland. KIIBLER, R. E., Miami, KIRK- PATRICK, A. L., West Palm Beach. KIRVEN, M. S., Tampa. KISSHALLER, D. P., Jamestown, N. Y. Tenth Row il. to r.l: KLEIN, J., Gainesville. KNOTTS, W. H., Plant City. KOHN, S. L., Miami Beach. KRA- MER, J. C., Pensacola. KRANTZOW, E., Miami. KRUSE, M. J., St. Petersburg. KUHL, R. D., St. Petersburg. KULP, E. L., Sarasota. LAGASSE, R. A., Gainesville. LAMB, M. D., Miami. LANGBEIN, C. E., Auburndale. RIGHT First Row il. to r.l: LAURIA, J. C., Tampa. LEE, G. E., Brooksville. LEEDER, M. E., Havana, Cuba. LEFF, I. H., Jacksonville. LEIBOWITZ, H., Jersey City, N. J. LEIGH, M. E., St. Petersburg. LEIVONEN, P. A., New- berry. LEPS, V. S., Gainesville. L. ..Ag.LL.m,L 5. ..-i1 Second Row il. to r.l: LETO, A., Tampa. LEVINE, R., Jersey City, N. J. LEWIS, J. H., Winter Haven. LEWIS, R. J., Gainesville. LISLE, F. F., Winter Haven. LIVER- MORE, E. R., Cocoa. LLORET, A. J., Miami. Third Row ll. to r.l: LOCKE, A. C., St. Petersburg. LOCKHART, F. D., Mayo. LOCKHART, H., Perry LOEFFLER, D. J., Clearwater. LOQUE, R. L., Daytona Beach. LOHMAN, M. A., Ft. Lauderdale. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: LONDONO, B., Bogota, Col. LOOSE, V. M., Tampa. LOVETT, H. M., Gainesville. LUNDSTROM, D. L., Chicago, Ill. MacCREADY, K. L., Tampa. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: MACH, E. W., Jacksonville. Mac- INNES, D., Jacksonville. MAHAN, G. C., Palotka. MAIZ, F., Rio Piedras, P. R. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: MANN, M. H., Parrish. MARCUS, A. R., Miami. MARGOLIN, A. S., Jacksonville. Seventh Row il. to Ll: MARKS, J., Brooklyn. MAR- SHALL, B. J., Dunnellon. 6 Eighth Row ll. to nl: MARTIN, A., Shellman, Ga. 341 Ktrrf bl Q... vias' V Q.. llhn .I LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: MARTIN, B. R., High Springs MARTIN, C. J., Winter Haven. Second Row ll. to r.J: MARTIN, D. K., Clewiston MARTIN, G. H., Gainesville. MARTIN, J. R., Ft Lauderdale. Third Row ll. to r.l: MARTIN, J. A., Jacksonville MARTINSON, C. L., Gainesville. MAXWELL, B. A. Sanderson. MAY, R. D., Daytona Beach. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: MAY, W. O., St. Petersburg McCAREY, J. P., Orlando. McCLENDON, J. C., Frost- proof. McCOY, C. E., Key West. MCDERMORT, J. R., St. Petersburg. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: McDONALD, D. W., Ft. Meade McDONALD, I. B., Lake City. McDONALD, R. E., Aflanfa, Ga. McDOUGALD, P. Q., High Springs. Mc- EACHERN, R., Jacksonville. McEWEN, L. P., Miami s Q.--. A f vs- 1 W? en... Sixth Row ll. to r.l: McINNIS, M. D., Gainesville. MclNTOSH, J. A., Gainesville. Mr:JUNKIN, J. L., Ft. Lauderdale. McKEEHAN, J. G., Sarasota. McLE- RAN, J. N., Tampa. McNAB, R. K., Sanford. McNEE- LY, L. V., Homestead. Seventh Row ll. to r.J: MEADOWS, A. S., Riverview. MEADOWS, V. A., Ocala. MEEK, E. S., Ft. Laudrrdale. MELTON, E. E., Mulberry. MENA, K., Avon Park. MENDEZ, V. C., Tampa. MERWIN, L. N., Sf. Peters- burg. MIDDLETON, E. L., Ft. Myers. Eighth Row il. to r.l: MIDDLETON, J. F., Palatka. MIER, F., Saltillo, Mex. MILLER, H. H., Jefferson, S. C. MILLER, K. P., Tampa. MILLER, R. P., Daytona Beach. MILLS, J. W., Lake City. MILTON, B. J., Tampa. MIMS, W. E., Winter Garden. MIMS, W. L., Winter Garden. Ninth Row il. to r.l: MITCHELL, J. E., Pierson. MITCHELL, W. F., Boca Raton. MITCHELL, S. M., Sebring. MOLLO, W. L., Miami. MONCRIEF, D. A., Starke. MONFORT, W. F., Tampa. MONROE, D. W., Miami. MONTANA, A., Bogota, Col. MONTANARI, J. H., Miami. MOORE, A. J., West Palm Beach. Tenth Row ll. to r.l : MOORE, T. W., Tampa. MORAN, S. R., Gainesville. MORENO, B., Bogota, Col. MOR- RELL, R. A., Rochester. MORRIS, B. J., Orlando. MOR- RIS, I. S., Panama City. MORRIS, J. B., Miami Beach. MORRO, R. J., Miami. MURDOCK, C. K., Miami. MUR- PHY, F. W., Orlando. MURPHY, J. W., Coral Gables. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: MURPHY, M. M., Tampa. MUR- RAY, E., Boynton Beach. MURRAY, J., Lakeland. MURRAY, J. D., Lakeland. MURRAY, R. W., Lake Wales. NAUGLE, J. E., Orlando. NASON, C., Pahokee. NAVARRO, R. P., Havana, Cuba. . .Q .Ei Na ' gg" ' 'I .wi f' .. .. ., . z. .5 .,.,. i f ' -.-. I , 1..:M?i'f ' ' Z' 'Z'W.+ f 1 '15 ' if U- .-- ff. . 1. Second Row ll. to r.l: NEUMANN, R. S., Miami. NIB- LACK, C. T., Fort White. NODINE, M. E., Clearwater. NUZUM, P. B., Gainesville. OGDEN, L. C., Pompano Beach. O'HARA, F., Hawthorne. OLIVER, B., Gaines- ville. Third Row ll. to Ll: ORAVEC, A., Brooksville. OR- DONEZ, J. R., Popayan, Col. ORTEGA, M., Tampa. OSSENFORT, D. J., Inverness. OSTRANDER, F, J., Miami. OVERBY, M. A., Gainesville. Fourth Row ll. to r.l : OWEN, E. A., Palatka. PACETTI, B. J., St. Augustine. PACKARD, H. W., Covert. PAGE, D. B., Sebring. PAIT, S. L., Eustis. Fifth Row il. to r.l: PALMER, B. G., Gainesville. PA- PALAS, A. G., Bradenton. PARKER, B. B., Milton. PARKER, H. T., Everglades. Sixth Row il. to r.l: PARROTT, L. C., Port St. Joe. PATRONIS, J. T., Tallahassee. PATTON, E. L., Lake City. Seventh Row ll. to Li: PAULE, R. C., Kissimmee. PEER, E. S., Chaffee. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: PEREZ, J. D., Tampa. 343 LEFT First R PERRIER, M. V., Ft. Lauderdale. ow ll. to r.l: PERRIER, J. M., Fallon, Second Row ll. to r 7 ' PETERMAN L Orlando Nev . . , ., . PHIF ER, J. H., Lake Worth. PHILLIPS, P. E., Mayo. Third Row ll. to r.l: PICKERING, M. J., Starke. PIN- DER, R. S., Clearwafer. PINEL, T. H., Orlando. PITT- MAN, J. G., Orlando. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: PORTER, M. K., Jacksonville. PORTER, O. J., Kissimmee, PORTER, T. J., Jackson- ville. POSADA, O., Bogota, Colombia. POSTLIE, G. L., Orlando. Fifth Row rl. to r.l: POSTON, W. S., Miami. POWERS, J. C., Umatilla. PURDY, J. O., FT, Lauderdale. PUT- MAN, W. J., BlanchesTer, Ohio. RACE, K. A., Jackson- ville. RANKIN, H. F., Orlando. me Sixth Row il. to r.l: READ, E. M., Trenton. REDDEN B. L., Miami. REDDICK, R., Perry. REDMAN, J. L. Plant City. REED, W. H., Green Cove Springs. REEDY, W. D., St. Augustine. REGISTER, H. H., Tallahassee. Seventh Row II. to r.l: REINER, P. L., Coral Gables RHINEHART, C. R., Panama City. RICHARD, S. I. Jacksonville. RIDGWAY, W. P., Bradenton. RILEY F. J., Miami. RISE, W. B., Bradenton. RIVERS, D. L. Lake Butler. ROANE, L. R., Jacksonville. Eighth Row il. to r.l: ROBARTS, G. W., Lake City ROBERTS, R. H., Wauchula. ROBERTS, R., Ft. Lauder- dale. ROBEY, F. E., Winter Haven. ROBINSON, R D., Ft. Lauderdale. ROCHA, N. F., Bogota, Col. ROD- RIGUEZ, A. M., Guayaquil, Ecuador. RODRIQUEZ, S. Tampa. ROGERS, M. K., Jacksonville. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: ROGUE, D. J., Tampa. ROOKS J. R., Jacksonville. ROSENSON, A., Miami. ROSSI, N. Daytona Beach. ROSSIGNOL, E., Jacksonville. ROWE R. L., Miami. ROYAL, D. E., Umatilla. RUDLER, S. A. Orlando, RUNKEN, R. G., Homestead. RUSSELL, H M., Gainesville. Tenth Row il. to r.l : RUSSELL, W., Brooksville. ROTH, B. A., Lake Wales. SACHS, B., Miami Beach. SAFER, B. D., Jacksonville. SAKASH, G., Plumville. SALLEY, E. M., Tarpon Springs. SAMUELS, W., Jacksonville SANDERS, J., Lake Worth. SANDLER, C. E., Tampa SANDLIN, J. R., Jacksonville. SANGAREE, C. V., Marianna. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: SANTOS, M. R., Monrovia, Cal SARLIN, M. B., Daytona Beach. SAUNDERS, A. R. Clermont. SAVAGE, G. H., Jacksonville. SCARBROUGH N. M., Miami. SCARDASIS, G. T., Inverness. SCAR- PONE, J. A., Steubenville, Ohio. SCHECTER, E. B. Miami. 'fs- Q 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Second Row il. to r.l: SCHELLE, N. A., Gainesville. SCHMID, W., Sarasota. SCHMIDT, A. P., Daytona Beach. SCMITT, P. E., Orlando. SCHROTER, E., Lake- land. SCOLES, W. W., Glen St. Mary. SCOTT, R. N., Fort Lauderdale. Third Row il. to r.l : SEATON, P. A., West Palm Beach. SEELY, L. A., Tampa. SEEPE, W. H., Coral Gables. SELBY, B. R., Pompano Beach. SELLERS, D. R., Ar- cadia. SELLERS, M. A., Tampa. Fourth Row il. to r.i: SHADER, E. J., Orlando. SHARP, L. T., Jacksonville. SHARPE, L. C., Ocala. SHATZ, B. L., Newark, N. J. SHEARIN, S. E., Plant City. Fifth Row il. to r.l: SHEEHAN, J. H., Jacksonville. SHERRON, G. T., Hollywood. SHIELDS, L., Jacksonville. SHIRLEY, C. L., Pahokee. Sixth Row il. to r.l: SHONBRUN, H. F., Tampa. SHROVE, R. R., Lakeland. SIDERIS, J. J., Pensacola. Seventh Row il. to r.l : SILBEREISEN, J. L., Gainesville. SILBERNAGEL, R. W., Wausau, Wis. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: SIMMS, B. P., Orlando. 1 ig, 345 R LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: SIMMS, C. B., Cocoa. SINCIC E. B., Jacksonville. Second Row ll. to r.l: SKELTON, B. L., Tallahassee SMITH, A. D., Jacksonville. SMITH, E. J., Stuart. Thlrd Row KI. to r.l: SMITH, H., Chipley. SMITH J. G., Orlando, SMITH, L. H., Orlando. SMITH, L. B. Grace-vile. Fourth Row ll. to r.l : SMITH, W. A., Orlando, SNYDER M. B., Brooklyn, N. Y. SOUTHALL, E. J., Palafka SOUTAR, J. H., Miami Beach. SPECTOR, S., Orlando Fifth Row ll. to r.l : SPENCER, M. R., Alachua. SPRING M. A., Aurora, III. SPROUSE, E. W., Sf. Petersburg SPURRIER, W. H., Jacksonville, STAGNARD, L., Lima Peru. STAIRLEY, M. A., West Palm Beach, 1 Sixth Row ll. to r.l: STANHOPE, N. L., Miami Beach. STANTON, J. T., Pensacola. STARNES, P. J., West Palm Beach. STEBBINS, R. G., West Palm Beach. STEIN, F. C., Chosen. STELOGEANNIS, M. A., Ocala. STENGEL, H. E., Jacksonville. Seventh Row il. to r.l: STEPP, V. L., Daytona Beach. STILLMAN, B. H., Ft, Lauderdale. STONE, T. E., Ft. Lauderdale. STRAIT, P. A., Orlando. STRAWN, R. W., St. Petersburg. STRICKLAND, J. R., Wildwood. STRIPLING, W. L., Green Cove Springs. STUART, W. J., Jacksonville. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: STUDSTILL, J. A., Ft. Pierce. SUTTON, H. D., Jacksonville. SWARTZWELDER, R. R., Ft. Lauderdale. TABER, R. H., Detroit, Mich. TANTE, T. E., Manchester, Ga. TARRATUS, E. A., Jackson- ville. TATOM, R. C., Gainesville. TAYLOR, J. H., Jacksonville. TEEL, B. D., Crestview. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: THOMAS, C. M., Westview. THOMAS, C. E., Gainesville. THOMPSON, J. M., Miami. THURMOND, T. W., Jacksonville. TICHONAR, J. W., Miami. TOBIN, P. N., Tampa. TODD, C. E., Jackson- ville. TOPOROFF, A. E., West Palm Beach. TRAINA, J., Tampa. TRAWICK, B. E., Miami. Tenth Row ll. to r.l: TRESHER, G. F., Jacksonville. TURNER, R. E., Jacksonville. TURNER, R. H., Mount Dora. TURNUPSEED, W. C., Pensacola. TYNER, R. O., Lakeland. TYSON, H, Miami. USHER, J. W., Miami. VALERO, K., Tampa. VAN BUSSUM, J., Gainesville. VANTTOOGEN, J. B., Hollywood. VAN ORDEN, H. E., Sarasota. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.i: VAUGHAN, W. W., Tampa. VAUGHN, L. C., Bay Springs. VEAL, E. B., Winter Spring. VIALL, R. J., Daytona Beach. WADE, M. D., St. Petersburg. WADSWORTH, H. R., Live Oak. WAG- GENER, J. T., Dixon, Ky. WALDMAN, S., Miami. V Second Row ll. to r.l: WALKER, L. M., Winter Beach. WALL, D. W., Ft. Lauderdale. WALL, J. A., Tampa. WALLIS, P. H., Ocala. WARD, R. E., Lake City. WEIL, J. H., Miami Beach. WEINAUER, M., St. Petersburg. Third Row ll. to r.l: WEINBERG, R. G., Miami Beach. WEST, H., Oviedo. WEST, W. B., Oviedo. WESTLING, R. A., Linden, N, J. WETHERBY, H. C., Daytona Beach WETHERINGTON, W. B., Lakeland. Fourth Row ll. to r.i: WHITE, E. L., Bartow. WHITE, J. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. WHITE, R. A., Vero Beach WHITE, T. C., Quincy. WHITESIDE, D., Tampa. Fifth Row ll. to r.l : WHITESIDE, M. E., Tampa. WHIT- MAN, G., Jacksonville. WILDER, C. D., Orlando. WIL- DER, K. M., Valrico. Sixth Row ll. to LI: WILLIAMS, D. G., Gainesville. WILLIAMS, E. O., Gainesville. WILLIAMS, G., Lyons, Ga. sevsmh Row li. to mu wiu.iAMs, H. G., Tyenibn wiu.iAMs, M. H., Eustis. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: WILLIAMS, T. G., Palatka. 347 I , .M wfsftr' LEFT First Row il. to r.i: WILLIAMS, W. R., Ft. Pierce. WILLIAMSON, J. P., Winter Park. Second Row H. to r.b: WILLIS, J. H., Auburndale. WILSON, D. F., Sf. Augustine. WILSON, D. W. Third Row II. to r.7: WILTSHIRE, J. D., Forf Myers. WINDECKER, L. E., Ridgefield Park, N. J. WOFFORD, C. W., Tampa. WOOD, D., Ft. Lauderdale. Fourth Row il. to r.P: WOOD, W. L., Zolfo Springs WORD, M. A., Scottsboro, Ala. WRIGHT, J., Jackson- ...f ..,,.,, ville. YOUNG, R. B., Key West. ZALLA, A. B. Orlando. Fifth Row il. to r.l: ZELLER, D. B., Orlando. ZIEG- LER, D., Miami. ...Am-mf , . 1 if .w.-v-,sv-o-wnulyfnw-...,,,,, ,H ..,. .gp 49 V Q, M Q, ,M -- .:..:: ws., . :Q .,5m,y, 4 QM., . b ws , Q with X ' Q . as-1 -fwg-amy A s.5L:f'v2S'f s " ' fix K A Aff? WA - i n , , ,Q F 1 4 Q , mr , ' .fia'umz'2S 55:5 'PQIQISQ , xx x , 'Z S is , X I W' 'k" ' , .1 V 2 I. ,, k ...,Q.,, A Z ..f,- , - FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS Top: President, JIM HARRIS fWi1l'1Ue.' Vice-President, BOB SCHULSTROM 1301501111 Secretory-Treasurer, ANNE LEACH 5 59 RIGHT First Row il. to r.l : ABERT, M. E., Ft, Myers. ACOSTA, C., Jacksonville. ACREE, R. E., Bartow. ADAMS, P. E., Arcadia. ADE, J. L., Jacksonville. ADAIR, J., Lake- land. ADICKS, R. R., Lake City. ALBRITTON, M. Y., Orlando. . Second Row ll. to r.l: ALBURY, L., Miami. ALFORD, 0. F., Bunnell. ALLEN, A. C., Miami Beach. ALLEN, M. J., Ft. Lauderdale. ALLEN, Z. F., Ft. Myers. ALLI- SON, J. M., Tampa. ALSMEYER, M. G., Sebring. Third Row ll. to r.l: ANDERSON, A. F., Daytona Beach. ANDERSON, J. G., Monticello. ANDERSON, K. B., Marianna. ANDREU, J. W., Jacksonville! AN- DREWS, D. G., Miami. ANDREWS, H. A., Plcyit Citv. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: APGAR, G. P., Clearwater. ARNOLD, E. S., Jacksonville, ASHTON, R. L4 Orlando. ATKINSON, L. M., Jacksonville. ATCHLEY, T. M., Gainesville. ' If f. X 4 r if I l i J 1 65 'mf 7 I Fifth Row ll. to r.l: ATHERTON, F. W., Winter Park. ATON,' J. K., St. Petersburg. AYERS, R. E., Delray Beach. BADCOCK, W. S., Mulberry. sinh iwjbw ii. to r,m: BAKER, M. E., Daytona Beach. BARGERPN, J. S., Clearwater. BARKET, S. E., Jack- sonvillef Seventh Row ll. to r.l: BARKLEY, L. E., Jacksonville. BARKLEY, W. L., West Palm Beach. Eightfh Row H. to r.l: BARRINGTON, L. J., Miami. ! wx l' f- " -W... , W M. 351 - -9 4 Al- -ix -gf gg LEFT First Row ll. to r.l : BARRY, W. J., Orlando. BASSETT B., Jacksonville. Second Row ll. to r.l: BAXLEY, R. A., Jacksonville BEAVER, R. S., Sf. Petersburg. BELLAH, J. C., Miami Third Row ll. to r.l: BENSON, E. A., Naples. BERRY R. G., Wildwood. BEVER, J. A., Tampa. BEVIS, J. A. Jacksonville. Fourth Row ll. to r.l : BIEL, W. R., Vero Beach. BIGGS, T. S., Georgetown. BLACKSTEIN, B. L., Miami. BLAIR E. A., Anthony. BLANCH, W. H., Miami Beach. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: BLECKNER, E., Ft. Lauderdale BLOODWORTH, J. O., Tampa. BOHREN, J. F., Fl Pierce. BOLL, M. A., FT. Lauderdale. BOTKIN, R. S., Winter Haven. BOUTERSE, D. R., Miami. ' '96 a..fi..,, . ,-. WA -uquyv 1 I l 'W 'SY Qgsrvfr-' vf - 'r --we fr . i , ... 'J si' i"b"' - : 1-.i 'E J. .' gm -rw. V f . . 1. ---. sf ' .- v . , ling -QV' gf 1- . iff ,Mi-i S ' , ...V A I.-'iiiii 'iv ,QV 'viii ig.. + U s . 2 -3.4, if -v is ,Q 697 if N. . in 1 .V A. A Th. ? Q Q ., Sixth Row ll. to r.l: BOYER, R. J., West Palm Beach. BRADFORD, B. A., Miami Beach. BRACKMANN, H. E., Vfinter Haven. BRITTAIN, B., Dundee, lll. BROWN, C. C., Marianna, BROWN, J. E., Webster. BROWN, E. W., Lake City. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: BROWN, T. M., Coral Gables, BROWNING, J. N., Lake Butler. BUCHWALD, M., Daytona Beach. BUCKLEY, H. W., Tampa. BUELL, B. A., Miami. BULLARD, J. W., DeFuniak Springs. BURGSTINER, C. B., Orlando. BURPEE, A. L., Jackson- ville. Eighth Row ll. to r,l: BURT, G. L., Tampa. BUSKER, S. B., Miami Beach. BUTLER, T. W., Sarasota. CAL- VETTO, R. S., Ft. Lauderdale. CAMPBELL, F. E., St. Petersburg. CARROLL, W. R., Gainesville. CARSON, W. B., Orlando. CARTWRIGHT, K. E., Ft. Lauderdale. CASSIDY, A. W., Jacksonville. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: CASTLE, R. R., Winter Park. CASTRO, A., Bogota, Col. CANNON, B. J., Cedar Key. CARLIN, R. S., Miami. CERWIN, M. A., Orlando. CHALKER, A. E., Miami. CHEATHAM, C. J., Jackson- ville. CHITTY, L. R., Ocala. CLARK, G. J., Coral Gables. CLARK, H. W., Lake Wales. Tenth Row ll. to r.l: CLARK, J. H., Tampa. CLARK, M. A., Lakeland. CLARK, R. E., Gainesville. CLARK, T. L., Baldwin. CLARK, W. C., West Palm Beach. CLEMENTS, J. R., Avon Park. CLINARD, M. A., Brooksville. COCHRANE, J. M., Miami Springs. COE, M. E., Lakeland. COGNAC, R. R., Springfield, Mass. COHEN, A. L., Jacksonville. xr RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: COLE, A. T., DeLand. COLE, V. V., Wildwood. COLEMAN, E. A., Pensacola. COLE- MAN, I. A., Jacksonville, COLER, M. A., Miami. COL- LINS, F. O., Ff. Ogden. CONLEY, D. B., Orlando. CON- NOR, P. A., Tampa. K' it M 573 ,fn vw 67-'J -eb , . . ..' g i ' 1 'MN -yi-'gm W l QV X, . 2 Q , 9.- W- W ' , 4- ,s ,K ,Q s . . . 'stirs 3 " :-..'..f -.. ..- 19" Second Row ll. to r.l: CORE, D. W., Orlando. COW- ART, F., Wauchula. CRARY, W. F., Stuart. CROSBY, M. F., Wesconnett. CORNELL, D. G., St. Augustine. CREIGHTON, J. B., Tampa. CREWS, T. A., lmmokalee. Third Row ll. to r.l 1 CRENSHAW, E. B., St. Petersburg CRITTENDEN, R. R., Winter Haven. CROUCH, B. L., Jacksonville. CROWDER, R. G., Tampa. CRUMBLEY, M. M., Graceville. CRUTCHFIELD, H. E., Sebring. Fourth Row tl. to r.l: CULLISON, J. B., Ocala. CUN- NINGHAM, B. J., Plant City. CUSTER, S. M., Ft. Lau- derdale. DANZEY, L. L., Jacksonville. DAUGHARTY, A. R., DeLand. Fifth Row ll. to r.J: DAUGHERTY, B. J., Jacksonville DAUGHTY, K. J., Daytona Beach. DAVIDSON, S. D. Tampa. DAVIS, J. R., Orlando. Sixth Row ll. to LI: DAVIS, M. L., Homestead. DAVIS M. O., Windermere. DAYTON, B. L., Daytona Beach Seventh Row il. to r.l: DEAS, L., St. Augustine. DE- BOLT, R. C., Ft. Lauderdale. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: DEBUSK, W. Y., Tampa. 353 1 LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: DELCHER, R. A., Tampa. DELSON S. L., Tallahassee, Second Row ll. to r.l: DIMMICK, G. M., ST. Peters- burg. DIMMICK, J. W., ST. Petersburg. DIXON, W. A. Jacksonville. Third Row fl. to r.l: DOAN, N. A., Sarasota. DOKE, A. K., Alachua. DOPLER, C., Lake Wales, DOUGHTY K. J., Daytona Beach. Fourth Row ll. to r.I: DOWE, C. E., Jacksonville. DUCE, K. J., Hilliand. DURGIN, A. L., Tampa. DUR- HAM, R. M., Gainesville. EAKINS, G. R., Tampa. Fifth Row ll. to r.J: EDGERTON, J. L., Miami. ED- MONDSON, J. B., Nakomis, EDWARDS, E. H., .lack- sonville, EDWARDS, J. R., Jav. EFSEROFF, J. T., Hollywood. EGELHOFF, E. F., Pensacola. -P .gyfywa '63 gi in ii W3 iii.. A T. 'if ' as ax A , L.A. 5 if Ax i Q-as Sixth Row il. to r.l: ELDER, M. P., St. Petersburg, ELLINOR, D. H., Daytona Beach. ENNO, F. F., Tampa. ENGLISH, F. C., Ft. Algers. ESTER, V. E., Jacksonville. FALLSTROM, E. L., Grantsburg, Wis. FEDI, F. P., New York, N. Y. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: FEILES, E. J., Tampa. FENIAS, C. J., Miami Beach. FERRERI, F. S., Tampa. FIELDS, H. R., Clearwater. FILBER, L. M., Atlanta, Ga. FLEISCHMAN, J. S., Tampa. FLEMING, H. O., Mi0iYIi. FLOYD, F. M., Orlando. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: FORBES, E. L., Miami. FORE, F. J., Lakeland. FORMAN, A. A., Tampa, FORLINES, M. M., Miami. FOSTER, D. L., St. Petersburg. FDUN- TAIN, J. E., Crestview. FRASER, N. L., Tavares. FRESE, J. R., Miami. FRY, R. A., Kissimmee. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: GALLAGHER, J. P., Miami. GARDNER, M. N., Lake Wales. GARRARD, L. A., Bartow. GARRY, J. B., Brooklyn, N. Y. GAUTIER, J. E., Miami. GECKLER, J. W., Belle Glade. GEIGER, L. E., Wellborn. GIBSON, L. L., St. Petersburg. GIG- LIO, V. E., Tampa. GILHART, J. A., Ft. Lauderdale. Tenth Row ii. to mi GiLMoR:, M. E., si. Petersburg. GLICK, S. M., Miami Beach. GLOVER, M. J., Tampa. Goowiri, M. E., Gainesville. Goi.n:N, L. R., Miami. GONZALEZ, E. M., Tampa. GOOD, L. F., Natick, Mass. Gooom, J. A., Miami. Gooouus, H. P., Afiaaiic Beach. GRACE, A. J., Tampa, GRAY, i-i. C.,,!lLlavana. X RIGHT X First Row il. to r.l: GREENBERG, A L., Orlando. GREENE, T. H., Jacksonville. GREENSTEIN, C., Ft. Lauderdale. GREENSTEIN, H., Ft. Lauderdale. GREE- SON, W. L., Jacksonville. GRIGGS, H. E., Cocoa. GRISSOM, J. A., St. Augustine. GROH, J. E., St. Au- gustine. -ina-.. wx, M' Jaw., Second Row il. to r.l: GRASMAN, G. F., Miami GIJRITZ, D., Haines City. GUTIERREZ, J., Bogota cai.l GUTSCHLAG, B. A., Martin. HAFFNER, G. L. Tanipo. HAGER, P. T., Ormond. HAMILTON, F. D. Tampa. ' Third Row il. to r.l: HANNUM, S. E., Jacksonville. HARMON, L. E., Sarasota. HARMAN, S. A., Jackson- viiia. HA Ris, M. E., Ft. Lauderdale, i-iATi-icocK, A. W., B ynfoin Beach. HAUPERT, C. A., Plant City. Fourth Rav il. to l'.l: HAYES, P. A., Lakeland. HAY- MAN, L. E., St. Petersburg. HAYNER, H. A., Miami HAYNES, R. ,E., Orlando. HEEB, A. L., Miami. Fifth!'BOW"ii. fa mi i-i:iNzMAN, F. H., Tampa HERLONG, M. A., Leesburg. HERNDON, H. Q. Alachua. HESTER, G. L., Miami. Sixth Rovr lI.'to r.i: HIATT, G. F., Winter Garden HICKS, D. D., Gainesville. HIGGINBOTTOM, J., Miami Seventh Row ll. to r.l: HIGHNOTE, A. M., Jackson- ville Beach, HIGHTOWER, R. F., Ocala. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: HILL, J. W., Miami. 355 LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: HINE, K. F., Sarasota. HINTON, R. T., Waldo. Second Row ll. fo r.l: HISLER, C., Ft. Myers, HOL- BERT, C. H., Neptune Beach, HOLLAND, R. E., Winter Haven. Third Row ll. to r.l: HOLLAND, N. S., Sarasota. HOL- LOWAY, D., Ft. Pierce. HOLMBERG, A. H., St. Augus- tine. HOLMAN, W. G., Miami. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: HOLT, B. J., Ft. Lauderdale. HOOD, H., Brooksville. HOYT, P., Ft. Lauderdale. HUDSON, A. D., Jacksonville Beach, HUDSON, R. M., Bradenton. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: HULL, R. H., Oakland. HUMMEL, J., Miami. HUNT, J. W., Lake Wales. HURNER, N. L., Jacksonville. HUSSEY, J. D., Ft. Myers. HUTSON, S. D., Winter Park. Sixth Row ll. to r.i: IKARD, J., St. Petersburg. JACK- SON, A. J., Lakeland. JACKSON, F. M., Fernandina. JACKSON, F. O., Tampa. JACKSON, N. A., Miami Beach. JACOBS, D. M., Daytona Beach. JAFFE, L. L., St. Augustine. Seventh Row ll. to r.i: JANOWITZ, E., Miami. JEN- KINS, B. M., Jacksonville Beach. JOHNSON, A. T., Clermont. JOHNSON, H. F., Lakeland. JOHNSON, I. R., Miami Springs. JOHNSON, L. C., Tampa. JOHN- SON, R. T., Shaliman. JOHNSON, T. E., Coral Gables. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: JOHNSON, S. B., Umatilla. JOHNSON, W. A., Jacksonville. JONES, F. J., Tampa. JONSSON, C. H., Jacksonville, JOSELOFF, D. R., Miami Beach. JOY, N. R., Brooklyn, N. Y. KAPLAN, E. J., Bradenton. KAPLAN, K. D., Miami Beach. KELLY, D. J., Sebring. Ninth Row ll. to r.i: KENNELLY, F. B., Jacksonville. KENT, J., Belle Glade. KENT, R. B., Jacksonville. KILLGORE, W. D., Daytona Beach. KING, E. I., St. Petersburg. KING, L. E., Orlando. KINGHAM, R. G., Auburndale. KINSEY, W. B., Pinetta. KIRBY, M. A., Tampa. KISHNER, I., Miami Beach. X Tenth Row ll. to r.i: KITE, A., Daytona Beach. KNLP- PEN, R. A., Wheaton, lll. KNOWLES, J. H., Ft. Myers. KNOX, J. E., South Bend, lnd. KOBLEY, S. J., Miami Beach. KOFKA, P., Jacksonville. KOLBER, B. L., Miami Beach. KOWKABANY, D. A., Jacksonville. KREPS, J. D., Bartow. KROPP, V. L., St. Louis, Mo. KRUEGER, A. R., Stuart. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.ir KUNEMAN, M. A., Plant' ciry. KURZWELL, L., Miami Beach. LAMB, C. W., Sarasota. LARKIN, C. N., St. Petersburg. LAW, W. C., Vero Beach. LAWSON, C. L., Starke. LEVEL, D. A.,rfCasey, lll. LAWSON, G. A., Lake City. -- gl..-r-ia. .5 'fr . pkg x if ,yu , ,l fl ' l Secohdrkaw -li. to r.l: LAYTON, J. L., Jacksonville. LEACHL A. w., Stuart. i.elcHl.l'rER, G. c., Clearwater. LEIGHMG. M., Sh. Petersburg. LEONARD, R. A., Spen- cer..LESLIE, Ag Fl., Jacksonville. LEVENE, R., Miami. Tl1iYd.,ROW ll. fb ill: LEWIS, D., Cottondale. LEWIS, G., Gdulds. LEWIS, H. E., Miami. LIBMAN, J. M., Miami Beach. LIECHEZ, R. A., Hollywood. LINDNER, C. L., Miorlwf. xx, Fourth Raw ll. fb r.'l,,m.lNnseY, R. E., rr. Laaaeraale. LITTLE, L. W., St. Augustine. LIVINGSTON, W. F., Center Hill. LOCKWOOD, D. H., Fernandina. LOGAN, J. H., Clearwater. ' V Fifth'Row il. to nl: LOVAN, M. V., Jacksonville. LOVZLESSI J. J., orlando. gLUT'l'RELL, J. N., Tifasville. Lvo S. D. P., Lakeland. T Sixth Row ll. to lui: MACDONALD, D. A., West Palm Beach. MACK, J. G., Tarnpdi. MACK, J. C., Coral Gables. ' N .5 . Seventh Row ll. to r.i : MADEIRA, E. D., Miami. MAD- ISON, B. C., Nashville, Tenn. Eighth Roy 'll. :alms MAKOS, T., Pchokeef .. I M . r ,Y asv It r . ..,, i3?'ai?iQ'3' ' ' .'lTx?li 4 Nfl:- Qiiw .Y .W W .......,., , 'r" Ti g .. S 5' 1-. .- ,g lwa.lg,...s.s2r g r rff- - ,.t..:l: I- i fi31s5'?Si.s?55,35f2i5f - - .5 ,r .115 . sfe isiliiliafvesrsisgai - , .- g rr. ....X1gw.s2a22sms I ii if fl I ' ' .' 'S '1sW"lf3,f tvfiiliiih N . LM ' ' - V 5 5 ,132 4--.f5ElELJra"3Y.. S f - 5 K K1 -w.g.:"Yf., Vggg,7jf'Qm.f,, .1 , l fi K" . . , H fgrv'l!?"""-4'-N... , LEFT First Row ll. fo r.l: MANK, P. J., Coral Gables MANSKER, B. L., Tampa. Second Row ll. fo r.l: MARKHAM, C. A., Gainesville MARTIN, J. E., DeLand, MARXER, D. M., Miami. Third Row ll. to r.l : MARVEL, H. H., Miami. MASON J. V., Miami. MASON, M. J., Vero Beach. MASON W. H., Ff. Lauderdale. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: MASSEY, H., Gainesville, MAT- THEWS, R. M., Miami. MAUSERT, R. J., North Adams Mass. MAYFIELD, H. E., Seville. MAXEY, R. J., Miami Fifth Row ll. to r.l: McALILEY, T. W., Jacksonville McATEER, D. S., Tampa, McCAFFREY, J. C., Sf. Pet- ersburg. McCARDELL, C. R., Dayiona Beach. Mc- CARTHY, P. A., Belmar, N. J. McCLEARY, J. F. Miami. . W K Q13 . fa. if i Qi?-iif? - , ' .142 1 3 .. !k 3 W 'sgivifi pg .YT ci. . .. H ' ' 1 1 Sixth Row ll. to r.l: McCLELLAN, D. E., Ft. Lauder- dale. McCOY, J., Jacksonville. McCREERY, R. A. Miami. McCULLY, S. M., Jacksonville. McCOWN, L T., Key West. McGEHEE, M. K., Miami. M:KINLEY S. J., Bradenton. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: McKINNEY, J. M., Pass-a- Grille. McLAUGHLIN, R., Miami. McLEAN, H.,aB. Dunedin. McRAE, G., Evinston. MCCLELLAN, B. H. Blourltstown. McWICKER, G., Ft. Lauderdale. MEIDE, M. R., Jacksonville. MENDEZ, J. I., Bogota, Col. Eighth Row ll. to r.l : MELANCON, D., Daytona Beach. MERCIER, R. E., Melrose. MEYERHOFF, R. A., Cler- mont. MEYERS, M., Miami Beach. MIDDLETON, I. K. Hawthorne. MILES, J., DeFuniak Springs. MILLS, J. E. Ft, Lauderdale. MIMS, C. E., Trenton. MINTON, J. Maryville, Tenn. Ninth Row ll. to r.l : MIZELL, B. B., Gainesville. MIZ- RACH, L. M., Miami. MONTERO, A. L., Miami MONTES, A., Santiago, Chile. MONTGOMERY, T. L. Alachua. MONTRESSOR, R. D., Sarasota. MOORE S. E., Tampa. MOORHEAD, A., Charleston, S. fc MOREDOCK, W. J., Orlando. MORRIS, R, E., St.!Pet- ersburg. K Tenth Row ll. to r.l: MORRISON, A. W., ,Yupiter MORROW, B. J., Deerfield Beach. MORSE, J. L., Clear- ' ' water. MOUNTAIN, M. B., Brooksville. MURPHY, M A., St. Petersburg. NACCARATO, N., Miamif Beach NASRALLAH, R. A., Jacksonville. NATION, M. A. I l Pelham, N. Y. NEFFINGER, D. L., Gainesville. NEL- Lslz, R. D., Fi. Laaaeraale. Nswzu., R. A., Miami RIGHT ,X fl, First Row ll. to r.l: NICHOLS, J. C., West Palm Beach. NICHOLS, L. E., Tavares. NOLAND, B. MJ, Jackson- ville. O'BRIEN, J. E., Jeannette, Pa. O'CONNOR, D E., Lake Placid. OGREN, D. A., St. Petersburg. OLIVER, R. S., Lake City. OLSON, C. A., Jacksonville. ala: il' -. '-. ' it 11...-eww . QQ - else: .sr W 'serie . v ic 'ie je . . f eftfi .. all ails -.- Q . , . egg-egs wal Sf. e .Q we me .. . . if 1 1,-L .1 .ei-24 , .s i.,.g..qi 5 . . ha i .., ag 'x S 'Y v ?' '- K ie . I if ,gm ti., . f ,5-. Q. - Z .9 be a 'W M . 5 , J 1 ' J .M---' xx -no 1 .ae-ff v. .3 ..- l - gm 1 , 'i . .V -J-L. . T tif! I A 3 l X A la e- if l . Wx? 'H M Y. TF l K X V ' l I el l se f i .wsil E.-. .f. K I , see 4 ,Rqw ll. to r.m: oak, R. c., orlanaa. oT'ro, J., ral Galqles. OUSLEY, c. E., Perrine. PADGETT, J. Q Cedar Key. PAGE, w. E., Gainesville. PAGNINI, 5. i., glvllaml. PARIS, M. B., Atlanta, Ga. Thiid Row ll. fu r.l: PARSONS, F. A., Daytona Beach. PANKRATZ, l.. l.., Gainesville. PAPY, s. M., Key West. PATTILIZO, J. ., Orlando. PATTON, O. C., West Palm Be0Ch. JYEEPLEV IR. H., Miami. l 1 Fourth Rdw ll. fx YJ: PELSTRING, W. R., Hollywood. PENA, G., Bogol'afk,Col. PENNY, M. L., Perrine. PER- LIN, P. C., Norfolkfiya. PERRINE, B. V., Panama City. Fifth' Row ll. to r.l: PETERS, M. A., indianapolis, Incl. .PETERS R., Indianapolis, Ind. PETTINGILL, H. W., Jaakslinxville. PHELPS, ly. T., Ft. Lauderdale. !,,lj 'l Sixth Row ll. to r.l: PINNER, R. E., Haines City. PIPER, R. H., Sarasota. PLIJCKEBAUM, M. E., Cocoa. Seventh Row ll. to r.l:xPUI.L1I12T, N. C., Daytona Beach. POPE, D. H., Jacksonvillef Eighth Row ll. tc IJ: POPE, T. C., Belle Glade. c f ' ,J.v,,,,,,....,m, U .al Z IT" 4 Q T. . ., M, if. LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: PORTER, M. F., Albion, Much POTTER, S. H., West Palm Beach, Second Row ll. to r.l : POULTON, T., Orlando. POUND F. R., Cocoa. PRENTIS, J. B., Charleston, S. C. Third Row ll. to r.l: PRICE, F. H., Jacksonville PRIDGEN, J. W., Lakeland. PRILLAMAN, J. W., Clearf water. PRIETO, G., Santiago, Chile. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: PROEFKE, E. A., Clearwater PROSS, P. A., Miami. PRUET, A., Winter Garden PUERTO, J. C., Bogota, Col. QUINONES, L., Home- stead. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: RAISIG, P. J., Miami. RAMSEY, H. J., Tampa. REAGAN, E. L., Pinellas Park. RAINES, C. D., Groveland, RAMEY, D. W., Pahokee. RAMSEY, A. B., Blountstawn. nr-s ..,-K --ww , 7. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: RATHBUN, V., Miami. RAY- MOND, N. L., Daytona Beach. REED, L. E., Ft. Myers. REEDER, N. L., Miami. REEVES, R. A., Ft. Pierce. REGISTER, K. E., Lakeland. RICHARDS, K. A., Miami. Seventh Row ll. to r.l: RHODE, C. A., Tampa. RHYNE, J. A., Jacksonville. RICE, C. C., St. Petersburg. RICH, P. E., Odessa. RIDGWAY, J. C., Crestview. RIGGS, I. J., Ocala. RIGL, R. E., Miami. RILEY, M., Daytona Beach. Eighth Row ll. to r.l: RITTER, R. J., Tampa. RIZZO, K. L., Daytona Beach. RIVERS, J., Tampa. ROBBINS, E. J., Sanford. ROBERSON, C. J., Miami. ROBERTS, A. M., Ft. Lauderdale. ROBERTS, P. A., Miami. ROB- INSON, D. S., Sarasota. RODRIQUEZ, E. J., Miami. Ninth Row ll. to r.l: RODRIQUEZ, E. H., Tampa. ROM, S. M., Miami. ROSE, A. I., Miami Beach. ROTH- MEN, K. F., Miami Beach. ROUS, D. E., Philadelphia, Pa. RUBIN, R. H., Miami Beach. RUDE, E. M., Miami. RUNKEN, D. I., Homestead. RUSSELL, G. O., Jackson- ville. SALT, J. B., Gainesville. Tenth Row ll. to r.l: SANCHEZ, B. A., Tampa. SAN- CHEZ, F. J., Tampa. SAPIOS, G. K., Miami. SAL- AZAR, M., Tampa. SAMARAS, G. T., Clarksburg, W. Va. SAMMONS, W. L., Dunnellon. SAUNDERS, P. V., Daytona Beach. SAUNDERS, C. C., Wauchula. SAW- YER, H. M., New Smyrna. SCARBOROUGH, V. A., Williston. SCHAEFFNER, C. A., Gainesville. RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: SCHALLER, D. V., Lakeland SCHMITT, A. J., Homestead. SCHOETTLE, H. L. Miami. SCHOWALTER, R., Homestead. SCHULL- STROM, R. A., Coral Gables. SHARPE, R. J., Bushnell SHEARON, G. B., Atlantic Beach. SCOPP, J., Miami. i 1 1 -o. l1"'.w-.5 ' ' i S- Qs Second Row tl. to r.l: SCUDDER, F. A., Ocala. SEAR- CY, J. R., Winter Haven. SEELEY, J. K., Ocala. SELL- ERS, G. M., Miami. SHADER, R. J., Orlando. SHEL- DON, L. L., Clermont. SHERMAN, M., DeLand. Third Row ll. to r.l: SHINN, C. S., Lake Alfred. SHOPE, J. R., Winter Haven. SHULTZ, W. E., Ft. Myers. SILER, E. A., Tampa. SIMPSON, J., Monticello. SIMP- SON, M. M., Mount Dora. Fourth Row ll. to r.l: SIMS, H. W., None. SIMS, W. G., Dunnellon. SIPRELLE, W. D., Keystone Heights. SMITH, C. E., Daytona Beach. SMITH, C. B., Jackson- ville. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: SMITH, L. E., Groveland. SMITH, V. T., Jacksonville. SMITH, W. C., Coral Gables. SNYDER, B. J., Kissimmee. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: SOMMERS, M., St. Petersburg SOUTHERLAND, B. W., Sanford. SPOTO, A. P., Tampa Seventh Row ll. to r.I z SPOTO, N. J., Tampa. SPRAF- KIN, I. B., Miami Beach. Eighth Row il. to r.l: STACKLIN, S. J., Nashua, N. H 361 LEFT First Row ll. to r.l: STANFORD, A. G., Haines City STAPLETON, W. G., Gainesville. Second Row fl. to r.l: STARKIE, J. M., North Egre- mont, Mass. STATHIS, E., Jacksonville, STEPHENS C. P., Ft. Pierce, Third Row ll. to r.l: STEPHENS, D. E., Jacksonville STONE, T, D., Pensacola, STRAUGHN, R. B., Talla- hassee. SUMME'RS, K. L., Gainesville. Fourth Row ll. to r.J: SURKIN, D. J., Miami Beach SWANNER, E. W., Orlando. SWEAT, M. A., Jackson- ville. SYMONS, H. Y., St. Petersburg, TANNER, T. J., Miami Springs. Fifth Row ll. to r.P: TARATUS, K. S., Jacksonville. TAYLOR, C. L., Wauchula. TALLEY, R. E., Bradenton. TELFORD, S. R., Winter Haven, TETENBAUM, C. H , Orlando. THOMPSON, C. G., Winter Haven. pc ""E." Sixth Row il. to r.l: THOMPSON, C. J., Miami. THORESEN, T., Miami. THWEATT, R. A., Daytona Beach. TICK, I., Tampa. TISHMAN, M. J., Miami Beach. TISON, M. W., Tampa. TODD, N., Avon Park. Seventh Row il. to r.l: TOMLINSON, C., Ocala. TONEY, S. G., Jacksonville. TODD, S. L., Pahokee. TREVELYAN, F. R., Sebring. TRINGAS, J. J., Pensa- cola. TROUSDALE, T. M., Sarasota. TRUE, W. H., Lake Placid. TUGGLE, C. G., Jacksonville. Eighth Row il. to r.l: TUTEN, J. M., DeLand. TYLER, W. R., DeLand. URCHISIN, W., Ft. Lauderdale. USIN- SKI, L. P., Miami. VANCLEEF, D. M., Orlando. VAN- EYCK, B. L., Tampa. VAN GELDEREN, B., Lake Worth. VAUGHAN, M. H., Jacksonville. VINING, J. B., Miami. Ninth Row il. to r.l: VONHAHMANN, K. M., Winter Haven. WAGENER, M. J., Miami. WALKER, B-. J., Ft. Lauderdale. WALKER, S. J., Plant City. WALLACE, J. M., Bradenton. WALLER, B., St. Petersburg. WAL- TER, L., Miami Beach. WARD, J. H., Gainesville. WARD, V. E., Tallahassee. WARREN, N. Q., Winter Haven. ' Tenth Row ll. to r.l: WARNER, D. A., Miami. WAS- SERMAN, M., Miami. WAYFRED, M., Ft. Lauderdale. WEAVER, L. K., Jacksonville. WELDON, P. J., Gaines- ville. WELLER, R. H., Miarni. WHAM, N. V., Pine Castle. WHEELER, R. J., Orlando. WHIGHAM, R. E., Ocala. WHILDEN, W. M., Tampa. WHITCOMB, B. J., Zolto Springs. gl , 5 RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: WHITELOCK, C. T., Vero Beach. WHITTAKER, W. G., Orlando. WHITE, S., Jacksonville. WILBUR, R. J., Tampa. WILKINSON, E. M., Jackson- ville. WILLIAMS, H. M., Lake City. WILSON, C. P., Jacksonville. WILSON, R., Jacksonville. l l .Y .3 A .59 ff l . 4 Second Row il. to r.l : WINTZ, W. H., Daytona Beach. WISE, S. E., Gainesville. WITHERSPOON, H. B., Mel- rose. WHITTINGTON, W. B., Daytona Beach. WHIT- TLESEY, D. E., Gainesville. WILLINGHAM, M. C., St. Petersburg. WINN, S. J., Lakeland. Third Row il. to r.l: WADSWORTH, J. H., Winter Haven. WOOD, W. O., Tampa. WOODS, B. J., Lake- land. WOOLLEY, 0. P., Ft. White. WORSHAM, R. E., Jacksonville. WRIGHT, D. H., St. Petersburg. Fourth Row il. to r.l: WRIGHT, P. T., Bradenton. YAGODA, B. F., Miami Beach. YAGODA, B. F., Twins? YEARGIN, B. A., Orlando. YOUNGBLOOD, J. M., Tampa. Fifth Row II. to r.J: YOUNGER, A. E., Coral Gables. 1 -. . .. ........,., ZEARBAUGH, N. J., Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. ZIM- MERMAN, J. A., Coral Gables. E IIIII LA SENIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS f,0fl.' President, J. EDWIN GAY fulhrfzlfvg Vice-President, JACK BISSELE lfiglllg Secretory, ROLAND CRIBBS 3 6-'I RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: ALLBRITTON, O. S., Clearwater. Phi Delta Phi, John Marshall Bar Assn. ANSBACHER, L., Jacksonville. Blue Key, Hall of Fame, Intramural Director, Cavaliers, Alpha Phi Omega, John Marshall Bar Assn, Athletic Council lSec, Treasi, International Relations Club, Solons Club, President's Advisory Com- mittee, Committee on Orientation and Student Rela- tions, Orchestra. AUVIL, G. H., Dade City. Editorial Board. BIE, N., Indian Rocks. John Marshall Bar Assn. BISSELL, J. R., Gainesville. Florida Law Review lEditor- in-Chiefl, Phi Alpha Delta lJusticel, John Marshall Bar Assn lSec, Treasl. BLALOCK, C. M., Jacksonville. Phi Delta Phi. Second Row il. to r.I : BRAYTON, D. S., Ft. Lauderdale. Phi Delta Phi, Alligator, Debate Society, Blue Key Speakers Bureau, Public Relations Speech Council, Young Democrats, John Marshall Bar Assn, Interna- tional Relations Club, Broward County Club lPresl, Fla Law Review. BROWN, G. E., Miami. Fla Law Re- view, Phi Delta Phi, John Marshall Bar Assn. BROWN, T. F., Tampa. Blue Key, F Club IPresI, Swimming Team, Young Republicans lPresl, President's Cabinet lSec of Religionl, Athletic Council IV Presl, John Marshall Bar Assn. CAMP, J. D., Ft. Lauderdale. Alli- gator, Broward County Club lPresI, Newman Club lV Presl, Inter-City Council, Blue Key Speakers Bu- reau, Young Democrats, lnternational Relations Club, John Marshall Bar Assn, Fla Law Review, Debate So- ciety, Public Relations Speech Council. CARNELL, D. P., Ormond Beach. Phi Alpha Delta, Kappa Kappa Psi, Band lAss't Business Mgrlj John Marshall Bar Assn. Third Row ll. to r.I: CLAYTON, J. E., Gainesville. Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi. COOKE, W. M., Pa- Iatka. Alpha Phi Omega lTreas, Presl, Delta Theta Phi, Cavaliers, International Relations Club, John Marshall Bar Assn, Putnam County Club lPresI, Blue Key Speakers Bureau, Homecoming Committee. CRIS- ER, M. M., West Palm Beach. Blue Key, Hall of Fame, Seminole lBus Mgrl, F Book IBus Mgrl, Scabbard and Blade, Homecoming lGcn Chairmanl. DAVIS, C. E., Trenton. Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Fla Law Review lBus Mgrl. Fourth Row il. to r.l: DAWSON, C. D., Jacksonville. Phi Alpha Delta, John Marshall Bar Assn. DeFRANK, D. A., Penns Grove, N. J. John Marshall Bar Assn, Phi Alpha Delta. DeLOACH, J. V. B., New Smyrna Beach. Delta Theta Phi. Fifth Row ll. to r.I: DEVANE, J. E., Lake Placid. Phi Alpha Delta. DIETZ, G. A., St. Petersburg. Phi Alpha Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Fla Law Review, John Marshall Bar Assn. Sixth Row ll. to r.I: DUBBIN, M. H., Miami. Pep Club. Seventh Raw ll. to r.I: FARRIOR, J. R., Tampa. Blue Key, Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, Young Democrats lPresI, Canterbury Club lPresI, 'Student Religion Assn lPresI, Exec Council, Track Team, Presidents Cabinet, Cavaliers. 365 wwf GMT' at le? . LEFT First Row ll. to Ll: FAY, L. D., Palatka. Finance Committee lAss't Chairmanlg Exec Council, John Marshall Bar Assn IV Prcslg Delta Theta Phi 'V Prc-sig Orientation Group Leader. FELDMAN, l. R., Philadelphia, Penn. John Marshall Bar Assn. Second Row ll. to r.l : GLICKSBERG, M., Miami Beach. Phi Alpha Delta, Fla Law Review, Band, Orchestra, Phi Beta Kappa, Blue Kay. GRIMALDI, J. A. R., Tam- pa. HAMANN, W. D., Longmont, Colo. Phi Alpha Dalia. Third Row ll. fo r.l: HANDLEY, L, H., Lakeland. Blue Key, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phij Scabbard and Blade, shall Bar Assn, L'Apacheg Exec Council: Gator Growl. Alpha Delta. HOPKINS, J. Pompano Beach. Phi Alpha John Marshall Bar Assn. Phi Kappa Phig Phi Delta Hall of Fame, John Mar- Trackg Alpha Phi Omegap HAYES, W. E., Starke. Phi B., Pensacola. HULL, F. V., Delta, Scabbard and Blade: t be .. 'R'-, vw i . A ACI' .. .f A., ,.,, ws.. fs f T.. ff si ' - S it 4 in M V-1 .- Q ..- , J iff 'Rx ' uf- ,E " x . ?E:.. 'Ib' t Y , 5' an A In ..-2 'ik' " ' 4'v. :Q Fourth Row ll. to r.l: HUNTER, H. D., Ft. Lauderdale. JAMESON, R. T., Bartow. John Marshall Bar Assn, Delta Theta Phi. KELLEY, J. B., Coral Gables. LEON- ARD, J. H., Tallahassee. Phi Alpha Delta. LEONARD, J. F., Jacksonville. Delta Theta Phi, John Marshall Bar Assn. Fifth Row ll. to r.l: MacLEAN, C. D., Arlington. Phi Delta Phi, John Marshall Bar Assn, Scabbard and Blade, Jacksonville Club, Vagabonds. McCUTCHEON, G. D., St. Petersburg. Phi Delta Phi, John Marshall Bar Assn. McLEAN, W. C., Tampa. John Marshall Bar Assn, Law Review, Phi Delta Phi. MICHAELS, H. L., West Palm Beach. MOOR, W. L., Tallahassee. Intra- mural Director, Orange Peel lBus Mgrl, Seminole, Alligator, Blue Key, Homecoming Committee, Fla Union Committee, Alpha Kappa Pri, Phi Delta Phi. NOBBS, H. N., Tampa. Phi Delta Phi, Pop Club. Sixth Row ll. to r.l: NODINE, W. E., Clearwater. Westminister Fellowship, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Freshman Law Class IV Presl, Phi Delta Phi. OLDHAM, G. G., Leesburg, IRC Sec, Lake County Club Pres, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Phi Omega. OVERTON, B. F., St. Petersburg. Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Alpha Delta, Exec Council, Basketball, President's Cabinet. PICKLE, C. L., Lakeland. Phi Alpha Delta. PRIOR, F. C., West Palm Beach. Tennis Team Capt, Phi Delta Phi, L'Apache, John Marshall Bar Assn, Blue Key. PROC- TOR, S. H., Jacksonville. Phi Alpha Delta. PUTNEY, L. W., Tampa. Seventh Row II. ta r.l: RATHBONE, W. A., Jackson- ville. Bacchus, Young Democrats, John Marshall Bar Assn, Pre-Law Club, L'Apache, Jacksonville Club. REGISTER, S., Winter Haven. SPITZ, H. M., Miami Beach. Cavaliers, Young Democrats, Alligator, Fresh- man Law Class IV Presi, IFC, Debate, Seminole, Exec Council, Solons Club, John Marshall Bar Assn. STANTON, F. R., Miami Beach. Law Review lBus Mgrl, Phi Delta Phi, Freshman Law Class lPresl, Exec Council, John Marshall Bar Assn. STEWART, C. D., Ft. Walton. Phi Alpha Delta. STIERER, R. T., West Palm Beach. Phi Alpha Delta, John Marshall Bar Assn. TAENZLER, H. G., Jacksonville. Phi Delta Phi, Junior Law Class lV Presl, Blue Key. Eighth Row il. to r.i: TAYLOR, J. B., Montgomery, Ala. John Marshall Bar Assn, Phi Alpha Delta. TOT- TERDALE, R. J., Delray Beach. UPCHURCH, H. D., St. Augustine. WELLS, J. R., Orlando. IFC lSec, Presl, Phi Delta Phi. WILLIAMS, M. H., Wakulla. Delta Theta Phi, John Marshall Bar Assn. WOOD, S. C., West Palm Beach, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Kappa Psi, Foot- ball Mgr, F Club. WRIGHT, G W., Miami. John Mar- shall Bar Assn, Phi Delta Phi, Track, Cross Country, Law Review. 367 UNIIIII L JUNIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS lA:Yfl.' VICE-I3reSIdel1T, HANS TAENZLER fI1frfrH0.' President, HARRIS DITTMAR Rigflli Secretory, STEVE GRIMES 368 X .E fx K X RIGHT X , . f W A' A 5EY,X:f:--G.,-KT. Pete1'sburg.ABONWlT, R. M., Miami iaegaeffsnowkx K.-E., Fr. Myers. CAJLDWELL, v. M., .J Riverview. cngvon, D. QM., Leesburg. COIT, G. s., Lriieg,ReeQi?e4.i'i s1.ouN'r, M., Tempe. sow- , . QST. ffetgrsburg. L I XX ' ' J gn - A -if-nwmygal kk, L F 4 f' Z Second Rowj li. to :Jah PITIMMYT CT'11TI'7T:iEksonviIIe. , ff XOUGLASS, wiin., Crestview. AG N, J. R., Tempe. ' 11 EXSTMOORE, E. L., Jocksqnvillefi ICKSON, W. T., If VerB Beach. :vANs, 'r. P., Okeech bee. Faith, s,, If 1 Q .iomi. .M . s Y X g . if Y f i an X . 'V Tnibq new ii. to mi GEISSLER,"H. c., rskiine Lqkcm ff . N. Jfskmrs, s. H., Lakeland, I-uxmss, L. D., Jock-Q . e eeiiviiie. HO ELL, A.. M., West Peimaxeech.. ,lggllkf A X, J. K., Jeegeen 'ne . f , , renin- Row ii. f mg: Kms, J. r.,,Geirieeyiiie2 IgQ3gdei. NIS, cf L., Rkeadin , Penn. VLEACI-I, S...gl3.,i Ff.g'iPimi6.i LEWIS, B. gf., Jacksonville. MenElxMo'r1',,,.Jg: i,llg.gs:.Q PetersbLLrg,f I i ' ', .,V.- " ' rms new ii. to f.m 1 Juinmno, JIM., Tempe. P6592 ' nas, A, 3c,, Qainesvilfe. nosrrri, I-.,C.,,5Y. ,Pef6rs- , burg. f i .Sim ,ageing ee me 1-1-Jonas, M. I., l.iJke'CJfy. TI-H1051-IIN, 1. M., Teiieheseee. WALLKCE,'H,, P., ,sa . q?etgrsburg.. ' ' f 'A " A V' , A 'X . . . i seifeiini. hem wni1':uuns1,'c. z., even Park. . f . . VIH 369 FRESHMA LA FRESHMAN LAW CLASS OFFICERS lmfl: President, JOE ANDERSON Allilfllfrff Vice-President, WORLEY BROWN Right: Secretory, RICHARD KEATING 70 RIGHT First Row ll. to r.l: BARTON, Q. R., Jacksonville. BLOUNT, J. H., Tampa. BOWMAN, D. G., Ft. Myers. BRAMLETT, J. B., Tampa. BRYAN, W. E., Tampa. CARLISLE, W. M., Lakeland. DAVIS, H. H., Lake Placid. Second Row ll. to r.l: EARNEST, J. H., Miami. FISH- ER, A. A., Pensacola. FRUMKES, M. B., Miami Beach. GRAYBILL, M. W., Tampa. HENRY, W. 0. E., Ocala. HODGE, H. L., Jacksonville. HORNER, W. J., Jackson- ville. Third Row ll. to r.l: KILPATRICK, R. L., Tampa. LATHROP, E. C., Melbourne. LEITE, R. M., Jackson- ville. MacDONALD, T. C., Tampa. McGOWAN, J. A., Otisville, N. Y. ' I f Fourth now li. to Li 1 Mnnows, D. N., None. Mn.- Len, J. n., smdemon. Munnzu., iz. G., orlando. NEIDE, F. B., Winfer Park. OVERSTREET, M. W., Kissimmee. Fifth Row ll. Io r.l: ROWE, W. L., Anniston, Ala. SANTIAGO, A., Juana Diaz, Puerto Rico. SHAW, R. K., Tallahasseen Sixth Row ll. In r.l: SLADON, R.. B., Ft. Lauderdale. SMITH, H. M., Narania. TOBIN, M. M., Miami. Seventh Row: VOCELLE, L. B., Vero Beach. Eighth Row: WILLCOX, J. C., None. 37l 1 ACN RCI SI DQ Qi ,., ,m 'ik' wa"Hll"""f F QW tg. ga K3 mi: M N gms WW ti il S il I , I 1 vw-ulmahls all 'lv wink If Q- 07 .mv ,Qi an JM? fi Ka A vfehglnlj' 1 is A . F f - I. I' .. , ,MLM "'- .I '.-.1 THAT "SAND IN YOUR SHOES" MAY BE DIAMOND DUST! Whether you were born with Florida Sand in your shoes, or acquired it along with your education...that itch it gives you to stick around may be Dame Fortune's way of telling you"Thar's gold in this hyat sunshine!" Florida is America's fastest growing state, going places in business and industrymteeming with opportunitiesmand affording those with vision...and courage to act...a better, happier, .funnier way of living than anywhere else on earth. Florida Power 81 Light Company is justly proud ol' the growing numbers ol' lf. of F. graduates who are making life-time can-ers in 'Helping Build Florida!" uno :'f'eQ z 5 nomnn Pawn s. ucur comnuv 374 . FLIIBID STHT . FLURIDH E THEHTRES . LYBIC O h . STATE . , ' in - , , 1 ? ,f ,:Ef J K Y ' - K lf. ' ,jig-I .f L? 2 Ag' 4 A, A I H ' - 4 f" . 9 ' , ' -- ""sr"' -, Q-SWT? . '- 1 . - ., ,.-3:1 2: 1 L, ' ', fifbmlit ' f ' of i 5 5 ,--'-v-.R 1 if S A , .K , A , , su 5' Students Enjoying New Service Center Q 3 'Q' Q I mi , .!. Q I ,it i K, 2 MANUFACTURING STATIONERS LITHOGRAPHERS ' PRINTERS STEEL AND COPPERPLATE ENGRAVERS OFFICE SUPPLIES, FURNITURE AND EQUIPMENT AIR NAVIGATION SERVICE AGENCY U. S. AERONAUTICAL CHARTS 'HM' O WEEMS Computors - Plotters Log Books ' CHARLES LWELLS IU I. IIIIIIS SIIIEU IIDKSIIIIVII.I.E1,IlUllll THE H. 8: W. B. DREW C0. Phone 5-I500 22-30 W. Bay Sf. JACKSONVILLE MIAMI ORLANDO TALLAHASSEE 376 "llama, .7 'f . . TC xr It seems to be somewhat of a tradition for the graduates of Floridafs good schools "to employ their talents in their home statef' This fine spirit of recognition for l"lorida's real economic opportunities between employers and employees is symbolic of a loyalty that means United Progress The Florida National Group of ank consisting of its 22 members listed below, offers to you a state-wide banking service that thrives on the practice that FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK ot Jacksonville FLORIDA BANK at Orlando FLORIDA BANK 6' TRUST COMPANY at Daytona Beach FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK home-town folks corne first. FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK Cr TRUST COMPANY at Miami FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK atv Pensacola FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at Coral Gables FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at Key West FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at St, Petersburg FLORIDA BANK Cv TRUST COMPANY at West Palm Beach FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at Lakeland FLORIDA BANK at Bartow at Gainesville ' FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at Fernandina FLORIDA BANK at Ocala at Ft. Pierce FLORIDA BANK FLORIDA BANK Of Starke FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at DeLand FLORIDA BANK at Belle Glade FLORIDA BANK Gi Chlpley FLORIDA BANK at NlC1CliS0r1 FLORIDA BANK Ol' POFI' Sf. JOE at Bushnell MEMBERS FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION fd 377 f fir' N ' 9 I4 s, X f X I Q Mir, 7 S I IN I 2:1 ' i I FinkeIstein's has served Florida schools and 5. " yr' universities for nearly half a century . Our ' Y ' sports experts are always anxious to advise ' 5 ' you on any problem regarding sports equip- A ' ment. '- gf, .I " " We feature such outstanding sports e ui ment as: . q P I dw W SPALDING nk RAWLINGS " :Q 'A' X N . ir srorslu wiuel-lr s. olTsoN Bc x I Compliments of Three Florida Alumni T. J. HAWES, JR. - A. CURTIS POWERS Jim. glam, ng 7957 RALPH STOUTAMIRE V ,,... T., Many members of the Class ot l95l have already seen heavy responsibilities, and other members of the class may yet shoule der even greater responsibilities. These are the things for which we train. This train- ing at the great University ot Florida should result in greater leadership for responsible offices in this state and nation. Our best wishes go with you. .- .k.1. THE BARNETT NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA MEMBER F.D.l.C. Ralph Stoutamire Motor Co. Gainesville, Florida "FlFTEEN YEARS EXPERIENCE IN ORLANDO" RUDLER EXTERMINATING CO. PEST AND TERMITE CONTROL Bonded and Insured up to SI00,000 J. Y. RUDLER 143 EAST CHURCH STREET Phone 2-0753 Orlando, Florida donaldson, inc. "Something Different in Men's Wear" 216 West Adams JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 78 Mu-k BY THE sl-4 fa 2' RATES START AT ON LY S4950 PER WEEK WORI.D'S FAMILY Something New Has Been Added! The management of Ellinor Vil- lage is pleased to announce the acquisition of the Ellinor Village Country Club Iformerly the famous Ormond Beach Country Clubl for the added pleasure of guests of Ellinor Village. 0 CHAMPIONSHIP I8 HOLE GOLF COURSE 0 NATIONAL AAU SWIMMING POOL O TENNIS COURTS 0 SHUFFLEBOARD 0 LOUNGE AND CARD ROOMS 0 CLUBHOUSE WITH COCKTAIL BAR AND DINING ROOM. For further information 0 reservations write ELLINOR VILLAGE, P. O. Box l47l-FS, DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIDA. D ICK ScHWMUpt 5Er1mo.E EUCLVCA 'S th' ,. A i Ii V!P'flWJlim:isiiliglilfiEElwsMU,iLlLlU1lr!L - cg, , ' 'QW ' I 1 or H I yjgph 5553 'iii' f -,- - , - JL - rug! - ,., . . . i W P x Lip ' Q - rP'.yuHz . I X' . XX A mini' .ff -v I If gmvv Wi 1 ., , .- an III' 0 om 'L Wa "Y I ' ' 'l'lu'7l"ll' 4 F 1 , i Compliments of Brooking Motor Co., Inc. DODGE ESTABLISHED l926 Uno. up fha, Snuthi, Hfuzaf, Stnfws, PLYMOUTH GAI NESVI LLE, FLORI DA Compliments of MONTlCElL0 PECIIN C0. PACKERS O SHELLERS UIICEEEHYELIE Us TALLAHASSEE, FLORI DA 379 .lA All the world l l l -f-: i -A1 - .fpexs ,f T law'-'P .fft f ,L "" IIA., .,,, . .- E ji' 'W' 1 . ...Z ",' f ff- ,f IS Cl school . . . The Tompo Tribune is ed- ited to oid students of life in their study of events beyond personol experi- ence. Obligoted to report truth- fully without bios, the Tribune strives to repre- sent the best in American journalism. TAMPA TRIBUNE The Tampa Morning Tribune and Radio Station WFLA do a powerful double barrelled selling job in Florldas most heavily populated trade area 3 8 WS AIR. dn.cL501L9!.'Hvu,0nnLdqJm:z .... Thai Siorewide Low Prices on I-lunclreds of Items Every Day Save You More Tlacm .lust A Few "Week-End SpeciclIs"! FOOD OF STORES FLORIDA I. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK A6r6a!Num6lh S CHW0 M "SUITS THE SOUTH" SCHWOBILT CLOTHES ARE EXCLUSIVE Compliments of WITH US IN GAINESVILLE MANHATTAN SHIRTS ATLANTIC COMPANY ' , AIRMAN sH,,,Ts o ROBERT BRUCE Ice Delivery Service 4 I For Y C nvenie Stn 1 906 S. W. Third S Ph 3021 S 6 S. Moin St. Ph. 4014 cihloffsf ljgomcza. . Hotel Thomas was designed and built to meet both the requirements of permanent residents and those ot winter visitors to Gainesville and to Florida. The beautifully landscaped grounds cover a large area and are located within a tew minutes walk of the business district. This beauty of setting, together with a charmingly, hospitable and homelike atmosphere, will make your stay at Hotel Thomas one to be happily remembered. P. E. THOMAS, Manager THE UNIVERSITY CITY GAlNESVlLLE, FLORl THE WHITE HOUSE HOTEL HOTME OF THE FAMOUS WH ITE HOUSE DIN IN G ROOM 'TTT TheTlgeI for vo.QQT....3i,lQQ.QQl TQAQQQQ llll STHl J. l'l. HINTERMISTER, Mgr. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF l95l GAINESVILLE LAUNDRY D R Y C L E A N I N G WE MAINTAIN FOUR STUDENT DRlVERS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE 606 W. University Ave. Ph. 5321 382 D A , 1 FLOWERS by ELINOR DOYLE 202 S, Adoms Phones: 2-I297W-2-I298 TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA ' Quality Printing AT NO EXTRA COST . . . COLOR PRINTING - BOOK WORK - CREATIVE ART AND LAYOUT - PUB- LICATIONS -- PAMPHLETS I FIorida's Most Complete Plant ROSE PRINTING G0., ING. ROSE BUILDING TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA Welcome to Gainesville COMMERCIAL HQTEI. MODERN STEAMI-IEAT AIR-coOLEn Relax . . . haxiexa Coke wisevs Drug Store fe I fe? EI-. RAY OGLIVE JOE WISE QQSLIX JI -f-Ikvia 229 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. DRUGS - PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT BEN-HOWELL - EASTMAN - REVERE I BOLEX -- ARGUS - GRAFLEX sconce.. Co - KEYSTONE - ANSCO fYIII'Iw Vdfahwx Y ASQ .L 43 ' P. W. WllSON CUMPIINY 0 ONLY QUALITY MERCHANDISE REGISTERED OPTICIANS LENSES DUPLICATED ARTIFICIAL EYES TA'-'-AHASSEFS QUICK REPAIRS BEST DEPARTMENT STORE PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED PROMPTLY 22 W. University Ave. Telephone 35I6 Ph' 2'23IO Since I837 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 383 Today a knowledge and understanding of world events is essential to success in any career. For the kind of news coverage that makes for an alert and well-informed public, read The Miami Herald,-- choice of the leaders throughout the state. First in News First in Features First in Readership 41,1121 illlxami iflfzralb OUR BEST TO Tl-IE CLASS OF '51 FU RCHGCDTTS Central Florida's Largest Department Store and, A G 0 0 D P L A C E TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG T O E A T ORDER BY MAIL Next to Capitol City Bank Order bY Phfme TAMPA M'79H ST. PETERSBURG 7ll7l 384 PRINTING UP to a Standard- NOT Down to a Price JACK 8: JILL TOY SHOP "Home of Fine Toys and Fine Yarns' A COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE TOYS, BOOKS, KNITTING 5113 CROCHET and HOOKED RUG . . MATERIALS Pepper Printing Company Established 1904 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA IO E. Univ. Ave. Dio 6161 OMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS C ELBERT CIIIITE IIIID BOX 00. TALLAHASSEE, F L O R I D A jllnfubla, Qivizubn, nf, 492111. eifofzca, WON'T YOU HAV-A-TAM PA , U Belk-Lindsey Company - Ocala, Florida Belk-Lindsey Company - Gainesville, Florida DISTRIBUTED BY Belk-Lindsey Company Palatka, Florida Belk-Lindse Com an - Winter Haven, Florid Belk-Lindysey Crmpiziny - Fl. Myers, Florida d I' FI d CIGAR Cr CANDY CO. Wholesale Distributors TOBACCOS, CANDIES, PAPER GOODS, FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES Gainesville Belk-Lindsey Company - Bra en on, or LdyCpy PItC'tyFld Belk- in se om an - an I , Belk-Lindsey Company - Fl. Laudedl Fl d Ol d FI d COMPLIMENTS PRINTlNG--- "as you like It" Concrete - Brick Co., Inc. W WAYSIDE PRESS Ready Mixed Concrete I5 S. E. Znd Ave. Duo 3471 Telephone 6491 IOOO S. W. 3rd St. GAINESVILLE 385 Belk-Lindsey Company - ran a - ad Belk-Lindsey Company D e y LCUIQIL U0 91.2, ' Soufh, Zlolukla, -for SERVICE ON YOUR CAR, -for new CHRYSLERS and PLYMOUTHS -for AUTO RENTAL, -and for DEPENDABLE USED CARS by all means see--- N. E. 2nd AVE. AT 20th STREET Your Chrysler-Plymouth Dealer in Miami ,130 pfo T F N CHEZEOLET urine lO55 W.FLAGLER ST. PHONE 9-64-4l MI 1v!sZ"!'. Your Frlendly Chevrolet Dealer TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS CHEVQ 23OO N.W. 7fh AVE. PHONE 386 All ol-ET 504 TAMPA STREET TWO QFFICES 1208-09 CITIZENS BLDG. Phone: 2-7997 Phone: 2-1201 BEST VISUAL COMFORT I VAUG HN Upacpd co. TAMPA'S OLDEST OPHTHALMIC DISPENSERS WE AS OPHTHALMIC DISPENSERS ARE SUCCESSORS TO AMERICAN OPTICAL COMPANY SINCE THEIR OFFICE WAS ESTABLISHED LOCALLY IN 1923, SERVING TAMPA AND THE WEST COAST. YOUR ORIGINAL PRESCRIPTION AS DISPENSED BY THEM IS NOW RE- TAINED IN OUR FILES. PHONE Y-1136 fnlumlua, GEM OF SPANISH RESTAURANTS 7th AVE. and 22nd STREET TAMPA 5, FLORIDA ADAMS-MAGNON JEWELERS DIAMONDS - WATCHES -- SILVERWARE Glass - China - Luggage 510 FRANKLIN ST. TAMPA 2, FLORIDA Compliments of EVANS DRUG STORE ORLANDO, FLORIDA A. R. COG SWELL "SINCE 1921" BLUE PRINTS PHOTOSTAT COPIES ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURAL SUPPLIES 433 West Boy St. Jacksonville, Florido SERVING The People of Gainesville and Central Florida for Over 60 Years. -IBLIIIIIRID HARDWARE co. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA f'wfF?vxf'N III Mlm If eetlwllm Tampafs newest and largest hotel 19 FLOORS 0F SOLID COMFDRT 10 nooks Am CDNDITIUNED 6" 2M Swufw' lor delightful dining lol cocklnilgduncing JAMES B. PICKARD, General Manager JZLIIIIII SEVEN SEIIS RESTAURANT Congratulations to the Class of T951 CHEPENIK Cr SONS JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA KENT WARREN CO. "Head to Foot Outfitters tor Men and Young Men" 222 W. Adams St. Jacksonville, Florida OFFICIAL FLORIDA SUPREME COURT REPORTS Complete sets of the Reports ot the Supreme Court of Florida are NOW available. We can offer you these reports through Volume I6O, the current volume. n Now for the first time in many years, complete sets of the decisions, uni- formly bound in buckram, will be available to the Bench and Bar of the State and we strongly recom- mend that these Florida Reports be diligently used by our Judges and lawyers. iii iii it Hon. Alto Adams Chief Justice Supreme Court of Florida." ODD VOLUMES CAN BE SUPPLIED wRrrE ron DETAILED iNEoRMATioN THE HIIRRISUN CDMPIINY LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS Pryor and Hunter Sts. Atlanta Z, Georgia Lx' Se' 8 W I Watch Tower, Castillo de San Marcos, SI. Augustine U55 RECORD PRESS, Int., sr. Aueusrme baiignsza and ggzoducsu of D I STI NCTIVE P Rl NTI N G 389 Ever since 1904. the Badcock sign-post has been directing Floridians to finer quality fumiture, de- pendable service, lower price tags and the friend- liest of credit arrancfements. Badcock has always maae satisfied customers the first consideration. Proof of this public ac- ceptance is the fact that we have been doing business at the same location for 47 years with a steady, normal growth. When we say "Baclcock Will Treat You Right" -it is more than a promise, it is a guarantee of satisfaction founded on 47 years of integrity and fair dealing. W.S CORE F U RN I T U RE MULBERRY, FLORIDA Twenty four Dealers Qiingrililoridiigi 390 f-if if H E5PE'5S-EHIIHES , V 1 - 'dk .SW .- 5 , ,'. A IT 1. X , 'X W K . Y ,SX Egg? L Ll If gli .-:,j-3? its ,Zak Q X .i 24.-4 ' ' 'A2' 53 X, -.jx , ' ' Q ' 4:33 Q, 's "V. .' iz., N wg,,gQ-Q - "v 432 . big? -if 5 fe. 3,225 P. jx Lw.,,,- AI'-f-., f 'Rf I ' 1 - A' -K ,rf ,Ah , , X . ,nz fi, ff ' ' fir? 1.. 'TA kd" '. , " P X fgi3+Q 5" if1f ,"- 'M' 2" ',,' f , QL ' - 3 Q - E q'-' idk' 75? 1 W . Xl- QA f 1 V P gig .--- ' P 2 rg YK ,- , ,...,, ,Q Lb h "4L' W A',l 7? --f,A. , N :,: x l' 2 B! ir? ,, . A' ' rg! ',, 2 ,,, - + K ix, -, ,,,,V anim YK N457 l ? ' Q15 5 f f is 4, A fax Xfgglm 7 1 , x nu , Q 4 AK. ,gt 5 lh,A ig - l .-..1wWmw-5 R - K lx Q ' b h 1 W 1'-Q S' N I in 3 , W xi R X 1 v 1 4 1 u bu C0 LJEGE INN a A COMPLIMENTS OF v. " r x 7' is Ghesnut 0ffice Equipment H Company J. GIBBES CHESNUT CLASS OEH 1914 , ", ' ' s'ruDENT 5uqP frp. lES GAINESVILLE, FLQKIIQAJ COMPLIMENTS OF WALTER MENGES oRl.ANno, FLORIIDA . k-.i4 QF-,AVR R 'r o u R s MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA. yy' A. -u ,.- yf f' - X ,gm X XX ' ' 3 '31' ,fig xx - --., Aflffg XFX ,SEV t. E 3 :fix If . 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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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