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

 - Class of 1953

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 416 of the 1953 volume:

fA Although this copy of the 1953 Seminole is Iwing published more than a half year later than anticipated, it is one of those things to which the phrase “better late than never" applies. This was the Centennial Year at the University of Florida and the happenings of that year an- fully reported in the pages that follow. The cover of this volume refers to a “yearbook”, and that is indeed descriptive of the contents. A full year of life on the campus unfolds, and while it will mean more to those students who have lived that year at Floridu. it should also mean a great deal even to those w ho have never seen the place “where the old ’Cators play." From it beginning a Fast Florida Seminary in Ocala one hundred years ago. the University of Florida at Gainesville has grown to liecomc the largest Univcr-sily in the South. From a school of fewer than three thousand male students just before World War II. it has grown to a co-cducational institution of more than ten thousand students. Growth is evident everywhere. New buildings are going up in various locations to add to the value of a plant already worth over thirly-five million dollars. Faculty members are being added as enrollments increase. Parking spaces are being created to take care of a student body which drives more cars than any other student body in the country except one. It is interesting to note that more persons have been graduated from the University of Florida in the last seven years than in all the previous ninety-three. The University is a living institution. It is continuously in the process of growth, keeping abreast of cultural and scientific developments in a young and prosperous state. During 1953, intercollegiate athletic teams won eighty per cent of all contests in which they engaged. In debating. Florida teams were consistently among the best in the country. Student government at Florida enjoyed more freedom and wielded more power than at any other state school. Even television afforded a medium for the outlet of talent of University students. The Centennial Year was one in which to pause to review the great strides made in the | ast. But it was also a year to look forward to even greater strides to l e made in the future. It was a good year. In some ways it was a great year. In the pages that follow, the Seminole presents it to you. The year 1953 . . . the Centennial Year at the University of Florida. . . . I CHAPTER O N E CHAPTER TWO CHAPTER THREE the campus in 1953 7 colleges and closscs 49 beauty at Honda 193 the administration 14 military science 175 student leadership 206 Student government 23 military groups 182 1953 hall of fame 212 florida's centennial 30 research at Florida 186 special features 217 III J CENTENNIAL E A — CHAPTER FOUR CHAPTER FIVE CHAPTER S 1 X vorsity othletics 225 social activities 297 senior activities index .. 361 intramural sports 262 interfraternity council 302 advertising 361 the creative arts . 270 fraternities and sororities 303 student publications 285 pon Hellenic council 360 PHOTOGRAPHY GRAPHIC DESIGN PRODUCTION COVER WORK STAFF MEMBERS OTHER SOURCES COLOR WORK PORTRAITURE ART DIRECTOR DIVISION PAGES LAYOUT STAFF SUMMER STAFF COLOR ADVISOR CONTRI BUTOR ENGRAVING PRINTING TYPE FACES DESIGNED BY PRODUCTION LLOYD RUSSELL FRED SINGER WELDON EMMETT UNIVERSITY PHOTO LAB L'AVANT STUDIOS TALLAHASSEE COLONNA STUDIOS NEW YORK, N. Y. ALAN C. BORG RAY LIFCHEZ KALVIN PLATT ADRIEN PROVOST MARGARET COOK MARILYN KLEIN SALLY KERSHAW LESA ADAMSON SOUTHEASTERN ENGRAVING CO., ATLANTA, GA RECORD PRESS, ST. AUGUSTINE, FLA. 24 PT. ENGRAVERS BOLD —HEADINGS 10 PT. BODONI BOOK BODY COPY 6 PT. BODONI BOOK ACTIVITY INDEX 6 PT. METROLITE PORTRAIT NAMES 8 PT. METROLITE PHOTO CAPTIONS 10 PT. METROLITE L. C. — NAMES 12 PT. METROMEDIUM SUBHEADS ALAN BORG S K SMITH CO., CHICAGO, ILLINOISj •' A-the ca ipus i 1953, the ad ninist ation studcr t government florido s cci rniol 7 14 23 30ssfcf The codett ot Eo»t Florida Sem-nory in o prise dr.II before their borrockt in Goinciville. From o wood-cut ot the turn of the century. TIIK CAM1M SI' CAMPUS VIEWS Thrsr arr doignnl to show the rrjil-r the modern facili- ties available fur all phur uf Minimi lifr. Aboif i one of I hr seven new dormitories wlierr im«l sluilrnl spend the majority of their limr. ’Ilicy have Iwrn designed to provide ihr midrnlo with excellent accommodations fur study and sleep. Also. lounge for recreation can Ik- found on each floor, while in ihr basement of rarh durniilury i a recreation room for relaxation and meeting . The upper picture on I hr Irfl nhowt ihr iutrriur of ihr modrrn Srrvicr Crater. Anything from coffer and donut to a full rural may Ik purchased and ralrn hrrr in an atmosphere of music and chattrr. Tlir loMrr photograph depict student cramming for their respective course in lire humanities room of tin- Main Library. Thi« i» hut unr of the four l«.ge reading room where scholar may read from right in the morning to trn at night. On the right is pictured the main entrance to Florida Field, scene of the Gator gridiron halllr . 'Die Madiuni is Florida’ only white elephant, and ad illU ion charge vary with the location of I lie seal.1 R O P O S E D B U I L 1) INGS To relieve the pressure and wear exerted on buildings ta well a student by the srpice ing of 10,00(1 student into a phvsical plant that ran comfortably accommodate only 6,000. new building were reaching iky ward while others look shape on architect ’ drawing board . Thr X »h.i| cd women’? dorm? were well on the way, ami foundation were laid in November for a $600,000 building for the College of llu ine .« AdminiMration clav roorm tin-low right, lop picture I. A “teaching auditorium” wa» plannrd for the area between Walker and Itcnton Hall . The architect’ drawing appear to tlie right {bottom picture). It feature display apace for art show a well a facilitie for C-eoune lectures and oilier e enl» which formerly have had to find room in the main auditorium. Thr legi lalure voted fund , for a new agricultural group to include five buildings. First of these i shown in the top picture. Classroom and office will be housed here in addition to an auditorium and library. Bv far the biggest unit in proposed construction is the Medical School (top of next pagel. The original 5 million dollar appropriation provides for a Basic Science building. Tlie eventual construction of a hospital and outpatients building will bring the cost of the entire Medical Center to 12 or Id million dollars.B'noi 6'rilh Hillcl Fou»Jot on C II A 1 E L S Kr lift ion i a vital | iirt of lifr for motl of the 'Indent ImhIv at the I riiversity of Flurida. Almost ninety |H r-rent of the sludrnl expre religion prefer-rncc, .m«l of dial number, a majority partic ipate in the activities of llir religious center and tbe ehurche of the community. There .nr »i Minleiil hou e surrounding the I ni-versily. Two of the more recent addition were the tlillel Koumlution House anil the Prolntnim center. All of these provide for the student a plane of rot and meditation. Three of the religious renters offer Sundj) services for I lie members. These are e |rv f oiiiidation. ('.alholir Stmlent Outer, and the Fpi copal Student Outer. The other denominations prefer for tlieir members to attend regular service in the established churches. These group along with the other faith pnrtieipate in the Student Heligiou Association which i both iiiterdenomination and interfaith. They work together on common religious problem and for the first time this vear started holding a Keligion in Life Week for the whole University. Wmtnwmtor Fellowship 12-Vt-.i ' a iSSfell Boptiil SlixVnt Union Crone Holl iNewmon Club' Canterbury Club (Church of the Incarnation! Wrtley Fowndot«onT R AT ION Photo tctt: The toculty of Eo»t Flocido Scrnmory in the cofty 1900'» L. to R : Moior W I. Floyd; Mojo T. $. Lucov Col T R Rotmc» (Hooding I; Col E P Cot ». $op«t» tcod-eot. Photo b« ow: lb««t Kingsbury. li'Vt poncipol of the Eovt Flondo Scouoory .o Ocolo. «n 1853.don mccorty, governor GOVERNOR . . . and hi- ahilitic should rarry him on to greater laurels ..." So prophesied the 1931 SEMINOLE twenty year ago nhoul a Florida ‘Indent who had completed an illustrious campus career and who was to later lie a great Florida »l«t«man. Today, thin ooce youthful and promising student is Governor of the Male of Florida, a pinnacle achieved by one Daniel Thomas SlcCarty after twenty yearn' ifnifr to the peoples of hi state. Dan. at II the state's youngest governor, assumed Florida highest office in January. Born January 18. 1912, in Ft. Pierce, the hone t and lincere non of Daniel T. and France I. Moore McCarty wa» noon to show the »tate that the SEMINOLE had »| nken no idle or ailent prediction. Dan McCarty, a Florida farmer and member of the House of Representative from 1937 to 1911, gave up a promising future to go to war for hi country. In fire years of I nited State-. Army -■rvicc. Col. McCarty wa awarded the legion of Merit, the Bronze Star, the Croix «le Cuerre and the Purple Heart. Only «ix month have passed since Dan. in lire traditional Tallahassee ceremonies, took hi oath of office and settled at the desk of the chief executive of Florida. His future look imleed promising, and success should crown his sincere efforts, if Inle derrees that such lie lire case. 16Stole Board of Education. L. to R.: J. Edwin Larson, Richard Ervin, Thomos D. Bailey, R. A. Gray. STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION BOARD OF CONTROL Boord of Control, L to R.: William F. Powers, tecretary; George W. English, Jr.; W. Glenn Miller; Hoi In Rinehart; Fronk M. Harris, Otoir-mon; Mrs. Jessie Boll Dupont; Eli H. Fink. Absent: George J. White, Jr.AI )M INI STRATH )N dr. j. hillis miller, president OMN STUART ALLEN, VICE PRESIDENT_____________JHHh---------------------■ HARLEY W CHANOCIR. OCAN Of UNIVERSITY RICHARD S. JOHNSON. REGISTRAR CIORGE Baughman, business manager For a man who ha devoted hi life to the student ami education, a University Centennial Year i» an auspicious oCca»ion. And for a university which in six sear under the hand of a {treat president hu trenled it academic strength one ha a right to l»e proud. Dr. J. llilli Miller, assuming the presidency of the University of Florida in 1917. came into his joh after an eminent career in educational field . Bom a Virginian in 1899. Joseph llilli Miller won hi stature in the North. Returning to hi native Southland and to Florida six years ago. he brought with him a hiilliant career. He received his bachelor of art degree from the University of Richmond in 1921. his master of art degree from the University of Virginia in 1925, and in 19.13 he graduated doctor of philosophy from Columbia I niversity. In 1933 he was named president of Kruka College at Keuka Park. N. Y.. ami in 1911 he wa» appointed associate commissioner of education for the slate of New York. A the fourth president to lead the University of Florida in the 20th Century, Dr. J. llilli Miller. M.A.. Ph.l).. I .LI).. I..II.D.. saw it enrollment jump from a prewar 3,456 student to over 10.000 in 1950. lie led a five-year expansion program that constructed over 15 million dollars worth of new buildings and. at this centurv mark, anticipates a new Medical Center. A university one hundred years old. standing on llie threshold of a new educational era. ean look to 1953 a a year of leadership, of new frontiers, and of challenge. It is with leaders like Dr. J. llilli Miller that she ean accept that challenge . . . and see a brighter future. 19i. WAYNC RtITZ. PROVOST tOR AGRICVLTUM TOP BIRT C. RIlCY, OCAN Of TMC UNIVtRJITY lift: JOHN V. M OUITTY. UNIVlRSlTY CXAMINtR BOTTOM DYCK MAN W VtRMILYC. DIRCCTOR Of HOUSING MAX W. WIST, OtAN Of STVOINT PtRSONNU.A W. KXDT. ASST. OCAN Of WN TOT: HAYCS W McCULLAHO, ADVISOR TO STUOfNT ORGANIZATIONS RIGHT IOWARO w. wHimrsrr. OIRICTOR Of RUM. 1C ROATIONS BOTTOM: OR STANFORD I. AYIRS. OIRCCTOR Of STUOCNT HCALTHSTUDENT GOVERNMENT tjim dimmick, see.-trees. gene spellman, vice president terrell sessums, president IS I G T II R E 13 Terrell Sessums Heading Student (Government thin year was Terrell Sessums of Tampa. Former debator Sessums spent much of his term trying to promote the much discussed topir of a student radio station, but lack of funds and technical difficulties again thwarted student plans. A dating bureau idea also went down the drain. Terrell did his best to remain a political neutral during most of his term and many Ijberty Party men thought he was too successful. Gene Spellman (Gene became one of the most successful vice-presidents in recent times. As in most groups the veep is delegated very little in the way of authority or responsibility, but Spellman found plenty of work. Ilr aided many of the numerous committers in their duties and acted as official greeter when Terrell was otherwise occupied. Jim Dimmick Mr. Moneybags for the past school year was Jim Dimmick. tlie only veteran of the three. Jim did a capable job of keeping track of nearly $250,000 in student fees: for this service hr rreeived a tremendous sum of $25.00. This was small pay for the many long hours he spent signing requisitions and checking expenditures of the various branches of student government.HONOR COURT The legal branch of Student Government returned to it » normal quiet thift year under Chancellor I’at Palillo. It would be impossible to record exactly the procrcdings of the court, for a» we all know the trial are secret. The court did hand down several civil decision during live year. They ruler! that the Kxecutive Council could transfer funds from the publication reserve, but no action wo. taken. At Spring Klection . the chancellor ruled that the Liberty Party could not distribute its sample ballots until a Gator uartv member was crossed off. After elections, the court held that the Kditor of the Alligator could retain hi seat on the Board of Student Publication . The Court left a record of efficiency and justice for all to be proud of. If the court is not remembered for any notable decision , it will be recalled for the “boss marries secretary" romance. Chancellor Patillo and Secretary Mary Alice Hrrlong were married a few months after the close of school. Honor Cou«l memfcerv first row, I to R : Jomet Covey, JocV Bamev Roger Kenyon, Ben Kcoq. Second row, L. to R.: ). Lewis Hall, Doug Otckey, J m Baxter Third row, L. to R.: Dote MorQon, Lorry Stogo, Bill Rope, Tom McDonold.T R A F FIC C ) U R T L to R , veofed Charles Ro«e; Jerry Crone; Jim Greene, Chief J»nt ce; Sorah MeKmntey, Secretory; Aaron Perl-mon Standing. L. to R : Clark Brick; Mercer Henry; Som Simon . Clerk; Victor Martinez, Ant. Clerk. The Student Traffic Court is the only subsidiary of Student Government outside of publication-wltich makes money. This year they turned over almost $ I |4M) to the general fund. The Traffic Court was created in 1951 to handle minor traffic violations committed by student driv ers on the cam|iu . Actually student have saved money since the creation of the court. Previous to its founding, all ticket were referred to the city courts and the far larger litres went for more and heller police cars rat Iter than worthwhile student projects. As all careless student drivers know, the first ticket is free and the next two cost only seventy-five cents each; after that an ap|M arance liefore the court i required. The students have shown through this body that they urc quite capablr of handling minor traffic problem .C A 13 I N E T Photo left, L to R.: B uce Noloo, Sociol Affa.rv; Al Zollo. Mtn'% Affair ; George Boy lew Publ Rdottom. Photo Above, I. to R.; D rg Pr e, Vcterom' Affalr»; Loon We.«.ng, lobor, Dov Thomov Interior. Photo Right, L. to R.: tchmon Fletcher. Legi$lotive AHoin; le-tond Shirley, Orgon.rotom; Carolyn Mortmvon, Women’s Affairs; Williom Schultz. Fmonce. Student Government got off to a slow start this year under Terrell. The two parlies. Liberty and Suw anee, seemed to l»e unable to agree on a »olu-tion of cabinet appointees. Scssums finally resolved the conflict by choosing a cabinet which he felt to l»e representative, and stir-king by it through Executive council wrangles. The rest of his term was spent on routine matters and will probably be judged in future year as an average administration. The political situation was rather quiet first semester. liberty look most of the undergraduate posts while Suwanee swrpl Ijw School. As the Spring Elections approached, things lx-g.ui to warm up. Many of the politicos went to bed early one Monday night and rudely awoke the next morning to find most of the big boys in the newly formed Gator Party. Within the week, the remnants gath- ered themselves together, persuaded the Pikes ami the AGK's to join the fold, ami proudly announced the formation of the new Liberty Party. Much to the surprise of the overconfident Spellman forces, James Lloyd Harris was voted president! A cabinet was not decided upon before live end of the school year but all expect an early solution next fall. One worthwhile accomplishment of the year was live adoption of a new student body constitution which will integrate the summer and regular ses. sion constitutions, fortunately for Student Government which has long lieen plagued by loo many chiefs anti two few Indians, cabinet p » ition» will be reduced from twelve to eight. Z!- v ■ inwrurwr "" —---------------------------------------------------------------- — E X E C U T I V E ?• C U N C I L 'Itip legislative brunch of tbe Student Government performed their function with the usual amount of expediency. Like the eightieth Congress, the Executive Council had a majority in the opposite party from that of the President. Terrell Sessum . Tl»i» difference caused little administrative difficulty except in the approval of a cabinet. In I ike the federal government, the president cannot select his own cabinet, it is a potpourri which win approval. A main topic of debate in the council chamber this year was the National Student Association. After considerable discussion on the merits of the organization, some claimed that it was pink while others maintained it was merely a group of liberals. The council finally decided it had no power to decide, and therefore it wn put before the Student Body in the form of a referendum and soundly beaten at the Spring Elections. At one of the meetings, a resolution was passed condemning the Prague trails. Considerable discussion was forthcoming regarding the authority of the Council to pass the resolution. When the issue was brought before the Honor Court, they ruled that the resolution was beyond the power of the Council and therefore null a d void, lire great voice of Florida was silenced on this “pressing national issue;” most students never knew what the trails were anyway. This hardworking group of students do much to keep Florida’s Student Government on top. and at the same time they receive valuable training for the future. I lo R.: Moc Henderjon; Andy Oavec. Agriculture; Bob Turner, Engineering; Fred Malpuv. Rhormocy. L to R.: Loo-vc AWy. Arts 6 Sciences; Vernon Cote. Sophomore; Dove Kelty. Frevhmon. ■ :■ h ' L. to R.: Mon»o Snyder, Arts Sciences; Morgoret Nodme, Arts Sciences; Andy Oov«, Agriculture; Malcolm HoH, Bus-ncss Administration; George Vego. Arts £r Sciences; Kol-vin Plott, Architecture. L. to R.: Dove Foley, Education; Margaret Mimrod, Education; Bonme Cochron; Moe Henderson. Stondma; Bob McClure, Freshmorv John Woinwright, Fresh-mon. Sooted: Doug Motrongo, Freshman; Ann Richardson, Frethmon; Eileen Shunter, Freshman,Above: Speech made by Gfecrt Kirtgibury, firtt principal of the Eo t Florido Scm.»yjrv in Ocala. before the Florida legislature in 1853. THH speech resulted in rhe first publtcolly supported •nstitutron of higher looming in the vtote. Upper Right: The 1903 graduating clou of the Eost Florida Seminary ot Goinet-vtlle. Lower Right: A photostat copy of the 1899 commmccmtet program.FKCARAn or COI At the corner of University and 13th stand the official corner entrance into the University of Florida. On the plaque is inscribed, “Our state and Nation will always need men and women who perforin justly, skillfully and wisely. To train youth thudy is the task and challenge of education. And for education to attain the goal is to arouse the admiration and the imagination of the people. We of the University of Florida believe in the progressive development of a world of peace and order. If education helps to build such a world, it will 0u» tTAtr a c fATi©% Aiwavi nrre -r. Amt VC M,, who srsr'iSM ftnr.unuifur A C WIWIY TO' T» ■ rDt'TK rHHUril TVf TM A 0 CAXIOM oe rruCATio . A«5 ro« rtvfATios -TO ATTA'M T ‘?r.O»l ' Tt A»OVW Tvr ay-wi me- A»t rvr i »ir srr w or rsr srour. w- c ref v«vr s'Trwne« i» • riirvr .rf Ter s»©o»rt»ivr MvrLOTyrsT or vone ©» a«p o«et» if revcATioir sum TO SV'IC »VCM A V©tie it wm UN0 »U"C IT OWK l«rVlTA»»» iuwostautt r©» au rPTTTtrrr 4 euo» miuO m »rr u. iiHi efftm c ,uo Darmcki. Kbw DoRMiroav. CoM.r.iir, Laboratory ni Station Hsadqoartkrs. Mechanic Art IIai.u underline its own inevitable immortality for all posterity.” Written by President J. Ilillis Miller in October, 1950 A.D., these word represent Florida's continuing emphasis on education's need to build— build character, build spirit. Build and polish a firm foundation for the coming generations. This is not a new attitude it was with this concept in mind that the founding fathers of the state pro-vided land and money to establish the University of Florida. Gilliert I). Kingsbury. President of the first school, spoke back in 1852 . . . “The prosperity of this state is an object to ! e promoted. Someday the people will overspread the plains and develop the resources of this glorious country. We must lay the foundations for the prospective capability of this community in virtue and intelligence." And members of the Florida legislature listened to his plea and saw the wisdom of his words. Like other territories, Florida had already set aside land for elementary and secondary education. In addition, several seminaries for higher education 53had filing up. At the turn of the century, with Florida'- population under half a million, seven “bools were competing for -late fund- and srhol-are. Florida Agricultural College in latkr City. F-i t Florida Seminary in Ocala. .South Florida Military Institute in Bartow, St. Petersburg Normal School in St. Petersburg. ami oilier -mailer schools made up thi- group. In 1837. a hoard of trustees wa« appoinlrd for the I nivrrsity to lie. When Florida lieeame a Mate, pressure liegan to grow for a consolidation of the -nuil I roni|K'ling - bools into one or two Mate universities. In 1905. the Buchman act provided for two town--hip , one in Fast Florida and tlie other in Ve»t Florida. The F!a-t Florida Seminary. cMahli-hrd in June 1853, moved to Gainesville, where it was -oon joined by the Florida Agricultural College, and the South Florida Military In-titute. Gainesville donated .571 arrr- to the new University. Originally an all male University, Florida became eo-educational in l 17. F’roin six faculty mcrnltcr and sixty student- in the Fla-t Florida Seminary of IR53, live Gator Uni- Ills T C) R Y vrr-ilv ha- grown to an IF«4MI acre campus, a plant valued at thirty-five and a half million dollars, a faculty of 1300, anti a -Indent body of 0,500. Ye . in one hundred years the I' of F‘ has grown. Grown in rampu- si , tin miter of hitildiug-. stu-dents, ami variety of colleges and subjects. During lhr«e one hundred years six presidents have guided her educational course. Gillert I). King— hmy. 1853-1881: Dr. A-hley Hurl. 188M885; Dr. Andrew Slcdd. IWHW); Dr. Allerl A. Murphrec. 1909-1927; Dr. John Tigeri. 1928-1947; Dr. J. Mil-li- Miller. I9I7-. Tlir»e men have helped to build a place of learning, a haven of living memories of all alumni. Important tint are I lie classes that have progrr—cd through the level- and graduated, leaving growing legends of pranks, parlies, and politics. For example the -lory of “Gator revenge on the Carnival": In 19|3. it -rents a traveling carnival visited Gainesville and pul up camp right next to the ram put, at 13th ami University. Many of the ‘games’ somehow m vrr came out in live l nys’ favor, and collectively. the Gator- lost quite a hit of money. After dark, when the caruivjl hail eh»-ed for the night, the boys decided to declare war. They moved lire Civil War Cannon, which used to decorate live Plarui of Americas, up to 13th. aimed the cannon at the empty tent and Fired! The Mast wa« heard for miles. People from all around streamed out of their houses. The Carnival people ap[teared carrying broom- and clubs. TF»c Gators were pre-Photo Above: The 1903 footboll team of the Eovt Florida Semmory. Photo, Right: A move reotol Q'Oop of 1903. Ills T O R Y paring (o advance from their aide of the 13th, hut live Dean of Men arrived on the scene in time to break it up. Since the incident in 1913. Gainesville allow no more Carnivals %itliin the city limit . An oft-told example of business enterprise is the story «d “Wine in the coke bottle or Pinkerton agent in the Dorm .’’ During prohibition some students living in Bnchman decided to combine efforts and go into the refreshment business. They bad a till and made a homebrew wine, filled coke bottle half-full and buried them out in live wood ( oil f view now I. When fall football season came around, the day before a game live boy would go out to the wood . as IPho«o Above: A tarrocks built in 1887 to house cadets of the Eost Floudo Seminory, Go mew i He. Photo Above Middle: This bow wo known os Do ry Holl vthen the University of Florida enrolled its first doss in doiry vC v CC. Photo Above Right: Built in 1883. the Eost Flo. Semmory Administration 0 Classroom bldg, is still in use os Eps-worth Holl of the Gainesville First Methodist Church, IIIS T O R Y bring bark tlse ‘cokes'. filled llsrin. capped them, mid fell ihrm. The administration licgan to suspect the ummully spirited crowd, hut could not find the culprit . A Pinkerton nun. registered in school, took a room in Biirhnun Hull. After a •hurt | criod he let it he known he was looking for a husiiw venture- ami the campus tycoon took him into the corporation. Nerdle to say. soon the cokes were just cokes at the football games. Though ihe prank are lie l remembered, there are many other stories about Florida students. Stories of heroism in the War Between the States. World War I. World War II and most recently, the Korean Baltic. Stories of battles won over physical handicaps, of successful climb to the top in any cho«en profession, of leader in the state and the nation. One hundred year is the story of the University of Florida, of growth in educational opportunities and methods, and most important, of the development of leaders who can “arouse the admiration and the imagination of the people."—A Florida Man. The Seminole expresse it appreciation to 36 Dr. Samual Proctor for this nistory.PROCLAMATION static or Florida HUKVTIYK DEPARTMENT TALLAHASSEE vnaiLAS. or. hundred years have p4ii d since the Florida Legislature appropriated funds for the construction and operation of an Institution of higher learning at Ocala, Florida, which «ai destined to become the first unit of the present University of Florida In Oelnesvlllej and wxotEAS. The Cast Florida Seminary, as the modest little Institution of a century ago was named, has been added to, cranged. aoved. and developed Into what la now one of the largest combined state unlvereltlea and land-grsr.t colleges of this nation. Mtth the passage of the Buokmmn Aot of 1905. a consolidation of the Cast Florida Seminary In Gainesville and the Florida Agricultural College of lake City took place which brought Into being a new Institution designated as the 'University of Florida In Oalnesvllle. From a beginning enrollaent of 135 during the first year of Its operation as a consolidated Institution, the University has gro i until today nearly 10,000 students throng its halls. Through Its research and teaching divisions, and under the guiding care of able admlnlstratore and a faithful faculty and staff, the University has contributed more than any other factor to the agricultural, economic, industrial, and aoelal development and betterment of the State of Florida) and MffiUAS, In entering upon her second century of life, the University of Florida re-dedlcatee herself to the noble purposes for which she was founded. Rejoicing In a century marked by great growth and development, and grateful to a kindly Providence for the privilege which has been hers to ssrve the youth of s rich and glorious State, she plans to ccamenorate her 100th Anniversary. NOW, TMttKFCIUC. 1, PAN MCCARTY, by virtue of authority vested In me as Governor of the State of Florida, proclaim 1953 as the Centennial Tear of the University of Florida. Xt Is anticipated that her many loyal sons and daughters, benefactors and friends, as well as representativea from sister universities and colleges throughout the ration, and members Of the learned societies will scare In the Jubilation of her Centenary Year and will do all things necessary to honor the University with their participation In her Jubilee Celebration. __________ IN WITNESS VHiXEOP, X rave hereunto set ay rand sr.s caused to te affixed the Orest Seal of the -ta'.e of Florida at Tallahassee, the Capital, this 6th day of January, A. 0., 1953.left: Gen. Von Fleet being greeted ot the airport. Above: Col. Pr e with General and Mr Von Fleet. Right: Gen. Von Fleet; Or M.ller; Gen Irwin. Superintendent of WeU Po»nt; unidentified; Col Rhudy; ond Gen. Von Fleet' Aide. Gen. Von Fleet inipcet the mailed R. O. T. C. group .CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION Left: Gen Van Fleer delivering an oddrets entitled "R«olk fiom at the dote of o militoiy career". Above: Dean J. Hooper Wite; the General; Dr. Allen; Dr. Owlet F. Kcttcr-ng. d-vtmgunhed goett. Right: Or. Otorlet F. Kettering, former Vice Fret ond Director of General Motors, delivering on oddrett entitled "The Contributions of Scientific Research to Our Society". This year, ihe University of Florida came of age among the nation's college by celebrating its hundredth anniversary. Although the present university was not foumled until 1 XL"». the history of its predecessors can Ite traced hack one hundred years to the Kart Florida Seminary. For this reason, Florida claims to ! e a centenarian » of 1953. The sehonl began “Cheering One Hundred Years' at Homecoming lhi« pa«4 Fall, hut the formal celebration was not held until March of this tear. Since classes Here dismissed, the sludenls Here Hhoichcartcdly behind thr Centennial progrum. Famous | rrsonages from all over the nation came to witness and take part in tltc three huge convocations on March 19. 20. and 21. A largr crowd packed the Gym on Saturday to hear the final (amvocalion. at which diaries Kettering and General James A. an Fleet spoke. I)r. Kettering, former vice president of General Motors, delivered an address on “The Contribution of Scientific Keseareh to Our Society. Hi speech was followed by “Recollection at the Close of a Military Career” given by General Van Fleet, former F.ighth Army Commander. Ik-side lieing a national figure, the (k'ttcrul enjoys u fine reputation from his own days at the University, lie served as In-ad of the military department and coach of the font ball team during the twenties. Seven honorary tlegrre and one hundred and seventy-three awards were presented to persons who had distinguished themselves for service to the I diversity and tire nation. Saturday afternoon, ground was broken for the Centennial Tower which will serve a a memorial to those- who gave their lives in World War II. It is hoped that the Tower will lie finished in nliout a year and that thr remaining sections can lie completed shortly thereafter.t The comcro colchov the Rev. Alexander, C xxh Bob Woodruff, ondDi J. H.ll.i Miller ot o rubber of bridge. Shown ol left delivering on oddreu during the Centennial Celebration I the Rev. Williom Alexander.Top Photo: A street bor-b-que for university guests hold in front of the okf Eost Florido Seminory. Photo Above: Mo|. Gen. F. A. Irvirvg, representing West Point, ond his wife ot the bor-b-gue. Photo 8elow: Ded-cotion of marker at site of East Florida Seminary, Gainesville. Gen. A, H. B landing, alumnus of E.F.S., is shown ded-cotmg the marker with Mrs. Margaret C. Dreko, the oldest living o-ed of Florida looking on. Bottom Photo: Breokmg ground for the Centcnn«ol Tower. L. to R : Or. Tigert, Dr. Miller, President of the Student Body Terrell Sessums, Senotor W A. Shonds. R. J. Bishop, Deon Beoty, Dr. Somuol Proctor. Top Photo: An exhibition of food production machinery stoged by the agriculture engineers. Photo obove: A Future Formers of Americo exhbition. Photo below: The Longuoge ond Humanities Deportment's exhibitions in the library. Bottom Photo: A teletype mochme ot the School of Journalism exhibition.Senator Mollood and Smother greet Borbaro Harmon. "Mu Un.veriity of Florida"; Evelyn Potrick; and Shirley Sander before the Flor do-Georgia gome In Jacksonville. A L U M N I ASSOCIATION Thi- wa a banner year for University of Florida Alumni. ll»e big «l«rk bring i lx- Oniemiial Celebration. Former campus BMOCs poured into Cairn " ill from all part of the nation to lake part in the numerous activities of that weekend. Florida’s ever expanding enrollment ha more tlian doulde l the iiumlier of alumni since World War II. Clubs rxi»t in every sizable city in the Male, and they will continue to increase in the future. W itli Bob Bi»hop at the helm, the graduate busily solicited fund to Imild a memorial center by extending and remodeling the University Auditorium, hriough ha hern raised to liegin construction on the largest part of the center, the Memorial Tower. It it hoped • bat eontrilmtions will continue to flow in so that the whole project may lie completed within a few year . The renter will contain an alumni wing to ho»i«e the offices of the Alumni Association. Many former student were rrrosniced for llieir senior to the University during the Centennial Celebration. A total of one hundred and o nit -three persons had awards presented to them. The majority of these recipient were graduates of the University. Kven though this i a dale-supported institution. Florida could not lie the successful school it i» if it were not fur the generous support 12 given to it by Alumni. I L lo R : Bill $irm, Pres. of Baltimore alumni; Mm. Sims; $en ond Mu Hollond; Of. Miller; D ck Gerber, Prev of Washington alumni; Mm Gerber, Coach Woodruff; Servitor Smothery Mrs. Matthews. Congressman Matthews. Congressman Her long; Congrnunon Lon to If. ALUMNI COUNCIL. First Row. L. to R.: Judge John A Murphrce, Judge R P Robbins. R J. Bishop, C. M. Floyd, Lemor Sorro. Second Row, L. to R,: Locy Mohon, J. A. Boyd, Tom Shackleford. Loun Bon-steel, Royall P. Terry. Gordon B Knowles. Jr. Third Row, L. to R.: Phil O'Connell, Erwin A Clayton. L. K. Edwords. Bonnie I. Smith. Leiand W. Hiatt. Bill Edmimton. Holmes Melton.ALUMNI BREAKFAST I lo R : Senofor Spesvord L. Holloed, Borrow; Pool Shelly, Tallahassee; Rolph Davit. Wothiogtcei, D C ; President J. Hilta Miller; Clifford Beasley, Ganesville II O M K C ) M I Dignitaries I cod the porode for the 52-'53 Homecoming, UTh Fighting Gator Bond Marine Color Guard Jo k-in-thc-box fontoty float. ■ - Irom il» liiimlilr lieginriing forty-five year ago, Homecoming at I hr I Diversity In Meadily (.’niwii into one of (hr largest evtra agan a in tire South. This jim | ackf l two day annually draw lhnu»and» from nil over the country lo wilne the |cri l conleM ami accompanying fe tivitic . Three big event l«x»k place on Friday. The parable with nil of it many float Ix' nil lire fabulous weekend. Following thi- at five o'clock wa the annual Blue Kr Bampiet in the Florida Gym. Goicriror Hint l)nn McCarty rlelivrrrd the main arid re and Dr. John Tigert acted a toaMmaMcr. State learler are altin present f..r the dinner to mv old friend , join in the fun. nod ln t and by no menu |ea l. to ,ir |M |iticnl fence . After the Banaurt mine the biggrM show of nil. Gator Growl The kap|ia Sig rocked tin- Maud and carried away fir t prize with tlieir in- terpretation of -It' in the Book”. A lieautiful firework display closed the activities for the day— officially. Saturday Marled with Ijrgal Fraternity kit «le igned lo poke fun at Mate official . Swimcapadr were tlieir u ual in«e and went through three performance , one on Friday and two on Saturday. At two-thirty, the re.i«on for all the other activities , the Football game, began with the Gator topping Auburn 31-21. The uMial par tie and the F Club dance took place in the evening and everyone went to bed full of pirit. The happieM people on Sunday were those who ran the how, the member of Florida Blue Key, under the chairman-hip of Kddie Booth. A lot of hard work and long hour went into the wrrkend and these men deserve the thanks.Koppo Alpha chwi 100 ycan The prize winning ATO hoar Sigmo Chi houtc decoration, winner of the Orange Lcogue fraternity division.GATOR GROWL An overflow crowd .it Florida Kidd I bin year proved once again Gator Growl i the South'- lirgnt free admission amateur production. Sponsored by Florida Blue Key, the coloaoal variety -how featured Ails mu-ic. dancing, and tumbling all performed h University student . Skit prize- went to l)l i in the sorority division, while I lie Kappa Sig ’ “It - in I lie Hook" won fir-1 place in the fraternity group. Gongrewran-eleet Hilly Matthew emceed the Growl which ended in a bln e of pyrotcchnical glory. 48TWOcolleges and classes military science military groups ... research at floridaGRADUATE SCHOOL GRADUATE SCHOOL GRADUATE SCHOOL Graduate work at the University of Florida began with the establishment of the University at Gainesville in 1905. Today some twelve hundred studrnt are earning credits toward graduate degrees in over seventydive areas of concentration. In August of 1951 Dr. I.inton E. Grinter was appointed to the office of Dean of the Graduate School. The college committees of the various college and divisions now administer in large measure their own graduate programs, under the general direction and SO regulations of the Graduate School.A varied background a educator, government consultant, and author of several book on engineering topics preceded Linton Grinler'a recent arrival at the University a Dean of the Graduate School. A an engineer hi life ha always been involved in some way with arithmetic, which he lists with rrading and writing a main hobbies. His former enthusiasm for golf, which waned after fifteen years of life in Chicago, revived in Florida's clime. oak ridge institute of nuclcor studies An Oak Ridge Graduate Fellow from the Uni rr it of Florida. Howard J. Schaeffer is doing research for hi doctorate in the Chemistry Division of Oak Ridge National I.ahoratory. Mr. Schaeffer has completed course work for hi degree and, under the term of the Oak Ridge Graduate Fellowship Program, will receive hi diploma from the Uni versily of Florida upon successful completion of his research. In the picture at the right Mr. Schaeffer is preparing a Grignard reagent.TOT; Address by Or. Rofoet Motto-«fc fO Voile, Honduron Ambovsodoc lo •he U. S.: "Hihwk Anwicon Jour-nol'sm; Co'-Nxoo " LEFT: "Trompoftatton In the Canb-beon ', on oddress Qtvcn by W F, K Bell. Vt e President ol Akoo Steam -thip Company. BOTTOM: Student pe Ofm outhentic Sponith dance on 1953 Annoot Pon-Amef on Ooy pfogrom. the school of intcr-omerican studies In onlrr lo “foster intelligent understanding ami mutual appreciation among the peoples of tin W wlrrn Hemisphere . the University nf Florida ntablithnl an Institute of Inter-American Affair in 1910. The steadv expansion of the Institute culminated in the School of Inter-American Sludie . founded in 1950. The School's curricula include cour e in every field of study from Architecture to Xmdogy. Plans are under way for construction of an Inter American Houv which will serve as headquarters for tlte School and as nerve center for the entire Inter-American program «t the University. In addition, the School is the sponsor and host for annual “(Conferences on the Caribbean", a series of speeches and discussions by leading authori-ties on that area of lire world.ACCOST I, mi R-AlllN. BILLY J. ATKINS. IMILY M BALBAA. SHAFIK I. BARTLIY. (OWARO R. BERMUDEZ. ISIS BROWN. BURLEIGH K. CAFFERTY, DAYTON W. CLARKE. DANIIL C. COOKSEY. ANORIW J. DIXON. IVA J. DOUGLAS. EDWARD l_ EL-TOMI. AMMEO L. FETHERSTON. CHARLES E. FLANOERS. EVELYN W. FLANOERS, HORACE M FOLEY. DAVID WASH HARTWIG. ELOERT C. HITTINGIR. JOHN J. HUBER. CHRISTIAN T. HUFF. WARREN P. KA2MIRCI. MIRIM KIRKLAND. MARTIN C. KOVALSIK. JOSEPH P. LITTLEJOHN, OLIVER AA. AAANSON. MARGARET A AAARTIN. CHARLES B NUNEZ. MELENDEZ f. OKTAY. CELAL M. OLSTEAD. MYRA M. POPE. JAMES H. POTTER. JOHN D. PRICE. HUGH O. PURVIS. AAARILYN l_ RAMOS. AAATIAS ROGERS. ARTHUR SALA. JUAN C. SCHRADER. MANS W. SHEFFIELD. GREGORY J. SIMPSON. TROTMAN T. SIRACUSA JOSEPHINE M. THOMAS. EXAVIO W. THOMPSON. FREDERICK B. WARMOtTS. JUNE A WILSON. JOHN BRUCE WITHERINGTON. CHAS G. WOLFE. DONALD M. YOUNG, FRANKLIN aL A W L A W LAW L A W L A W L A W The College of Law ho a it goal the development in the aspiring barrister of a thorough, pradical, ami scientific knowledge of tlte law. The policy of this college favors a teaching ineth-od with emphasis upon actual case situation and practice . a well a upon theory. Tlie College of I-aw was foumlrd in 1909. and »inee that time it has grown and programed to become one of the top law school in the nation. The Ijiw Library, completed in 1951, contain over 10.000 volume and offer every possible convenience to the law student. To create a realistic atmosphere, future lawyers have the use of an excellent Moot Court trial room.A native of St. Joseph. Missouri, ami a proud alum-nu» of Yale University (Class of ’321 in Dean Henry A. Fenn of tl»r College of I .aw. Dean Kenn bad a brilliant career in the field of btt before coming to the University of Florida. After receiving an I.I..B. at Yale he beramr associated with one of the outstanding law firm in New York. Before embarking for Ilia present Florida post, lie wan quite a successful law profeMor at hi alma mater. In 1 M9, he became Dean and Professor of law of the I niver ity of Florida (College of Law. Since routing to Florida. Dean Fenn has steadily rained the standard of the College of |«aw. Dean Fenn i not only nn able administrator but also an outstanding instructor. He i quite an imposing figure in the classroom, packing his 6' 7" frame behind a four foot desk while recording the “recitation boners" of his students. MABBOTT. CHARLES W. BAKER. ROBCRT W. BOOTH. COWARD M COR BUY. WILLIAM H. DC LA PARTE. LOUIS A. ELLSWORTH, W WILLIAM Flanagan. aathuR a. FRIED, SANFORO FRUMXES. MELVYN B MAi MOW IT Z, HAROLD B. HARRIS. WILLIAM C ICARO. THOMAS t. KEATING. RICHARD 0 KILPATRICK. ROYCE L. KING. JAMES I LANIER. DAVID 1. LA PORTE, RAYMOND E LOGUC. DAYTON W. MACDONALD, THOMAS C. MCNUTT, JOHN P. MERRITT. CHARLES W. MILLER. JACKSON 0 MURRELL. ROBERT NANCE. LUTHER C. OVERSTREET. MURRAY W. PATTILLO. ANDREW G. PLISCO. JACK A POLING. WILLIAM F. ROWE. BILLY I. SHERMAN, WILLIAM E SIMPSON. RAYMOND L WE I WING. LOUIS WOTITZKY, LEO ZABAR. ALLAN L.PROFESSOR PERSONALITIES clorcnce john tcscllc All old-tinier on campus, Clarence John Trsellc is noted for hi . sharp tongue ami rapid Yomchark»‘ . The former prosecuting attorney and circuit rourt lommiv sionrr has, according to his students a soft heart l eneath his hard countenance. More than a decade of law aspirant have felt Teselle’s caustic humor a humor which the professor very often turn upon himself. george john miller Considered "the lie»t educated man on campus , George John Miller is famous for his tape recorded review? sessions. Author of the Tidcland Oil Kill, the professor lets his passion for lieer and hull sessions lead him to the Gold Coast ami a crowd of admiring slmlents. The Rhode Scholar is said t«i lean so far to the left that hr comes around ami meets Senator Jenner. iomes westboy doy One ° ,h rarc nimaU in ,,M cd“ca,iolwl world who can keep his 7:Ut students awake, is James Westlmv l a . a memher of lire “old guard on campus. The professor is considered the foremost authority on property law in this stale ami can't I ' tripped on the subject. Day. a a memlier id the Board of Student Publications, i referreil to as the "budget man".BOONE. ETHERIDGE G. BOYER. TYRIE A. CAMPBELL. MONTEREY CARNEY. THOMAS M. GILBERT. JOHN M. GOLDMAN. JOEL L. HARDWICK. RICHARD E. JOHNSTON. (OGAR J. LEMON. PLACIDO LONG. ROGER S. SMITH. LEY H. STANFORD. JOHN W. TERRY. JOHN R. WALKER. CHARLES C ZACCHINI. RENE A. BARTHOLF. DAVID A. COOLER. FLOYD C. OUKE. OSCAR C GILBERT. LESTER D GOAR I SCO. PETER M COV. FRANK T. MOOERS. JOHN W. ROGERS. JVJOITH M RYAN. ARCHIBALD J. SESSUMS. THOMAS T. SHAPIRO. JULES J. TRAPHONER. JOHN R. VEGA. GEORGE AFLORIDA LAW REVIEW Currently in it» sixth volume, the College of Uk'j student publication, the law Review. is acknowledged as one of the finest legal magazines in the country. The staff, chosen each semester, edits and publishes articles by prominent attorneys, judges and professors. Also featured in the quarterly publications are shorter notes and comments by local law School students. Editors of the Low Review Tom McDonald and Woody Cullis Low Review Ed.tor.ol Boord. First row, left to right: Williom D. Borrow. Justin C. Montgomery, Burton M Mchoels, ond Lyle D. Holcomb, Jr.; second row: W. Williom Ellsworth, Jr.. Arnold Nmixow.ix, Poris G- Smger, ond W.llom H. Corbley. 59Florida look lo ihe agriculture industry for a largo contribution to tin state’ economy. It liken iso looks to it College of Agriculture a the chief conlriliutor in solving the counties technical problem of farming, and providing the State with well-trained farmer , Tl»err i a resident teaching division which offer course in all phases of agriculture. The Agricultural experimental Station continues re search into the man) problems of Florida farmer , it dairy unit at Hague Iwing particularly successful. And finally. there are the brnrfil of a curricula that give the student practical, first-hand experience in all the aspect? of farming. dean clarence v. noble Listed a “educator" in Who' Who. I ean Noble fill lire combined role of teacher, advisor, and friend to the “Ag” student . Never too busy to liMeii to a problem, whether personal or academic, the dean i famous among future farmer for hi amiable office chat . "Jake", as he is called hv hi friends, i devoted to all phase of the I niversity’s agricultural program. Iliese im liidc the rollege itself. an experimental station, and extension service, lie firmly lelirxc that there is no life o wholesome a that of a farmer. Hi Ph.l). was attained at Cornell where he served on the faculty. An elder in hi church, he also finds time to entertain his grandchildren, play ehe , ami relax with a good no el. t.iAOAMS. REUlL T. AL-NAMR. MUHSIN K AKNAU, FRANK K ASINC. JORGE C. BASS. ft 1C HARO 6 BRUBAKER. I ARC C BRYAN. HERBERT H BRYAN. THOMAS F BRYANT. MARK M BURNETT. LfWIS C. CARUTHERS. CALVIN A OALY, RAUL A OAVtS. MAC A OEIN. CMARKS E EUISTON. RICHARO A EMMETT. WELDON V CPPELE, PACE M IVIRETTE. EDMUND B FLETCHER, WILLIS M FORD. ROBERT W. CALI. THOMAS R. CAUSE. ROBERT L. OREENE. HARRY R. HOFFMAN, EARL . HOOK. RALPH K. HOYT. PEGGY JERNIGAN. WILLIAM H. JEWETT, ALFRED E. JOHNSON. CHARLES T. JOLLY. ROBERT H. JUMPER. AftUN N. HARTMAN. JERRY B. NOLUNG, FREOOII J. HURLEBAUS. EDWARD M KEARNEY. JAMES f. LANIER. THOMAS J. LAWSON. JAMES F. LEASE. ROBERT C. 62 SENIORSLEWIS. WILLIAM J. LIGGETT. JACK L. LOVt. ROBERT M IOWREY. CYRUS J. MARTIN. JOHN W. MASSINGILL. WILTON R. MILLS. GEORGE Y. MITCHELL. SOPHY M MORGAN. WARREN A MOSTELLER. CLYDE E. NALL. MIRIAM t_ NEWBURY, GEORGE H. NOWELL. JOHN L ORAVEC. ANOREW OR LI NS. SIDNEY PILOT. JOHN A PROCTOR. LAWRENCE B. REESE. LESLIE B. ROBERTS. PAUL H. ROBINSON. ROBERT f. ROYAL. DIXIE E. RUCMU. JOHN L SCHUMACHER. CHARLES R SCOTT. LENZY M SELLERS. OONALD R SIMS. GEORGE L. SKINNER. JORDAN C. SMITH. MURTIS STAJfORO. ROBERT L. STENHOLM. JAMES T. STEVENS. ALBERT C. TAPPAN. WILLIAM B. WEST. WILLIAM B WESTBERRY. RICHARD C. WHITE. TERRY R. WILLIAMS. VERNON U WINORAM, THOMAS J WITHERSPOON, ALAN G WRIGHT. HERALD 0 WYSOCKI, THEOOORE - Mp 0 y Could be hr - l in |m- an arli t, fur Janie W. Millrr, l rofe»or of Fore try. can'l learh a rlim w ilhoiit a pirn- of chalk in hi hand . . . hr like in draw a kr|rh of e rrythiiig hr talk al« ul. A lirrnMd pilot, thr profn or douhlrd a nil Air Force instructor on the rnnipti during World War II and did aomr plane ferrying for the ame outfit. The pmlrMor'i) mniri project of the year . . . building hi own home . . . out of wood, of course. Af)»«culii»fc Faculty FIRST ROW kit lo right: J. M. Wing, J. T. Cre-ghton, Coil Groy, E. W. Gornt. M E. Tyler. C J Roger . A S. Muller, R. B Becker SECOND ROW I to r ; J. C Dogger , H. H. W lkow ke, L. C Hommond. G. D. Thornton. S. P. MenhoN, L. R Arrington. Froner Roger THIRD ROW. I. to r : W T. loft in, H A Denmark. C. V. Noble, W A Kricnke. L. E Mull, L. A. Hetrick. R E Choote. N R Mehrhof. FOURTH ROW. I to r.: H, $ Wolfe. L W Z»gkr. M A Brooker. F T. Gardner. W R. Carroll, T W Steorm. P. H Seen FIFTH ROW, I to r.: M. R Godwin. E, G. Rodger . G. I. Longford. H. F. Ro . E. L. Foul . H. G. Homllton, 6. E. McCloud. P. T. Di Arnold.ANDERSON. JOE f. ANT MOM V. OARRELL W. ARIAS. GERARDO E. BAILEY. JAMES M. BASS. WALTER C. BLOWER. RICKARD R BOLIN. JUNIUS T CLOPTON. CLAUOE A CORMACK, glinn c CRYSEll. JERRY M OAUGMARTY. AUSTIN R. OC VANE. JERRY A. DEWAR. ALEXANDER E. FIELDS, HERBERT R FLANDERS. CLAUOE D. FLETCHER. LEHMAN 8 KARAU. RICHARD C. KNIGHT. WILLIAM M. LEWIS. CHARLES L. LOAOMOLTZ. LARRY L. LUTTREIL. JAMES N. MARTSOLF. JAY D. MASON JAQUE V. MATHEWS. HENRY M MORELANO. HAROLD L MURRAY. LAWRENCE L. NOEGEL. CHARLES T. PERKINS. MARTIN E. PHILLIPS. CHARLES L. READ. ELI M SOMMERS. MARIANNE SWEAT. A WARREN THOMAS. HLANO C. TOOO, NORMAN TOMEU. JULIO E. WARE. CHARLES E. WELLER. RUTH H WOOLARD. CHARLES C. WILLIS. JOHN Y. e a d L JUNIORSBLOCK BRIDLE Bloch. 0 Bridle FIRST ROW. left ro right: O. Jehmorv, M Noll, B Cvonv. M Sonvnea J. Fnedhem SECOND ROW, I. to r.: ). Phillips, R Corl «, ) Sopp. R. Withelm. J Smilh, 6 Kecbler. R. Love. THIRO ROW. I to r.: Fritz Sttcn, M Scott, C. Tocher. Peggy Hoyt, 8. Jer. ngon. E Howell FOURTH ROW, I. to r.: J. Herring. D. Blower, R. Hooh, D. BUtemtem. B. Alvmyer. D. Poyne. Buddy Froxer. In 19.17. Animal 111j'K.iri«lr «ludent» of a fledgling group known a the Toreador Club affiliated with lllork and Bridle Club, a organization. Since then. Block and Bridle ho enjoyed continuous MMer on llti campu . It» purpose id to aequaint I he student with the livestock industry, to proviile added training, and to develop good fellowship among its member . Each semester' ptogrutn i« designed to meet lhe»e goal .wwwwiiwiBwniiiiPn—n1 rmm r-rm i i i|i i 11 min i “’ S»M VSSZ l 'toT: N Ew v“ —» °°w Anthony, J. M Ccyvatl, G B Riley. A. F. Cobtrmv R P E. I. Bor« k. J. Bofke. j! f°T H P»uH», J. L. Nowell JEWELL ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETY The Newell Entomological Society ha organized on the I'nitersity of Florida campus February 28, 1936. and hn »inre l»een quite active in promoting tudy and research in the field of entomology. The society, named for Dr. Wiltnon Newell i deceased). published the “Journal of the N.E.S." last year to develop a broader sense of appreciation of entomology among laymen. The N.LS. i« a state-wide organization, including among it membership the out.landing men in thi field in the slate of Florida.i U AO COUNCIL Ag Council FIRST ROW. left to r.ght: G. B. R.'ey, T. R Got . £. L Whit . M L Noll. SECOND ROW. I. to f-: C Stephen . L Fl tch r, R Wh.te THIRO ROW. I. to r.: R Hook. D R Moor . H Morclond, H. Smith. The Agricultural Council i» composed of llw presidents of llw sixteen different organizations of ihe College of Agriculture. Thin council encourages a spirit of co-operation between three organizations and coordinates their activities. It consolidates the opinions and recommendations of the sturlenls of agriculture for presentation to the Dean, and prornotrs student-faculty interest in ihe various organizations. Among the Council' activities lust year was the co-sponsorship of the annual Turkey Shoot, and the sponsorship of many well known speakers in the field of agriculture. FLORI DA COLLEGE FARMER FLORIDA COI.ILGE FARMER, the official stu-dent publication of lire College of Agriculture, i« iIm- oldest departmental magazine on campus. I'uhli-hcd four limes each rar. the maga im- contain new and activities of the Ag College, the Experimental Station and the Extension Service. It is designed for Agriculture majors and alumni, hut it is available to anyone. FLORIDA COLLEGE FARMER, FIRST ROW, l«ft to oght: Morionne Sommer . Juliette Phillip . G Montego . M L Noll. SECOND ROW, I to r.: C P Sfeph-cm. C A Tocher, E L Wh.te THIRD ROW. I. to L. B Fletcher, R. A Vo . NOrmon Todd. Peggy Hoyt.POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB The Poultry Science Qub is one of the busiest organization in the Agriculture College. The club sponsor an exhibit at the annual Ag Fair, a Baby Chick. Poultry ami Kgg Show, ami a Poultry Judging Team for tire I ni versify. This team placed fourth in tire Southern Intercollegiate Contest. mid fir 4 in the SEC Contest last year. In addition to the functions, the club is co-sponsor of the yearly Turkey Shoot. Poultry Science Club FIRST ROW, left to rtdht: N. R. Mehrledf, J. S. Moore, D. R Moore, J C Drtoger SCCONO ROW. I to r.: H 0. Joncv, Jr., A J. Stopiro. F. Young, Philip M. Arrmtrong THIRD ROW, I. to r.: R. C. Ooti, Carl Wr.ght, Andrew Orovcc, Jr., M I Scott.Biding high on the list of Florida' valuable natural resources are her vut |iianti-lir of limiter. Paper, naval stores, and structural lumber are but a few of the many product , which flow in a seemingly unending lino from the slate’s forest . In order to prevent the eventual exhaustion of these supplies the I niversily of Florida ha introduced a School of Forestry. Beginning with a nucleus of only a few students the school has grown to an organization with over a hundred member participating in the two curricula offered. The varied aspects of logging, processing, preservation, and conservation of forests i directed by the forest management div ision, while under the other program, conservation and preservation of game ami wildlife are the main concern.Burn. bred, and nluralnl in the Sundovtrr Slate v»a» this eminent authority on tree . After brief sojourn in the cedar and birch of Minnesota and North Caro linn, l)r. Kaufman, in 1950. "set up shop" among the palm and pine of Florida. Situated on the fourth floor of lire Horticulture Building (where hr could easily double a» a fore ! ranger I, l r. Kaufman direct I he School in it» many channels of endeavor. Away from tire office he can lie found either at home with his wife and three children, or out ‘Yxtracurrirularixing '. Active in church and civic work, he i al«o an able cabinet maker and floriculturi !.Summer comp at the University Con servo ton Reservation ot Wekiko. Here students ore testing pumps used in fire suppression. At summer camp the men get many opportunities to work out whot they hove loomed in the clossroom. Cruising timber to determine volume, oge. ond rote of growth requires plenty of knowhow. Recreation Ond relonotion ore noturol followers of o strenuous doy in the woods of Comp Wekjko. Forestry motors must be well ocquointed with mony engineering instruments. Running hond-lines in order to survey boundaries gives the student good proctice with the Ironsit.BAIUXN. OONALO f. HAKfR. WILLIAM L. WVIS. WILLIAM G SftfWCft. HON P CALDWILL. WILLIAM M MILL. HAROLD 1. LAIN, NORMAN G IUNOAY, ALBfRT PATTIRVON fOWARO PHILLIP. ALFRID M PLUM. FRED C RfAD. ROBfRT F. VCMROT1R. DOOUIY A SPARKMAN. IVORY K. MACK. I AMIS G MJVSIRLY. WILLIAM M MU. GIORGC f. A R C IIITEC T U R E ARCHITECTURE AND Thr S hool of Architecture and Allied Art at Florida had it lieginning in 1925 in thr attic of Peabody Hall with an enrollment of .11. Originally el up hy the latr Itudolph Weaver, FAlA. the college i now under thr guidance of Dean William T. Arnett. M. A. Arch.. AIA. Thr college i spread widely about ll»e campus and now occupies Building “C” and “I most of Building “K”, the lop floor of Walker Hall and the balcony of thr Sludrnl Book Store. Since Iteconiing an independent college in 1929, it ha grown in many direction . During the Thirties. Com men ial Art. Ijmdscape Architecture, and Building Construction were added, while Interior Dr ign and Co tume Dr ign have been included mce the war. The college now contain over 600 student and i divided into two department —Art and Architecture. Thr college offer four Bachelor and four Master" Degree .A builder in the brut sense is William (“Bill”) T. (for Tobiul Arnett. design-rr and constructor of a College of Architecture second to none in the south for Florida, and an amazing reputation for himself among his 600 odd students and the profession to which he has proved a sagacious leader. Florida, forced to share this curious fr-licit as with the I. S. Army 'til 1916. retrieves! him to pilot its then School of Architecture, then rewarded him with hi extant dranship when the college donned its post helium long pants. Claiming his lime away from structural tensions are his most prized possessions: A beautifully built home, wife and two teenage offspring. The dean often entertains family and friends with personally prepared open air cuisine. AND ALLIED ARTS ALLIED ARTSSENIORS Nolo Geob, visiting student in architecture, working on o spoce frome dome designed to cover the University Auditorium, Tower ond oil, 76 AMI DON. ANN i. ATWATIR. MARCH. O ) BARNfV OAN T. 8SRTH, Air O RORG. ALAN C 80TTS. HATMUIN RRAIOO. ROtltRT M RRICINO. CARLOS ) ROCK. MtNRY K.CASEY, JAMES J. CLARK. ROBERT W. CROLL. DOUGLAS E. DAWKINS, PAUL R DIIMl. LILA L. OCLEGAL. JOHN L. OYKCS. O. C. EYFELLS. JOHANN K FISHER. LELANO A FOUNTAIN. DAVID G. FRIEDMAN. WILLIAM M. FROST. MARCUS R. GALE. MARY GINOCCHIO. STEPHEN J. GREENE. GLENNA L. GUNN. ROBERT O. HAMBLIN. MAYNARD C. HANSEN. KARL M. HEIST. COWARO A HOLMES. WILLIAM 8. HOOSANO. WILLIAM |. JOHNSON. WILLIAM C. KELLEY. ISAAC P. KIEHL. JOHN R. KLONIS. CONSTANTINE L. KNIGHT. CHARLES F. KRAWCZYK. JEROME W. LEAICH, GLENDALE F. LEVINE. RICHARD MARION. JOHN B. MATATICS. STEPHEN J. McCLURE. EDWARD E. MtCOY. CHARLES E. McCREE. ARTHUR G. M CRIFF. PATRICK T. McRAE. ANGUS A MINARDI. S CHARLES MUNSON. ROSWELL W. REINER. PAUL L. RUPP. WILLIAM J. SANDLER. CURTIS E. SCHIOTTERLEIN. FREO W. UPTMEGROVt WILLIAM R. WASHER. NORMAN E. WOOOWARO HENRY R. 77A typtcol crowd of culture-minded Flondo students throngs th onnuol ort student exhibition. 78 ALMlTTOJ DONALD 1C ANTONINl. fcux I. 8CTTS. WAVNC f. 6t INKMOPN. GCOPGC M. boohocot. arm eootetR. rtRRis i. BOYLCS. THOMAS A. BRAOY, JOSIPH T.BRANCH, DAN P. BURGESS. WILLARD F. CALA JULIO CLARK, WILLARD K. OAVILA GUILLERMO M. DAVISON. ROBERT T. OEULIN JANET M. ESCOBAR ALVARO EURUCM. HARVEY J. FARRELL. NORMA N, FOREMAN. JUNE FREDERICK. OONALD J. CANS. SHELDON P. GARCIA NOEL GOODIN. JACK A. HARDWICK WILLIAM C. HENSEL. JOHN P. MENSCL. ROBERT S. HOFFMAN. TIMMY LOGAN, JOHN H. LUNSFORD. OOTTIE M. MAIZ, FRANCISCO MASON. WILLIAM H. MATTSON. DOUG K (MAYO. THOMAS T. M KINLCY. SARAH J. MUSTER, ROBERT A MELOOY. WALTER H, MERWIN, LESTER N MONTANA. ARMANOO NOLAND. BRUCE M NUZUM. PAUL 8. OSTRANOCR. RICHARD J. PENA GONZALO G PINKSTON, tat R. POLLACK. RICHARD S. RAINES. CHARLES D. RICE. JAMES E. RIDGWAY, J. CLAY RISE. WALTER B ROBARTS. EDWARD J. ROSE. ALLAN I. SARMIENTO. FRANCISCO J. SCAR BORO MARY F. SMVSOR. ELAINE D THOMPSON. C GENE THORESEN THORC TYE. FRANKLYN W. UNDERWOOD. THOMAS F. VINES. WILLIAM R WALKER. PATRICIA A. WILSON. JAMES O WRIGHT. CLIFFORD W.AmfKon Institute oi Architects. FIRST ROW. Me to right: C E McCoy. A. F. Andenon. W. H. B o»n, A. Escobar, L. De Fronco. C. E. R h»cr. R. S Hmwl SECOND ROW J T. Kordlo, W H. Mown, R, D. E Croll. F. W. Schlotterlcn. A McRoe. D Ostrander. S P Gonv THIRO ROW: C F Knight. F. E Sanchez. J. Foreman. R C J. O Kemp, R P Dsnkloge. F Mo.z. FOURTH ROW: P. R. John III, A. O. Borth, L N Merwin, W. Rupp. T. Mayo, C. G. Thompson, J. 8. Morion, T. H Watt I , Jr. The American Intitule « f Architect lay claim to being the large ! undergraduate professional frnlcrnily on ihe campu . Thi year, every upper division Arrhilcdure tndcut waft a member. Tlir ftludenlft in the chapter have been re- pun ihlc for bringing many noted architect to |M ah in the I ni » r-il Auditorium for the enlightenment of nil interetrd | er-M»n . Thi pat year. Richard eulra, Igor Poles ict s. Paul Rudolph, and Robert Filth Smith presented llieir view on promt das architecture l«» attentive audience . For the fir ! linte, the chapter prraented a “Home Show" under the r«t Stand at Florida Field featuring a “Florida Product for Living Exposition". The campu chapter of the American Intitule of Architect ha grown rapidly since it birth at tin t diversity in 1‘ I7. no■’i.frfrrtiiiY . ______________________ INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS Am riMn Inii.tufe of A chitocU. FIRST ROW. left to right: K. J. Plott, J. J. Cowry. R. E spot to, J. N Rodrigues, Jomet 0. W.ltor J 7 °' WJLUS,h orovc. Bob Clark. SECOND ROW, I. to r.: M A. Comp r . J Puerto. F. J Sorm-mto. £. Rcmonoff, 0. Potodo, R K D. P Brooch, N. E. Wother. THIRD ROW, I. to r.: P. E Gorco, R. S Polloeh. A C Borg, R H My e . G H Oo ulo. I. H Leff G Bolin " M °' 0r F0URTH R0W •• fo J■ C Shnxmfl A. Montooo, J. L Ckirk, H Ehr«h. E. J. Robcrtt. W 8. Rite. P. E PontS gmo Lombdo Chi. FIRST ROW. left to right: J. J. Covey. H. H. Block. H. S. Roller, D K Albritton. N B. Floog StCOND ROW. I to r.: C. £. Mink ley. A, 8. Compfteld, P. R. Dowkms, W. M Tuttle, F Underwood, G H. Blenkhorn THIRD ROW. I. to r.: G. Booker. R. R. Sibley. R M Oil I ion, J. R. Lynch. L. H Charles. SIGMA LAMBDA cm Sigma Lambda Chi i a national honorary fraternity of building construction and lunil er merchandising. The organisation in based on »ehola«tir attainment an s ell an demonstrated leadership in the building industry. It strives to promote the nrhool'n curriculum, to make eontart with the building industry, and to aid the students by performing service for their welfare. The fraternity has worked in conjunction with other organizations in the college to promote such projects as the Florida Home exposition. A group ol B.C itwfcnti get down to earth instruction on how to construct concrete footings. 83Gargoyle is open to the top students in Architecture and Allied Arts. 'Hie organization mu formed on campus to iniilc Mu-dent in this» field into a bond of friendship and service. For those who maintain a high scholastic average and "excell in ability and effort”, the door are open. The club hold a senior party each May hut the main event of the year is the Hraux Arts Ball, usually held in the spring. The Hall i a nuM|uera le and is heralded as one of the top events on the school calendar. Gargoyle choose a new president each semester, with lee Fisher and Hill Hupp taking the fall and spring posts, respectively. this past year. Architects ond oll«es go orty for onnuol boll. Gorooyte. FIRST ROW, left to right: L. L. Deehl, C Perry, J. J. Coscy. W. R. Upfhegrove, E. Romonoff. F. J. Sarmlento, D. P. Brooch, B Clock. M. F. Sco'boro, K M Bom SECONO ROW, I. to r.: D. K Afcntron. R. S. Pollock, O Acosto, G. H. Dovilo. H. i. Ehrl«h. R H Hynes. W. H Bro»n. I. H. Leff, L. M D.«on, R. K Jensen. THIRO ROW, I. to r.: T. F. Underwood. A C Borg. A. 8 Compfield. W 8 R.sf. C E. Richter, R $. Hcnvcl, P. E. Pons. A A Me Roc, G. 8 O-en, C. E McCoy. FOURTH ROW. I. to r.: S. P. Gons. P R Dowkins, C. F. Knight. M. Gole. G Booker, E. B Herendeen, F. W. S hlottcrle«n, R Levine, J. T. Korello, E. J. Retorts FIFTH ROW, I to r.: 0. E. CroJI, J. 0. Kemp. R. R. S t ley, A. 0. Borth, R. G. Stebbins, W. Rupp. C. G. Thonxwcn, J. 8 Morion, R. C. Wise, R. P. Dink-logc. F. E. Sonchez.hJ p 0 S T UDEN T BUILDERS Designed exclusively for those in Building Construction, Student Builders gain for the student practical knowledge and alualdo business contact'. Several field trips for this purpose arc made each semester to arinu» projects under construction. The club traveled twice to Tampa, and made additional trips to Jacksonville and Chattahoochee. Semester presidency post were held by 0. C. Dykes ami Fred Underwood. The club decided that their graduating seniors ilr«cr r a reward and now a farewell banquet i held at the close of each year. Student Builder FIRST ROW. left to right: J. J. Co «y. N. B. Flooo. D. K. Albritton, H. H. Block. C. P. Aibory. SCCOND ROW. I. to r.: G M. Blenkhom, W C Johnton. C 1. Soodler. F. Underwood THIRD ROW. I. to r.: P. R. Dow km . J. R. Lynch, R. M, Dillon, L. H. Chorlc . 6. 8ooker.Architecture ond Allied Arts Foeulty. FIRST ROW, left to right: S. S. Koruturk. H. H. Holbrook, J. L. Grand, W. T, Arnett, S. R. Purser, E. A. Anderron, H. H. Block. J. C. Kocere. P. R. McIntosh SECOND ROW, I lo r.: H L. Lindsey, N. E. Ototos. A. F. Butt, J. E. Pieroy, G. C Million. J. D McVoy. W J. T.ltmon, H R. Sebokf. J. A W.:kev THIRD ROW. I to r : F. B N. R Flogg. C W Strieby. W B. Eaton, H. C. Rose, M. H. Smith, L. H Ovaries, J. R. Barnes. Noted painter (latrl Holly look lime out from working hi own ctnvtM lo paw on Mime of hi artistic know-how lo the struggling artists at the University. As a visiting professor Holly spent one year on the campus ami was noted for his liberal attitude in the classroom. His exhibitions of abstract art have been displayed in the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Carnegie Hall. Whitney Museum, and in a total of eight one-man shows. carl holty ARTS AN 13 SCIENCES 86Though few of us may slop to realize it, the College of Aita ami Science i the heart of the University. Almutt every student is required to take certain courses, and a few “old fashioned students continue to major in one of its thirty-four departments. At present, the College has some one hundred and seventy-five teachers who do their utmost to instill knowledge in the seven hundred students enrolled there and those of the more pragmatic schools who drop in for a required elective. Arts and Sciences ha the oldest professors teaching the oldest subjects in the oldest buildings. . . . “Men may come, and men may go. hut the liberal arts go on forever.” Head of the largest college of upperclassmen on campus, the l enn pursue school problems during the week, schools of fish during the week end. lie is tops in both. Dr. Page ha been at the University as Dean of Arts and Sciences since 19 HJ. One of his first moves was to institute a continuing program of research projects - each a year long — each dealing with an educational problem. The initial project was a survey to determine the need for a student advisory’ program. Another dealt with curriculum reorganization. Nearing completion now is the determination of a new training progrant for su| crior students, a project undertaken under live auspices of the Ford Foundation. lester hole "The best story-teller at the University” is the reputation of latter L Hale, a man who loves a big audience. Familiar to all students through his famous literary C-3 lecture, the professor is head of the Speech and Hearing Clinic. The tall gentleman, who fits the description of his last name by being hale ami robust, came south from California in 1935 and has been here ever since.0 w AITON. ELBERT U BAUGHAN. NCLL C. BECKLEY. NHL f. 6ICKNCLL. CAROLYN J. 6IELEJESKI. JOHN BLOUNT. CAROLYN L BOUTCRSt. ROBERT A BROOKS. ROONEY A. BROWNING. MAR I ANSI BROWNSTEEN. SHIRLEY R. BRUNING. NANCY L. BRYAN. MARY E BRYAN. RUTH B BRYANT. BRONSON H. BURK. CHARLES M. CARRCRA. FRANK CHORPENING. fMILY A. C LARIN, PATRICIA C. CLARK. BARBARA V. COBB. MARCUS N. CORCCS. CHAftUS CASING!R. BRUCl L. oiw, jam(s r 01 OR. OOROTHY D gimmick. james w OIMSKI. JANET C-OWOSKIN. ANN ERICKSON. WILLY A FAULKNER. ROBERT O. FIELD. EOWAAO M FOREMAN. MARY 1. FOWUS. RUTH M FOUTCM. OOROTHY L FREELAND. WILLIAM B FRIISIKt. OLIVFR C. GAL BREATH. WILLARD C GALINDO. OSILIO J. GATZ. JOHN L. GLOVER. FRANCES M. GONZALES. JOE V. GRIFFIN, EUGENIA HALL. RICHARD C. HENDERSON. CARY S. HOUG. GEORGE W. HUFFMAN. ROBERT N.MUNNICUT. LtMUa s. MURWITZ. ROBERT S. JACKSON. HUNTER G. JOHNSON. MALCOLM JOHNSON. ROBERT A. JORDAN. LOUIS C. JURA DO. JOHN N KNIGHT. RUTH f. LAN OSMAN. ALLAN LER5. VIRGINIA s. LIGNON. SALLY J. LINTON. WILLIAM R. LIVINGSTONE. DONALD R. LOEEElER. DOUGLAS J. LOGUf. RAYMOND L LOVCLL, jessic a LUTZ. RAYMOND R. MAMAfFEY, JEANNE f. MARTIN. JAMES R MAUSERT. ROBERT J. MCDONALD. JEAN M. McHRAN. JOYCE N. MlAOOWS. VIRGINIA A. MENA. R KITTY MENENDEZ. CHARLES MERRICK. WILLIAM G Ml TCHEL. STANLEY D. MOORE. ANTHONY J. MORAN. STERHEN R. MORRIS, BARBARA J. MURRAY. VERONICA R. NEWELL. OAVID R. NIEHAUS. M STANLEY NORCROSS. JUDITH A. OWENS, IRIS A. RACE. HARVEY R. RAIT, STACEY I. RAPALAS. ANTHONY N. PARRISH. BRUCE f. PARRISH. MARTHA L. RAULE. ROBERT C. RETRY. RICHARD A. RETTlGRIW. RICHARD A. RICKINRAUGH. DORCAS J. ROOLE. ARMINDA J.•JO PORTER. FRANK U REDOEN. BARBARA L. REISER. SABINA C. REISMAN, DONALD S. RiSNIKOFF. NORMAN R. RICE. CHARLES A. ROBERTS. FRIO F. ROBEY. FREDERICK I. ROCK. GERALD W. RUSSELL. MARILYN L SAKASM. GEORGE SHOUCAIR. DIANE M. SIOCRIS. JAMES J. SMITH. EDITH J. SMITH. EOWARD J. SMITH ELIZABETH L. SMITH. FARREN H. SMITH. LOUIS B. SMITH. MORTON A. SNELL. WALTER W. SPILLMAN, EUGENE P. STANCE R. RONALD STEIN. RICHARD G. STIIR, BRUCE V STOCKSTILL. ROY t. TAYLOR. JAMES H. TROWBRIOGC. CORNELIA H. VAN OR DEN. HOWARD E. VI ALL. ROBERT J. WEBSTER. MELVIN L. WEIL. JOSEPH H. WEISS. EOWARD B. WHITE. ROBERT A. WIGGINS. ROBERT S. WILLIAMS. IOITH O. WILSON. JOHN B. WILSON. JOHN T. WING. JAMES E. WORD. MILDRED A YERGEY, DAVID A ALLA. ALVIN B.—------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ■■■■■■- "y vv william C. boringcr Already an author of five history l»ook». Dr. William K. llaringrr i« writing a mystery whose name and Mihjert are a non-military secret. Ileside leaching American Institution and a Civil War Seminar. Itaringer is at present indulging in literarv homicide. Hi favorite pastimes, beside the study of politics and current affairs, are hi belle lellre plus a smattering of bridge, tennis, and music. JUNIORS 91BOWER. SUZANNE BRADFORD. BETTY ANN BUTLER. EDMUND M BUTLER. THOS W.. JR. BYRD. JULIAN LcG, JR. CARROLL. Wn R. JR. CAVE. WILLIAM K, JR COLEMAN, EDWIN A. OAVIS. E. VIRGINIA DAVIS. MARY ANN DIPPY. WALTER E. DOAN. NANCY ANN OOWT. CAROLE EUNICE DRESSUR. JAMES R. EKELUNO. MARJORIE A. ElOER. MARGARET HSCMER. GEORGE E. TRANK. JOAN RITA GARNER. EREOOIE G GUSON. LEE LAMAR GODWIN. MARY E. GRUMER. HOWARD A. HAVENER. GEORGE L HALL. JEAN MARGARET HARDMAN. WILLIAM M. HARLLEE. ROBERT C. HAYNES. JOHN AARON MERIOT. REYNOLDS S. MILL. JOSEPH WILLIAM HINTON. ROBERT T. HOTCHKISS. WALTER T. HOUSE. BARBARA J. EVERETT. JOE SHERMAN Tinkle a, wiuiam r. IVES. WILLIAM MAKER JACKSON. JAMES W.KELLEY. DOROTHY C KISH NCR. IRWIN KRAUSS. EMILY CAROL INI IOVAN. MARY VIRGINIA McCOY. M JOYCE McG(H(C. MARY K. MENDCZ-M. JOSE I. MINOR. ARTHUR T. MOOR! Ml AD ANN NCLLER. ROTH D. NCUMANN. SALLY A NODINI. MARGARET E O'CONNOR, OAVID E PATTON. ORIN C. PSLLICSR. RICHARD A PITT ENG I LI. H. W.. JR. RIEL. WILLIAM L. PITTS. JOHN A. POLL ITT. NORMAN C. ROBINSON. OCAN S SAUTHIR. MARY V. SMITH. DONALD R SNYDER. MONROE B SPOTO. ANGELO P. STAHL. ARNOLD A THWEATT. ROBERT A VAN ZILC. JOANN G WARNER. CHARLES E WASSERMAN. DICK W WEINMAN. MADELYN G WHELAN. JEANNE M WILKINSON. DAVID E. WILLIAMS, MARJORIE E YOUNG. TRANCES SEMAN. JANICE I. GAMMA SIGMA E P S I L O N founded at DjiviHuin College in 1919, this honorary « hrmiral group aim al promoting the knowledge of it field of study an l having «»mr fun at lire same time. Among it annual activities are a Christmas party for thr Department, a popular version of the Twenty Ourstiou game in the Spring, and a Summer picnir. Notes! figure from the world of the Iteaker and Hunscn burner are featured speaker at thr monthly meeting of the organization. Tlie present national head i Worthy Crand Alchemist I. C. Cramling of the I niver ily of Florida. Mr. Cramling wa elected al the biennial convention held here last December. Gamma S mo Epvton FIRST ROW, left to right: E. Jozolon, C Oktoy, M. P.erce, S. Bolboo, C. Byron. B. W.ll-omvon, A. Block. A. Brekfcnboch SECOND ROW, I ro r.: P Foot . R. Goett . Sr.. R. Goctr . Jr., C Mldvoelta. W Burrlv. R. Angelo. R. John ion, W Moll. THIRD ROW, I to r.: A Stovch. I. Lyonv. R. Clork, G Crowford. G Kouffmon. C Re d. M I Von Notto. M. Newell. FOURTH ROW. I to r.: 0. Littlejohn, R Pouf . R. A. John von. 8 Porrnh, J. Fernondez. J. Artowoy, B. Sihermon. A. Lewiv.  fc i • .= -= S.'= i = 11.1 j - -c t -5 5 — E fc .£ ” e C p o .=.1S e e « C wHorn during tin- horse and l up :y days in mid-western Nebraska and later slate champion high school orator and dehator briefly «Itaracteri e tin-earlier rar» of Hflr 0. Wrimer, Director of lire School of Journalism. When nol presiding over public relations discussions in Building K. Mr. Wrimer may lie found be I pi up his wife. a former newspaper woman, with her flower garden or counseling little Bed's Cub Seoul Troop. An ardent fishing enthusiast, be never mitucw the annual Sigma Della Chi outing down the Sewanee River. Featured in llw ’s Who in America for nearly 10 rears ami uh»«ip)enllv lister! in Who's Who in Industry and Commerce and Industry and Who’s Who in the Fast. Mr. Weimer is profoundly responsible for (lie organization and progress of the S-hool of Journalism. O U R N A L I S Virtually growing by leaps and Itounds the School of Journalism, under the direction of Rae . Weimer. can boast that it took a 10 per cent increase in enrollment this rear, thus making it the fastest growing school on campus. The school is gelling ready to make another move in Septernlwr when it will shift over to the class-room in Florida Stadium and enlarge its title to the School of Journalism and Communication . Presently composed of three sespictwes, editorial, advertising, and public relations, it is planning to arid a radio and television curriculum. M In July 1919, director W'eitner. a former New York I’M editor, look over the school and in the fall of that year moved it to Building K. One year later, it liecamr the only arrredited journalism school in Florida. Students fondly refer to their school as the "shack in the woods” and claim they’ll never forget the old George Washington Press, a museum piece which was moved down the river before the Civil W ar and now stands in the school’ tvpe lab where fumbling hands use it to learn the art of making lip the printed page.TOP PHOTO Arepreven •alive of Fletcher 0. Rich-arch ogeocv demomfrote promohoool technique •hot induce more people to fly Eovfem MIOOLE PHOTO. T mov '•and for totem. bu« A. I A. Mondt fo» Adver-m ng In Action. BOTTOM PHOTO Ad vert i ten in oction. advertising in action Advertising In Artion brought lo the campus Fletcher D. Richards. Inc. and a "behind the »erne " look at how a major agency function . The agency, in co-operation with it client. Eastern Air Line , pre-»ented numerous display and explanation de-•igned to bridge the gap between theory and prar-lice. The step in full detail of how a campaign is created and developed was re-enacted. AIA wa organized five years ago by Bill Ne bitt and within three years had won first place in the Advertising Federation of America campaign competition. Ad-Fab was sponsored by Alpha IVIta Sigma. Gainma Alpha Chi. and the Ad Club. Miorni Is for totemAMBROSE. CARL BA I ICY, BARBARA A BAYLCSS, GEORGE 0 BEALL. KATHtRINf BRANNON. COWARD H BUU.CN. OANA R. OANiaS. WALTER C. CECKtR. WAR IMA A OESIDtRIO. ROBCRT J. OILLINGCR. WILLIAM L. IVANS. THOMAS C. GUTHRIE. KENNETH B UrCLCR. LILA M. MONTOOMIRY. JAMES f. NAUGMTON. CAROLYN I. POWERS. ALBIRT W. PUGH. STEVE O. RILIY. fREO J. STANFORD. PRANCES 6. STARLING JOHN M WADSWORTH. HIROCRT R A Florida graduate in 1937. member of the Hall of Fame and Blue Key, John Paul Jones. Jr., taught at lire University of Illinois, for several years Iwfore he came back to the campua a associate profr or of journalism. Now a full professor, secretary-manager of the Florida Press Association. and faculty adviser to Sigma Delta Chi. Mr. Jones still find time to write textbook and free lance articles, and fish from hi home-designed and built cabin cruiser. A naval rwervist with the heritage of the name, be is the competent pilot one would expect him to be. lie will admit, though, that bis boat was in the water for more than a year before lie got around to drawing up detailed plans for it. ARNN. JEAN CARLSON. MARY ALICE CRENSHAW. EL DREDGE BRYAN CRONE. PETE KNIGHT PALLS. LINDA OLIVE PRANKLYN. GEORGIA CAROLL JACKSON. NAOMI AVA MOORt. JAMtS GATES. JR PETERS. OONALD ALfRIO RIPPCY. SALLY POWfLL RIZZO. KITTY LEE RUSSELL. LLOYD EMORY WRIGHT. CLARENCE OSCAR. JR.Left to Riflht: Elmer J. Emlg; Johr» Pool Jcne». Jr.; Williom L. Lowry; Roc O. Weimcr, Director; Edward C Monrw.TV college of Business Administration offer a bachelor nf KKtice in eighteen fVl«l of iludy, including accounting. hanking and finance. real estate, marketing, Innv |H»tAtion and public utilities. public finance and taxation. foreign trade, labor economic . business statistic , economic , economic of Inter-American trade, executive ecretary»hip. in«urance. general business. management. rr or1 and club management, industrial relation , and public administration. In addition, the extensive program of graduate tudic enable ludcnt to pursue their work Itcyond their bachelor’ degree to obtain Ma ter of Business Admini tra-tion. Ma ter «»f Aria, and Doctor of Philo ophv degree . L A Goitorm, Director of Plocemeot Boreou. looking o -er I oh opportunities with on «n»ere n «f Moment BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Economist, speaker. author, and University executive are title usually linked with W. J. Matherly. but the dean say "father confessor on up or on down" i more like it. Born in the blue-grass country and educated in MtMOUri, "Doc’ " many academic position took him to five univer itie and college before he could be persuaded to come to tV University in 1026 a Head Professor of Economics. Here V certainly ha not economized hi energies or artivitie . He organi rd and became Dean of the College of the Bu i-nes Administration and later wa Chairman of the University Committee that planned and put into effect the I nivrrsit) College program and ened a it fir t dean. Twice a father and once a grandfatVr. "Big Dubby” i an avid reader of mystery and western stories and a one-time golf enthusiast. He also maintain a clipping file of approximated 2 » xolume dating hack to 1020. A favorite pcakcr in nearly all tV women’s clubs throughout the state. Dean Malherly would like to teach again when V someday relinquishes hi deanship. 100 tgWPHWamWi—BTCTII—■A placement bureau hw l»een maintained by the College of Business Administration ince it u established in l'J26, but il was 20 year Idler that the service wa actually formalized with the selection of l otiir A. Cailani a chairman. Cailani a committee of wvro, who are selected hi Ihe dean each year lo give raws representation of the college. Through the counseling ami guidance of this group nrarlv all person seeking employmriil in ||M la-1 -everal year have been placed in job of their choice. frank goodwin Noted for hi» informal classes where “you have three week lo learn everyone's name", Frank Goodwin. professor of marketing, business organization and operation, delight in cracking a joke or two during hi lecture . Mi -Indent appreciate hi point y»tcm of grading which they av show no partiality. Outside the classroom, live professor i» a hunter and fisherman in addition to finding time to write over 50 trade articles and a book. Eastern Shore Maryland. One of those rate people who can do anything good is golf enthusiast John D. Anderson. The pipc-«inoking professor made a fabulous ucce « of buying failing corporation and reorganizing them into money-making enterprises, before he retired to teaching. Wcll-likcd by his economic and management student . Anderson, despite his Pennsylvania-Dutch ancestry. lecture with a Charleston accent.z w if) 102 ADAMS, JOHN 0. AUIASON, JOHN R-ANOCRSON. GEORGE It ARRINGTON, JETER U BALLOWE. HAMLIN F. BELL. CARL E. BENSON, WILLIAM H BETHEA, JOHN R. BEVEL. ROGER C OIGGAft. DAVID M. BLACK. ROBERT B. BOGUE. RUSSELL S. BOLICK, WALTHER T. BOORDE. OLIVER K BRASWELL, ROBERT L. BRENNIIS, CORNELIA A. BRICK. W. CLARK BROOM. HARRY B. BUONICK. MARTIN OURNS, ROBERT C BURTON. JAMES H. BUTTERFIELD. ROBERT L CAJ«N. STEPHEN J. COCHRANE. WILLIAM W. COFFIN. ELIZABETH E. COFFMAN. LOWELL H COLEMAN, HAROLD V CONIGLIO, C. JOHN C ft I BBS. CHARLES MORRIS DAVENPORT. YVONNE L. OELARGY. PAUL F. OCTHERO, JACOB H DICr. DONALD F. DOONIR. LOUIS W. DYER. KENNETH L. EDWARDS. CHARLES H.COWARDS. LOWELL R. IYESTONE. RICHARD E. fleece. JOSEPH W. FREEMAN. WILLIAM M CAINES. JUANITA CALVIN. EDWARD T. GAY. REGINALD M. GEBERT, JACK R. GEIGER. ZANE H. GILMORE. JAMES M GRECNWAY, GERALD J. CRIBBLE. GEORGE 0. GUTIERREZ, LOUIS HALL. MALCOLM W. MANLEY, EILEEN M. HARPER. ELLSWORTH C, MARRaL. ROBERT C HARRISON. MURLE E. MAYS. ROBERT L HENDERSON, THOMAS E. MOEQUIST. CHARLES E. MOLZAPfCL. GEORGE W. HOOK, CECIL M. HUNSBERCER. WESLEY i. HYMAN. BENJAMIN O. JACKSON. JIMMY A JACOBS. MAURICE M. JOHNSON. FRANK F. JOHNSON. HAROLD A JOHNSON. MALLORY L. JOHNSON. SAMUEL C JOINER. JAMES W. KALfR. WILLIAM T. KAPLAN. BERNARD KAY. ROBERT O. KENYON. ROGER F. 103KLEIN, WILLIAM f KOHN, STEWARD t. LAGASSf. ROBERT A IAURIA. VINCENT I AW, HERBERT M LEE, GEORGE E LLOYD, LEE J. MocCRIAOY. KENNETH t MARTINEZ, DANIEL F. MASS IE. REGINALD W. MASTROGIANAKIS. CONSTANTINE MAY. ROBERT D m clendon. james c McOONALO, CHARLES W McWICLIAMS. ROBERT L-MIMS. WILLIAM L MITCHELL. ROBERT C. MONFORT, WILLIAM F. MORGAN. WESLEY T. MORRELL. FRANCIS A MURRAY. JAMES D MURRAY. OWEN F MUSTAKAS. PARRIS P. NAVARRO. ROLANDO P. NELSON. JOHN C NELSON. MERRILL D. NEUMANN. ROBERT S. OLI AN. OAVIO b OLIVER. KENNETH E O'QUINN. CLYDE E RACE. PAUL EDWARD PATE DONALO A PENNISI. JOHN l-PERSBACKCR. RICHARD H PHILLIPS. PRESTON E PINEL. THOMAS Hm a o M Z s K)C. WILLIAM F. ROSTLE. GEORGE L. POWtLL. WILLIAM J. PRITCHETT. WILLIAM C. HALL', DAN H RANDOLPH, JOHN kiOman jamES l ROSNER SHELDON J ROWI CHARLES I RUSH. ALAN f SANCHEZ. FRANK J. SCHfMfR GERALO E SCHWALBE RICHARD B SCHWARTZ. HERBERT T SCOTT. ROBERT N SEANEY, JOHN K SHERRON. GENE T. SHIRLEY CLAUOC I SILBIRNAGEL. RICHARD W SLOMOWlTZ ROBERT A SNIEO. JOHN N SNYCER MAXWELL C STAIRLIY. MARY A STARNES PATRICIA j strauss. Paul 1 STRIKING HARRY B SUTHERLAND, DAVID I TAiT. ROBERT H TALIAFERRO. WILLIAM TANTE, THOMAS E THOMAS, LEO J THURMOND. THOMAS W TURNER. BOB C. TURNIPSEEO. WILLIAM C VETTER. ROBERT H WALLACE HERBERT R. IOSWARE. ROBERT A WEEKS. ROBERT G WEINBERG RICHARD G WILLIAMS, BARRY L. WILLIAMS. DONALD C. WILSON, DENNIS f. YANKE, ALVIN U SENIORS JUNIORS AOC. JAMES L. ALLAN. GAYLORD THOMAS ALLISON. OHN, JR. ANDERSON. KENNETH 6 ASHTON. RICHARD UC ATKINS. KENNtTH EMIL BALLARD. WADE M.. JR. BARNES. DAVIO P. BlOOOWORTH. J. O.. Ill BOYER. RONALD JOEL 8RAKMANN. HENRY E-, JR. BROWN. CLARENCE C.CARLSON, CARL CASSIDY, ARCH CLARK. JtSSEE M. COSt. OONALO R. CRUMiUY. WALT(R S. ORIGGERS. ROSCRT 0 CVAN5. MARGARET A. FAIRSAIRN, RALPH J. GALLOWAY. COWARD GARNETT, LILLIAN I. GILUTTC. HAROCO £.. JR-GWYNN. CHARLlS 8. GWYNN, WILLIAM C. HANNA. JAMES M. JR. HAUPtRT. CCCIL A HOSSS. 1LLIS H. HOWARD. DONALD U HUNTSMAN. ROY W. HUSSIY. JERRY D. JACKSON. DAVID L JACKSON. CRANK D II JACCC, LAWRENCE J. JOHNSON, THOMAS f-KAPLAN. KCNNCTH O. KEEN. LLOYD W. KIRK. THOMAS S.. JR-KNIPPCN. RALPH A. LoCLAM. WILLIAM J.. JR. LAYTON. JOHN L. LICKA. RIXCORO L. LEWIS. GERALDINE LYONS. DAVID P. MANIC. PHILIP J„ JR MARTIN. GEORGE P. MASSEY. JOHN T. MASSEY. WILLIAM T.MCINTOSH. MlCC STUART M WICKER. GEORGE. JR MELE. JOSEPH JOHN mIDOL ETON. JAMES f F-H wins, issi mclane MIZBACH, LARRY MUVIN MOOOY. c JOYNER MORfDOCK, WILLIAM JOSEPH MCRRO. FEROENANO JOSEPH KlWMJN HARRY ALEXANDER. JR. NICHOLS JAMfS CARROLL OAKLEY. RORERT RAY OCRIN. DOROTHY ALICE PIlTZ. CHARLES HARVIY PERRY, JAMES RAYMONO PINOER RICHARD SEYMOUR PITTS, REYNOLDS EUGENE POULTON. TIM PAUL PRICE. ANN POWELL SALT. JACK ElENTON SAWYER. MARRY NELWIN SMASTEEN. RUSSELL C. SMREVE. JACK R SHULTZ. WILLIAM E. SIMPSON RAYMONO RUDY •MITH. JAMES GORDON — SPARKS. JESSE fORNEY ----- TEETERS. GEORGE B TETENBAUM. CHARLES H TRAPP. GEORGE ALBERT VON HAHMANN. KENNETH M WALKER MARVIN M . JR WALKER. WILLIAM ANDERSON. JR WINTZ. WILLIAM HOWARO WOOTtN. SPENCER PAUL. JR 101UV -■ , FIRST ROW: left to right Roger Kenyon. Wolthcr Bolicfc, David Hcneiquex, Horry Bolcy, Robert Nfumam, George Albright. SECOND ROW. I to r : Stewert Phillip), Reginald M.nvwe, Don H Roll . Alvin L YonVe, Robert H. Vetter, Jocob H Dethero. Phll«p J. MonV, Jr THIRD ROW. I. to r.: Geisc Shcrron, John A Gilhort. Robert F. Hightower, Roger Austin, Judson Lloyd, George A Tropp oldest « f the national busine frilttnitich Alpha Kappa P i founded it Alpha Phi chapter at the I mveraity of Florida in 1924. It brother have since then taken their place among the 28.000 mem-her to date on the fraternity’s national roll . During the 1952-53 school year, the local chapter participated in the annual "R" day program, two field trip , a research project, all highlighted by ex-Governor Millard CjildweH" initiation a an honorary member followed by the annual initiation banquet at the Thnnia Hotel in May. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Hie Student Chapter of the Societv for Advancement of Management work with the faculty of the College of Bu ine » Administration to forward efficiency in business through the tudy and application of scientific principle and method of man-agement. The SAM sponsor- outside speaker prominent in the field of busine- . and field trip to observe busine operation . The Societv al n established the Management Achievement Award to recognize busine leader in the State of Florida who have made outstanding contribution to the field of Management. . A.M MRST ROW. left lo right Momv Lipp. R Medford Gay. D Alice Ogren George B feeler . Charles H Dewelt SECOND ROW. I lo r ; Oovrd B O! on. George B Cribble. Maurice H. Jocobv. Bernard Kaplan, W.lliom M Freemon THIRD ROW, I. lo r.: Leonord L. $h«ldon. Hos »rd B Walker. Robert H Verier. Robert R Ooktev FOURTH ROW. I lo r.: Guy T. Oelze. Tborwos J. Cooper. Theodore K Abbott. W.llom J. Moredock, James L. Clo»ton.FIRST ROW. left to r»©ht: Comelra A Brcnn c. Louts J. Pennlti, Elixo-both E Coffin, Ho»ord Row. Bo fry Willwms SECOND ROW. I. to r.: Owlet D. low.t. Richord L. Ashton. Richord J. Nc»bouer, Franc.i A. Morrell. Owtes H Tetenboum. J«w H Ctork. THIRD ROW. I. to r.: Wil-• om R THomoi, Mo M Strain, T m Pool ton, C. Ed Hommerv Jewr Mi lev Robert C Elfyson, Frank Couch Bela Alpha Psi, .National Honorary Fraternity in Accounting, hold hi-wcekly mrrtings lo acquaint the student with their faculty, who attend in full most of the gathering . Presidential duties were handled hy Francis fArtf Morrell, and Professor William R. Matthie acted a advisor. The fraternity eo-sponsored iIkj Third Graduate Accounting Conference and awiMcd with much of the work and planning of B-Day. BETA ALPHA PSI Hie Marketing Swiety cram an already full semester with field lri|«. banquet , and visiting lecturers. Guided ahly hy Trexe Bolick in I lie fall and Charles Harvey Pelt in the spring, the Society was adviser! by Professor W illiam Brcese. V field trip to St. IVtc included a visit to Webb's City and Maas Brothers while a second, to Jacksonville, took in the offices of the A P and J. C. Penny. These trips help to show the student techniques and operations of sale and promotion. MARKETING SOCIETY FtRST ROW, left to r ght; Ann P. Pr , Thoraov H. McCorlcy, Jomes A. Moncock. J. Luther Arendell. R Emevt Longford. Ooris M. Simpson. SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Gerald H. McCoy. Dovid M. 8 990r. Richord Silber- nogcl. Chorlc H Pcltx, Robert E Brome. Mourice H. Jocobs. W. Trcnel BoUck. THIRD ROW. I. to r.: Fred Sprouse. Frank J. Sonchex. Richord P. Me Done Id, Ralph E. Stcvem, Raymond E. Worthorw, Robert R. Oakley.DELTA SIGMA PI Tlic Beta Kta chapter of Della Sigma Pi. national professional hu i-new fraternity, i our of the JW active undergraduate chapter formed inor it origin at New York I'nivemity on November 7. 1907. Tlie fraternity' purpose are manyfold, including fostering the tudy of buftinew in univcr ili»: encouraging tl»e association of students for live mutual advancement of research and practice; and furthering a higher standard of commercial ethic for lire civic welfare of the community. Officer during the pant year include George Teeter , president: Arch Catoidy and Jim Fletcher, »r. and jr. vice president ; and John Murphy, treasurer. FIRST ROW, left lo rlpht: Alon F. Rush, Oku let E. Ro-ney, J. D. Ander- 100. Jomes B. McDonald It, Georoe 8. Teeters, James E Fletcher. SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Lou t Gutierrez, James C. MeCkndon, Gcoroc R. Andenon, Don Von Sickle, Robert T. Bovt. Maurice H. Jacobs, Ctorenec H Cohn. THIRD ROW, I. to r.: Wiliam C. Waits, Aumt I Sonny I May, Kenneth L. MocOcody. Paul S. Strous . Howard 8. Waller, Kenneth M Sumner. FOURTH ROW, I. to r.: Jeter L Arr.rvjton, Joseph A Bever, Robert A. Wore, Jock Shrcve, Robert C. Mitchell, Eton D Foulknhom, Arch W. Coss dy. Ill I) U C AT I O N Tucked may in a small offirc in F. K. Yonge is a jovial fellow upon whose shoulder real the administration of the College of Kducation. Dean White has occupied thi position since 1019, when he was promoted aftrr serving a year and a half . a proffMOr of education. Hi office re emhlrs that of a high school principal: hook In learned men. a black -hoard, and a bulletin hoard plastered with noble saying . I.ike hi contemporaries in the other college . Dean White spend much of hi lime away from the University giving speeches and aiding the cauv of education. During hi spare moments, the Dean is following one of hi many hobbies; at present, lie i shedding blood. weal. and tear to build a weekend cabin • in a nearby lake. If at fir-4 you don't succeed. try Educa ti«»n. . . . this mtuimt a Marxian! joke on campu irrcsjwctive of llw fart that education ha made it mark in thr field of higher learning. The C-ollegc of Mu-ration i the second large ! division at the I niversitv with an enrollment of nearly »even hundred student . Unfortunately, it too i Mill second in ini| ortiincc to the College of Xgrirullure when llw biennial hnrxloiil i« determined. I util lO.’kS at IraM. llw College will ronlinue to wpwe r into I', h. Yongc while llw more oplimiMic uwmlier of the faculty dream of the pro Ilowd new lahoralorv « hool. The Col lege «a fir 4 Marled in 1931 a a school under Art Sciences in Peabody llall; one nia) Mill look above the entranre to da) and see. caM in Morw, "Peabody Teach er» College". P. K. Yongc Loborotoey School vtudcntv trying their hand ot om 0 croftv. This )ear, the College of Education wa graced by the prexncc of twenly five educator from Turkey. They were brought Iwre through the effort of Dr. Kate Wofford who had served a advisor to the Turkish Ministry of Education. The educator did not enroll in regular courses but rather met in seminar with an interpreter since they could not speak English. Beside tlwir course of study, llw Turks spent much tirrw oh wiving our way of life and witnessing tlw various activities which Americans engage in. Viutmg Turkish sludcott observing on elcmcntory «h cotion cion ot rhe P. K. Yongc Loborotory School.SENIORS 114 Alexander. o ANDERSON, ROMM ABIC ARNOLO. NANCY L. ATWATER. MARY L. BAU. BETTYt R BARMR ROBCRT R. BARTLCSON. GRACE 0 BINARO. ILSlt J. BENNETT. GEORGE E. BERRIEN. BARBARA S. BIRO. ROBIRT C. BRAMLITT. JO A. BRINSON. MARIAN V. BURGOORFF. CLARA L. CAMPBELL. JOAN M. CHAO. JOE COLES. LORRAINC G CONEKIN. ALBERT M COOK. NANCY W. COX. PATRICIA A CRABTREE. ETTIE J. CRAWFORD. WILLIAM C-OALTON. N CAROLYN DEAN, VIVIAN A DEMOROULOS. JOHN A ORINKWATER. MABEL F. DRIVER. BETTY J. DUNN. BETTY J. ENZOR. PATRICIA A FITZPATRICK. RICHARO E FLEECE, JOANNE M FLETCHER. CONSTANCE T. FRANKLIN. RUTH E FREUNOLICM. MARCUS GCRBHAROT. HELEN M GIBSON. JAMES L. GALLOWAY. MARY A GARCIA. WILLIAM GILL. JOAN M GODWIN WIU.II GGOLDSMITH. NANCY GREENE. AMU V GREENI. Ill S p. GRIM. MtllN S HAGAN. LINDA HARBIN. BARBARA V HARLLIC. IlNORA B HAWKINS. AILIIN M HAYES. ICWTIINC A. HOfEAAAN. GERTRUDE HUERTA. OLGA HUEE. STUART M IVEY. MARVIN L JONES. o jeawe JONES. MARTHA I. KERR. (RA R. KIRKPATRICK. AUDREY L. KRUSE. ALARY f. KUIP. EVELYN L. KURITSKY. RUDOLPH KUR2. JEAN IAMB. MURIEL O UTTlCCHIflO. JOHN A LOVETT. HARDY M MARTIN. ANN MARTIN. GORDON H MARTINSON. CAROLYN L. AAASSEY. HAL AAAXWfll. BARBARA A. WAY. BETTY J. MCDONALD. ROBERT e. MlOYETTf. REA MIMS. WILLIAM E MOORE. SHIELDS l-MORGAN. DAVID C. MULLANCY. MAUREEN MURDOCK. CHARLES K. MYERS. OONNA J. NELSON. DIANE M NOBILT, GRANVILLE C. IISNORTLttT. IOANNI O'HtARN. GL NN (XUN. MARTHA L. O'OUINN. TINA S PACKARD, CULALII f. PARTIN. KORCNCC R PATTCRSON. ROflINA R. PRICI. BtTTY B. RARICKAU. CHARLCS O. RAMON. RDM MARK RILtY, VJRONICA R. SAUNDCRS. OtINN L-SAVAGf. PHILIP U. SCOUS. WINDUL W SILMRdMN. JOAN t. SIMPSON. MARY M SLOAN. A1K« J. VOClO . MVIRLY R. SPRING. MIRTON A. STARLING. ISTIR F. STOOPS. JOAN C. STRKKLANO. JOC R STUART. WILLIAM . SUMMfRS. KATHRYN L TARRATUS. (DWARO A TINSLIY. DORIS W »YN«R. R06(RT O WAIKIR. PATRICIA A. WALL. BARBARA A WIST. HA7CL W WHITMAN. GLORIA I. WIGGINS. RALPH t WILLIAMS. FAUSTINC I. WILSON. PATRICIA WITHIRSPOON. MfNRY B. N« coordinator of a la-hour count which prepare future teacher for the famoo Cnimoity intern Hilrm of education. Mi Janet M. MrCracken. a - oriale profe or of elementary education. concentrate on getting to know her Mndent . That hc puccced i» evident, for here young internee never fail to run to her with llieir many problem . An avid fan of mountain trip . Mi McCracken round out her educational intcrc»t hy doing some decorating and designing of home furnUhing . 116KAPPA DELTA PI Tlse Universal)' of Florida chapter of Kappa Delta I'i was iit'talled June 23. I‘ 23. It' ineml eri hip i' limited to Juniors. Senior , and Craduate -indent' in the College of Kducation who are in the upper quarter of their clos . The purpose of Kappa Delta l i i to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal 'land ard and to recogni r mit'tanding contribution to education. The highlight' of the ear activities were the joint • pon or !iip of the College of Kducation picnic during the fall; the annual Spring initiation l un |uel; and the end of the year reception for foreign student . FIRST ROW: M Horns. P. White, M Fowcctt, M. Jomcs, J. Phillips. J. W Normon. B j. Monee. G Lo-rd, L Moguire, D. Myers SECOND ROW: T. S. 0‘Qumn, H. L, Howdlc, M. C. Fogote. H J. Prince, E. Reeber, S. H Monroe, R I. Weihcrington, E. B. Srncir, A. McColl, M Puma, W Sims THIRD ROW: J. HnrKk, M Morrison, E Crawford, M Jtrnigon. i. Dickson, J, B. Wh.te, C M Olson, J. Bollock. W M Hough. ). Bohren. FOURTH ROW: B. Adorns. H. E. Nutter, P, I. N Henderson, A W Edgemon, J. B Wilson. M E Acont, ). L. Oovidson, J. M Campbell, W E. Smith, E F. PackardJXJNIORS AN DCS. JOF C ATI IK. EVtLYN V. DILI. MCllN I •OMRIN. JOSEPH F CABINA. FRANCIS L CALDWELL. ROBERT A CLARK. IlMIR O. COCHRAN I. JU ANITA M COFUN. ANN L. COtCS. AAAYILYN V. CORRICK. CAROLYN J. (001 MON AIMRT w. FRISE. JOAN R GIFFORD. JOAN f. GRASMAN. GLORIA F. GRIfNeiRT. MARILYN 0. HARMON. LOO E. HARRIS. FLORINCC HARRIS. MARJORIE E. HILLER. JOANN! HIRRICK. JAN! HIMROO. MARGARIT • HOLT. BARBARA J. HUMMILL. JIANEIN JATTUSO. MARY J. JERNIGAN MARJORIE A JONES. JOHN M.. I!I KAPLAN. AAAI KAVALIR. OLGA KISSHAUER. DUANt P KOPORIC. DANIIL S. LACEY. MELCINt C.LAM8ACH. ADELINE LIANf LEE. NITA LOUt ANN HENRY LEWIS. DAVID LINDNER. CAROLE LOIS LIVINGSTON. DOLORES NORWEDIA MASON. MARGARET JEAN m«cleilan. dianc Elizabeth McKEITMEN. LAURA JUNE M RAE. GERALOINE 8 M IDOL ETON. INA KATHRYN MOHR. MARY ALICE MUSSELWHITE. MARY LOU NEAL. CARIOTTA ANN OGOCN. BETTIE JEAN RERUN. PEARL COOKIE PtTCRSON. fAYE M PHILLIPS. MARGARET ANN PR OSS. PATRICIA ANNE RIAVtS. JEWELL McCARN REE8ER. ELEANOR RIGL. RUTH EOITH ROBBINS. EMMA JANE SALE ERA, BETTY JEAN SCHAEPPNER. CAROL ANNE SEELEY. JOAN KATHRYN SIMPSON. DORIS M SIMPSON. MARY LOU SOOWAL. PHYLLIS TATUM. WILLIAM EARL TIMMONS. FRANCES LOUISE TIMMONS. MARY ELIZABETH TIKKHAM. NANCY JOYCE WARNER. DIANE ALBERTA WILLIS. ORBEN JEANETTE WILSON. V. RETTA 119Iii I hr days wlirn ihr ln»er»ily of Horida had riot ' hand'd it1 first diaper llw College of Engineering na located in llw present Benton Hall ami contained hut thirr ilcpartmcnU. Today llwrc i a brand new five-floor building hit'h house seven iI |i.iitiiHiit'. six of them accredited. Tin college this year registered 230 f more freshmen than in I9MK The national average since then N just under 46 r. In all departments. the college now claims I.Voo students. Tw ii ileparlmenl in the collrgr offer work leading In the Doctor iif Itiilosnpliy degree. These are the Chemical and Klrclrical Kngineering eurrieula and both me recent arrivals to this honor. The college also proudly claims Public Health engineering, the only accredited curriculum of this type in the country. The college work in conjunction with the Indus-trial experiment Station which has become one of the bc»t equipped resran Ii labs in the South, typical of llie facilities are plants for sewage Heal merit studies; Morin protection devices; plants of pulp and pajier research: and ceramic research equipment. SiiMc il« establishment in Gainesville in 1905. the I nivrrsity has awarded in execs, of 2500 degrees in engineering. KNCiINKKHINO deon joseph well Just over thirty years ago a young physics instructor named Weil came to these part, on his honeymoon. A year later he went hack home to Baltimore, gathered up his Iwlong-ings and returned to Gainesville. Dean J«w Weil has lieen honey mooning here cxer since. lie gained hi. present title as head of the Engineering College in 1939. During the World War Iw held such position, as advisor, regional representative, and coordinator in many organizations including the Wai Manpower Commission and the 1th Service Command. 1 . S. Army. The Dean is .orrv he doesn't know all llu- students |wr-somilly. He recalls the days when lie used to know each ........ bis students and when they could bring their problems to him. "Now I only know lire IwM student and the club leaders. ' lie state . Hie responsibility of the engineering college is basically far greater than to train the young man for mere technical proficiency, llw I Van Mirve . lie feels that it must first train him to Iw a goorl eiti en. 120SENIORS k i O £ Junk AM OCRS. JAMES V. ANDERSON. LORENZO 8. ALLIN. GEORGE W. AMMENHEUSER, JAMES M 8ARNVM. R08IRT E 8ENNCTT. JOHN 0 8CNNFTT. THOMAS J. BILLINGSLEY, RAYMONO L. BLCN. ALBERTO B BOSANQUET. LOUIS P. BROOT, BURTON P. BRYAN. CARNEY J. BRYAN, THOMAS J. BUCHAN. JAMES F. BURROWS. JOHN G BUSH. CARL G BUSING. KENT COOLEY. JAMES B CRAWFORD. RALPH o. CROWLEY. FREDERICK R. DALTON. WAYNE 0. DIAZ. RALPH DRACO. FERNANDO O. DUTTON. ROBERT M OYER. DONALO D EASON. JOHN S ETTEOGUI. MARCOS O FASH. ROBERT F. FOOTER. SAMUEL J. FOWLER. WILLIAM E. FREEMAN. RAYMONO S. FREEMAN. WATSON L. GALNARES. LUIS F. GREEN. RALPH £. HAMILTON. DON T. HANSEN. CHARLES N. HARRISON. JACK C. HENOERSON. JAMES M. HUNERWAOCL. OTTO K. INK. STANLEY K.JULIAN. BENJAMIN F. KAHN. WILLIAM J. KIRCMtR. ALBERT LAMB. ROBERT W. MAORY. ROBERT F. MARSHALL. BEN J. M VEY. LAUOCR T. MEADOWS. ALAN S. MIKELL. DANIEL C MONTGOMERY. CHARLES C. MOOftl Thomas w. MORENO. BERNAROO MORRIS. JAMES It MOSER. WILLIAM S OGAN. SERVETUS W OXELLEY. JAMES W OCTMAN. WILLIAM B FERMENTER. J. C PLUMER. ROBERT E POEHNER. VERNON W PORTER. LAWRENCE W. PORTER. ORVILLE J. PRINGLE. ROBERT I PROTHEROE. MAURICE V ROBBINS. JAMES H ROSA CRNO ROSIER, NELSON E SANOL IN. JOHN R SHARWIN. NATHAN S STARNES. WALTER I STEWART. WILLIAM J STOCKTON. CHARLES F STRAWS. RUSSEL W SUMNER. FRED T TERPENING, THOMAS B TURNER. ROBERT E VAUGHAN. DANIEL P WALTERS. THOMAS S WILLIAMSON. JAMES C WILTSHIRE. JAMES O. WOOO. WILLIAM L.PROFESSOR PERSONALITIES W illiam I.. Sawyer, head professor of engineering mrchanirs, ha been at the I niversity since 1929 except for a five and one-half year stretch during World W'ar II when he did construction work in this stale and in (lalifurnia for the t‘. S. Navy. Professor Sawyer, a structural engineer, teaches -trength and matrrial courses, and does research on l«earh and shore erosion. In 1936 he served us a construction engineer supervising the building of Florida’ famed overseas highway. When something’s Mbuuin" in the mind of William T. Tiffen. associate professor of mechanical engineering. it may not l»e a new discovery in the science of metallurgy, tlmugh the professor i» working on three project in that field and teaching it l c«ides. On the contrary, the sound of buzzing proltably comes from hi own beehive which keeps the professor’s family supplies! with honey. When he’s not busy with his courses, research, or those l e«. Tiffen is down in St. Petersburg teaching a teenage Sunday School class. William F. Fagen. associate professor of electrical engineering. i currently l eing kept doubly busy by the air force with a project related to the supersonic aircraft, ami by his own experiments on hi-fi«lelity sound reproduction for phonographs. Tlie professor, an industrial electronic engineer, ha 12 patent for electronic and electronic-chemical devices to hi credit, inridently. Iw also ha quite a family . . . tlirer girls and a boy.JUNIORS ARIAS. AlFRtOO RALDANZA. VINCENT J Oil PH KWIK. CARL HOUSTON. JR MOWN. ERNEST WALTER BROWN. TIO Mod.CAN CANALES. ALFONSO GUEMES CASPER. CHARLES RAYMOND CORRY. JOHN DOUGLAS MCS. MARION JONATHAN. JR OELCHER. ROBERT ALBERT. JR • AIRMAN. ROBERT LEONARD • INCH. RONALD M TORD. JAMES R FUCNTIS. ERNESTO FCUX GOOOLINO. MOWARO PETER GROOVER. THOMAS HENDERSON. GRADY FOSTER H0L8ERT. CHARLES HIRAM KELLY. GEORGE L. LEONARD. RUPERT A. MATHEWS. MARION WAYNE McCOWN. LYSLE THORPE MEYER. BERNARD LOUIS OSANNON. THOMAS CLYDE OWEN. MICHAEL MILLER PALM. WILLIAM HOWARD PETERMAN. LEWIS LAMAR POPE. THEOOORE C, JR SCHOWALTER. ROBERT PETER SCARLES. CLIFFORO B SELLERS. GUNN M SHEARON. GEORGE BUARO SHULTZ. ORLO MILLER. JR SIMS. MOWARO WILSON STANLEY. EOWARO MARION TYLER. WILLIAM ROYCC WILSON. WESLEY ALLEN WINTER. EUGENE ARTHURBENTON ENGINEERING COUNCIL FIRST ROW. left lo rioh»: A Moodowt. J. Kennedy. Jr., E. Bleklnng, R. Boitoy. SECONO ROW, I. to r.: J Stephen . J. Young. C. Turner. THIRO ROW. I. to r.: R. Turner. R Robert . V Poehner, T. Moore. Benton Engineering Society i roinpoacd « f Engineering MndenN representing the ix Engineer ing Pocictic! . Il« purpose i to co-ordinate the nr tivitie of the iliffrrrnt societies. Tlie BES also »pon or» projn ln of over all intercut to the student body. This year it was reaponsible for the Engineering Fair and the Engineer Field Bay, and for bringing tin General Motor Parade of Progre to the campus. 126SIGMA TAU. FIRST ROW. l«ft to right: ). J. D»orok. Jr . C J Bryon, E. K. Dwon SECONO ROW: C Cotptf. C. E. Turw, R. L. Billing lay, W. E. Fouler. THIRO ROW: E W. Brown. G. B. Sheoron. G E. Comp-ball, R. J. Green. J. Mogcr. Only Engineering rludrob who have what it take are given memhenhip in thin honorary fraternity. Sigma Tau recognises student on the l»a i« of both scholarship anil sociability. Initiate are selected from the “A" and 11” students of the College. Sigma Tau sponsors the Engineer’s Ball, held on Engineer’s Field Day. and plays a significant role in engineering affairs. The fraternity i also responsible for those brightly gleaming steel rails which appear now and then over at the College. I. A.S. SIGMA TAU Perhaps the youngest professional society on campus is (lake a deep breath The Student Branch of the Institute of live eronautical Sciences. It was founded in PJI8 with the purpose of acquainting the student with the aeronautical industry and it personnel. It. Col. School)- of the Cuidrd Missile Base, Cocoa. Florida, was the principal speaker for tIk year. The local rha|»tcr also sent a delegation to Mississippi State College. FIRST ROW. I« t to right: Anthony M Monrwtl, lj . — ,o right: Alon S Moodows. Pool Porkanon S.V R «»w"on". Jr. Pot Campbell SECONO ROW. left - L. Pofhom. Guv LooOfiOne of I hr more prominent ol the engineering fra lernilies is the American Society for Mechanical Engineer . It provide students majoring in Me chaniral Engineering with personal acquaintances among engineer and businessmen with whom they will some day work. The local chapter got into the act this year hy staging a student conference. It was judged to la a great success; thirteen college delegations front all over the South participated. Each year at the Engineering Fair, the A.S.M.E. provides a display to show laymen that a Mechanical Engineer can do far more than manipulate a slide rule. For those with an histnrieal Itrnt, it should l»e noted that tin A-S.M.E. is one of the ohlest professional organizations, having I wen founded in loft). FIRST ROW: I left to right! Sold Tchotobr, Rotoet Diaz, George Sockmon. Robert Dekher, Wotvoo Freeman. SECOND ROW: tl. to r.) Cloy Thompvon, Dxk Robbinv. D ck Gteavon, Jomev O'Kclley, Herbert Daugherty. THIRD ROW: tl. to r.) Robert Schowoltcr, Hugh Nicholv, Roger Burg, Jomev SmithgaH, Thomov Mortin.FIRST ROW. I. to r.: E F Venter , L. F. Golrtore . J. J. Dvorok. Jr., T. N. Pearson SECOND ROW, I. to r.: J. H. Thornton, j. M. Amnwhnnef, J. F. Cortez, Jr., J. H. Robert , G J. Ziodeh. THIRD ROW, L to r.: J. M. Hcnderjoo, G. 8. Sheoron, R. E. Bornum, V. W Poehncr, D. L. Reohord. L. P Boicnquct. The appellation of this up and coming organization is ‘The University of Florida Student Qiapler «»f thr American Institute of Chemical En-ginccr»’’ brat that if ou can. .Not only do they become acquainted Midi die leading men in their field, hut they also meet prospective students at an annual Chemical Engineers’ Picnic. To prevent the possibility of firing nonconformists, they also sent delegates to the Southern Regional Conference. A. I. Cl I. E. The American Institute of Industrial Engineers lists participation in lire Engineering Fair a» the highlight of their year’s activities. Of secondary importance to this young organization Mere smokers, a stag party, and intramural activity. Several outstanding speakers were invited to address the hi-monthly meetings of the society. One could delve into die history of the organization hut the reader may refer to copy appearing elsewhere in this section and read much the same. A. 1.1. E. FIRST ROW, I to r R. D Alc«onder, C J. 8uroan. J. G. Borrows, Jr., A. M. Rodziguex SECOND ROW. I tor.: B Cobb . C. Comer, J. $. Eovon. W. P. Hotf, J. R. Stephen , I H. Blckburg. 8. V. Golloway. THIRD ROW, I. to r.: F. Drogo, H. Gognon, J. Young. R M. Bokcz, E. H. Johnvon, M. A. Sorri . FOURTH ROW. I to r.: R. W Freeman. T Moore. G. MacKey. C G Both, R. M Finch. F, Couch, Jr.. H. V. Moicn, Jr.A. S. C. E. FIRST ROW, Mr to right: J. Kennedy, H. P. GocxT-ne, E. EicSorn. B. Byrd. L. Pendry, J. Harriicn, N. Engc. SECOND ROW, I. to r.: B. Moreod, B Turner. W. Wolker, T. Brown, T. O'Bonnon, Prof. Koltcrhenry, R. Huggim, J. Mogcr. Prof. Comim. THIRD ROW, I. to r.: J. Cooley, R. Montgomery, J. Winter, R. Rote, R. Robert , R. Strown, T. Groover, O. Cedorttrow, R. Garc-o, B. Hungcrford. I hut not leant among the Engineering club is the American Society of Civil Engineer — a group of future construction experts. In order that the member might be informed and entertained this year, A.S.CE. scheduled field trips, journey to organization conventions, and bi-monthly meeting featuring di eu ion and speeches conrerning the civil engineering world. Main pride of the club is its service publication, the “Civil Gator.” 131P II A R M A C V Pharmacy became a reality on the campus jiM thirty year! ago with a few room and wnw equipment in the basement of Science Hall. It lia to-day a nine semester curriculum and the large ! pharmacy enrollment in the South. The college now graduate about 100 student a year. most of whom enter retail pharmacy. First to offer the Ph.D. degree on tl»e campus, the college now count erven graduate who ha c gone on to l»e-come dean or directors in oilier schools or college of pharmacy. The entire fourth floor and much of the third floor of million-dollar Irigh Hall now In-long to pharmacy. In one pilot plant alone, many of the I nirersity Infirmary' pill , elixirs and ointment are made. To bring the College of Pharmacy closer to the practicing members of the profession a Bureau of Professional Relation wa set up. The Bureau di 4 minatc« new drug data to pharmacists, keep n check mi ethics in the field, and promotes a closer understanding l»e-tween the medical and allied profession . 132 I)r. Foote came to u» in 1928 with three clcjfte from the I'nivcrsity of Wisconsin. Hr became director of the School of Pharmacy in 1939 and a dean ten year later when the school re clarified a a college. The Dean follow tin- Gator whenever time permit and he will often be found sitting in the stand with hi two boy , both student at I , k. Yongr. Though he hasn't found enough ner e to try out for the Gator Hand, the Dean plays a pretty mean trumpet. Most of his day. howe rr. is devoted to the duties of a dran. He must keep up with the field by reading the hundred of magarinc that crows hi desk each month. He must fill out the question naires of students leaving here to enter the nation’s medical school . Many articles in research and professional journals l»ear the bylines of Dr. Foote. He has al 4 ro authored two lextlsook that are used in colleges across the country. US dcon perry o. footcz w 1st ARBISI. GASPARE R. ARMENTROUT, BANKSTON S-BAILEY. BERT C. BAKER. RICHARD F. BARWICK, THOMAS E-OOBAOIILA, LEONOR A. BROWN, ADIEB L BRAMLETT. LESTER W. CULMONE, THOMAS C. DEAL. CHARLES R. DEAN. ALLEN R. OROEGE. FREDERICK A DYER. JUNE M. FOX. MORRELL FRITZ. KENNETH L GORA8. HERMAN GUARISCO, AUGUSTINE HITT. MAX R JOHNSON. CLAYTON G JOINER. HUBERT R. LANDV. DECIO F. LEFLER. EMILIO J. McCALL, GLENN M MICHAELOS. LOUIS J. MILLER. HENRY H. MORRISON, MAXIMILLIAN M. OSTEEN. HAROLD S. OSTEIN, MOWARO K. PAGE. DANIIL B. PORTER. RICHARD J. RAPE. WILLIAM C RODRIGUEZ, FERMIN ROSENBLATT, MILTON SALA. ELEANOR M SANDERS. ROMA J. SCARPONE. JUSTIN ASCaRSCUA. JOSEPH A. SCHMIDT, ERNEST A. SHIRRE. RICHARD I. TAPPOUNI. BEMNAM P. TINKER. GERALD E TOOLE. REX F. TOWNSEND, ROLAND R VANMOOZER JOHN W WETMRINGTON. WILLIAM B WECHSLER, ARNOLD WEISS, LAWRENCE R WILKES. WILLIAM E- WORSHAM. HUBERT L. FACULTY. FIRST ROW. left to right: L. E. Fox. C. H. Becker. E. Vos . S. D. Feurt. SECOND ROW. left to right: L. G. Gfam ling. M. E. Homn«f, C H. Johnson, R. A. Foote, S. W. Frcyburger. THIRD ROW, left to right: W. J. Huso, A. R. Hoshell, F. A. Duckworth, W. M Louter.JUNIORS AMBROGNE. JANICE E BACMUOER. DWIGHT BRANDON. JOHN W. BREWER, IftNCST COUMAN •URNS. ROBERT CHARLES BUSKIRK. JAMES BILTON CANOVA. JOHN JULIAN CARLISLE. KELLY CLARK COGNAC. RALPH RICHARD DAVENPORT, WILLIAM 0. OUFORC. KENNETH LEE FEILES. ESTHER JEAN FIRRERI. FRANK SERGIO FLOYD. FRED M. GASKIN. JAMES NAPOLEON GURITZ. DAVID HUMS. OCWIY FRANKLIN HUGHS. EDWARD JAMES KUHl. RAYMOND DONALD MOSES. CHARLES WILLIAM PAGNINI, ANITA JOAN ROGERS. MARY KATHLEEN ROSSI. NICHOLAS SACHS. BERNICE SALAZAR. MANUEL SANCHEZ. BONNY A SCHOLL. RAYMOND KEMP SERROS. ROBERT N. SPITZER. ROBERT ARNOLD 136Exomining the roots of o Do sheen plant which loota and tones (ond i» eaten by Cuboml l»ke o poioto. Down in the jungle below Flavcl Ill where few student trod on their way about campn-. there in a beautiful parklike ten little acre . It i» pharmacy’s medicinal garden. Some two hundred different species of medicinal plants grow there, for the climate and soil of North Florida arc ideally suited to tire growth of subtropical species. ’Hie garden is one of sery few in the South and one of the largest in the nation. Many strange and familiar plants may be found within these acre . There is lemon grass; henna, used in hair rinses; dill, of pickle fame: coriander, a spier, ginger citronella; and witch liasel. This unusual garden, which has Ixen in existence since 1928, is under the direction of Dr. (lari II. Johnson. The plants are used for demonstrations in the class, rooms and in research. Pharmacy Students take at least one exploratory trip to the garden during their years of matriculation. Dr. Gift H. Johnson, e omining the flower heod of o drug ptont used In certain heort disorders 117KAPPA PS I KAPPA PSI. FIRST ROW. left to right: J. R Kitchen. T. C. Culmooe, J. 8. Butklrk. P. C. Foott. C. H. Johnson, M. Y. W.lkes, Jr. N Rom., W. F. Glover. SECOND ROW. left to r.ght: H. S. O'Steen. H. R Jcncr. A. Guorisco, J. C Phillips, E. G 8lod-worth. R. N Srrros. THIRD ROW, left to right: H. K. O'Stecn. J. A. Scorpone, R. F. Toole. Jr., C. G. Johnson, J. A. Sconello, Jr.. E. J. Lefler. Jr . V. V. Cole FOURTH ROW. left to ri ht: H H. Miller, C. W. Moses, R. F. Baker. G R. Arbiw, R. R. Coo-noc. H. Gorob. FIFTH ROW, left to right: J. W. Vaohoozcr, K. 6. Rich. F. 0. Mo’pvs, E. Andrews. G. Dunson, A. P. Bartlett, J. Sanders. Outside the pharmacy circle .it the University, Kappa P»i is probably best known to the remainder of the student body a the only professional fra-lernity on campus to have a chapter house. Founded at Itu-scll Military Academy in New Haven, Conn., it was not until 1919 that a local chapter was established at the University. In addition to having the social advantages of living in a group, kappa Psi’s 22 members must achieve a 2.5 average or lictter for eligibility into the fraternity. Under the leadership of Charles Mom- and the guidance of Carl II. Johnson. associate professor of pharmacy, the group has striven for tlsc advancement of pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. USdr. w. m. tauter When asked about the research lie is doing for Oak Ridge, Werner M. I-aulcr. professor of Hiarmaceutical Chemistry kepi mum and remarked. “I don't want McCarthy bothering me”. The professor is an avid fan of the new inter-lingua talk, which is an international language for scientists. Besides concentrating on the promotion of inter-lingua, the professor does research in nutritive chemistry, animal venoms and the medicinally valuable consistent of Florida plants. Research keeps I.autcr almost too busy to engage in his favorite pastime of fishing. dr. f. a. duckworth Degree in both pharmacy and law equipped Frank Duckworth, associate professor of pharmacy, to teach pharmaceutical law at the same University from which he graduated. Professor Duckworth, who b presently engaged in graduate work in pharmaceutical law at New York University, graduated from here with his pharmacy degree in 1941, spent time in the Air Force and returned here for a law degree. Prominent in campus politics as a student, the professor became advisor to student organizations in the pharmacy school. 139dean dennis k. Stanley Contrary to popular opinion. I)can I). K. I “Dutch" I Stanley did not receive hi nickname while he win head coach of the Florida Gator football team: rather, it l efell him merely because Ire resembled a Dutchman. To further confute the reader, it should be said that tire Dean i» not n Dutchman, he i a naturalized citizen who came to America from hi birthplace in Aylesbury. Fnglund. “Dutch” attended the University a a »lu«lenl lzark in the “Roaring Twenties" and distinguished himself as an end on the fabulous ‘21! team. For his outstanding ability, tire Dean wa» elected to membership in Florida Blue key liefore his graduation in 1929. Through the thirties, Stanley served in various capacities at the University, leaving in 1937 to become professor of Physical Education at Duke University, until called hark to Florida in 1916 to irreome head of the newly created (College of Physical Kducation. FACULTY. FIRST ROW. left to right: T B.torvdo. T. Burnett. Or. W W. McChcincy. W P. Benz. Dr. G G. Guitcros, J. C. Millar, P. Atevonder, J. Welti. B. G. Crjwioo. SCCONO ROW, left to right: C. M. Rehlmg. B Foutdv. H. School I, P. A. Lee. W H. Crawford. W M. Potter. C Edmorvhon. Dr. S. E. Aycr». E. B Salt, F. Stephen THIRD ROW. left to right: J. McGr.ff, M Gold. J. Eckdohl. R. L P . 0. Hxk , Dr M Byrne. F. Ptntpotf, 8 K. Steverw, D. K. Stanley FOURTH ROW, left to right: J. Ryon. J. McCochren, T. Scott, 6. Reh-mger. S Cherry, E Auvtin. R Leiltch, I. F. Wogtow, C A. Boyd. K. W. Porrith.EDUCATIO N Thin i chapter one, volume one, of a ten olume serie on the College of Physical Education jnd Health. Tlir reader will probably be surprised to learn that thr I Diversity Infirmary i part of this wide ranging college, 'fire department i also charged with the responsibility of administering the intramural program for the campus which is reputed to lie one of the finest of its kind in the nation. Another invalu-abb ser ice performed for the benefit of the University and the many students in vary ing degrees of physical fitness is the remarkable body building program of required physical education participated in by over 5.000 eager students. This chapter could not Ire brought to a close without mentioning the primary function of tlx college which is to teach about fifty students to coordinate their mind and I todies to enable them to go forth into the world and rebuild the strength of the nation. There are approximately forty instructors engaged in this task hut many have other duties, and to further confuse the render, some who have other duties, teach. Florida has the distinction of ha ing Item tlx first University to establish such a college. Two vtudenti dcmomtrot ng their skill in o ferweing ckm of the College of Physical Educoiion. Mlz w BEAL. JO A. p(BRIAN. MARION A BUCHAN. JOAN I. CARLILE. DOYLE W. DAVIO. CLAUDE U DYKES. BITTY A EDMONDS. MAURICE O. gooobread. veronica r HESTER. JOHN 0. JOHNSON, BRUCE T. LEAP. MARILYN J. M CARRY, MARY |. McGGWAN, WILLIAM A PERRY. RONALD W. ROBERTS. JAMES C. SC Ml LENS, GEORGE SIVIA EREO C. STEVENS. KENT S. WALSH. LOUISE H. JUNIORS GAUTIER. JOS I PH IVANS LAGASSE. RICMARO MINRY MASURY. JOAN CHARLOTTE SHARPE. REBECCA JANE SMITH. CHARLES IOWARO SMITH. WILLIAM JACOB WELLS. MARY PAT u:-----!-----------------------------------------------------------------.--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ------------... ■ ----------------- After a strenuous day of leaching tennis and golf. Mi» Tannye 0. Burnett. instriu tor in woiMn't regular physical education. i more than willing to engage in her favorite pastime of playing bridge. Mia Burnett received her degree in physical education from the University of Iowa and her master of arts degree in education at the University of North Carolina. Before coming here two ears ago. she taught at both Stevens College and the Women’s College of live University of Virginia. Beside tennis, golf and bridge, busy Miss Burnett find time to make hooked rugs and leather articles for her friends. The Olympian Club is an organization composed of individuals in the College of Physical Kduca-lion who have exhibited a high degree of proficiency in the requirements of the college. One of the major phases of activity this past year was the sponsorship of a dance in connection with the Centennial Celebration, along with a student-faculty picnic at Gold Head Branch Park. I-ast year ihe Olympian Club, fifty-one strong, was “coached” by Doug Dickey, with Dr. W. II. Crawford serv ing as faculty advisor. . FIRST ROW. kfr to right: K Stavwu. R Kifelar. T. Recover. S m V°wS1 V Smith, B A Wytlyx. P- Mu"Oy. C A. Afndt. R. Shorpc THIRO ROW. Ml to » ght. P A Phllllpv. M P. Welh. OLYMPIAN CLUB P. A. Tofroco. B A T. E Moddock. B. Houv . i. A. Block. B A. Dvk«Dnui of llie I nivrrsity College and banc of wide-eyed fr«. h. Winston little disclaim the student body-im-|m.srd title of "The Cnml Man" and blame his u| er-ficinlU brutal exterior on two tours of extensive service with I ncle Sam in lioth world wars. Actually, his Dean’s heart i» softened by a serene domestic life of "piddling" away at undivulgrd little tasks. Hi ha been an academic life since his first employ merit with Arcadia High School a a math instructor. Since, hi bent ha fallen in the path of administering. “Skipper Little”, in his nimbler days when lie could skip, was a tennis rnthu«ia t. but find it rather difficult 111 to endure the squat and swat nowaday .The University College i the cocoon from which nil student in Upper Division hatch. The period of incubation varies upon the student’ ability to pass certain Comprehensive Courses along with a few electives. Student opinion of the “C” course varies; the Hoard of University Examiner reports a high degree of correlation between grade and opinion . The purpose of the subject is to give the student a broad cultural background. Most students feel that they learn a little bit about n lot of thing , in other words how to choose the right answer out of five possibilities.SOPHOMORES ABBOTT. THCOOORE K ACREE. WALTER M AOCCB. ALLAN J. AIKIN. WALTER C. JR ALLABIN 10MN ALLIN, ROBERT I . JR ALUN, ROBERT ALVARIZ. ALVARO ALVIJ, NORMAN R. AMOR. IOWARO ANOCRSON. ALfRIO I. ANOCRSON. ILIZAMTH P. ANOCRSON. EMMETT 8 ANMLVON, JOHN A ANOCRSON. MORRIS 0. APGAR. OIRALOINC P. ARINOCLL. JAMES ARMSTRONG. ELIZABETH ARNOLD. L. ROSI ATKINS. CHARLES A. JR. AVERY. CHARLES 6 BAGWELL. BENJAMIN BAILEY. DON EOCENE BAKER BARBARA JO EIAROOLE. ROBERT L. BAREIELO. CHARLES MUCH BARKER. ROBERT BARNETTE. MARGUERITE M BARNS. MARY I BARRY. OUIOA K. BARRY. ROBERT BARTELS. OAN IBARTH. ROBERT A. BAXLEY. RUTH A MACH. RICHARD A. BEASLEY. THOMAS J. MATY. CAROLYNS LOIS BECK. BARBARA ANN BECK. SHIRLEY S. BECKER. sally OttITX. NICHOLAS. JR. MIL. FREDERICK BCRESMfIM. BETTY ANN BERNER. GEORGE R BERNHEIM. BARBARA J. BERRY MARCIA F. BETTCHER WILLIAM L BEVIS, JAMES A BIE. CARRY BIGGS. THOMAS S. JR. BISHOP, ROBERT D. BLACK. CLANTON, JR BLAIR. ELLYN S. BLIGH. THOMAS F . JR BLOUNT. SARA A BLOW. JAMES LEE BLOW. JOHN W. BOSSIE. JOYCE M. BOS WORTH. JAMES M. BOW IN. JAMES L BOWEN. SUNYA J. • BOYD. DOUGLAS R. BRAME. ROMRT E. BRANNON. ALLCEN F. BRANTLEY. DAVID BRESSLER JOEL V. BREWTON, ANORE B. BRIDGES. CAROLYN J. BRIDGES. MARILYN BRILEY. BRUCE S. BROWN. JERRY J. BROWN. JOSEPH A BROWN. LLOYO C. BROWN. THOMAS R BUCK. PHILLIP t BUIf. VERDIE BULLOCK. BRUCE S. BURGER. WILLIAM BURK. RICHARD B BURROUGHS. DEEM M BUSSEY, VERA A. BUTLER. THOMAS G. CALDWELL WILLIAM B. CALLAHAN. MARIS F. CALLAHAN. JOHN V. CALVETTO. RICHARD S. CAMPBELL. S RONALD CAMPMLL THOMAS G CARANANTE. VINCENT C. CARROLL. CHARLES J. CASTELBLANCO. ALONSO CERNUOA DOLORES CIt CUMY, CHARLES R CHAMBLISS, M C. CHAROKOFF. BARBARA C CHASC. NORMAN W. CHIUS. OC W. CMISSOM. BRA DON v CIMO, NELSON CLARK. MARGARET A. COATIS. SM«ILA M COCKf. ROBCRT E CO«. ALICC o COFFMAN. RAT COL BATH. JOAN COL I. NOMAN. JR. COL . VtRNON COLLAR. WILLIAM A COLLINS. FRANKLIN O COLLINS. FRIO COllUM. BETTY S CONGER. BARRY CORB. PHYLLIS CORtY, GEORGE. JR. CORRIGAN, CAROLE COSTELLO, MELLEN COUNTRYMAN. SUE COWART. CHARLES R COX. ROGIR CRISSE. JACOULINE CREWS. WILLIAM C. CRICHLOW. MARTHA E CRICHTON, VICTORIA t CRITTENOEN, KATHfRYN CROSBY. JAMES T. CROUSE. JOHN O CRUMBLE Y. MARY CULP. RICHARD 8 CURRIE, FRANCIS A CUSHING. ELTEL M CUSTER. ROY F, JR OALEY. JEAN E OAMM, GERALD M OANISE. JOHN 8 DASHER BEVERLY A DAVIS. DOROTHY S. OAVIS, MARY OAVIS, NATAL IN OCLK. DERRELL OCLLINGER. RALPH F. DENNY, CHARLES H . Ill OCNTON. SAM OIMMJCK. GLADYS M OISMUKE. JOHN W. DOKE. A. KENT OOLINER. STEPHEN S. DOLL. EOWARO DOWLING. MOLL IE I. DOWNING. DIANE DRANt. JAMES DUKE. HARRY W. DUCAN. WILTON. JR. DUPREE. JOAN A DURHAM. RUTH M OURSHIMfR, MARY L OUXSTAD. LEI EARNEST. PATRICIA EASTERLING. PHIL ASHLEY EATON. BARBARA J IDfNflElO. ROBERT EDWARDS. WARREN W, ELLIOTT. EOWARO W. ELLIS. JOHN EMERSON. JAMES ENGLISH. IOULIl W EPPEIE. ELIZABETH J ESCOBAR. MANUEL ESPOSITO. ROCCO ESSER. ROBERT P ISTMUS. GEORGE I EVANS. ROBLEY f. IVANS. MARY l_farinas, waltcrio enriquc FELSKE. JOANN CUfN FERNANDEZ. EVELYN ASTIUI FERRERO. ALICIA A FlNKEL, RICHARD S FISHER. BCVfRLY JIAN FLETCHER. R. j. FOULK. JOHN KEITH FRA.WPTON. ROBERT FRARY, ROMRT BARNES FREEMAN. NORMA JEAN FREEMAN. ROMRT HAMMONO FRENCH. JAMES KENNETH FRIERSON. ROBERT PAYNE FRISCIA. AUGUSTINE FULLER. NANCY LEI GAINES. JANE liAYGOOO GALLAGHER. JOAN PATRICIA GANN. BARBARA ANN GARCIA. ANGELGARLAND. BIN Gary, norman t. GAUNT. BITTY GIBSON. VIRGINIA BOCN GUBIRT, CATHIRINE L. GLASIR. LOO F. GONZALEZ. NORVA GRANGE. BITTY GREEN. JAMES GREENE. JAMES GREENE. ROBERT O GREESON. DAWN M GREESON. WANOA L. GRONQOIST, CARL E-GUUFORD. JEFFERSON GUTHRIE. RALPH A HADDEN FRANK DILLARD MALL. SANDRA HALSEY. LOIS HAMILTON. PATRICIA A. HAMM. KATHERYNE HARMON. BARBARA A. HARNED. GLENN HARTNETT. JACK A. HARRIS. HENRY HARRIS. JOHN F. HARRISON. BARBARA L. HARRISON. HENRY C HARRISON. JAMES P. HART. O PHILLIP. JR MAR TWIG, ROBERT L MASELMIRE. WILLIAM F MAYES. JUANA J HAYES. PEGGYE A HAYGOOD. LEE G-MAYWORTM. OAVIO I. HENDERSON. ELSIE H MINOLEY. ANNE MINRIOUIZ. OAVIO R HENRY. MERCER J. HENRY. WILLIAM R MERBST. LOIS HERLONG. MARY A, HERLONG. WILLIAM. JR MISTER. GERALO L. MEUCK. JAMES M MICKS. DASKWOOO HICKS. JAMES W. HUGE NOORF. HELEN M HILL. WILLIAM MINDS. JACK E. HIPPLER. C HAROLD, JR HOLMR. ELLIS. JR HOLLAND. NANCY SUE HOLMES. CHARLES W. NOOK. LUTHER M, JR HOPPE. LOUIS ALLEN HOROWITZ. HAROLD MORTIR. HARRY HORTON. RAYHOWARD. JOHN HOWELL. LEAMON EUGENE HUDSON, CHARLES HUGHES. DONALD A. HULL. JACCVELYN MUNMMOSO. henry HUNT, PAT ANN HUNTER. FOSTER VERNON HUNTER. JANE WARD HUNXIKER. JOHN HAROLD HURST. ELIZABETH ANN HURNIR. ROBERT HUTCHERSON. WILLIAM R INCRAM. FRANCIS INCRAM. ROY LEI ISERHAROT, LOUIS JOHN ives. Thomas wilour JENKINS. S. E JERNICAN. MARION JESSUP. THOMAS J. JOHN. JOAN GlENNALYN JOHNSON. GILBERT JOINER, JACK OONALO JOLLEY, MARY ANN JONES. CLARICE MARIE JONES. JACK JONES. PHYLLIS HARRIET JONES. ROBERT CURRY JONES. SHIRLEY TURNER JORDAN. JEFFERY CONRAD JORGENSEN. ANN JOY. NEILL R JOYNT. JANINE WINIfREO KASCII. ARTHUR KASSATLY. EDWARD KEATING. ROBERT T. KEHOC. ANNE LANIER KENDALL. JOAN KENNEDY. BYRON LEIT KENT. JOAN FRANCIS KEPLER. THOMAS KIMSEY. MARJORIE KINGHAM. JOHN ROBERT KIRK. WILLIAM M KITCHENS. JAMES KLEIN. JOHN HARVEY KNAPP. ROBERT KNUTSSON. KARLENE KREHER. JAMES MITCHELL KREPS. JOANNE DESIREE KRUM, MORROW KUSBEL. MARYJANE KUSSNER. CONRAD LEON LABOROE. MARGARET A IAMR. NEELS LAMBERT. BEULAH I AMP MAN. PATRICIA M LAREAU, JOHN LARSON. JOHN WILLIAM LARSON. NANCY LEIprof. f. o. doty A benevolent wind it wan that carried lire spore of learning into these latitudes from the barren wastes of South Dakota in the energetic person of Professor Franklin F. Doty. Mis scrupulously held facility for the frank and factual has grown and prospered under the poised pencils and in the attentive ears of 18 semester of student , grateful then as now for the robust enlre to C-l and the Political Science gained at hi hand. The “Manifest Density" of each nascent thinker has been his prime concern, shown by the individual attention given by him to every student in hi charge. From the “Bo Brummel” of the Peabody basement emanate the formality of the classic science he leashes, tempered Midi the care and cultivation of an “ambitious father for his children". A history major who turned into a speech professor is what Henry P. Constans, head professor of speech can be termed. The professor, who ha been at the University for 25 years, i active in Florida Player , teaches courses in speech and freshman Knglish. A onetime circus barker. Constan is now president of the Speech Association of America. When he’s not talking, the professor is indulging in his favorite pastime, fishing. You can’t talk to the Professor very long without hearing proud mention of his three children ami equal numlwr of grandchildren. prof. h. p. constonsLATIMER. BETTY LOU I ST LfACM. ANNE W. LEDREW, LLOYO S. Lf (OER. MARGERY C. IfINBACM. JOANNE O. LEINBACM. PAULA BELIE LEITNER. HELEN CARROLL LEMA ALONSO LEVY. GEORGE AARON LEVY. JAY IEONARO LI WIS. PATRICIA ANN LlNONfR. BARBARA IRENE LIPPINCOTT. SYLVIA E. LITTLE. BILLIE DAVID LIVERMORE. ELIZABETH P. LLOYD, GERALD DtWITT LOCKE. OLIVE CLYOC LONDONO, BERNARD LOWE. JANE TERRELL LUCAOO. DONALD B LYNN. BETTIE JEAN MocOONALO. JACK WATT MAGANN. ROBERT LEE. JR MAGOON. ROBERT C MANN. DAN WRIGMT MANNING. JAMES A MARKS. JOHN B. JR. MARLER. LONA KAY MARTIN. CHARLES ALLEN MARTIN. ERED f, JR MATHEWS. C. PATRICIA MATRANGA. PAUL MATTHEWS. GEORGE O. MATTHEWS. HARRY E. AAAXEY. ANN MAXEY, RUTH JEANNELLE MAXWELL. BILLY JOEL MAYNARD. ARLENE RUTH MAYO, CHARLES A McALILEY, STEPHEN C. MtAILEY, THOMAS W. MtCANOLESS, WARREN G. McCAROCLL, CAROLYN McCarthy. Patricia a McClAMMA, HAL SAXON MCCORMICK. JOHN H mccullougm. justinc b MCDONALD. MIRIAM M. M GARRY. MARGIE RAE MCLAUGHLIN. RICHARD R. a o X Ph 0 IVIMEEKS. BARBARA ANN VEER. WILLIAM A MEISTER. 00 IS (ILIIN MESERVE. (DWARO N MEYDRECH, ANTHONY U MEYIRHOff. RALPH A. MICHII. JUOY ANN MIKKELSON. JACK r. MILIKIN. Wll ORO M , JR-MILLIR, HERBERT A., JR-MITCHIU. CALVIN H MITCHELL. MATTHlW MIZCLL. WILLIAM IVIY MOETETT, INOCM A, III MOORE. OON RUSSELL MOOR I. WILLIAM THOMAS MORANT, CHARLES MOSELEY. All DA LOU MOSLEY. ROBERT EUGENE MUGGt, ARTHUR HENRY MURPHY. JOHN O. MURPHY. MARY LIBBY NAN1SS. SIDNEY NAY. PAUL OYER NEVILLE. PAULETTE ANN NEWMAN. TRANK O. NEWMAN. LUCY OEW NEWTON. JOHN WILLIAM NORRIS. RMOOA K. NORRIS. RICHARD ALAN NORTH. MARY ELLEN NORTHCUT. OON T. NUNEZ. ERNEST NURSEY. RONALD C. O'BERRY, PHILLIP AARON OBRIEN. JACK E. OSTROV. NORMAN OTTO. ELIZABETH OVES. NANCY MARY PACKLER. WALTER PETER PADGETT. JAMES PAGANO. DOLANO PAGE, JIMMY PALUSTER. NORMAN T. PALMER. ELAINE H. PAPPY. WILLIAM CHARLES PAROO. DIEGO PARKER. CHARLES DUKE PASKALAXIS. GEORGE PATRICK. RONNIE EUGENE PENAGOS. GUILLERMO PEREZ. ERANK. JR PERGOLA. CHARLES KEN PERKINS. DORIS LOUISE PERRY. BETTE RA PERSONS. LOUIS PHILLIPS. ETHEL PHILLIPS. JAMES PIERCE. DALE PLATTS. NORMAN W.POKONY. ooris POCK. JACK SHARPE POLLARO. JAMES STEWARD POORMAN, JOHN POPE. SHIRLEY PRESSLEY. WIUIAM I PRICE. ROBERT ICC. JR PURCELL. DONALD CURRY QUINN. QUINLAN G RAMSEY. ANNIGALE REGAN. ALCTA RCGNVALL. JOHN REICHER. MARK REID. DAVID LINCOLN REVELS. JOAN DELL REY. ANDREW RICE. OON RICHARDSON. ANN RIVERS. WILLIAM L RIVES. EMMA JANE ROM. JEAN ROM. LOUIS. JR ROBERTS. HELEN GAY ROBERTS. PHILLIP ROBINSON. DONALD T ROMIG. ELAINE R051NBLATT. HANNAH ROTH. JUOY ROUNDS. DONALD RUBEN. MILDRED ROOLO RITA RUSH, WILLIAM A SAINt. MARTHA JUNE SAPP. JACK SAPP. JAMES SATUROAY. RICHARD L. SAUNDERS. ALBERT R. JR SAUNDERS. EDWARD S SCHICK. ROY PRESTON. JR SCHMID. JOAN SCHUIOT. PRANK. JR SCHNELL. FREDERICK S SCHULTZ. WILLIAM M SCHUNK. MARIA ANN SEAGO. P TURNER. JR SEARCY. HOWARD LEE SEARCY. JOHN VAUGHN SEARS. CHARLES BRUCE SELZER. GERHARD A SENTERFIT. Ml RADI TH A SHEPHERD. CHARLES SHERRON. JOE SHEVIN. ROBERT LEWIS SHIELDS. HERMAN G SILBEREISEN. AOELE M SILVA. ADALBERT SI MOUSE N. CLARA M SIMS. HOWARD CLAYTON SINGLETARY. WILLIAM C SINGLETON. JAMES T„ JRSINISTERRA, ALONSO SINGER. FMO SLOAN. CHARLOTTE JEANE SMILCY. MARVIN R SMITH. ARTHUR e. SMITH. BOBBIE ANN SMITH. CATHERINC E SMITH. JIM OLIN SMITH, OC S. SMITH, JOHN HANSON SMITH. JOHN HOWARD SMITH. LAWRENCE l_ SMITH. LUCIOUS O. JR. SMITH. MARIE P. SMITH. ORRIN RANOOLPM SMYSOR. CHARLOTTE SOLIENBERCER. JEAN O. SONNE DORM. CHARLES 8 VORG. JAMES EOWARO SPAKE. NED BERNARR SPAKE. WILLIAM C. SPARLING. MARY LEE SPINA. KENARDON MORSE SPOTO, JOSEPH CLYOE SPOTO, VICTOR THOMAS STAGC, C. LAWRENCE STARKE. OAVID MORRIS STATHIS. ELIZABETH STEB6INS, WILLIAM M STEIN. CLARA MARIE STEIN. PAULETTE STEPHENS. GIRALO O STOKES. BETTY LEAH STONARIS. EVANGELINE G STRIBUNG. ERCD S, JR. STRICKLANO. LEWIS H STUART, JULIE STUMPt. JOHN WILLIAM SURER. EREO THEO. JR. SUGGS. MARGIE ANN SWANNER. EARL WILSON SWANSON. JAMES ROBERT SWEAT, JAMES ROBERT SYN. WAI YUN TATUM. MARY LOUISETAYLOR. DOYLE TAYLOR. ROBERT CHARLES THOMAS. PAT F. THOMAS. ROGER R. THORNHILL. PAYL M TINSLEY, JAMES ROBERT T ISM WAN. SANDRA TITUS, CLAYTON M TORRES. ALVARO GERMAN TRAINOR. BARBARA ANN TRCKELL. PATRELLA JEAM TROTTER, GEORGE S. TRUE. WILLIAM HENRY, III TUCKER. ANITA £. ULLRICH. JOAN C. VANOERBLEEK. RAYMOND VARGAS. CARLOS ALTON SO VARICK. JOHN W, JR VAUGHN. MARY ANN VERNIER. ROSE MARIE VINCENT. FRIEOA MAE VOLBERG. LILLIAN E. WAGNER. FREDERICK W. WAGNER. PAUL. HENRY WALDRON. JOHN CALVIN WALKER. JANE WALKER. JOHNNIE RUTH WALKER. JOSEPH. JR WARO. WILLIAM WAR INNER. MARGARET A WARREN PATOA JIM WATERS. PAUL WILLIAMS WATSON. EMILY NELL WATSON. THOMAS W. WEBER. FREDERICK W. WILLS. BOBBY EUGENE WELSH. RAYMONO B WERFELMAN. 8AR0ARA WISNITZER. CHARLES B WHATLEY. BETTY MARIE WHITE. JOE BENTON WHITTLESEY. OAVIO WILDES. GILMAN JACKSON WILL. GEORGE WILLIAMSON. EOWARD P. WILLINGHAM. ROBERT R. WILSON. GCRALO PAUL WINCHESTER. BILL RAY WINNEY. WALTER E WIRTANIN. GEORGE W WISE. KENDALL COLE WITT, HARRY WOMACK. CHARLES R WOOD. ROBERT FRANCES WOOOWARO. CAROLYN I WRIGHT, DONALD H YEAGER. ARTHUR GEORGE YOUNG. PATTY ANN ZANC. THOMAS LEEDS ZIMMERMAN, JOAN AUlt I© right: Clifford Soork . $• ; Colv«v M,tch ll. Treov; Grorge Twitn. Prev.; Clyde Hommeo. Hoforlon. Pill ETA SIGMA “file I pper Crust" is the term which could lie applied In mem-l er of Phi Kla Sigma, the national In-la-tic fraternity n4al)li«hrd to recognize outstanding scholarship among freshmen student . To lie eligible for memliendiip, the student mu t attain a 3.5 average. It liu been hinted that the letter refer to “People H-tabli-hing Supremacy" over Klunkenstein. the machine which grade the Comprehensive lest . True or not. the membership i less than three percent of the freshman cla ». FIRST ROW. left to r hl: J. E Joncv A. J. Adeeb, G. S. Troncr Allot . 0 ). Thw". B Ruvh. M. L. Evnck. C Womock. W. D.ppv. M • "" i £ MLJL _ .. Mjf. SECOND ROW. I .or.: R C- Oolt. J. V W0U r. B H Hutfcord. H- JoOk . E ° “ Bkerch F S Schnetl. T R Bren. K A Lu1t r THIRD ROW. I. to r.: JR W.lvoo. W. F. £ A LltlW; L Sondv. R S Bird. P A. Wyvxk. D R Pope. J P St.r . FOURTH ROW I to r.. D W FWtoy A£ •• . G OL A.k-u. M H Boumoo. R A Wode. M 0. F y,r. j $ SteW rg. G Engv.rom FIFTH ROW. I to r.: P. V. Eoion. T. t oyro. v-C R S. orn, n R R.atoek W H Venoble H J Free. C C Karnmerv F B Thooipion. J. R. DykezvALPHA LAMBDA DELTA TV first hurdle on the rough course of a future Phi Beta Ka|i| a ha been jumped when a Univmity coed ha Item tapped for membership into Alpha l.amhda Della. An over-all 3.5 average for the first semester or the entire freshman year are the re-quireinent that must l»e met by members of the national freshman wonren’s scholastic fraternity. Twenty such coed were seen wearing the traditional red and gold diamond thi year. Founded at the Uni er ity of Illinois in 1921. Alpha lambda Della wa established locally in 1919. The organization wa prexied by Sylvia l.ippincott in the fall and Barbara Bell in the spring. Faculty advisor wa Dr. Fleanor Browne. FIRST ROW, l«tl to r o t: A L. Herndon. S. M Dav.i, H G. Fernondcz. SECOND ROW. I. ro r.: S C L pp»ncott, H Hil-Ocndorf, 0 Movter, A V.lko.tlv THIRD ROW. I fo r.: J. Crevie, A. Stlbereocn. H. Hober. 1»FRESHMEN IMI ABBOTT. JAMES A. AOAMS JOHN P. ADAMS. ROBERT N. AOAMS. SHARON L. ADKINSON. HARVEY E. AOKIMSON ROBERT L. AUCN. CHARLES T. ALLEN. FERREL O, JR. ALLCOOO. BENJAMIN 6. AlSMfYIR. WILLIAM t AMBROSE. JOAN A. AMLIN. SALLY E. ANDERSON, ROONEY G ALA.TALAN. MARGARET A. ANDRESS. MARJORIE J. ARANGO. OSWALD R. ARMSTRONG. WINIEREO A. ARNOW. SUZZANNE G ASCH. JOAN A. ATEEK. OLGA AAATTKISSON. JACK W. AUSTIN. PAUL C. AUSTIN. SAM G. BALL. BtLINOA BAIlfY. JACK AA BALfl. BtVIRLY A. AY£R8£. CARLOS B MN CYNTHIA A. BARLOW. JANC L. B'RRfTT. ROBERT I BARRON. MORfNA G. BAUMAN. MARTIN H. BATIS. ANN H. BAXLCY. OrvtRLY A BAXTIR. JOANN BAIUY. WltLIAM . BAIN. DON L. BAINBRIDGE. JOAN BAKIR. IOWIN J. BALDWIN. DOUGLASIf} K i« BE BON, CAROL P BECK. JAMES N BELL. BARBARA M BENDER. SHIRLEY M BERESHEIM. JAMES W. BERESHEIM JOSEPH T. JR BIRVVJCX2. ENRIQUE BEVIS. JAMES W. BlCKMART. JANICE K. 8IGGART. WADDELL A. JR BINKLEY. MARY LOU 8INNS. JOHN O. BLACK. ALICE 8 BLACK. BURTON BLACK. CAROLYN L. BLEECH, OAVIO M 8LITCH. brooks e BLOCK. JOSEPH BLOODWORTM. ORBURN R BLOUNT. JOHN O BLYDCNSTEIN. OICK BOBO. BARBARA A. BOLING. OAR DON N. BOLING. RITA t. BOLLINGER. GEORGE O.. JR BOOKER. El'RIEOA S BORDEN. WILLIAM 1. BOSANQUtT. GERSHON P. BOSWELL. ROBERT V. BOSWORTH. ROBERT T. BOURLAND. WILLIAM EO BOWSER. ROBERT S. BOYD. COLEMAN C. BOYLES. NELUNE E. BRECKER. ARTHUR BRCCKSTEIN, MARTIN D BRENNER. ARITA C BREWER. JAMES O. BRICE. HERMAN W. BROAD OOT. WILLIAM J. BROOKER. HAMPTON R_ BROOKS. CHARLES E BROOKS. MARY ALICE BROWN. ALAN S BROWN. ANN M BROWN. BARBARA A BROWN. GEORGE H BROWN. JOANNE BROWN. ROBERT O. BROWNING. HELEN•ftUCC. HELEN c. •RYAN. CAROL I. BRYANT. JAMIS | •RYANT. JOHN M . JR BRYANT. SANDRA A. BuCKHANTZ. HELENE R OUNNEU FRANK M BURNITT. HI UN B BORROW. AGNES I BUSH. GAIlt BYRD. BARBARA BYRD. JULIAN M BYRD. THOMAS I. CAIOWIU. JOHN D Callus. VIOLET A. CANTY. JANE S CARDEN. OftELAN R CARLTON. PIXIANNE CARR. WILLIAM M CARRIER. NANCY R. CARROLL. L. W. JR CARTER. DON ALINE A CASTANEDA. ERNISTO CASTO. THOMAS J. CATAlETA ANTHONY F. CAUDILL. CHALAAER B. CAVENOER. BEVERLY 8 CELLON. RALPH W.. JR. CHESSER. JEWELL E. CHRISTIAN. OON L CHRISTIE. KAREN S. Cl ARP. SUSAN A. CLARK. NORMA J. CLARKE. WILLIAM I . JR. CLAYTON. LEE W. Ill CLAYTON. VIRGINIA T. CLOU©. WILLIAM O. COMEN. RONALD J. COHN. IRA H. COLE. KINNETH J. COLE. ROGER W. JR. COLEE. NEWTON A CONNER. MARGARET J. CONNOLLY. CDWINA J. CONNOR. SHIRLEY J. CONNOR. STUART C. CONSTANTINIDIS, BASIL P. CORORAY. GERALD J . JR COTTER. DOROTHY A CRAIG. CAROL A. CRAIG. SALLY CRARY. JO R W. CRAWFORD. JACQUELINE J. CRENSHAW. WILLIAM A CROMER. JAMES » CUMMINGS. GEORGE P. JR CURCTON. DICK CURlEE. WILLIAM ALLEN CURRV, WILLIAM B OAEHIER. ARDENOAUGHARTY. MARILYN J. DAUGHERTY. HARRY M. DAVIS, M KENN£Y J. OAVIS. SUSAN M. OAVIS. SYLVIA M. MIN, PATRICIA A, MITZ. PHYLLIS A. MNYSC, MARYLOU L. MSSER. JEANETTE V. MSSfR. MARI LYNN r. MVANf. YVONNt MW. WILBUR I. DICKINSON. ROBERT F. DIXON. MARGARET A DRANSFlILO. JOHN T . JR BRIDGERS. SALLII A DRIFT MANN. LORRAINE R OROEGE. GUNN H ORUSI. DONNIE ). OUBHR. JOAN K DUGANO, ROBERTO C OOGGAN. LOIS A OUNAWAY. BLANCH! A DYC. MARY 01 AN! EATON. PAUL V„ JR. tOWARDS. HINRY M fl!TING KAREN R UCHrL. RICHARD S-EISNER. ANN f. ELMER. JACOUILINE INGEL. SOLOMON JR. ESCOBAR. FRANCISCO ISDALf. WILLIAM J. EVANS. JOSEPH A ESTRIDGE. RUTH A ESPOSITO. ALICE L. FALTZ. JOHN W. FARNELL. GENE L. FELDSTEIN. SUSAN E. FIRNANMZ. HI UNI C FERNANMZ. RUOEN FILLER. WILLIAM H. FINN. MAXINE J. FISHER. GIORGIA A. FLEET. JULIUS L. FLYNN. NORA 8 FOSTIR. MARILYN A FOSTER. NANCY J. FOSTER. WANOA M. EOUTS. JM C. EOX. CLAUMTTE I. FRIIOLIN. MELVIN FRIAR, CLINTON FRIERSON. FRANCIS FULLER. HAROLD J. FUNKMOUSER. WILLIAM A. FYLER. WALTER A. GABBERT. BERLIN L. GARTH. MARJORIE A GAY. IVA M.GENDERMAN. ELINOR GENTRY. CHARKS O. C(«eUH RAINER H CERTH. JAMES f GILBERT. JOHN R GLASER. ELAINE goldberg. jayrel n COtOMAN JACOUEUN R GOLDMAN. LOUIS E. JR CRAVES. LEON E. CRAY. JUOY GREEN. IOWIN M GRIOER. R. LLOYD GRIFFITH. CLINTON D. GRIGGS. LARRY C GROSJfAN. CHARLES R CUNTER. WILLIAM D. JR GUTHRIE. PATRICIA A MALE. KAROLYN J. HALL. PATRICIA A HAMILTON. ELTON C. HAMILTON. MARGARET G. HANCOCK. GUS K HANCOCK. PATRICIA J. HAND. HAYWARD. JR. HARDMAN. JUNE C. HARDWICK. MARY C HARMON. BARBARA R. HARMON. CHARLES M. JR. HARRE. JOHN R. HARRIS. RALPH X HARRISON. FREDERICK T. HATHCOCK. RONALD L. HAYEV OSCAR E. HAYMARCH. ALVA R. HAYS. LOIS MAlBf RSTADT, JOAN f. HALE. JOAN E. HAZEL. WILEY V. JR. HEIB, FIRDINANO N.hWB————B—WMIIM I Bil——H—B———WW—Wl A man who liu the reputation for hating ihc most patience when it cones to teaching v»lial i« commonly known a the toughest ('-course offered. is John V. Greiner, in- lru«tor in physical wiener . Greiner received hi education at Colgate University and i presently hoiking on hi dortorslr at tl»e I Diversity of Florida. Tl»e instructor. an eX-nav) man. work with the American Council of Kducation; i a I Diversity College Counselor and enjoys golf ami swimming whenever he can find a few moments of leisure. IE : MELT. OGOCN M. MfNOERSON. DAVID C. MINOR 1C KS. GRAHAM k MlRJCOVlTZ. ESTABflL HICK . CARL t. HILL. LUTION B MILTON. MELBA J. MIPPLER. MARY L. MOfT. NANCY l_ MOOAN. BILL S HOLBROOKS. VICTOR I. HOLLINGSWORTH. ELIZABETH B HOLLOWAY. CHARLES L. HOOD. EDNA f. MOTIONS. IEROME P. HOWARD. DOROTHY V. HOWARD. HENRY f HOWARD. MARVIN J. howell. nancy r HOYT. ANN 0.HUDSON. BYRON M MU F. VERNON C MUGGINS. VIRGINIA W. MUSTER CAROL L. HUSTON. RICHARO C . JR MUTKIN. BARBARA M IRVIN. ELSIE M JACKSON. ANNA JARAMILLO. CARLOS D JlRNIGAN. MARY | JOHNSON. OOROTMY L. JOHNSON. LAMAR. JR johnson. niil r. JOHNSTON. MARY A JONAS. RUTH I JONtS. ALAN W. JONtS. BCTTY J. JONES. CLARCNCC H . JR JONES, HERMAN 0. JR. JONES. RAYMONO G. JONIS. SHIRLIY A JOSEPH. SAMMY W KAHN. CELESTE R KAIN. LALLII M KARLAN. JOCL G. KAY. JERRY A KElCH. GEORGE W. KELLERMANN. CONRAO J. KELLERMANN. JO I KCllfY. OAVIO f. KELLY, MARY L. KELLY, RAUL G. KEMP. EOWARO P. KENNINGTON. PHYLLIS M KERLIN. ELIOT E. KESTENBAUM. LORETTA E. KIVNTON. MONA L KIEKHAt'ER. HELEN J. KIMBER. RONALO W. Kl RKLANO. PERRY A KIRKPATRICK. LORENE V. KIRTON, E BRIDGER KLEIN. KATHY C. KOGLER. MARY J. KOHLSOORP. EOWARO J. KOHN, RITA I. KREHER. JOHN M KRIENKE. JOHN W. KRUTEl. ELEANOR LAMB. DONALD R LANO. INA M LANSOELL. JOYCE E. LAWS. YATES M LEE. BOB E. LEECH. SHIRLEY G IE JEUNE. BARBARA A LEVIN. ROSE L. LEVINSON. NAOMI J. LINSKY. FRANCINE M. LIPP. LESLEY J.168 UTTU. GEORGE W. LIVINGSTONE. W. C, JR. {.OK. DOLORES I. CONGO. VINCENT N lotspuch. lowell l. LOUOCRMILK. guy I. lOVl, LOU I St J LOWRY. JUNE E, LOWRY. LURAL JAN! LUCY. TMEOOORE J. LURK. IDYNt J. lutz. HOWLAND c. JR. LYON. CATHERINE I. MocDONNlLL. T K. JR. VAC Ml 1C. RONALD M VAOOtN. PIGGY I. VAOOOX. MARY JANI VAGtf. CHARLES I MAHONC. MNITA A MAHONEY, WILLIAM W. MAKEMSON. ROMRT W. MANER. RACHEL L. MAUGHAM. W. W.. JR. MARCH. HELEN L. MARKOWITZ. ROSALIND L. MARKS. RENNIE MARK MARSHALL. ROMRT G MARTIN, TRANCES M MARTINEZ. VICTOR J MATHEWS. HOWARD A MATHEWS. JERRY O MATTHEWS. CHARLES A MATTINGLY. GLADYS M MAVROS, SOPHIA MAXEY, GEORGE E-MAY. JACQUELINE A. MAYES. HOWARD I.. JR McCAU. MTTY JOYCE McCLURE. MARILYN E. McCOMMONS. ELIZA !TH M COY. ROMRT M McCRACKEN. CORDETTE McCullough, mary McOONALD. JOYCE MCOONNELL. HUMRT W. McOONOUGH. THOMAS McGEE. ELVA LOU McGUlNNESS. OENIS JOHN MclSAIC. ANNE C. McKAY. THOMAS R McKinney, noam e MclAUGHIM. LORRETTA E. McNlCMOLAS. TIMOTHY C. McNULTY. OAVIO L McNUTT. RONNIE C. McRae, arley w. M RAE. FLORA L MEANS. SAM C MEETH. LOUIS R MILTON. R06ERT D MERRY, ROY f. MIAOULIS. EVELYN MICHAELOS. HELEN J. MICHALSKY. MARY MILEV PATRICK L. MILLER. IDWARO O. MILLER. SANORA O MILLING. JEWELL K. MITCHELL. ROMRT O JR. MITCHELL. SALLY M MOM.EY. DORIS C M06LIY. JAYNE E. MOORE. DOLORES A MOORE. JAMES R. MOORE. MARY K. MOORE. RITA M MOORE. WILLIAM MAC MORGEN. LOUISE R. MORRIS. JOSEPH O. MORRIS. MARTHA E.OTIRO. tOOIS I. MOSMflL. tARRY MUNOAY, (VttYN MORPHY. PATRICIA C MURRAY. ROBIRT MORRILL. CHITON. JR MYCRS. MAOALYM A. NABLI. RAYMONO O. NILSON. RICHARD L. NIVIN. JIMMY D NtWILL. KATMlICN NOUS. PATRICIA NORMAN. KARIN A NORMAN. KCNNfTH B . JR. NOTT. GLADYS C. OORKN. PATRICK OLIVIR. GIORGC W. OLIVCR. MARY SUZANNC ONTKO. BARBARA OSSINIORT. CAROL! m W illiam II. Wibon, head |irofr W)f of logic, really u»4 l some of that sound reasoning of hi when lie ItrvgiiiM oik of (he family advisor to Trianon, the homrn' honorary service organisation. In addition to watching out for these women, the Doctor is an amateur stamp collector and photography enthusiast. An honorary metnlter of Florida Blue Key. Wilson made Phi Beta Kappa, and Sigma Kappa in hi college career. Besides teaching C-H he acts as a counselor to students in the I nivereity College. c 2 5 o u c o o A collector of art books phonograph record , and a low of anything about the country of Italy describes in a nutshell Inference James Wathen. a i lant professor of hiimanitir . The profewor started and still leads tin between-semesters field trip to New Volk ami Washington, and also lake a group to F.uro| c in tlie summer. Wathen. who is a graduate of the I . of Texas, -uppiemenled hi education with a Fill bright Scholarship in Italy where Iw took courses at the U. of Borne and the Amrriran Academy in Rome. He proudly points out that he also attended Princeton. Ilis special field is art history. 170OWENS. MAURICE OWtNS. WILLIAM D PALOA. JOAN c. PARISH, RICHARD A. PARK. WILLIAM C PARKER. JOSCPH I PATTON. PATRICIA A PEACOCK. JO ILLIN PCARSON, JAN Pifl. A UN ITT PIROLIC. MARGARET M. PCRKINS. ROeiRT V PfRLAAAN. SYLVIA PCRRITT. FRANKLIN PCRRY, CALVIN G. PIRSONS. CHARLIS W. PHILLIPS. IVCRCTTC O. PICCIOLO, VINCCNT O. PICKCTT. GCORGC PICPCR. MARCILLA PICRCC. ROBERT PIPKIN. JOYCE J. PL OUR DC. COWARD POPPCLL. PATRICIA C. POTTCR. JOHN POWELL. HINRY E.. JR. PRATHCR. JOAN PRICE. E. CLIFTON PRUITT. OTIS t. JR PVLDY. IDA QU AN, MARGARET QUIROS. (DWARDO J. RANSON. JOHN RASKIN. BONNIE RASMUSSEN. EYVIN P. RAULtRSON. JAMES M RAYMOND. GEORGE 0. RAYMOND. THOMAS F. REAL. VIRGINIA O. REOPCARN. W M. JR. REED. ANN B REICH. GEORGE A RIICHEK. RICHARD I. RINFROC. SAMUEL L. REVELS. PERCY RHYNE. SHIRLEY RICE. MARTHA C. RICHARDSON. JOE R i DCway. SARA RIOINGCR. DONNA 0. ROBERTS, GEO. BAKER ROBERTSON. CARLCNC ROBERTSON. ZELOA ROBINSON. RICHARD O. ROSE. SHIRLEY J. ROSCNOALC. PATRICIA A ROSCNZWEIG. PETER A ROSIN. ROBERT P. ROSS. MAUREEN ROTHMAN. BARBARAROWAN. FRANCES A. ROWAND, THOMAS A. RUBY. STAM.IV RUOINSKY. (1! BN ICC 0 RUE ME. NAEXANC C. RUSSELL. SHARON 1_ SADLER. JOANNE SALTERS. CLAUOCTTC M. SATCR. BARBARA J. SBRILLI. f«tO A SCMIRARO, JOHN H SCHOONMAKfR. J. C SCHROCOCR. BROSTCR J. SCHWARTZ. RICHARD W. SCHWARTZ. ROSLYN SCOTT. OAVID H. SCOTT. JACK SCOTT. JOHN SCOTT. MCRTIC A. SCARCY. PHIL I. SCARS. GILBERT H . JR SILLI. ANN C. SCNTERFIT. MICHACL R-SCRRANT. ANN F. SCTZCR. MERIC SIWCLL. JAMIS SHANK. ROY SHAPIRO. BARBARA SHAPIRO. SHIRtCY SHCRROO. OUN. JR SHINHOCSCR. JIMMY SHORES. MARGARET R SI EG. PATRICIA A SILVA JOHN - SILVERSTEIN, BETTY SIMMONS. ELTON C SIMON. LOIS BELT SIMON OS. MARY SINGLETARY. ROBERT SIPOS. JOANNE F.SLOAN. JAMES B SMITH. BERNARD F. SMITH. DAVIO L smith. Frederick c SMITH. HENRY G. SMITH. LUANA L. SMITH. MARY I. SMITH. WILLIAM A SMYSOR. PATRICIA SMOOT. AMIS T. SPAULOING. MARIAN (. SPfARS. DYKES H SPRINGS. CHARlfS D. STATELER. DANIIL V. STIFF!Y. MARTIN O. STIINHAUSIR. R . JR STIPHINS. CLYOI S. STCPHINS. CYRIL M. STEPHENS. ILLIN W STIDHAM. CHARLES O STONt. BEVERLY A STONf. RON NY A STONIMAN. PATRICIA J. STRICKSLAND. AMIS A SULLIVAN. PINNY SULLIVAN. VIRGINIA i. SUMMIRS. JANt I SUTIYNOWICZ. FRANCIS M. SVIC. JOHN P. SWAN. MARGIRY SWANSON. PHILIP L. SWOOP . CHARLIS. JR SYLVIA FREDERICK J TAM ARGO. (LVIRA TAYLOR. LYNN A TAYLOR. THOMAS H THOMPSON. CHARLIS M THOMPSON. JAY 0. THORNAL, ANDREW W THORP . SANDRA F. THURMOND, IVA N THUROW. AlBIRT J. TORRES ISTHtR B TRABOLO. JOHN A T TRiNRLI. ROBERT S. TUMLIN. TERRILL H.. JR. TYLER. MOLLY B UNDfRWOOO. JERRY L. VAN CLIIF, OONALO M. VAN 0 N BUSSCMI. A R. VAN OBLINIS. MARY VINIGAS. ALBERTO VICKERY, BYRON L. VINCENTS. ALFONSO VOORHIIS. SHIRLIY A WAIT. BENJAMIN W, III WALLACE. HUGH H. WARD. ROBERT C. WARD. ROY B WARNER. HENRY C.. JR.WIST. JOHN c . JR WfAVfR. MARGARIT A V tRB. MARTHA G Will, VERNON C. WfIFEINBACH. (OGlNl W(INMAN. SANDRA l_ Wl INSTOCK. (LIU M WELL INS, STANLIY L WILLS. CLY0E S WILLS. DAVID f WILLS. JACQUELYN v WARNOCK. HARRY C WHILCHIl. DAVIO WHITE. ERNEST CRAIG WHITI, JACK WHITSCL. AUOREY WILBUR. ROeiRT WILHITI. WILLIAM f. WILKINS. ROBERT T WILLIAMS. ANNA O. WILLIAMS. CHARLES W. WILLIAMS. MERMAN O. WILLIS. ROWRT WILSON. BRUCE L WILSON. CARL L. WILSON. CHARLETTE WILSON. JOHN f. WINHAM. JIMMY WINNER. RATRICIA A WINTON. WILLIAM E. WISTUBA. CLAIRE M. WOOTKI. WILLIAM JR. WOUEUNG. ANN WOOO. DAVID WOOTIN. DANIIL V. YATIS. ROBBlt V YIAGIR. ElOYD G-Z8AR. JUNI R ZELINKA. LOUIS G ZITTIL. SALLYAIR FORCE 'Dir counin's first line of defense i» well represented at Florida with some fifteen hundred cadets in thr Air Force ROTC. Kasily distinguished by their blue garrison caus at Thursday drills, this wing is one of thr largest in this part of the country. The Detachment is commanded by a senior officer known a« the Professor of Air Science and Tactics. Col. I(alph Khudy. The I of F i particularly close to Col. Hhudy. as he lived in Gainesville and attended the t- of F prior to his entry in the service. He was bom in Galax. Va. FIRST ROW. I«fl fo right; Moj. 0. B. Grlloe, Moj. C F. Horper, Moi W H. Hendrix, Col R Rhur . Ll. Col. S. Roundtree. Moi W c. Co . Mo I J H Moflcv. SECOND ROW, I ro • : Copt. J. B. Robots, Copt. G H. Gould, Copt. H C Hobdoy, Copt W F 8oker. Copt J W Mo.nord. Copt. J. H Pemberton THIRD ROW. I tor.: M Sgt. A. J SosV.nd. M Sgt C. K. Browning, M Sgt. J. C Domcll, M Sgt. C. P. Oomonouvky, M $gt S. F. Kreien. M Sgt G N. Denn. , M Sgt. J. T JwuWy, M Sot K M H.tcb-ngi FOURTH ROW. I. to r M Sgt J. L. Ctevby. M Sgt. R. I. Short, M Sgt. R H. Moye. T Sgt V. E. Cook., T Sgt. E. A. Boll.A R M Y The Army ROTC. 1200 strong and conscious of the v pari it play in our nation'- defense. i» commanded at thr I’nivcrsity of Florida hv Col. George S. Price. I . S. Army. Col. Price revived hi- IIS from West Point in 1910 and entered the field artillery hr.m h that name year. Col. Price ha rned hi- country “abme and l-cyond the call" on numerou occasion . Among hi- anard- are the Dis-lingui-hrd Senior Medal, the legion of Merit, and the Rronjcr Star. In June of 1912. lie received hi present rank of .olonel, and in 1916 he was aligned to hi present poet of PMS and T at the I'niverwly of Florida. ROW I llelt to fight); J. E. Co'owoy. CWO; G. S. Price. Col.; R. L. Lowe. Lt. Col.; L. A, Osborne, Cop .; E. B. Armstrong, mojoc. ROW 2 I. to r.: L J. P cou, Copt.; E. E, Room, Lt. Col.; L. P C©td how, Motor; G. H, FronVe. Motor. ROW 3 I. to r.: F. J. LePenske, Lt. Col.; C. H. Dolton, Copt, lot.; S. G Moynord, Moior, Inf.; H. E. Rhoodv Copt., Inf.; C. A. Lewis, Mojor, T.C.A R M Y Arm fcgimcfiiol sioll. Left to right: Moior Roy Peters, Lt Cof. Dtnnii Wilvon, Codet Col. John Lewis Moll. Mojor Joy Mortsolf. Artillery Bottolion Left to right: Copt. Robert Delcher, Copt. Williom Pr e, Lt. Col. Jesse Hornsby, Copt. Louis Frost, Major Leon Gorrord. IT TronvpOf lotion BottoliOn. left lo fight: Copt. Jimmy Jockion. Mo|Of George J. Will-ami, Copt. CHorlev Sebum Ac fee, L». Col. Frank A noll, Copt. Colvin Cofutherv. Copt Willom Damper. Infontfy Battolion. Left to f ght: Copt. Mofon A. McKenzie, Copt Jomc D. Franklm, Copt. Juvtin C- Montgomery, Lt. Col. Dick SfcbbWtt, Mojor Robert F. Me-Gufftn. Copt. Clyde W. Boitey. Captain C. H. Dalton it shown putting over o point in o "imoll unit foctict'' clots. Ranking among the lop five in ROTC enrollment in the South, the ground forces regiment of the ROTC at the I’nivrrsity of Florida thin year w»» 1.144 strong. This year 109 n rn were commissioned n second lieutenants, after completing successfully tltcir four ear military course which included intensive class room, drill field, and summer ramp training. Thursday is drill day and any Thursday morning one can see freshmen and sophomores making sac-rifires to the rain gods, usually lo no avail. However. when drilling competition starts, the esprit de corps is high, and proud is the man who belongs to the company or battery with the most blue ribbon on the guidon. Many Florida cadets have gone on to distinguish themselves in the service of l.?ncle Sam. In crisis after crisis, ROTC cadets have proven themselves the backbone of this nation's defense. mWirtg Stoff, left 10 fight: John W, Moocr . Jo k E. Kim-brough, Horold V. Mo von. Willxam A. Wolkcr, Codct Colonel Erfiwid L Potton, Burt ). Rutledge, Notrnon H. Cometz, Otorlcv W. LoProdd, Howard t. Von Ord«n, Rkhofd B. Schwofco. Group I Stoff, left to right: Korl J. Ambrose, Jew A. Lovell, Lt. Colonel Edward Claoohton, Korl F. Flommer. Lee Hoygood, John F. Neller. If'e trtgjn a male infants circa 19.10. Thin Spring. 106 of u» will receive degree mid Air Force commission instead of degree ami induction notice we made what we can only feel wj the beat of the situation. Il r advanced pro gram coitsift partly of training and partly of indoctrina linn; and the distinction i important. With training, the 2nd John become (pialiiied to serve on trrra firma. in evlricahly entwined and wife in hi milieu of form and procedure. Two year ago. when we enrolled for "ad vanned . our average conception wa» one of an Air Force of desk . Itut llien we were given men to command, ari Officer's Flub to join. B 36 ride : and all the while our instructor carefully spoke of living only in glowing and romantic term . Indoctrination i an opiate consisting of jet whoo h. jargon, and the prospect of flight pay. During I week of flummrr camp, we lived live Air Force in all it supersonic magnificence. Over half of u decided to fly. aware of the war. but entranced with the lral« »phrre, speed, and whoodt. ■LEFT: Gelling the "feel" of o Soberjet cockp.1—Eglin AFB tLnvncr comp CENTER: A lesson tn navigation from Major Wilion H. Hendrik RIGHT: Mo|Oc Gallon cheek out Willem M. Tuttle, left, ond Thoddeus C. Pritchett in the cockpit of the unit' troiner. Group II Stoff, left to right: John 8 Beo'dall. Chorle C Montgomery. Lt. Colonel Thomos J. Bennett, Lewis P. Bosanquet, Sheldon P. Gom. Group III Stoff, left to right: Roger S. Long, Allen M. Boyette, Lt Colonel Osilio J. Galindo, Fronk D. Jock ton, John W. Sheppard 181SC Alii SARI) AND BLADE FRANK ARNALL. LT. COt. HERMRT H ft VAN WALTtft DANIELS HAL A DAVIS RALPH K. HOOK MARVIN L IVIY GENE T. SHIRRON CHARLES SC HU MAO ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: . T. VMfRftON WAIT! W. jNtll RICHARD C. WCMKM OfNNIS WILSON. IT. COC From the rank of uuNamlinjt wnior cadet in rmy HOTC the Scablmrd ami Blade tap it member for this National Military Honor Society. Florida’ ”11” Com| any. Second Kegimrnt, i nude ii|i of cadet , who have «li«tin :iii l»«'«l themselves in military leadership, proficiency, and scholarship during their college career. Keeiiinjt it year hustling, Scabbard and Blade held it annual Military Kail Banquet; observed a day in its own honor and threw a part) for U. 0)1. Townsend, faculty advisor, who left for Command and Staff School. Born during L'F tremendous growth under Dr. Miller’ Six Year Plan, the Dale Mabry Squadron of Arnold Air Soriet) ha had three highly successful years on campus. Membership in the Society i strictly limited to those men who exrel in their studies, present a strong character, and show fine leadership ability. The entire national organi ntiou wa only begun in 191ft at the I . of Cincinnati, yet now ha over ISO chapters. The Fourth National Conclave in lx) ngele aw Florida among the lie»t represented with George Postle. Jack I’lisco. Boh Neuman, and Os ie Caliidn. o. i ircocricks BIU KH OSILIO G0UN00 otoacc rosin JOHN GATZ i. l_ RtOMAN DIXY ftOYAi CtClL' HOOK lit SMIRltY Gtortcc r. houg h r VAN 0«0IN itsROW I t«ft to »-pht A Wolff; O Btood» ofth; ) E Hindt, Cdt M.'Sgt., M B Mown, Cdt Motor; H D Jurpmun. Git. Lt. Col.; f. G. Schmidt. Corporal; J D. Edr.ngton ROW 2 I to r : C H Wolfe. J. S Polk. K L. McKee. W. H. Knoppcr. J. H Moll; R. £ Burnt; R. A Wood, M Ano l«»k ROW 3 I. to r G L. Cork, G- A. Chotfield; 0- J Chorpentiec; H. E Adkinton; L. J. Bott; R. L. S«; C. E. Compbell. BILLY MITCHELL DRILL TEAM For those cutlets in Air Force KOTC who with an intensified military program on nil cxtracur-rieulur basin the Hilly Mitchell Drill Teuin is the answer. The Drill Team is voluntary, and is maintained at 100 AFROTC cadets. incmlrcrship being balanced by freshman as others graduate from college. Formed hy Col. Italph Hhudy in 1951, the Drill Team perform an exhihition drill at numerous spurting events, fairs and festivals throughout the Southeast. School year 52-’53 saw the Drill Team draw high praise for performances at five Gator football games, including the Jan. I Gator Howl Classic; at Gasparilla in Tampa; and at the Murdi Gras in .New Orleans, which was climaxed for the Team with a 15-minute drill at the ball of King Hex. ROW I left lo r»ght: Cdi Movtcr S«t L C. Thomot; Cdt. Sgt. J. J. Shopoo; E W Ebcrly, D E. )onet. R. L. Rdfe; Cdt. Cpt. R. L. Km-co«d, Cdt. Cpt K, Spoidcv ROW 2 I to r.: H R. Spence; R. 0. Corlvon, J A Pugvley. L J. Iverhordt; R. C. Hutton; J. A. Potter-von; G. A Holt, L. A Johnvon ROW 3 I. to r.: V. E Hofccooke, J. H, Coietera; R. L. Skinner; J C. Woldron; R W Schwortx; C. L. Toykw, C R Ko'opp, T. L Myerv_______________________________________________________ a_________________a—i___________i - i i___ ROW I left to riohf J G Willi ; R S- Neuwonn; J. Thornton; M A M(K«nii«. ROW 2 I lor : R I Rirvkr; L B. Fkt h- °7 Tj£' R G »ior«in C M Cobb ROW 3 I. ,o C M Hook. j. W Gtckltr. I. Gon . 0. H Roll ROW 4 I .0 r: J.'Shrevo; J. E. Kimbrough, Mojor $. G. Moynord; E. Cloughton; R f. Highrow . ADVANCED OFFICERS CLUE The Advanced Officer ’ Club wa formed three year ago because of the need of an organization to »|H n«or the annual Military Ball. The Club i open to any Advanced ROTC cadet who wishes to be a member. The purpo e i to acquaint the cadet with the working of an officer' club and to sponsor qua i-military project for the University. During the »chool term , the Club organized the two Armed force blood drive on campus, the first of which collected 1005 pints; spon M»rrd the I . S. Army Field Force for a concert in the gym; held the Military Ball in the spring with Dean Hudson' band, and the crowning of a Military Ball t uern; and arranged two partio in the pring term for member only, lire Club l K»k back with pride and forward with hope.MAUINK BIOLOGY STATION warc of ihr importance of marine biology lo ihf Uni-vcisity .mil l ih«- Stair, the administration look advantage of ihr opportunity l nrr a long lerru lease on Seahorse Key, a high and heavily noodrd island two mile south west of Odar Key on ihr Gulf coast. In a lilllr less than two vears a laige lighthouse building ha Ihtii renovated f«»r living quarters for students interested in thi rapidly expanding field. A seaside laboratory has been construe ted and al pre rnt a channel i» Wing dredged which will allow Wat lo dock right beside (lie InWratory. Tltc Cedar Key area i« very favorably located for studies in marine biology. Undergraduate claves are Wing taken over periodically to colled and study tlie varied marine fauna there. Facilities arc Wing developed to house students of biology in order that they may sjiend weekends or more extended'periods right at the source of tWir materials. Visitine investigators will he encouraged to use the laboratory which will be open the year round.TOP RIGHT: The veov-dc loborotory neon completion. TOP CENTER: The loborotory collecting boot "Limpkm". BOTTOM CENTER A ckm m mvertibrote zoology collecting tpecimeni olong the ihore. BOTTOM: Looking ocroii the loborotory vte on Seohorve Key PHOTOS LEFT: Living guorteo of the Uni-verity of Florido'i mofme bo log-col itoton ot Scohorie Key. Thu pcture »oi token before rehobilitoton of the old lighthouie The property hoi been looted by the Uni-vernty from the U S Fiih ond W.ldl.fe Service.TOP: Freezing o Fluorine Compound with liquid olr. Thu h port of the puribcotiOo proem for theve com pound). ABOVE: Robert L. Stephens. on os sistont in rcudcnce, shown setting up a fermentation run. BELOW; A Stackoitunctc built by on elcctricol engineering research crew ot the University of Flondo This instrument is used to meosure static. BOTTOM: An induction heating experiment m the oircraft structures lob. ENGINEERIN’ RESEARC a ii Wills an ever constant e e toward the jfe-lv and prosperity of hath Floridian and tl»r rntirr nation, srirnlisb of the I'niver wityV Kngineering Research Division continue their eternal search into the unknown and the unexplored. One imnortanl subdivision of Kngineerinv Resea re (I is the Fluorine Research l-almra-tors, Kdablishrd to deal with all aspect of the science and technolngs of fluorine-containing substance . thi group i primarily concerned with phosphate rock, a principle source of fluorine and the stale' most ahundant mineral. Recent advance in this field base shown that fluorine-containing compound are rlestined to be the raw materials for a new and very ex-tensive industry. In the area of electrical engineering, extensive study of radio noise ha been carried out in cooperation with the Air Force Missile Testing Center at Cocoa. Three device for measuring static have been built at the F.xperiment Station.Shown obove Is on o» penmen! mode on o mouse to produce gotinc confer chemtcoHy CANCER RESEARCH Although it dor not "crash" the headline of your newspaper, the work of thi I hiversit agency may someday result in tlie salvation of many live which are lost to the dreaded killer, cancer. Concerned mainly with gastric malignancies, live Cancer Research laboratory i sustained by grant and contribution from such philanthropic groups a the I .1111011 Human Memorial Fund and the Sloan-Kettering Research Institute. Gastric cancer i one of the most inridiou and malignant form of tl»e disease known. Present method of detection, diagnosis, and treatment leave much to be desired. While thi past year saw no dramatic discovery, steady and consistent progre was made. New facts were discovered and attempt made to fit them into the jigsaw puzzle that is cancer. The preliminary work of the laUiratory is now hearing fruit, ami the niemlters of it staff are confident of ever accelerating progress in their search for the causes of malignancy. Dr. Froociv E Roy, Director of th Confer Reveoreh Loborotory. Milt Morrone Newell vhown obove making rod } o l C compound used in studying on 1 mo I metobolitm. 191SOCIAL I iESEAllCII I ndrr the join! sponsorship « f the I Diversity of Florida and the I nirersity of Chicago a retirement research program wa initiated in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology during the academic ear. 'Die project undertaken form part of a icriw of integrated studies under the general direction of Dr. Ernot W. Ilurges . Emeritu I’rofeseor off Sociology of the University of (.hicago ami Senior Re-earch Associate of that institution Industrial Relations (enter. Establishment «»f thr research program, which is to continue for a three-year period, constitutes recognition of the significant fact that growing numbers and proportions of American citizens reach retirement age and must cope with problems of adjustment to a radically changed way of life. A major focus of the Indies is the phenomenon of migration ami retirement. 'Hie research studies will provide findings on the characteristic of those who migrate and those who do not. the situations which lend to favor live decision to migrate end the motivations of thr retired persons who do and do not move. In addition, the data will clarify the advantages and disadvantages of migration. The studies will also provide information on the adjustment process in retirement, and the potentialities of different patterns of community living varying from institutions to communities with normal age distributions. Other field of research in which thr Department of Sociology and Anthropology is engaged range from the dating liahits of University students, t Dr. hinsev would hr shocked! to archeology, and include criminology and slate divorce procedure. AGRICULTURE EXPERIMENT STATIONS I’robably the most prolific field of research at the Ini-versify, the range id live Agricultural Experiment Station • over twelve allied subjects and includes live facilities of four field laboratories, ten field station , and a frost warning service. If one can comprehend the scope of such an organization, he will have little difficulty in understanding why the agriculture industry of this state has enjoyed continuous pro | crily for many years. Tlx principal aims of tire Experiment Stations are to provide for more production of a l«r|ler quality and to un-•i covet "i.I place in il»- hands • ( the farmer methods and opportunities for bettering hi conditions. An average farmer, for example, may learn Iretter financial management a» a result of research in Agricultural Economics. F. | eriiirental work in Agricultural Engineering Ircncfits him in belter and more efficient farm tools and equipment. I riivenity plant pathologist analyze ami diagnose the disease of hi crops: vetcrinarv scientists do the same for his livestock. Re« au e Moiida i» situated in two climatic zones and con-tain soils of three types, the problem of our hypothetical farmer may lie l»e | handled Irv one of the field station in his own locality. IV ------------------------------------------------------------- ' ' I-,' -----1CHAPTERbeauty at florida.............................193 student leadership............................206 1953 hall of fame.............................212 special features..............................217MISS UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LYNN LYNN TAYLOR A quern by right is this Georgia las who won her first U aul title south of the border a F CIIul Sweetheart. Lynn •hen wenl on lo rtign a Mistt University of Florida and later represented the University in the Mis Florida contest. where she placed fifth. Since 'LT." thinks the C course are enough for any fresh man right now. die hasn't decided on u definite major as ct. SIm a . however, that commercial art will lie hrr probable choice. Standing five feet four and one-half indies, this ('.hi Omega {►ledge enjoys swimming and sunbathing. Lynn has light •rown hair and brown eyes, and although a Yankee by birth, she's changed her tune as evidenced by that Atlanta drawl. A loo often rare combination of brain ami l»e.»iitv were endowed thi raven, haired frc hman who boasts a 3.2 overall average. Mtbough much of her time i spent on sludic that will further that career in fashion merchandising she wants Joan makes no In me about admitting that marriage ami a familv is her ultimate goal. Born in Atlanta north of the border. J«»an make frei|uent pilgrimages to Davtona Beach. She likes to swim and dance, and particular!) enjoys jit-leriiugging. Brrenlly initiated into (’hi Omega sorority. Joan has a typical Georgia accent, easily detected in her drawl. She stands five feet lour and one-half inches and ha black hair and brown eyes.POLLY POLLY LLIN13ACII lda k hair ami big brown eye are | i IniMv llir most noticeable feature of Il»i pretty future trarher of Anwrica. A sophomore major in elementary education. Polly need not fear the life of an old maid school-marn. Thi« Tampa IrfMutv i« at the I diversity on a ch d.iis|iip. disproving again the accusation all look and no brain . In addition. Pollv, who i« often mistaken for twin sister Dolly, part time at the I diversity lihrarv an«l still find enough hour to part in eampu activities and social event . I'olh enjov A member of (,hi Omega orority. She i five feet four inches tall. Unit enough lioun pgjYi. niov the lirarli an work engage if dancing.200suz anm; ARN( V A glimpse of platinum lilond hair over the steering wheel of a streaking big grey Huick i« probably Stusanne racing to that 8:40 in I . K. Yonge. A secondary education major. "Blondie” ha lieen going to school year round © slve can graduate in ‘55 and marry her farmer Gator football player. Richard Morris. She's a k riding cnthu iavt and luckily indeed. for come graduation she’ll be heading Texa way, where Richard i» stationed. A staunch »upporter of the Chi Omega volley lull team, this tow headed, green-eyed freshman from Jacksonville i a mere five feet two inches tall the smallest of this year’s beauties. 201Another pretty head turned l y a male. Sail) Craig Itrgan I Ik- school year a- a mu ic major from Miami and wound it out a a housewife from Gainesville. Mr . Hinton got her nr name from a KA known a» Boh. She met the guy at a KA ‘Otiil, birds wing, and that was all. Nothing el«e ha elunged though, and die i« -till 5.V with wavy brown hair ami soft brown eye . With inorie on her mind, die once entertained dream of l eing a rorwert pianist. Her sorority listen at ADPi rememlN r ln-r inure for her hillbilly song and harmoiii ou» accompaniment on her ukelele. When summer arrive . Sally likes to take off hei sltues and go visiting her family in their summer home near Asheville, Y C. Her love i lorn l ctwccj» po king blark-berrie and scpiare danring. Iml she finds time for l« tli. Uw 1 ally Jfr,fi4'BoJgel A ■'hr j -rkini' for the I iiivrrsity she can be near her spouse j j J he u eJijiWiifc Hk JL wt iMie permits, slw wants to go to shorthand sc hool nights so that she may become a fine secrelarv and assist the breadwinner. 203ANN ANN DWOSKIN Dwroekin gets her sherptkin this June and ihr AKPliU door Mill Ik bare of vwmh once more. A lillle blonde. hroMii-eyrd lrr.iiiil i..ii from Jacksonville, Ann l)Moskin hopes to |K»inl her talent to miKlel ing. At tin moment, the cyea of Texas are upon her. The registrar seems to think her major i English. hut rraol any handsome guy "ill tell you itV MEN who step into l»er class. Heautv and talent pot her a hid in the Miss I of F contest, llioupii I icing a lira lit y queen i» nothing im m for Ann. It even hi. to run in the family, for sister Carol added her charm and Mil to I F lovely contests of another year. Face an«l figure must he forgotten for a moment in order to mention that Ann al o possesses a fine mind. She served iiohly as editor for tin AKI'lii yearbook, in uildition to nosing out new for the Alligator. One of her favorite old men turns out to Ik Shakespeare, and Ann liked nothing better than to curl un in a chair nilh a Imok Mliilr sorority life Mhirled furiously around her. 2D» ROMRT TfRRV COWARD BOOTH »IR T MMISTIK MCONO UMtSTIR V Pr «wW 1 Trsowew JuTkn Chaksen T.eoto ' Tom A cOo v J Florida Blur Key is considered the number one men’ leadership fraternity ?08 on I hr University of Florida campus. To be tapped for membership, one must have at least a 2.0 over-all average, must have participated in at least three fields of extra-curricular activity with exceptional performance in each, and inuM have successfully completed five semester of academic work at Florida. JAM! 01 HAWICK -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------...... -----------------------------------------------------D W. 10GUC DON ROLLING T. f. HINDI It VON THOMAS Mo OONALD L P. SPELLMAN C G BOONE R N MUEIMAN ) O. MILLER III G A. VEGA OANA BVLLEN DAVID HYMAN ANORtW PATTILLO H It WADSWORTH i. R. BETHEA e. HA I MOW ITZ(01TM C AMI RON PATRICIA CLATlIN NANCY COOK TRIANON TRIANON TRIANON JUANITA OAlNtS PRISCILLA HAMPTON MARILYN JANI LlAf VIRGINIA MIOYITTI MVIRLY O'KILUY KATHRYN SUMMfRS W OMEN’S HONORARYTrianon, organixcd in 1950 with 20 girls a charter members, now contains a membership of S3 coeds devoted to encouraging and promoting leadership and loyalty. During the school year. Trianon found it»elf at work in many varied projec ts. Its contribution to the Homecoming Parade: the assistant hostesses for the Senior Tea at the President's home; and the Centennial Breakfast in February yshen the fir-4 honorary member. Mrs. Frank Harris of St. Petersburg. v»a chosen added up to give Trianon a fruitful year. With the initiation of 13 members this year. Trianon looks ahead to 1951 with pride and satisfaction. H H H HALL FAME 4 fa fa fa The individual pictured on thi and ihr following few |iagn lute contributed their lime ami lalrnU lo the I'ni mil) of Flop ida in many diffrrrnl way . liul each of them represent the p «--eptional in hi field. It i became of Mich men and women a these that lhi» school ha lieroinc recog-ni rd not ouK a a dynamic university, hut also a a great institution, proven in it ability lo strengthen the eoinmimily by molding tomorrow' leader . It i with a great deal of pride and a deep ►enw of honour that I lie SEMINOLE pre- ent thi 1953 IIAI.I. Of FAME of llie I'niveraity of Florida. edword morton booth "Eddie" . . . Jacksonville . . . BSBA . .. I.I.Bt i . . . Sig. ma Chi . . . President Florida Blue Key. General Chairman 1952 Centennial Homecoming . . . Hope to practice law. Boo" . . . Ku ti . - . BSB . . . Editor in Chief 1953 Sen inole, Lyceum Council Men her, Florida Players, Florid Blue Key . . . Wants to rctir at an early age. 212____-_____JflHBBHBHHHBBUn 3 diih mcbride comeron t r • • • Gainesville . . . Bar he-of Art (Speechi . . . Flor-Player ’ President; Nation- Collegiate Player ’ Prcsi-t; President of Delta Gam-ij 5 Executive Council; Tria-• . . . Hope to be in tele- •on and non-professional 1 iter. martho alicc decker Maity . . . Miami . . . Bachelor of Science!Journalism l . . . President. Secretary, and Treasurer of WSA . . . Pledge Director of Plii Mu. Treasurer of Trianon . . . Hope to lie a journaliM. or practice law. jomes wesley dimmick Jim ... St. Petersburg . . . Bachelor of Art . . . Major i Political Science . . . Secretary-Treasurer of Student Body: Secretary of»or: Florida Blue Key; May or of Flavet One . Hope to work in the field of international relation . robert clmo gibson john lewis hall, jr. benjamin dovid hyman j. robert olian Dave . . . Jacksonville . . . BSBA . . . President of Tau Epsilon Phi; Interfraternity (Council President; l.ymim Council President. Florida Blue Key . . . Hopes to get law de-gree. J- -ol» . . . I-ake Worth . . . B.S. j . . Set ratal j of Public Rda J on : Board f Sturlent Ptibli-'3_ itions; Alligator Nr Editor, ■ lorida Bln - h - ; PU Delta g lieta . . . Ho|»e to teach. J. l apaM . . . Tallahassee . . . BSBA . . . Captain track leant; 3 year of football; Honor Court; Athletic Council; (ailet Col. ROTC; Kappa Alpha . . . Hopes to get law degree. "Boh" . . . Miami Beach . . . Bachelor of ArtsfSpcech and Political Science ... ice President Florida Debate Society; Southern Debate Champ, ranked sixth in the nation: Phi Kla Sigma . . . Hopes to ! c college professor in the field of •peech.chorle william lapro w "Charlie” ... Si. August-. . . Bachelor of Science! Phy cal Education I . . . All-Atn -can; Vanity Football Co-c tain; Athletic Council V. President; "F" Club; Flor Blue Key . . . Plan to go u. the business world. marilyn jonc leaf ricKord burton keoting corolyn louise martinson david lucius mccoin Junie ... Eau Gallic. Florida ... Bachelor of Science! Phyaical Education t . . . President Trianon; Vice President Olympian Club; President Sigma Kappa Sorority; WSA; Women’s Intramural Board; Student Director. I' of F Water Shows . . . Plans teaching in Physical Education. "Kingfisli” . . . Orlando . . . Buchelor of Arts . . . I.I.B •I -m I , . . (Chairman Suwanee Party; President Alpha Tau Omega; Cliairman Football Seating Committee; Florida Blue Key . . . Mopes to l e a lawyer. Carol)n . . . Gainesville . . . Bachelor of Science I Education! . . . Trianon V ice President; Secretary of Women’s Affairs; Executive Council; WSA Nice President; Coedi-kette; Past President Lutheran Student Association . . . Hopes to teach High School Math and work in personal guidance and counseling. Dave . . . Ft. Myer . . . BA (History) . . . Kappa Sigma; Florida Blue Key; Interfrnter-nit Council; Charity Drives: Heart Fund. Christmas Seal. Red Cross . . . Hope to practice law.benjomin clarke nichols ondrew g pottillo, jr. o«tvos cook mocdonold, jr. jomes o. mcginley I in . . . Tampa . . . Bachelor Science . . . LLBl law) . . . npa Alpha Vice President; : Jiida Blue key Treasurer; • -nor Court: bn Review Edi-•; John Marshall Bar A»ao f, ition President; Harrison .ard; Highest Law Freshman ri rage . . . Air Force . . . j ,er plans to practice Lair. "Mo-Mo” . . . Jacksonville . . . BS Journalism I . . . Florida Alligator Kditor; Pol it in.; Managing Fat it or of Alligator; Publicity Chairman of Gator Growl; Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; Florida Blue key . . . Wishes to go to Liw school. Nick . . . Miami . . . BAt Political Science! . . . Secretary of Finance; Politics; Florida Blur key; Delta Tau Delta . . . ill attend Law school. "Pat" . . . Orlando . . . BSBA . . . LI.llll.aM I . . . Chancellor of Honor Court; Florida Blue key; President of Sophomore Class; Varsity Track letter; “F” Club; Phi Delta Theta; News Kditor Alligator . . . Air Force . . . I-iter hopes to practice Liw. richord ollen petry Dick . . . Jacksonville . . . BA Religion) . . . Secretary of 'i Religious affairs; Chairman j Student Blood Bank; President Wesley Foundation: Clerk of | Honor Court; Chancellor of Honor Court; Football; Sigma Chi . .. Hopes to be a minister. Hugh douglos price "D ug” . . . Sebring ... Bachr-lor of Arts . . . Master of Art I Political Science! . . . 1.0 average. "Outstanding Scholar" of Class of I‘ 52; Phi Fla Sig-inn; Phi Beta kappa; President CI ii l hi Fraternity; Secretary of Veterans Affairs; Florida Blue key . . . Plans to work for Ph.D. for college teaching. FA ' x pE FAlVfE FA fE 2IS"Snox" . . . Miami . . . Bachelor of Science . . . Physical Education . . . Student Director of Inlru-mural ; Florida Blue Key; Mein Iwr of Lyceum Council; Executive Council in Physical Education; 'ice President of Beta Theta Pi Fraternity . . . Future plan are to he a phvsical education teacher and conch. Ratlinn . . . Gainesville . . . Bachelor of Artst Religion. English. Psychology) . . . Student Ke-ligiou Association President; Women's Student Association; Under Secretary of Women’s Affairs; Trianon ice President; Westminster Fellowship President . . . Future plans are to leach religious education. cugene poul spellmon dovid william thomos Gene . . . Miami . . . Bachelor of Arts . . . LI.Htl.avr) . . . Nice Prrsiilcnt Student Body: Florida Blue Key; Commander of Sigma Nil Fraternity; Secretary of Public Kelations-President's Cabinet; Honor Court Justice . . . Hopes to Dave . . . Tampa . . . Bachelor of Arts . . . Master of Arts( Psychology I . . . Secretary of Interior-President’s Cabinet; Delta Tau Della; President Wesley Foundation; Phi Eta Sigma . . . Air Force . . . later personnel management. « ,1 'IIILLEL FOUNDATION Tlw Jrwidi 4udent body of the University is looking for-Kuril in an historic occn ion the ddiciliun of llw iwk anil rnorlrrn Ifillrl Hou e in iIm- fall of 1953. This nett “home away from home” for llw Jewish student rcprrwaU llw successful culmination of many year of ardent hope and concentrated activity on the pari of llw Florida Slate B'nui B'rith Organization, 'llw struclitre houses a chapel, library. social hall, lounge, kitchen, and several meeting rooms. Highlight. of llw year Kere many and included the Clianu-kali and furiin festival and ocial». ihr l x and Bagel Brunch in the Oak Boom of llw Florida Union, and the community Ptnover Seder condu«-ted at ihe American lw-gion Home ithi turiwd out to be llw largest in Gainesville’ history). One of the greatest achievements of the year was the organization of the Hillel flayer under llw direction of Mickey Israelite. The group performed in Jacksonville and Tampa as well as on llw campus. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT L Spoiling. M Kopton. L. Levin, L. Morgan. SECOND ROW, I. »o r.: J Feilev, J. Ritkin, R. Klem, E Gendellmon THIRD ROW. I. to r.: M. Iwoelite, Rabbi J. Kevtenbowm, D Schorr, M. W»-nmon, 218WOMEN’S STUDENT ASSOCIATK )N W $ A OFFICERS, LEFT TO RIGHT Co roly n Mortenon. Vice Prrvkfcnt; Mortho Decker. Prcvxlenl, Ann R. Kar Hon, Secretory, Morfl Jern-Qon, Treorurer. Organized when the rued l ccaine .1 part of the I ni er»ity in l'M7, the Wonirn Student' A social ion n«.v» automatically include eyery undergraduate woman who i regi terrd in rrhool. WSA promote I Hr welfare of all women student and encourage and co-ordinate women' affair on the raniim . A handtxKik. CordiktUe, deigned for fre»hmen and new ataaenU, wa started in 1950 timlrr WSA direction. Crowing by lra(» and bound , WSA ha planned mam new project each year and it rapidly demonstrating that it will remain high in Florida tradition in year to come. Thi« year WSA Ix-gan the pro- fram for »tudenl counselor in the frednnen hall . Ml regulation or women are originated by WSA ami carried out by mean of Hall Council . An Interhall Council i forever reyi iug three regulation to meet the need of increasing numlier of coed on rampu . W S A FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: M Homy. J. Rr eh. J. Spccht SECOND ROW. I tor N Goorokx, 6 J Holt, J. Some. M JemtQon. K Summery THIRD ROW, I. to r.: N Gomcy, M Wcinmon, P. Proyy, R. Wrdelev FOURTH ROW, I to r.: C. Morttnyon, J. Creue, M Decker, A Rtchordycn, M. McDooold 219M. R. II LEFT TO RIGHT: Richard Sch worts, Buiineii Mon QQQt; R. Glover Welw, Secretory; Monroe B. Snydr'. President; Gerald P. Wilton, Vice President. Though few are aware of it, every man living in university housing U automatically a member of MKHA. the Men” Resident Halls Association. This organization was designed to belter the living conditions of the man who makes the dorm his "home away from home.” MKHA has accomplished some thing for the dorm dweller. There is to be found a supposed ly self-sustaining pocket book library in the Murphree area office, the lounges are kept open later hour during exams, and lire water fountains here and there now gush cooler drinking water than before. By way of infrequent questionnaires. MKHA seeks to determine the nature of student gripes and then to go on toward inaugurating remedies. There ha been a discouraging lack of interest from the residents, and representations at meetings ha grown steadily worse. In addition to better living. MKHA has sought to improve the social aspects of dorm life on the sprawling campus. Contest and tourna-nwnt are held to give them an opportunity to meet their neighbor . 220 M R. II. A.CIRCLE Iv Circle K is one of the campus’ many service organization which strive, each in their own way. to help those who need help, and to sell the I' of F as a swell place to li e for a few years. Kiwanis has several branch organizations. Circle k is the big college man. while the key Clubs represent the little boy. Circle k continues on at live college level with what the key Clubs have done in the high schools. This year they really slaved to get out the student vote in live big election in the spring. They even had little tags printed up for the voters to wear which read: "I have voted. Have you?" Christinas time found them working with local groups getting toys for those who otherwise might never get anything from Santa. At the state key Club convention in lakeland they were there pointing out the attributes of live I of F to boys about ready to undertake college living. At Florida there are usually between forty and fifty active member . FIRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT Pout 0. Motrongo. Sec.-Trees.; Jock Shrcve, Chmn Membership Comm , George J. Albright. Prev SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Drone Smith, Boord of Gov.; Sheldon Duncon. Jr., Corresp. See ; Charles M Hormon, Jr., Pub. Ovnn THIRD ROW, I. to r. Will om Holmes Benson, Board of Dir.; Robert J. Goner. Chmn. Ser. Comm.; J. Robert McClure, Vice Pres. trophies to the winners of the inter-frotcrnity-sorority bodpe four no merit. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mortin Kirklond, Corolyn McCon-dell, ioon Kcom, Merrill Harrison, Rodney Freemon, Dorothy Dtehl. Teacher of bridge lesson . server of free coffee, and matron of the Union, ibe Florida Union Social Board operates a program of entertainment and service for all the student body. Exotic dinners from other lands gave students a . hance to sam the foods of foreign peoples and bear students from these countries present programs. These bi-weekly affairs were a new stunt for the Board. No Floridian, or otherwise, ha nn excuse for not "seeing Florida’ during the course of the year, for the Board arranges outings to Silver Spring . Marineland and Rainbow Spring . A new excursion this year to St. Petersburg and Sarasota took in a baseball game, the Mingling Museum, and a performance of the circus. The annual Christmas party was sparked by a visit from Santa who gave gift and candy to 170 children of UF students. At Easter, some 200 children searched the grounds of Camp Wauberg for 60 down colored eggs. FLORIDA UN I O N SOCIAL BOARD IRST ROW. LEFT TO RIGHT; A Kehoo. K K op loo. M Kirktond. B Notond. 0 McChrfO. J. MohotHy SECOND ROW, I. »«LTvJ, too . C. Linder. H. Petieogill, P. Walloce, i. Hick , M. K op Ion, C. M. Okioy. THIR0 ROW, I. to r.: A Aho . A. Notion. 1. uemeo, 4. Shorwin, ). Mock. G Wllliom . 222 LEFT TO RIGHT: Gcoroc Doonc. Norm Chose. Chiet Pol e; Joe Hobbim, Fire Chief; Joe Po e, Art Kent. Ed. Hughes, Rolph Cognov, Oon Shields, Don Powell, Keith Robb. The little commtinily down ulhata«ia)M i» Klavet III. Eleven commissioner , each rcpreenlin hi own di trirt. a«itl the nmor in running the “limn". Aulhorily strm from a constitution, atm ihe governing body meet hi-montlily in order to keep up with current happening . Three paid |{r ident Manager represent the housing office. Each section also contain its own carpenter. ga» appliance repairman, and plumber. Police an l fire department are made up of volunteers and both are extremely efficient groups. The village operate a non-profit store which feature the “convenience items"—bread, milk, donut , coke , ice cream. A wash house with machine and driers is located near live center of the area. A playground for the hundreds of children, movie every week, and random social add to community life in this “city on the campus” of some 900 citizen . FLAVET III Comm.vviorvert, LEFT TO RIGHT: SEATED: Lucille Chose, Joonn Bochon. Horner Thomot STANDING: Dove Temple, Rolph Cognac. Art Kent, Ed Hughes, George Doone, Moyer, John Gilbert, Jim Lultnet, Vernon Tweedle. vLAVKT III 223FOREIGN STU1 )ENTS Dr. Duroncc of the Collect of Educotion welcome o group of Germon student from the University of Freiberg who ore in this country studying student government methods of o few selected universities. The eighteen educotors from Turkey who ore studying English ot the University of Florida Summer School look forword to the coffee "brook" to proctice their vocobulory ond pronunciation. Left to right ore Mrs, Turkon Serix, Ahmet Okgum, Kcmol Ustum, ond James Mayberry, student 2 ossistont.CHAPTER FOURvarsity athletics.............................225 intramural sports.............................260 the creative arts.............................270 student publications..........................285With the selection of tackle ami co-captain Charlie’e.iilil and guard J«h D'AgoMino to the All-Southeastern Conference Tram, the 1952 Florida defensive platoon brought to a successful close its already outstanding campaign. (.al’radd wo earlier named to the Associated IW All American team, and after placing third in 1950 and second last year, he finally earned a post on the conference dream team. The 215 pound guard from Orlando. D'Agostino, placed fine hall for Coach Boh Woodruff in '52. and has achieved acclaim throughout the South a one of it letter guards. Along with lail'radd and D'Agostino on the defensive alignment weir end Boh Horton and Mikey Kelly: tackle Howard Chapman and Jimmy Hatch: guard Art VS right; linebackers Arlen Jumper and co-captain Bubha Ware: halfbaik lairry Soil and Boh Davis, and saflies Jack Nichols or Harry VS ing. Throughout tlie nm«hi. the Gator ' pa defense w.i-criticised from Mem to stern, hut the slain art Florida forward wall marie the grandstand quartcrlsark eat crow on many occasions. Only one team, Georgia Tech gaineri at will, both on the ground and in the air. as they covered 123 yard , hut they had to resort to n fourth quarter field goal to squeeze by the Orange and Bine warrior . 17-1 I. A Merling example of the fact that tremendous yardage doesn't mean a victory can Ik shown when it was revealed that Kentucky picked up 258 yard on the ground ami scored nary a point. Of course, the lirihMing Wildcat lost five fumble to tlie alert and hard-tackling Gators, and that was the hig difference in a 27-0 Florida victory. The team which had the most success against Florida’s line was Tennessee. The Volunteers stormed the Gator forwards for 211 yards in rolling up a 26-12 winning margin, and threw only one (uw, good for 21 yards. The Vols’ 26 markers were the most scored in one game again ! the Gators, although Auburn managed 21 points, only to lo c out at (lie Homecoming skirmish. As far a single game passing and rushing defense wa concerned, the Gators allowed Kentucky only one pas completion in ten attempts for a feeble 12 yards through the air. Andy Gustafson Miami Hurricanes could muster only 17 ru«hing yard again ! the mighty Gator line in a lost cause. 13-6. V lien the season had l»een concluded. Woodruff had once again illustrated that "a good defense i the best offense. 1) E F E N S E rr. FLORIDA’S O F F E N S E Although it sixth place showing in tbr South eastern Conference doesn’t clearly represent the fact, the University of Florida had one of its most powerful football squads of all time in 1952. W ith a 7 3 season record and a 11-13 decision over Tulsa in the Gator Bowl, the Gators amassed 301 points in their 11 contests, an average of almost 251 per game, Averaging 196 pounds the starting offensive team of ends Curtis King, Vero Beach, and Jack O'Brien, Jeannette, Pa.; tackle DeWayive Douglas, Kissim liver, and Claude David, Hollywood; guards, John Hammock. Jesup, Ga., and Sonny May, Jacksonville; center Marlin Carlton. Haines City; quarter-buck Dotlg Dickey, Gainesville; halfbacks J. “Papa” Hall, Tnllahavtcc, and Buford Long, l.ake Wales, and fulllMck Kick Casa res of Tampa, accounted in great measure for the 2-WU'i yards gained in Florida's eleven games. It would lie hard to say which game was the best one offensively, but it would probably l»c narrowed down to Georgia. Auburn or Miami. The Gators were nearly perfect in defeating the Bulldogs 30 0 in Jacksonville, picking up a total of 335 yards in tin air and on the ground. Floridu gave the Homecoming crowd n big thrill when it fought hark from a I 1-0 lead by Auburn to go ahead of the Tigers. 21-11. only to In- tied again, and then clow with a ten point flurry in the final minutes of play to win, 31-21. Against Miami, I lie kicks were at their lie !, heating the Hurricane 436. TOP: MARTIN CARLTON, CCNTlfi BOTTOM BufORO LONG. BACK Shown below ii Cooch Bob Woodruff ond hi voriouv rr»ood» ond feeling during o Florida ©omc.JP: ClAUOC OAVID. TAOCll TOP DEWAYNE DOUGLAS. TACKLE TOP: J. "PAPA“ HALL. BACK TOP: CURTIS KING. INO TTOM SAM OOSTERHAUDT. BACK BOTTOM KENT ST1VTNS. BACK BOTTOM KEN SUMNER. FUUBACK BOTTOM REED QUINN. BACKGATOR BOWL January 1. 1953—A football team doesn't realize just how important an extra point cun be until it misses one, and the Golden Hurricane. of Tulsa felt the full brunt of an rrrnnt conversion this afternoon ns they Isowed to Florida 11-13. By an odd coincidence, it was an offside penally against Tulsa which gave Kick Casarcs of Florida another chance to put the Gators attend after their second score and subsequent missed placement. 'Hie crowd of 30.000 watched Florida stun the Tulsa defense for a pair of six-pointers in the first and second stanzas, and then put up a staunch battle to thwart the second half Hurricane march. The Gators broke the scoring ice with seven minutes gone in the first quarter, when Cosarcs climaxed a 78-yard drive with a one yard plunge into the end zone and annexed the seventh point. A pass play from sophomore quarterback Fred Uobinson to halfback J. “Papa" Hall, covering 37 yards, put Florida out in front. 13-0, with lour minutes remaining in the second period. Casare ' extra point try was wide, hut Tulsa was offside, anil on his second nltempt. the husky Tampan split tire uprights for a 14-0 half-time lead.Tulsa capitalized 011 a Buford Ixmg fumldc at the Ilurricuiic 28 to notch its fir«4 touchdown with three minutes left in the third period. From there they marched 72 yards in 12 plays, with J. Huberts culling off left tackle from the three for the score, and Tom Minor converting to make it 14 7. Adding to an otherwise sensational day. Hall fumbled at lire Florida 16 midway in the fourth quarter. and Tulsa quickly turned the miscoe into a tally. Howard Waugh. Tulsa's scoring demon, made it I M3 several formations later when he angled three yards to score standing up. Miner's conversion try was wide ns Florida partisans sighed with relief. Bather than risk trying to pierce the stiff Saurian defense. Tulsa elected to try a field goal with Miner kicking from the 10. hut the Till place-kicker's aim was wide, and thrrr minutes later it was all over. For his outstanding performance of the day— ‘ 1 yards on 17 carries and two catches good for 66 yards Hall received the Burkhaltcr award, symbolic of good sportsmanship and team play, while Head Coach Bon Woodruff, who guided the Gator fortunes to an 8-3 season, continued to receive the praise and credit he deserved for the 1952 success.MIAMI G FLORIDA 43 November 22. 1952 Powering through the help, lew Miami line for 276 yard , Florida hacks Rick Casa res, Buford Long and “Papa" Hall, led the Gators to their sixth ictory of the 1952 season, and tucked away the school's first Bowl hid with an invitation to play in Jacksonville Gator Bowl New Year’s Day. Happily enough it was Andy Custaf-on’s Miami eleven which provided the not-too-willing opposition as Woodruffs dandies toppled the Hurricanes, 13-6. l efore 35,000 on this crisp November afternoon. Hall, senior halfback from Tallahassee, carried 16 limes for 63 yards; laike Wale ’ Buford Long notched 86 yards in 15 tries, and with his two touchdowns, established a new Florida scoring record of 78 points; and Cnsares work-horsed 127 yards in 29 trips. No wonder the Gator Bowl picked us!! September 27, 1952—At Miami last New Year’s Day, it was tl»« talented toe of sophomore quarter-back Pepper Rodgers, which spelled the difference FLORIDA Today Rodgers broke a 14-11 Tech deadlock w ith a 17-yard field goal with only three minutes left in a tight Southeastern Conference battle before 32,000 Min-soaked fans. Hie Engineers had moved to the Gator seven and were desperate for a score. Couch Bohhy Dodd called on the lanky Rodgers for special duty, and the reserve signal-caller performed a yeoman job of chalking up a Yellow Jacket victory. 11 as Georgia Tech edged Baylor, 17-11, in the Orange Bowl extravaganza. GE( )RGIA TECII 1Tcompiled once more. TV field pul ended a kud foughl conical wfcicn aw Florida lead on two different occasion , only to have Tech lie it up. 'Die Gator moved .Vi yard in nine play near the end of the firM quarter, with wnior ha I (hack liuford IxMf! ‘kitting left end for tl»e touchdown. Dave Hur e barefooted live ronvcr ion for a 7 0 lead. Ilrigman found the mark again in lire fourth period with a 21-yard Mrike to left end Jeff Krrov. and Rodger tied it up to et tire Mage for hiw game-ending dramatic effort. A 12-yard heave from Hill Ilrigman to end Buck Martin put Tech hack in the hall game in the ec-ond |M-rio«l. a Dodger kicked the lying point. “Papa" Hall electrified the crowd in the third quarter with a weaving. twiMing fit-yard da h to put the Florida eleven hack in front. 13-7, and llur e In rh renet o4 rhotr below. J. "popo” .Ho" it vhown executing Kir electrifying touchdown run ogomrt Ceorgio TechCLEMSON 13 FLORIDA 54 Oct. II. 1952— Clemson' Tigers fully expe- mike a good showing against Florida today. -they tangled with the Cator before a cro. ; 24,000 shirt-sleeved fans, but it wasn’t “in the - ok for tlie Bengal a the Orange and Blue c b them. 54-13. Florida scored the first time they got the U. Buford L ng knifed across from the two after . u yard march with seven minutes gone in the initial |iiarter. Two minutes later, end Jack O'Brien recovered a Tiger fumble at the Clenison 16, and after four plays. Long bolted in from the three •«» make it 13-0 after Dave llurse kicked wide on hi try for point. Clemton came back in the second period, with tailback Billy Hair guiding the offense on a 30 ynrd drive. A fumble and an intercepted pa» gave the Gators two more score , both by junior quarterback Doug Dickey, just before the half for a 26-7 lead. In the second half, Florida outscorcd the Bengal , 28-6. A 26 yard strike from Fred Bobinson to Tommy Haddock and Hurse’s point showed a 33-7 lead, but on the ensuing kickoff. Hair tallied on the first play from scrimmage with a 57 yard scramble down the sideline to cut the margin to 33-13. A one yard jaunt by Heed Quinn, an end xonc fumble recovered by reserve tackle Howard Chapman. and a 13 vara dash by Dirk Watson, in addition to three Casarr conversions, put another 21 points on the board for the lost, and most productive quarter.KENTUCKY O FLORIDA ViT Dec. 6. 1952 Florida's Gator Bowl-bound footlmll team lilri.illy pounded a fumbling KiDllirk) Wildcat eleven into submiviun lieforr 29,000 mildly cheering fan Onlay. 27-0. The Gator look charge early on a Kentucky fumble at their 1 ». and seven play afterward, Hick Gasan banged four yard for the score, hut missed the extra point Irx. Lite in llie first quarter. Florida took oxer at tin Cat ,’il, and v»ith Gasan . lanjt and Hall licaring the brunt of the attack, scored on the fifth play of the second quarter, lamp angling in from the six. Casa re converted for a I TO bulge. Ilob Month recovered a Kentucky bobble at the Wildcat eighteen late in ||k second |ieriod from vihere Sammy Ooiterhotidl eventually took it over and Casares converted for a halftime 20-0 advantage. Another kenltickv fumble, this linn by Steve Moil-inger, jack of all trade for Bear Bryant's eleven, sol up the fourth and final Florida More. After recovering on live Wildcat 1", on live third play. Fred lhd in»on flip|»ed a »i )ardor to Curtis King for the touchdown. Gasan added the 27th point to end the day's scoring. The victory was especially pleating since Kentucky lied Tenne ce. 11-11 la t Saturday, while four weeks ago, the ol% donned Florida. 29-12. It was the first time this sea on the W ihl at had lx n held scoreless.■ S T E TSO N ( V AM )ERI JILT ! FLORIDA 33 FLORIDA 1 Sept. 20. 19.12 Florida’ Gator kicked off (hr lid on their 19.12 football schedule tonight with a sound thrashing of down-slate Stetson, 33-6, l cforc an arc-light attendance of 21,000. The Gator struck early and continued until the fourth quarter. when they let up enough to allow Stetson’s Jim Werner a 57 )ard pass interception-runhaek for the Hatters' only score of the evening. The fan had barely willed into their seat when Stetson fulidded on it third attempt to carry the mail. Six play later, Kirk Casarc flipped a two yard aerial to l.rn Kalis for the initial tally. Florida addrd another score just liefore the half on a Fred Kohin«on-Samtny Oosterhoudt 19 yardcr to make it 134), after Dave llursr converted. Doug Dickey’s 43 yard return of a Hatter punt to the Stetson 30 set up the third score. Casa re hit Huford la ng from the eight and added the point. Immediately after the Hallers received the ensuing kickoff, they were forced to punt, and Ixing weaved his way 62 yard to annex the fourth touchdown. Stetson got a far as the Gator 34 liefore fumbling again, and eleven play later, Oosterhoudl hit off tackle for one, and the final point . CITADEL () FLORIDA 33 Oct. 4, 1912 Scoring early and pounding the Citadel defense for 310 rushing yards the Florida Gator chalked up their second victory of the three-game-old season tonight. 33-0. over the Bulldog from South Carolina. It became evident to the 21.000 assemblage right from the stall that the game wa a mismatch a Florida ripped through their weak opposition for 66 yard in right play , Buford lamg plunging from the one to score. Casares added the first of hi three extra point for a 7-0 lead. The Gator recovered a Citadel fumhle at tlie five ju t before live intermission gun, and Tommy Haddock scored from there two play later. After moving through a scoreless third period, the Color opened the fourth quarter with a 59 yard drive, lamg again scoring from the one. Tommy Ives, a 5-10 junior from Lake City, set up the last two Florida scores on a pair of pass interception . Ives' first uah wa at the Gator 45. and after six play . Fred Kobinson hit Curtis King from 24 yards out for llw score. Hr leaped high to bring down another Citadel pa minute later at tlw Bulldog 311, and on a fourth and two from the 16. Haddock skirted left end for the final tally. Ca-NU(( kicked tlw point to pul an end to llw Florida rout. GEORGIA O FLORIDA 30 • »Oct. IK, 1952—A freshman quarterback, holding the firin' of thr underbill Commodore . snapped the Florida Gator nut of «lrranilnn l. and back into reality this afternoon, a lie led his male to a hard-fought 20 13 triumph over thr Woodruffrnen. Apparently relaxing loo much after a brer y 5I 13 blasting of Clrmson last week. chilli placed them high on the national football ladder, the Gators dropped 20 |wiinls back a they entered the fourth period, with Vainly' yearling signal-caller. Bill Krietemeyer, literally “throwing ’ tin Gators to tlie ground with I 1 of 28 completion . The Gators finally got a drive underway as lliev approached the final gun. Heed Quinn bulling four yard for their first touchdown after a IK yard drive. Dave llur r barefooted the conversion to cut the deficit to 13 markers. With 6:05 remaining. Florida recovered a Commodore fumble at the Yandv 22. Caurr got it a far as tlw five in three plays, and lavng knifed through to score. Ilursc's attempted point after wa wide to the left, and Gator diehard moaned as they watched the seconds tick away. Somehow, some way. the Orange and Blue managed to get the lull back immediately after kicking off. and started another threat at the underbill 26. Quinn hit guard for six and Ca»arr« rambled for 17 to the three. With their back to the wall, the Commodore pushed Florida back to (he four in three play for a fourth and four situation. long era sited through to the two . . . not enough . . . ami Vandy look over with 27 seconds left. I V 4 Oct. 25. 1952—All-American honors aren’t handed out for one game's performance, hut if they were, one sure name on live eligibility list would l c that of Kick Gasarrs. the pilc-driv ing t niversity of Florida fullback, who almost single-handedly helped to send Georgia home on the extremely short end of a .’MMi count. The husky Tampan was at his best. scoring one touchdown, hooting three extra points, and lofting a lirautiful 21-y.ird field goal. On top of this, he picked up 108 yards on 27 rarrir . or four yards every lime he lugged the pigskin. Not to l«e forgotten on the receiving end of the praise parade is the defensive line and the fine punting of Bred Quinn. Anchored by tackle (.liar- lie lal'railii and guard Joe D Agostino, the Gator forward wall yielded 190 yards but no touchdowns. Quinn wa forced to kirk six time ami averaged 16 yards a try while doing it. Buford laMlg electrified the 37,000 M 11-out crowd with a 77 yard ramble through the entire Georgia secondary early in the final Mania, and just In-fore thr final whistle, Fred Robinson hit len Bala on a 12 yard pass to close out a very successful afternoon. Chant of “We've got Wally Worried" harassed Georgia mentor Wally Butts throughout tlw game, a the Bulldog watched Florida r.dl up live biggest margin of live thirty contests tin- two team had played. 237AUBURN 21 FLORIDA 31 T E N N. FLORIDA 2 12 Nov. I. 1952 Spotting the Auburn Tigers u 14 point lend, and then roaring back with the fury of a pent-up wilikut, llic Florida Galois finally squeezed by the Plainsmen, 31-21. before a Centennial Homecoming crowd of 35,000. Once again it was Kid (Insure who shouldered the scoring load with two touchdown , another field goal. and four perfect placement . Gator halfback lluford lamp; and J. “Papa" Hull were also prominrnt in the victory, l-ong scoring twice to give him a 66 point season total, and Hull snaring ground-gaining honors with 58 yards on 10 attempt . Kurjy in the second ipiatlcr. with a two-touchdown Tiger lead staring them in tIk face. Florida took advantage of a hurl Auburn punt to take |M»ssesaiori at lire Alalsaman ’ eleven. After five tries. Car-arcs hit from the one and converted to trim the margin. Seconds later, an intercepted pass by Imrry Scott set up the tying wore. Thr Florida forces struck again right after the second half kiekoff on an Arlen Jumper pass theft, and (aisares six yard lunge into paydirt. Then Auburn came l ui k on a 71 yard march, thr Tl) on a 51 yard shot from S| enco to lluvley. With three minutes departed in the final act. Florida concluded a 31 yard move on lasng’s three yard ramble, (jisares kicked the point, and 10 minutes later, angled in a 30 yard three-pointer to put the cliiM-lwr on. sending this wild mob of “Dads and 238 grads" home contented and satisfied. Nov. 15. 1952- Tlie Cotton Howl-bound Tennessee Volunteers hurdled another obstacle on their way to Dallas, New Year's Day. crashing Florida 26-12 before 36,000 sun-drenched fans in ideal football weather this afternoon. Bob Neyland’s eleven pulverized the usually-strung Gator defensive line for 211 yard on the ground, as it wored in every quarter to decision the Floridians. A costly fumble on their second running play put llw Gator in hot water early, and seven formation completed live job for the Vols’ first score. Shires’ I mint try was wide. Two minutes later. Florida tailback “Papa" Hull brought the crowd to it feel, with a sensational 66 yard gallop, outdistancing the Tennessee defenw to wore standing up. Casare kicked wide for n 6-6 stalemate. The third play of the second quarter gave Tennessee a halftime advantage ns Andy Kozar plunged from the one, completing the Vol ' 61 yard march. Neyland’s crew got things underway again at the start of the third chapter, moving 72 yard in 12 singlewing setups to make it 19-6 after Shires kicked live point. Casare ’ blocked punt at the Gator 31 set up the final Volunteer wore, coming on a two yard thrust by halfback John Oleksiak. With six minute left the Gators took a punt at their own 36 and covered 61 yard in 17 play to score just before the gun. •, . ? -STATISTICS FLORIDA-STETSON FLORIDA-GA. TECH FLORIDA.CITADEL 9 6 24 17 4 264 48 139 Net Rush Ydge. 220 310 50 136 )2 203 87 Net Poss. Yords 27 18 - Posses Attempted _ 24 12 _ Posses Attempted _ 30 17 .. Posses Attempted 11 10 . Posses Completed 10 2 Posses Completed _ 12 5 - Posses Completed 6 1 - Posses Hod Intercepted 2 3 - Posses Hod Intercepted - 2 0 _ Posses Hod Intercepied 3 5 5 39 3 36 2 6 10 38 37 0 . 1 42 414 2 . 2 9 5 2 Fumbles Lost 1 30 . 20 40 65 75 Yords Penalized 21 FLORIDA-VANDERBILT FLORIDA-CLEMSON FL0RIDA-6E0RGIA 13 17 15 9 15 15 191 Net Rush Ydge. - 99 209 Net Rush Ydge. _l 17 276 Net Rush. Ydge. 190 49 178 84 86 59 Net Poss Ydge. 105 15 _ Posses Attempted 28 12 _ Posses Attempted _ 22 10 _ Posses Attempted 29 5 .. Posset Completed 14 6 Posses Completed 8 6 . Posses Completed 11 1 3 6 1 Posses Hod Intercepted 6 0 Posses Hod Intercepted 3 24.3 Punting Average 39 8 44 .. Punting Average 33 45 8. Punting Average 38.1 0 4 1 Fumbles Lost 2 38 55 46 42 33 65 FLORIDA-AUBURN FLORIDA.TENNESSEE • FLORIDA.MIAMI 13 . 11 13 20 7 176 Net Rush Ydge 117 198 241 255 17 94 Net Pots Ydge 154 32 21 35 103 II . Posses Attempted - 18 12 _ Posses Attempted 1 7 Posses Attempted _ 15 6 .. Posses Completed _ 11 5 - Posses Completed _ 1 2 - Posses Completed _ 10 0 .. Posses Hod Intercepted .. 2 0 Posses Hod Intercepted _ 0 1 „ Posses Mod Intercepted 1 6 Punts 7 8 7 4 4 386 Puntmg Average 33.2 34 7. Punting Average 35 6 43 _ Punting Averoge 48 2 Fumbles Lost 2 o 1 4 35 Yords Penalized 5 14 _. Yords Penalized 65 40 _ Yords Pcnolizcd 41 FLORIDA.KENTUCKY FLORIDA.TULSA FLORIDA OPPONENTS 15 First Dcmns 16 20 17 159 142 137 Net Rush. Ydge 258 233 Net Rush Ydge. 182 2388 Not Rush Ydge 1551 182 Net Poss. Ydge .. 12 101... Net Poss. Ydge. 132 829 . Net Poss Ydge. 1157 15 Posses Attempted - 10 II Posses Attempted - 16 140 Posses Attempted 204 9 . Posses Completed - 1 7 „ Posses Completed 10 63 Posses Completed 94 1 Posses Hod Intercepted _ 1 1 _ Posses Hod Intercepted 1 9 Posses Hod Intercepted 24 4 5 I 3 61 62 43.7 Punting Average 18.7 38 _ Puntmg Averoge - 31 39 2 Punting Average 36.1 3 . 5 1 19 27 35 Yards Penalized 102 34 _ Yords Penalized - 84 420 . Yords Penalized 565■ C O A C II K S LEFT TO RIGHT. FOOTBALL COACHES: John Mouer, John Rauch, Dale Moll. Hood Cooch Bob Woodruff. Hobort Hooter. Honk Folbcrg, John E.bner. athletic data Athletic Conference Southeastern Member S nce 1933 I Founding) School Color ............................ O onge and Blue Quorterbockt Heod Scout Frethmen Troiner General Monoger Sport 1 Publicity. . Stad-um__________ Copocity John Rouch I Georg o '49) John Etbner (Kentucky ‘411 Dove Fuller (Woke Forett '40) D»ck Jonet (Georgio 39) Sam Longford (Ten net tee ‘371 _____Percy Beard (Auburn 29) Joe Shermon (Clemton 34) ............... F o-do r,eM _______________________39.453 Heod Cooch ond Athletic Director Bob Woodruff (Tenn. '39) Ocfentivc line Bob Hooter (Tenn. '28) Ocfentivc bockt ond endt John Mouer (111 00 1 '26l Offcnttve linet ond endt Honk Folberg (Army 48) Offcntivc bockt. Dale HoII (Army '45l Board of Directory, Athletic Atvoclotion: Dr. J. Hillit Miller. Dccn Walter J. Motherly, Prof. Frozier Rogers, Prof. Phil Constant, Or. John S. Allen, Dr. Ho raid Wilson, Prof. James W. Doy, Dean Dennis K. St on ley, Mr. George Bo ugh man, Cooch Robert Woodruff.With All-Southeastern Conference forward Curl Cunkle leading the way, lire Florida basketball team compiled a season's mark of 13 wins again'! six defeat , including The Gator Bowl championship, and placed third behind I.oui»iana State and Tulnne in the SEC. The Gator got off to a fast Mart with victories over Florida Southern and Stetson at home, before traveling to Miami and dropping a 75 73 thriller to the Hurricane . JuM prior to the Christmas holiday they opened tlieii conference schedule with a 70 75 edge over Mississippi Stale. Apparently desiring to bring hack at least one trophy from the Gator Bowl festivities, with the football team set to meet Tulsa. Coach John Mauer’s charges won the holiday classic handily, defeating Georgia Tech. 6860. and downing Georgia State Teacher College, 73-61. After topping Alabama and losing to Vanderbilt, the Gators put on quite a scoring show at Florida Gym in mid-January. Kick Ca-sare was red-hot in notching 31 point , a Florida bounced Tulane, 87-57, setting new Florida Gvm scoring mark , both team and individual. The Gators won three in a row before LSU. with it All-American candidate. Bob Pettit, rolled in and showed why they were lending the conference, winning 68-56. Pettit was highly impressive at the center position, hitting for 23 points. The last six game were evenly split with victories over Georgia Tech. Auburn and Georgia, and losses to the Bulldogs, Tennessee and Mississippi. Georgia’s all-conference guard. “Zippy" Morocco visited Florida Gymnasium in early March and tallied 30 points, but the Bulldogs Mill lost, 79-71. Cunkle was the high scorer for the season with 291 points, while Casare chipped in with 261. The husky Tampa center-forward received second team conference honor for his all-around play. FIRST ROW. left to right: John Tringos. Larry Scott, John Burgess. Bob Oovis. SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Robert N«t»s. Aug Griener. Roy Roberts. Rick Co torn. Cu»t s Cunkle. Sonny Powell. THIRD ROW, I. to Cooch Mouer, Tom Puschok, Ted Copelond, W.llom Ratliff, John Egg Inton. Bruco Johnson, Mgr. SEASON'S RECORD Florido Opp Florido Opp 74 Florida Southern 56 66 Auburn 62 77 Stetson 74 61 Alobomo 60 73 Miami 75 56 L. S. U. 68 79 Mississippi Stote 75 76 Georgio Tech 65 68 •Georgio Tech 60 58 Georgia 61 73 •Go. S«. Teachers 61 71 Auburn 67 69 Alobomo 64 73 Tennessee 82 73 Vondertnlt 85 61 Mississippi 64 87 Tulone 57 79 Georgio 71 78 . Miami 56 •Gotor Bowl Tournament—Jacksonville. 2HT R 245 A IvIn the ttrip above. J. "Popo" Holl, FlorkJo't nohonolly occkilmcd high lumper, it pictured in oct on ot o frock meet. Below, Holl it thown receiving iKe Kearney Trophy offer being choten ot the outtlondmg othlete ot the FIotkJo ReloytCarrying a two year streak of no defeat into thr 1953 vixm. tin Florida track train increticd thr string to three campaigns and added an impressive victory in the Southeastern Conference Meet to conclude a successful schedule. ('.aplained by J. “Papa” Hall, high jumper extraordinary and football player of “some note." the Gators rolled over Georgia Tech. Auburn and Miami in dual meet ; were unofficial winners of live Florida Belays; and garnered championship honor in the Florida AAU. before pushing by Auburn. 47.29—27.1. Florida won four first place in bringing the conference title to Gatorland. Hall set a new record in the high jump, going over the bar at 6' 7-%" to beat out Mississippi State’s Elmo Branch. The husky Tallahassee senior also established new marks in the Florida AAU and Belays, and at Birmingham in the Southern Belays, each time passing the 6' 7' mark. Earl Pour her. the St. Petersburg freshman pole vaultrr. ascended to 11' IV " in hi specially to record a victory in thr conference l»ook». Other event winners for (loach Perry Beard’s thinelad at the Birmingham classic were Jaime Aparirio. the South American star, in the 220 yard low hurdles, and Beed Quinn, normally a shot putter and discus man. who took the javelin throw decision. FIRST ROW. left to right: Dove Jockson. Jock West, Don Andrews. Maurice Roboid. A ch e Vickers, Jose Ordonez, Jomes Crozier. SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Lou Robb, Jock Dent, Corl McKinney, J«m Boggett, Frank Jockson, Tony Liuzzo, Roy 8rown. THIRO ROW. I. to r.: Bob Johnson, Don Hester, Jock Shreve. Horry Leon, Jerry Brumer, Kent Busing. Dion Gognon. FOURTH ROW, I. to r.: Jaime Apanco, Ernesto Ordonez, J. "Popo" Holl. Ken Atk«ns, Bill Adorns, Eorl Poueher, Reed iinn. Si TRAC K 248 SEASON RECORD FLORIDA OPP. 1 105-------------Georgia Teds — 21 2 73 2 3___________Auburn______________2 3 52 3 95________________Miami 31The 1952 KloriJa rrow country team won Ih iIi of it dual meets liut lost out once again in the Southra tern Confer nw Meet held in tlanta in Novemlicr. _ Don Gagnon led the Gators placing »ixth again ! the l»e t in the SEC. Behind him were Don Andrew , seventh. Max Maas eighth. Ernest Ordonez, 22nd and Jack West, 26th. Tlie Gator decisioned hotli Auhurn. 22-36. and (Georgia Tech. 19 36, to move into the championship go with a 2-0 record, flaiw score win in cro n country.) Ewart Atkin of Auhurn took down fir ! place honor with a time of 19 min. 55.3 sec.. hardy edging Joe Ordonez, who recorded a 19:56 time. Gagnon. Ma and Ernest Ordonez finished third, fourth and fifth, respectively. Gagnon toured the four mile grind in 23 min. 26 rc„ to beat out Georgia Tech" Ray Savage hy 10 second in Florida triumph over live Engineer . The Gator finished ahead of both of their seasonal opponent in the SEC. meeting, won by Tennessee with 50 point . Kentucky snared runner-up honor with 53 marker , followed by Florida I69i. Georgia Tech t?3l. Auburn 1100), and Alatkima (131). "ROSS COUNTRY FIRST ROW, left to right: Dove Jockvon. Jock Wcvl. Don An-drew tcoptoinl. Jove Ordonex. SECOND ROW. I to r.: Don Goonoet, Mo Mom. Bob John von, Rotondo Ben.tex, Ernevfo Ordonex.FRONT ROW. left to r flht: Jwny Owner, Gcoroe Fischer Icoptoio). O. K. Fletcher, Wilvon Allen, Don Guvsom. Don Knight. BACK ROW. I. to r.: Cooch Andy Brocken, Don S k«s. Chuck Grotjeon. Pot Schwob. Bob Goem, Jerry Port, Lorry Moor . SIASON RICORD FLORIDA OPP. 8Vi Stetson 8VS 18 Georg .o 9 9 Ouke 9 15 Williams College 3 19Vi Davidson 7VJ 14 Georgio IB 1916 Georg o Tech 7 Vi 17 Yx Rollins 9Vj 20 Western Illinois 7 G O L F Coach Andy Bracken's Florida golf leant got off on ihe righl foot and Mayed lhal way throughout it , nine meet campaign to finish undefeated. Opening the season by snaring both first and second places in ihe Florida Intercollegiate Tournament at DrLand, the Gator golfers were headed only once by a 9-9 tie with Duke's Blue Devils, in finishing with an 8-0 1 mark. The winning team at the state college meet consisted of Dan Sikes. Jacksonville; Ceorge Fischer. Louisville. Kjr.; Pat Schwab, Day-ton. ).; and Doug Sanders. Cedartown. Ga. Tire foursome toured the 72-hole grind in 1147 strokes, five under par. Bracken’s number two unit was right behind with 1159. Sikes led the swingers in seasonal play with three victories and no defeats, followed by Don Knight of lakeland, with 5-2 showing. A three-way tie for third place resulted between Fischer. Schwab and James Deemer of Blacksburg. Va., all with 5-2 records. Playing in the combined conference and Southern Intercollegiate Tournaments at Athens Ga.. the Gators finished second behind l ouisiana State in both meets Schwab was Florida’s medalist with four over par 148; Fischer and Sikes were one stroke hack with 149’ apiece. T NIK Senior Roger Pharr and Muliomvrf Bob G rrwonkv led the Florida tennis team through an 18 inert sched-rile to a 15-8 record, v« itli love coming against strong opposition in Duke, Miami and Rnllin . Pharr led tlxr nclters with a 15-2 mark in his singles matches, with Oerwonkv almost duplicating him on a 14-3 performance. Tnr two combined in doubles for an effeclivr 9-1 showing. Florida ran rough-shod over everyone with the exception of a narrow 5-1 loss to Duke, and convincing Miami and Rollins victories. Ten of the 15 wins were via the shutout route, and in four of the remaining five, 8-1 scores were recorded. The otilv team to come close while battling a losing cause was Jacksonville Navy, who ended up with u four match deficit, 6-2. t the SEC meet in Tuscaloosa. Pharr and la u Berry reached the semi-finals of one bracket, but lost to Wickcrsham and Jungle of Tulanc. The Crrenies and Florida also provided the finalists in the doubles, with the Gators' Augie LaCann and Francis Ingram losing out to Collins and Donnelly. 64) and 7-5. Bob Czerwonky Coach Bill Potter’s team finished in a deadlock with l uisiana State, 19 noint in hack of the winning Tulane squad, which nnd a 36 marker total. FIRST ROW, left to rioht: Aug. LcConn, John Hire , Lou Berry, Don Guzmon-Perry, Guy Fitovof, SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Coach Bill Potter, Fronov Irvgrom, Roger Phorr, Bob Czerwonky, Bill Hvifchervon.Cooch Dove Fuller F»r»r Bowmon Lou Pevcc BASEBALL Opening (lie season on a booming note with a 20-7 parting of Georgia, Coach Dave Fuller's baseball leant roller! on for 12 more victories against seven defeats and a tie, and look second place in the eastern division of the Southeastern Conference behind the Bulldogs. Tl»e Gators put together eight straight wins after dropping their second game to Georgia, then split with Auburn. The Peach Slate nine gained revenge for its early season humiliation with a pair of victories in Athens. 10-3 and-2-0. The Florida bats then blasted Georgia Tech, 11-2 and Hollins, 9-8, after dropping a 5-1 decision to the Knginrers. A victory over Auburn, coupled with a pair of losses and a tie with Hollins completed the 1953 schedule. Florida's best hitter proved to be right fielder Rudy Simpson, a junior from Chattanooga, Tran., who Iwltcd the horsehide at a .353 clip, with 30 hits in 115 appearances. Barry lloreuhein. the sophomore shortstop, was second to Simpson with 22 out of Bl and .262. On the pitching side of the fence. Harry Coe, the lanky lefthander from lakeland, chalked up an tt-2 mark to be one of the SKC's top hurlcrs. Coe and catcher Bobby Barnes were named to the all-conference team, while Simpson and second sackcr Jim llirsch were picked for the second squad.Kei I I FIRST ROW. Ml 10 right: Johnny Barnet. Lorry Jolfe, Bobby Bor net. Wayne Clork, Barry Horenbien. Jimmy Brown. SECOND ROW, I. lo r.: Buford Long, Virgil Morlin. Doug Dckcy, Tommy Haddock. Rudy Simgvon, Julian Byrd. Leroy Cullen THIRD ROW, I »o r.: Coach Dove Fuller, Harvey Dickcmon, Dick Money, Lou Petcc, Chorlet Manning, Terry Acrce NOT PICTURED: Horry Coe, Jim Hirtch, Jock Bo-Icy. |w‘ Ac breovtvtroker Ted Rob in von FIRST ROW, left to right: Morion Deet, Jim Borland. Chuck Mortln. George Dugonn . Roger Donn. S£CONO ROW. I. to r.: Peter Neidf, Bom y Hunger-ford, Lu v Child, Joe Bennett, Joel Sternberg. Phil Mocker. THIRD ROW. I. to r.: Cooch Jock Ryon. John Polmcr, Tom Bloke. Roland Mow. 806 Fi»h r, Ted Robmvon, Renoldo Gorcio, Bob McNeil. SWIMMING Before ihe 1953 swimming tenon got underway. Coach Jack Ryan was heard to exclaim. “We’re too inexperienced.’ That might have been true, but you couldn’t have proved it to Georgia, the team Florida walloped 137-98, on its way to win-ri ng the Southeastern Conference championship at a hville. Ryan undoubtedly mode the statement figuring that he loss of several key men from his "52 team would kill all chances of Iteating Georgia, winner of the SEC title that year by a slim margin over thr Ca-tor . He didn’t figure, however, on the superb swimming of laiis Child. Ted Robinson, George Dugatme. Bob McNeil. Boland Mots. Joe Bennett and Bob Fisher. All of these boys won at least some championship at Nashville, helping to pile up live winning points. Child won both the 1500 meter and HO yard freestyle events, and set a new Southeastern Conference record in the former rare. The 5-10 junior from Bogota. Columbia, was l»o Florida’s leading point producer with 89 i markers. Orange Park’s contribution to By art's -quad. sophomore Ted Boh-inson. swam in the 100 and 200 yard breaststroke races, winning both events, and establishing a new SEC record in the latter with a time of 2:21.3. Duganne. thr freshman sensation from Miami, heat out all competition handily, n hr covered the 200 yard backstroke distance in 2:21.1 to takr over I lie conference crown and record in that department. McNeil. Moss, Bennett and Fisher proved to he an effective quartet as they snared top honors ami a new record in the 100 yard freestyle relay in 3:10.2. Ryan’s crew won seven of 11 regular season inerts and had a conference mark of three wins and one loss. They also were team champions of the Florida AAl’ meet, held here in March.The F Club points toward better relationships and understanding between the student and the athletic program. Regular stand-bys each season are the initiation banquet, and the Homecoming F Club ► - Dame. The dance is the big function of the club for the year and is eagerly awaited by all who have attended any previous one. 0 The year is chock full of episodes for F Club men. They assist most ably with mind and body in the Florida Relays, the Swimcapadcs of Homecoming days, and the annual state basketball tournament in the Florida gym. There are always problem of rooms, food, and entertainment for athletes from visiting schools and colleges. A specially this year wa a charity Christmas parly held out at the Kit-Kat. Farh member brought a his ticket of admission a basket of groceries which were then distributed to the needy about Gainesville. I. (. OBRIEN RONNIE PATRICK R. A. RETRY L. M. ROBB JOHN SAN ALIN NOMAN COU Claude oavid MARIAN DIES D. L. JACKSON BRUCE JOHNSON 236F C L U B Edpor Jchnston, President R. R Simpson. Swidoiy O. G. Andrew! B. Hungerford R. LoGossc J. B. Hartman Arlcn Jumper R. A. Johnson Ovaries Smith Bruce Stein K. S. Stevens Ovaries Wore John Wilson 2S7Cl IEERLEAI )KRK fllOM «iearning. jumping hall of white ou «• before you at thr football and basketball game arc cheerleadcr . Thrre are eleven in all, who hounrr out to lend tin dormant fan in numerous yell , and to work thr crowd into some form of mild hy»teria. Thb small handfull i all that emerge from some seventy-five who try out for these envied position in the spring. The choice few then practice, practice, practice. Each year they come up with a new tumbling ad. a new cheer, or tome-thing. This year it wa the “Girnmie an ORANGE, girnmie a BI.L’E!" The cheerleader arc a joyou , compact group. They travel far and wide to apr car at away game , rallies, parade . And. when the year i all over, they have a banquet out at the Kit Kat and recall "the good old day .” Cheerleader this year were Bob Huffman, "Bamhi" Goodman, U..N Van Sleklar, larry Witten, Bill Tutte. Gay Luka. Anna D'Agistino, Nancy Doan, Patda Warren, Marge l iBorge, and Karleno Knutson. Tlw Gator Pep Club annually rpI» ihr student body off lo a roaring »l.iil with a giant pep rally, a pajama parade to town. .« street dance in th «quare, and midnight show at the Florida. During Orientation Work ihr Club held open house in Bryan I jounce and later in the Meek railed a maw get-together, distributed song sheets and nrae-li«ed the cheers. The vile of rat rap and license booster lag found the club building up Florida tradition . This year a new feature w.t the sale of colored shakers at home foolluill games. The card section, an IHUO-man block which perform trick at all home games, was set up and operated by the IVp Club. New trick had to l e designed for each contest, new in lruction hcet had to he punted, and the 9,000 cards had to he checked. »orted. ami boxed. Buses are scheduled for away game , and team send-offs and meeting are a specialty of the club. The club occasionally find ilxlf holding the rein instead of the spurs, a it mu t uuide spirit a well a build it. i. M. AUISON s. COATtS P. K. CRONt I. W. OlSMUKf ). L. GATZ w G GOOA1N a CAANGC © MINRIOUIZ A i. MtNRY R f MURMfR GfAl Kt UWIJ p. A MCCARTHY R NtUMANN I. fill (UR f. t ROAf P IOOWAI R A THWtATT CAR CXI WAXSTANDING. LEFT TO RIGHT: 6.11 Wogn . (Supcrv.w of Recrcot»on Clubs!, Jock Kimbrough, John Gotx (Supervisor of Co Recrcot.on); KNEELING, I. fo r.: Dick. Stebbins, Irwin K.vhner (Publicity Director!. STANDING. LEFT TO RIGHT: Cooch Spurgeon Cherry (Heod of Dept of Intromurol Athletics and Recreolionl, George Schillem (Student Director of Intromuroltl, Alon Rush (Leoguc Monoperl. INTRAMURAL MANAGERS. LEFT TO RIGHT: Don VonS kle. Volleyboll; Stonley Angel, Hondboll; Dick Turkel, Toble Tcnn.s.INTRAMURAL SPORTS Intramural , “sports for all and all for sports", offers com-petitivr athletic to the 'indent, regardlrv of skill or ability. Through participation. students may derive many licnefit . among the most important being the development of a whole some competitive spirit. further development of leadership qualities, and sporl»nian»hip. A highlight of intramural activities is the annual Open House held in the gym. It is lie re that faculty, student und alumni, and townsfolk may become acquainted with the objective and accomplishment of the intramural program. Nation championship contests are run off and special clubs put on exhibition . Division into league make competition possible for every group that wishes to participate. The fraternities, composed of an Orange and a Blue league. jw Sigma u and Pi (.amlMla Phi. respectively, run off with the scoring trophic thi year. The Independent league honor fell to the Olympian for the third straight year. Among the many dormitories and their sections. Murphrre G and II emerged the winner in the Ka l league, while South I grablied the championship in the West league. In the final standing of the intramural for women, the Sorority league was tupped ! y Alpha Delta Pi. with Delta Gamma posting a close second. ‘Hie Independent league found the Baptist Student Union taking over the top ‘pot from the Wesley Foundation after a year of hard-fought contest . INTRAMURAL MANAGERS, LEFT TO RIGHT: Sloe ley Kontoc, Ho» evho v; Bob Jockvon. Bovketbotl; John Shop . Bowl-no INTRAMURAL WOMEN'S STAFF, LEFT TO RIGHT A vy» Vllko.t. , Joan Money, Jipgv RtgOV Mar© ® DeGoon, Jon• Leol, N»ek« Gamev, Betty Gconge. 201GOLF Frotermty Orono Lcogue Frotermty Blue 1 00 So Wi! Lcooue Independent Lcogue lMen) Independent Lcogue (Women) Signu Alpha Epailon Pi Koppo Phi Alpho Delto Pi Crone Hall Wevlcy HANDBALL Fraternity Orange League Sigma Nu Fraternity Blue Leoguc P Lambda F hi Dormitory Eovt Lcooue Murphree 6 H, C D Dormitory Wevt Leoguc Tolbert 4 Tolbert S Independent Lcogue Tompo Bononov Crone Holl Oonge Lcogue Runner-up $lgmo Alpha Epvlon TOUCH FOOTBALL Fraternity Oonge Lcogue Froternity Blue Lcogue Dormitory Eovt Lcogue Dormitory Wevt Lcogue Independent League S»gma Nu Delto Chi Murphree G H South 4 Scogle HollSHUFFLEBOARD Frotemity Oronge L rogue .......... S«gmo Alp o Epii' Fraternity Bloc Leogue......Pi Koppo : - Sorority League Phi Mu Or Sigma Dormitory EoW League „ Murphree C 0 H Or Sledd B sr Dormitory Weit League___Tolbert 3 6 Sooth Independent Leogoc I Meat ..........Seogle Cr Tompo Bo nan Independent League I Women! __8.S.U. O Weaver BASKETBALL Fraternity Orange League .. Phi Delta The to Frotemity Blue League-------Pi Lombdo Sorority League------------------------- Dormitory Eotl League Murphree G c Dormitory Weit League ..............Dorn Independent League (Men) _ Tompo Bonanci Independent League (Women!.........8.S.U. BOWLING Fraternity Oronge League-------Pi Koppo Alpho Frotemity Blue Leogoe ......... Zeto Beto Too Dormitory Eoit League Fletcher M N Dormitory Weit League Tofticrt 3 Independent League .............. Olympioni Oronge League Runner-up________Koppo SigmoHORSESHOES Frotemity Orange Leogue Koppo Sigmo Fraternity Blue Leogue Alpha Eputon Pi Dormitory Eovt League Murphrcc G H Dormitory Ww League Dorm M South I Independent League C- L 0. Olymptoro TENNIS Fraternity Orange League Phi Delta Thefo Fraternity Blue League Phi Koppa Tau Sorority League Alpha Delto Pi Alpha Eputon Phi Dormitory Eovt League Murphree G H Dormitory We-vt League Tofccrt 3 Dorm R Independent League IMcnl CLOG Olympionv Independent League «Women I Wevlcy WATER BASKETBALL Fraternity Oronge League Delto Tau Delto Frotermty Blue League The o Chi Independent Leogue Olympionv Oronge League Runner-up Phi Delto ThetaVOLLEYBALL Froternity Oronge Leogue Phi 0 Froternity Blue Leogue________P« Sorority Leogue______________ Dormitory Eott Leogue Me Oormifory W«t Leogue............... „s.. Independent Leogue 'Men I Tompo ? Independent Leogue i Women I . SOFTBALL Froternity Oronge Leogue .. S gmo Nu Froternity Blue Leogue S»(jmo Phi Epvlon Sorority Leogue Tri DelH Dormitory Eott Leogue ........ Thomos FOG Dormitory Wett Leogue Dorm Independent Leogue (Men) Seogle Noll Independent Leogue (Women) BS TABLE TENNIS Froternity Oronge Leogue Befo Theto Pi Froternity Blue Leogue Pi Lombdo Phi Sorority Leogue--------------- Oelto Gommo Dormitory Eo t Leogue Sledd F (j G Cr Morphree G Cr M Dormitory We»f Leogue . ... South 4 Independent Leogue (Mem Seogle Moll independent Leogue (Women)_____________B.S.U.----------------.— ____________________________zimmmmmm TRACK Fraternity O-o L cogue $ mo Nu Fraternity 8luc League Pi Lombdo Phi Dormitory Cavt League Vurphree G 6 H Dormitory Writ League South 4 I rvJcperxJcni League Olympian ARCHERY Sorority Leogue Delto Gonvno Independent League 8.S U Sorority Runner-up Tri Deltv Independent Runner-up . Weaver I BADMINTON Sorority Leogue Alpha Delto Pi G Zeto Tou Alpha Independent League Weaver I Sorority Leogue Runner-up Alpho tputon Phi 0 Delto Gommo Independent League Runner-up Weyley Cr Grove IFINAL LEAGUE STANDINGS ORANGE FRATERNITY LEAGUES BLUE 1 Sigmo Nu Pi Lambda Phi 2. Phi Delto The to Pi Koppo Phi 3. S gmo Alpha Epsilon Sigmo Phi Epsilon MEN INDEPENDENT LEAGUES WOMEN 1. Olympians Baptist Student Union 2. Tempo Bo no no v Wesley Foundation 3. Stogie Moll Weover 1 EAST DORMITORY LEAGUES WEST 1. Murphree G 0 H South 4 2 S edd B C Tolbert 5 3. Morph fee C D Dorm M SORORITY LEAGUE 1. Alpho Delto PI 2. Delto Gorrvno 3. Chi OmegoUMU DRPLA MATION CONTKHT FREHHM KN AND ROPHOMOKtGB. KLOIUDA ACJRICULTURAI COI.liK(iK CliaiMl HmIU Muy VMM . k oVlook 1 . M, PltO HAM INVOCATION DECISION OK TUN KH,rKnickerbocker Holidoy FI. OR 11 AP I, AY E R S Photo Left: Terry Rodgers, Lew Robb ond Bobby Sue Yotes reheorse o dromotic moment In "Knickerbocker Holidoy." Top Photo: Glono Grossmon, William Ogden, Dcrxikl Bo I ley ond Hummel in "My Sister Eileen " Top Middle Photo: Evelyn Potnck. Mtlltc Longford, ond Mortin Greenberg tn "Ring Around the Moon.' Bottom Middle Photo: Joon Collohon ond Howord Von Arden ond Scotty Sutton in "Ring Around the Moon." Bottom Photo: A scene from o summer production of "See How They Run," directed by Mr. Roberts.OFFICERS, LEFT TO RIGHT: Kurt Bi«fcr. Vic Pr«»; Sophie Mitchell. Publicity; Dovld Whittlesey, Bui- Mgr.; Soroh Solfccy. Secretory; Horry Dixiicombe, Prei-dent. Thriving under ihe inspired direction of Edward Preodor, the University Symphony Orchestra provides music designed to enrich the student's cultural education. Conductor IVeodor prerented his musicians tin year in a formal concert, two of the Ccntcnninl Convocations, the Festival of Music program, and graduation exercises. The Symphony also joined the Coral Union and Chorutea to present Bach’s “Oratorio” and the “Beatitudes" by Caesar Franc. 274ORATORIO Religious music at its finest was featured in December and May as the University Division of Music presented Bach's Christmas Oratorio and "The Beatitudes" by Caesar Franc. Performed by 100 voices and 30 instrumentalists, the Cnristmas Oratorio was under the direction of Joseph Eupkiewic . and Edward Preodor. Soloist were Anna Yurkiw Lupkicwicz, Contralto; Delbert Sterrett, Tenor; ami J. Edward l-angley. Bass. The group's presentation of "The Beatitudes" was somewhat of an innovation. It marked the first time in over 20 years that this oratorio has been presented in the South. A professional voice, Blake Stern, was used in the tenor role. Mr. Stern was supported by 60 singer and an orchestral group of 100. 27SBoston Pop' Orchcvl'O O if p r formed «0 Florida itudenlt•s r — YCEUM COUNCIL u?e lights were dimmed five times ihif year as the Lyceum Council presented stars (rum every phase of the entertainment business. Capacity audiences at every performance provided ample evi-d nee of the » udents’ interest in tl»e arts. Holiert V, . " • ... lited tire baritone voice that has non hi- n .-arring roles at the Met. Helen Trau-!r!. an op'idlic colleague of Mr. Merrill, vsas the next performer to win the approval of the student body. Paganini’s popular theme heralded the entrance of I lie first Piano Quartet into the student-packed Gym. and through the use of some very clever techniques, the Quartet was able to give the impression that there were several other performers on stage play ing several other instruments. The windy month of March saw ouite a bit of wind blown through horns and woodwind- as the Council joined forces with the Gainesville Music Society to present the Nineteenth Annual Convention of American Bandmasters Association. Noted conductors, headed by Fdwin Franco Goldmann. thrilled live audience as they led tlte Gator Band. The popularity of the Boston Pops Orchestra was best evidenced when the students completely exhausted Maestro Arthur Fielder’s repertoire of encores, ending a most enjoyable lyceuin season. L .4- Members of the Lyceum Council, left to right: John Bcthco. President; Betty Ann Brodford, George Schillem, Bill Barkley. Busmen Mgr. Glodyv SuorthoutTOP: The military bond BOTTOM: The concert bond THE GATOR BANDS The Fighting Gotor Bond putting on o ho If-time iho- Ploying m the plozo ot Radio City dt f ng the American Legion Porode n New York. City. The Gator Baud, more than am other group on campus, is u great moulder of that vague expression known a school spirit. Omnipresent at football game , parades, and pep rallies liere in Gainesville. tin hand is al « well known from the plaza of Rockefeller Center to the hamUhrll in Miami. Among il» 110 piece , the member exhibit a versatility that has given the Gator Band prominence throughout the nation. During the fall months the hand is primarily a marehing grout . After the football season it is transformed into a concert hand. Its sparkling Orange and Blue uniforms rousing marches and procr »ions have made thi aggregation a tradition in Florida wherever good music i» player!. Under live direction of Col. Harold Barhnuin, nationally prominent mu ic director, the Gator Band is seen by thousands annually- in special events throughout the State.FIRST ROW, left to right: T. Bartholf, 0. Wh.ttlctoy, R. T. Frompton, Lloyd E. Eggerv SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Rolph Green, W. H. Jemigon. Pout Woten, OOrdon Shields, L. Anion. THIRD ROW. I. to r.: J. C Emerson, Or n Potfon, Don Moore, O. C. Frieieke. Honorary fraternity of ihr Gator Band, Kappa Kappa Psi promotes fellowship and understanding among the hand member , foster a “Greater Gator Hand," and honors outstanding band-men with invitations to mrntlirrship in IKr fraternity. Included in it actixitirs is a musical skit presented annually at Gator Growl. In addition, the Fraternity entertains i-iling college band-men. provide guides for manben of high school bands and other visitors to the rumpus, and assists in many xxays to further the interest of I lie Gnixersity Hands. Chapter meetings, held during even other week, feuture guest speakers, skits and inoxing pictures. Outstanding freshmen and senior band members receive an annual award from tlie Fraternity. Kappa Kappa I Si histor y on the campus dates baek to the installation of the Alpha Kta Chapter in 1934. Two members from the local chapter attended the National Convention of Kappa Kappu Pm at Texas Tech Gniversity in June. KAPPA KAPPA PSI 280R A 13 I O - TV Radio and television activity on I lie campus ha three manifestation . An interested -Indent may attend classes on the -uhjrct. the Radio Guild. or work at the Iniveraity radio station. WIU F. Any of the three provide ample experience in prndne-lion and presentation. The Radio Guild, for example, initiated a “workshop" series this year which featured program over WRIT and W MKR-TN in Jai k oiivi)le. Student participating in the television aerie learned to operate camera . manipulate lioom microphone , apply makeup, and design and construct net . In the field of pn durlion. all writiii); and direction wa handled by student . Ry rrhearsing on cam-pits the proup wa fully prepared when lliev walked into the VMRR-T studio . I tili iii}! the complete facilities of llie Speech Department. the radio program were written, produced and tape recorded for presentation over WRl F.FIRST ROW. left i© right: Molcolm Dey, Tom Motion, Grohom Allgood, Bruco Dostwnger, Tom Judson, Bob Tmsloy. SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Lorry O'Stecn. F A McGmlcy, Horry Soillo. John Olson. Tom Wot ton, Roy Fmkloo. THIRD ROW, I. to r.: Owen Murray, R. ). Fletcher, Don Bo.rt, Jullon Byrd, Robert Bowser, Bon Wo I lor, Al Hovey, Ed Bortloy. FOURTH ROW, I. to r.: Leroy Crouch, Bud Chop-mon. Cor roll Phillpt, Vortin Krrklond, J m Gardner, Ed Echols, Ken Green, Reed Gordner. 282 M E N’S Ci E E E C E JJ 15 The Men" Glee Club i» the oldest musical organization on rnnpus. In its long and colorful history it ha established an enviable record of per-formance and service to tl»e University and the State. Composed of 50 singers, selected by audition, the Club has made guest appearances throughout the State, and remain much in demand. A full slate of officers, elected annually, assists Professor Joseph Lupkictsicz in his able direction of Club activities. Loll to R.ghi: Mortln Klrfclond. Asst Buv Mgr ; julion Byrd. President; Tom Judson. PubK.ty Mgr.; Jomos Gordon. Bus Mgr.; R. J. Flofchor. So .WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB lln- Women' Gliv Club ha earned for itself an enviable place among student organizations on the runpu«. During it relatively short exigence, il ha achieved social prestige anti acquired a praiseworthy musical reputation, ably representing tl»e University on numerous occasions. I ndcr the direction of Delbert Sterrrtt. the (Hub performed a wide variety of compositions. Koch year, during lire vacation between semesters, an around-the- tale tour is taken, featuring gue t appearances in many cities. FIRST ROW. loft to right: Ann Hott, Beverly Meyer, Katherine Doughty, Suzzonne Arnow, Shirley Gordoer. Helm Bell, Aon Woelfiryj. Borboro Bernhe«m, Mr. Sterrett, Director. SECOND ROW, I. to r.: D-one Chombcrlin, Joy Mo» h, Kothryn Mortin, Evtcr Northrop, Mory Von O'Bleni . Borboro Eoton, Anne White. Noro Flynn, Robert Botworth, THIRD ROW, I to r Bebe Fernondez, Nancy Boyer, Mory Lou DcNyte, Marilyn Wogner, Muriel Lamb, Rhodo Jomej, Mory Louiic DeWolf, Jon Verri FOURTH ROW, I. to f.: Alice Coe, Ruth Goldsmith, Mory Lou Durchtmer, Lcnore Croft, Ann Stricklond. Nicki Gaines, Mory Lou Muwelwfcite, Flo Portonj, Morge De-Grow.DEBA - 'llir Debate Society of the Univeraity of Florida opened ihr intercollegiate debate year by participating in the Purdue Invitational in October. The M|ua l give Florida top spot at the Alabama Discussion Tournament at Tuscaloosa with one superior and four excellent rating’s. November also found the Gator Varsity debitors at the Southern Tau Kappa Alpha Tournament. In conjunction with the Speech Department, the Debate Society was host to thirteen southern colleges and universities on the Gainesville campus for the Florida Invitational, IXccetnher 13-15. During the semester holidays, Florida attended live University of Miami Invitational, mid returned home carrying live second place trophy. Climaxing a car of intensive debate competition, lire Florida squad was a strong entry in the Nationals at West Point. DEBATE SOCIETY. L. to R.: Henry forer, Somuel Heller, Bob Olion, Doug Motrongo, Robert Shevin. Ouc«l moment in the Oxford Oebote L to R : Bob Otion; on i vdenti d Oxford Debotor; AJ Zollo. 8jim buie, cditor-in-chicf Tradition ha it that all editor of the Seminole either shoot themaelves or join the foreign legion (or a reasonable facsitnilir i, and tradition wa not broken during the 1953 reign. Editor Jim Buie, a perfectionist in every sense of the word, spent ni first two semesters organizing hi staff through a series of charts and graphs and "SOPS." Double trouble, which racked a good part of the Florida Union basement offices, hit the managing editor of the '53 book. Don Bolling, when he returned from summer vacation and discovered the book only one-sixth completed. Boll-ing. also editor of the coming '51 Seminole, took on the dual job of putting out two book with one staff. Though he followed nil the well-planned ideas and suggestions of Buie, who was knocked out by illness, Bolling still needed help. Down from New York, where he had gone after graduating from the College of Architecture. came Alan Borg, art director of Buie's book. Borg’s tiny office became the circus tent of the basement a a frantic staff set to work gathering in all the material for the book, and sending it off to the printers. By letting only certain sections of bis staff work on th r ‘53 Isook nt n time, under the guiding hand of savior Borg. E M I N O L E EMINOLE E M I N O L E Don Boli ng, Monoging Editor. Bob Lynch, A»». Athletics Editor. 286 Jane Herrick, Sororities Ed.; Tom 8coslcy, Fraternities Ed.; Suton Cro flt Joan Hale, Lynn Toylor, Greeks Stoll; Bill Cobb, Greeks Editor. Office Stoff, I. to r.: Marilyn Bridges; Jockie Cresse, Office Director; Carolyn Bridges. L. to R.: Betty Jo Woods. Organixotions Ed.; Irwin Kishner, Photo ond Eng roving Editor; Ann Rkhardson, Associate Editor.Bolling got the book out, late, but in its original form. Editor Bolling became the first man in bis position to put out two books. Tbe staff meanwhile waited with bated breath for both Bolling and Borg to follow in the path of their predecessors and crack. Tlie road to insanity was paved along by female reporters from the Alligator seeking news on the delayed |x ok. Borg took to wearing metal helmets and calling himself the man from Mars. In his saner moments, Borg, the lover, kept his office filled with girls who were eager to work on the hook. The age-old problem of picture for the yearbook was solved by free-lam er Fred Singer and l.loyd Ru ell who retired to their gold-plated convertible when they got through. More headache came when photographer from Colonna Studios of New York came in for their share of the trouble and had to return a second tinw to take more shots. Staffers are still talking about the Spring 1953 banquet which wasn’t a banquet but a brawl. Additional note: Hoorn reservation at the Farm Colony were canceled for Borg who retired to live the simple life of an architect and build house that look like yearbook . Editor Bolling ha still another yearlraok to go and his psychiatrist report he may make it. alon borg, art director Photo ond Engraving vtoff; I. to Feature itoff; L to R.: Jock GoiHard. Art staff; I to R : Kotvin Ptott, Solly Photographer ; L. 10 R.: Fred R.: Jon Summery Shirley Feature Ed 10r; Zeklo Robert von, Kenhaw. Sheldon Gon . Singer, Lloyd Ruvietl, Weldon Leach. Evongollne Stonarl . Robert Johnvon. Emmett. Joon Ambro e, Berber a Bovvett, Elfnda Booker. 287 don boiling, monoging editor lotcr, octing editor-in-chief To all those individual who have borne with u» in such a patient and understanding manner the trial , tribulation , and delay of the production of the 1953 SKMINOLK. I say on be-half of the entirr taff. thank you very much. To lho e individual who pilclied in and tirelessly put in many long hours expecting and receiving no other reward than live satisfaction of seeing their job done. Roy Lifchcx. H k l Oft work ond dev gr . I wish to especially express the appreciation of myself and. I am ure, of the entire student body to Alan Horg, who. after graduating la-t June and going on to "brighter Mature ", returned to the campus at a personal financial loss to save the delayed yearl ook. There were many other who gave unslintingly of their lime, the more prominent including Bill Ives. Georgia Franklyn. Pete Crone. Bob Lynch, and Jack Gaillard. all doing the writing; Adrien Provost. Joan Williamson. Irwin Ki»hner, and Sandy Mall, who did the layout, typing, and hundreds of other indispensable jobs. Word are not enough to express the appreciation due to lhc c people; a simple hut very sincere thank you will have to suffice. —f)ox Boi.mxc. Fditor. A group of itoff mewtx»» who "worked Overtime" on the Overdue onnuol, L to R.: Jooo Conty, Jock Go-llord. $oody Holl. Shelty Gom, Adrien Prdvovt. —------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------i-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------——i———mm—wmtmmamlie amc plague that gripped the r. r spread to thr business staff where BuiniP Manager llomer Spence found himself keeping l ook- on two Seminole and doing double layout on their Advertising sections. I.urky Tom Moore. 53 Business Manager, manager! to get inducted into the army ' • 'ore the trouble developed. However. I u y Manager Moore managed to sell all he ad for hi book before he departed. - «ew year found S| enre’s office flooded cards from irate ex-Gators who had money for their books and never re-reived them. Homer found himself some girl who were willing to write back that the hook would bo a little late and would, in fact, come wrapped in Christmas paper. A the month pa ed the wrapping were changed to one of an Plaster motif. Moore established a hierarchy of business manager with Delt fraternity affiliation ; one just a powerful a the one the SAK’s held next door in the editorial offices, where Seminole leader were reputedly worshipper of the Lion. Staffer found it almost impossible to explain the delay of the yearbook to merchant who didn’t want to pay for ads that were six month late, but somehow the financial bookkeeping wa saved. tom moorc, business monogcr BUSINESS STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT: Homer Spence, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mory Alien. LEFT TO RIGHT; So El- LEFT TO RIGHT: Georg Hop- Melvin Fr«idlin, Lester Le hm«n, Kenneth Po«Kol, Bonnie Druse lis. Al»cc Co . Ann Botev tb, Bob Neumon, Bob Coot . 289jim mcginlcy, editor F L O R I E) A A L L I G A T O R In their own inimitable way the staff of the Alligator got together and began what it thought was to be a perfectly normal year of Monday night assignment . Tuesday night deadlines and Wednesday night-to-the-wee-hour , of hectic makeup. An old core of editor found themselves surrounded by a mob of eager newcomers most of whom were to fade away long before the last issue went to pres . Kditor Jim McCinlcy found a female on hi right, the first woman managing editor. Beverly Van Gel-deren. Columnist Bob l)e»idcrio swung into another year of pounding out hi caustic columns and twirling hi hair. Norm Froscher tried his hand at weekly humor. Associate Kditor Art Smith found something to attack each week, while Dan Boone covered important events with his comments. A newcomer to the editorial page, and another female at that, was Georgia Franklyn. who wrote a sarcastic tidbit called Frankly Speaking. Both the editorial page and the staff settled down to looking for their paste pot and getting the administration frantic over their policy. LEFT TO RIGHT: Eorl Pouch , Oick Roche. Werviell HoogH LEFT TO RIGHT: 806 Lynch, Jock Brkfcen, Fred : mtm—i--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------—---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------—i—w—r. . . LEFT TO RIGHT: Art South. SovJ o Ho 11. George Boy lew, Bob Destderio, As the year pot well under way, bc-bop talk gripped the journalists who called the ba«ement hole “home”, and everyone desperately wanted money for a purple-pink coat and peg pants. Miss Van Gelderen formed an unheard of alliance with the Seminole staff by marrying one of their editors and changing her name on the maMhead to Beverly tjim) O'Kelley. Not satisfied with stories of All-American Charlie 1-aPradd and combined political efforts to pass a new student constitution, fast-talking McGinley convinced the Board of Student Publication that the student newspaper should go twice weekly, and it was double trouble from then on. The loyal staffers still battling the heady atmosphere of lire basement gave lip their weekends and the pajrer became the largest . . . and the only . . . twice weekly in the south. Marriage proved to |»e a full-time job for Mrs. O’Kelley who quit her job in April and let next year’s ediior George Bay less take over her post when he could drag himself away from his bass drum. By the end of the year. Bob l e iderio had won a special service key which, it was explained, wa not for his repeated attack on l)r. J. Hillis Miller. W endell Hough ami hi sports staff finished a great • ason which had seen their stories more on the front page than on the sports page, and Pinhead was still plugging along. Most time consuming event of tire year was sitting at the staffs favorite table in the Campus Club drinking cold coffrc and glaring at the campus politician through a ha c of cigarette smoke.BUSINESS STAFF ■ ll double trouble for the business staff. loo, who |K nt one yinfslcr drawing up budget that would sell the Board of Student Publication on the Iwioe-wfrk-ly idea and the second Kmedrr wondering if they'd Ircrti mil of their mind to a k for twice a man) headache . Trving to keep the Alligator out of the red drove Business Manager Joe Strickland from coffee to Ireer and finally at the year’ end to the comparative peace and quiet of the army. “Daddy" Joe found hi office full of )oung girl who loved to cry on hi broad shoulders, o he lurried the finance department over to hi assistant. Gene Brown, and devoted hi lime to giving advice. Brown didn't collapse from the strain hut look hi revenge hv eating four steaks at lire final Iranquct and not remembering an) thing altoiit them. Both Blown and Strickland took to looking for their staff in the Gampu Club and gave up explaining that lire club was not their business office. Advertising Manager Bill (arid and National Advertising Manager Mary Jo kogrler. winner of the freshman achievement key. managed to get enough ad to par for two papers a week. Meanwhile circulation head Al Powers with his partner Larry Jaffe passed tire Alligators to the students every Monday and Thursday night. It took all summer and a harav cd staff to ha In nee tire book . LEFT TO RIGHT; Unidentified. Lorry Joffe, Unidentified. Al Power LEFT TO RIGHT 8etiy Yorbor-ough, R hodme Boker, Gene Brown. Avrt Bor Mgr, STANDING: Alton Green. Jock Whir . SEATED: Bob N holron, Dot Eberrole. LEFT TO RIGHT: Pot McSnwg. gon. Bill Co6b. Ruth Harmon. Mary Alice Mohr. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bui CoINnt; David Horn; John WMchurit. Mary Jo Kogler. VZSSRRJ m dUliiBi1 ■ JJJ. ------------------- KmVTVT VtBSBBinilllilMI ■' ------- ■_---------7TO—■llltMlf ............ fS t J M M ER G AT O R When the) appeared Itefore the Board u( Student Publication- to lx «hosrn (or the Summei Gator editorial positions, the base-ment hopefuls automatically announced that they expected to have the maximum amount of trouble when it came to (celling a hot-weather edition to press. I hi- wa- true for Kditor Dana Bullen and hi- Managing Kditor Norm Froahfr, who Itolh resorted to avoiding the 110 ilegree temperatuie by holding office hour in the Burner House and »| rndiiig their lei»ure hours in the Campus Club. When their l»ear trap in front of the Union failed to gel them a staff, tlx two editor resorted to dragging unsuspecting summer student from (he Burger Mouse and promising them their name would appear in print. By hook or crook the Summer Cator put in eight appearance with the help of a very few loyal staffers and two patient editor . At lime- it looked doubtful if the Gator would make it. blit it wa- always there Friday morning, complete with editorials and cartoon . As the summer rolled to a riotous end the two editors admitted it had been an “experience.” New stories centered around politic and campus happening . No hitc stories broke hut tlie editors managed to find themselves a lead story every week.F 13 0 OK john layton, editor LEFT: Bill Ketehum; RIGHT: 8ill More, business mgr. O monafiinfl editor, respectively. % - : v - J- The trouble that bleK into every office the basement came too late to harass tin-staff of the F-Book, which was in the hands of some 3000 eager freshmen before the other publications had started their typewriters clicking. Kditor John Layton worked on his book during the spring semester so that it could be mailed to the Septeml er neophytes and forewarn them what they would have to cope with on the UF’s campus. Helping I-ayton complete his encyclopedia of the I niversity were Bill Marr, Managing Kditor and a host of otlrers. The book, which is only one of a deluge of orientation pamphlets which greet the new student. is THE official student handbook. Making sure the twenty cent allocation from student fees was enough to pay for the book was the iob of Business Manager Bill Ketchum. Despite numerous coffee breaks, panty raids and Senate investigations in Washington. D. C.. the F-Book came out on schedule, paid for itself, and had some money left over to pay its editor . 291All I hr trouble and problem that sreth in the clicking offices of the Union Basement eventually liecome bradn he of the Board of Student Puhlica-tions whose job it is to exercise policy control over all publications published by student of the University of Florida. The Board concentrates on business problem such it issuing reviews and accepting bids on outside work to l«e given to engraver , printers, and photography firm . Hare censure i administered to student publications when it is needed. This tear the twice-weekly Alligator, delated Seminole. and regular Board election kept the Board hopping. Student member who are elected to the Board each year were Dana Bullen. Dave Hoffman and W alter Carry. Faculty memlwr were John Haul Jones. Professor of Journalism. Chairman; James V. Day. Professor of Law; Dr. Freeman II. Hart. Associate Professor of Humanities and Joe E. Sherman. Director of Sport Publicity. Edward C. Hanna served a the Executive Secretary. B O A R 1) O F S T U UB L I C A T IONS D E N TLEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Marilyn Bridget, J«on Mohoffey, Bill I vet. BACK ROW: Corolyn Bridget, Bill Benton, Editor; Mary Ellen McGorry, Sandro Thorpe, Joil Tuton, ORANGE PEEL Bill Benson (of the B-Bar-Bl won acclaim for managing lo gel three out of his four issues oul, starting a healthy feud with the Alligator, and winning praise for the four little profevsors who marched through his second issue. Probably no one enjoyed the second Peel a much as the Peel and Alligator •staffers lhein clves, who kept the fire going with such jokes as the guy in the outhouse yelling. "Hey Clem, give me an Alligator and something to read." Aiding the man from the B-Bar-B was Bill Ives, Managing Editor; Jeff Tuten, Humor Editor; Torn "Pinhead" Brady, Art Editor; and Jim Jackson, Business Manager. _ After the first issue of the J'eel'-appeared. the Board of Student Publication met and ordered Editor JBeiivJn to change the wording of his 'Otagaxioe's copyright which stated ‘ Thf 'editors of the Peel are irresponsible.”- Benson complied and the final two issues of the Peel said, "The editors of the Peel are not very responsible." - i v In general the staff had more laughs than anyone. The general concensus of opinion was that the best jokes were the ones that couldn't be printed. 4A» for the students, they expressed t cir opinion by leaving hundreds of i- !jie oPthe Fall Peel lying uncalled for in the publications tiny office, yelling for more Peels like the second issue, nnd latching on to ihe numerous bop erack» in the third and last issue. Editor Benson retired from the hatement to the comparative ease of Law School. Some of his staffers were never heard from ugain. the others are nwre ghosts of their former selves.i , r Q aai — ; !• » ««rv 1 4 • - _• • . _n. i FIVEsocial life.....................................297 fraternities....................................301 sororities .....................................348 pan-hellenic....................................360SOCIAL LIFESw obov or couplet doncng of tk F-Club Homecom-ng Dorvce. Phi Mg't ore nomed winner of Ponhellenic S ng Grand March of Military Boll. versify schedule only four campus-wide social events annually in A the belief that is shared by many non University youngsters and as well as the local WTCU branch, that we are quite an imbibing set. ml weeks after higher learning had begun to be pursued at the U. of F., grads and dads returned to renew old fun at Homecoming. Fraternities i! numerous picnics, cocktail, and costume parties. Banquets, smokers ■ isccue . swim capudes, and law school skits were staged, probably out only by the parade, football game, and dance, which this year fea the Auburn Knights. pproxinvately a month later books were again tossed aside for Fall Frolics. Similar outings, picnics, and parties were held and students donned their finery to dance to the music of Tommy Dorsey. Students enjoying o breok ot Beoux Artt Boll. Russel Donborg pontomlming ot the foeulty show. This spring we took a break for old time sake to join the members of the Advanced Officers Club at Military Ball. Brass sparkled and sabers shone for General Nan Fleet who viewed the dress parade and crowned Diane Williams queen for the weekend. Closely following was Spring Frolics when coed lovelies preened their feathers for the judging of Miss University of Florida and her court. Honors went to I.)nil Taylor, who led the studenis in dancing to the strains of Billy May and his orchestra. 2V)Chocolate pic smeared on a coed's fare, or the remainder of a broken egg down the front of her blouse i a good indication that it's Sigma Chi Derby Day ami this coed tried her luck at the pie-eating or egg-throwing contest. A tradition on man campuses which claim a SX chapter. Derby Day became firmly entrenched when the 1‘. ol F. opened its doors to coeds ami sororities. This year as usual not onlv did the Sigs and sorority girls have a field day hut so did the rest of the student body who came to watch the greek coeds l ob for apples, feed rarli other milk from baby Imttles. put on skirts, and sponsor their chapter beauties for the queen contest. 300■nUHHHBUUHtUHHHb--------------------------------------------:--------- £ i V' FRATMRMrilN intcr-frotcrnity council.....................302 olpho epsilon pi ..........................303 olpho gommo rho..........................304 olpho fou omego .............................306 beto theto pi................................308 gcorgio scoglc hall..........................310 delta sigmo phi..............................312 delto chi 313 delta tou delto..............................314 theto chi .................................. 316 kappa alpha ............................318 kappo sigma..................................320 lambda chi alpha ............................322 pi koppa alpha...............................324 pi kappo phi.................................326 sigmo olpho epsilon .........................328 sigmo nu.....................................330 sigmo phi epsilon ...........................332 sigmo chi....................................334 tou epsilon phi..............................336 phi gamma delto..............................338 phi delta theto..............................340 phi koppo tou................................342 zeto beta tou................................344 phi sigmo koppo..............................346 pi lambda phi................................347 Anolhrr great year for Gamma Delta lota . . . Fabulous party . . . social probation . . . great ru»h week . . . 1200 bid . . . two pledge . . . Smith •teal- crippled children fund . . . more brother tried hy Honor Court than any other fraternity . . . tremendous year in intramural entrance point in every sport . . . voted our •elver the I ! fraternity on canipit for fourth consecutive year . . . Isought tropin for Mine . . . Blue Key tap : year I, no GDI . . . Publication still strong. Doe assistant circulation manager of lire I Hook . . . brat out all other sororities for the Sigma Ghi Derby Crown . . . Bill Johnson voted PiKA dream girl . . take mumblrdee peg trophy from Delta Gam . . . Kd White again named to send pledge pins to all incoming freshman next year . . . Beta pin four GDI’s . . . Lion scares pledge on painting trip . . . and so another great yrar for the boys at the CD house with renewed hope that we may someday go national.The Interfralernity Council, composed of a representative from each of the twenty-six social fraternities ut the University, serves both as a coordinating .wtd a governing body of these organization . Although establishing rules and regulations for rushing; publishing their handbook, Florida Fraternities, for those men interested in joining the grcck clan; and sponsoring competition in scholarship, debate, ami singing are some of the IFCs primary functions, the Council is probably best known to the student body for its promotion of Fall and Spring Frolics. This year the IFC brought the renowrned bands of Tommy Dorsey and Billy May to the U. of F. for two of the biggest all-campus social events of the year. • • • • • 0 0 0 0 0 • • • • • • • • FIRST ROW, kit to right: Herb Wodvwocth, Die Cun-rwnghoen. Don York. John Poor man, Dave Aucomp, Rex Oork. SECOND ROW, I. to r.: Tod Pinord, Willord Whistler, Lehman Fktchcr, Bill Wogner, Sieve Fregger.8 left: albert $. silbert right: morvin popkinALPHA GAMMA RHO i. 5 i F'ounded: University of Illinois 35 chapter 30 member Green and gold FUtablishcd at Florida in 1925 on April •!, 1901 15,158 member II pledge Pink rose Though they are small, their voice is large. They put down their hoe at election lime and produce a few candi £ date and plenty of work. The politico last year were 8 Davis, Fletcher. Willi . McKcndree, and Oravec.RRUBAKER. EARL DO E. A K ELETCHCR. L. II HOLMES. C. W. HOWELL. LEAMON HARO. THOMAS LAIN. NORMAN ORAVTC, A OWENS. W. O ROWRTS. GEORGE 6 ROWANO. THOMAS A SNEAO. W f, THOMAS, f. WESTBCRRY. RICHARD WILLIS, i. Y. MSVLPHA TAU OMEGA Founded: Virginia Military Institute, Sept. 11, 1865 One hundred sixteen chapter 63,000 members Fifty mem tier forty-seven pledges Cold and Ay blue axurr White tea rose F.»lahli hcd at I .ike City in 1888 and at Florida in loot The ATO’a are famous for two things: their house which they proudly refer to a the ATO Hotel, and all the trophies which were stolen from them four years prior to each rush week.  . ev r. A, .IS jc ; o. fc N. iP r A GIC2 C W i I JON, JOMN. JR. ARRINGTON. JCTIR I BETHEA JOMN H. BOWEN. JAMES 8RAKMANN. H E. CARROLL. ). C. CARROLL. I. W. CHIUS. JOC W. CMISSOM. B L CROUSE. JOMN O. CURETON. O. CURRY. WM. B ELLSWORTH. WM. JR fINCH. ROMAIC FLEECE. JOSEPH FOOTER. SAMUEL J. FRIERSON. R P. GUILFORD. JEFFERSON M. HARPER. I.. JR M' ft LONG W. F. JR. HIPPIER. MAROlO HOWARD. OOMALO HUfF. C. JONES. J. B. KEATING. R B. LIGGETT. JACK LONGO. V. N MAHONEY. W. W. MARION. J. B. McCLAMMA. H. I_ MOSLEY. ROBERT NEWMAN, F. O. NOWELL. JOMN L. OLIVER. KENNETH OVERSTREET. MURRY PITTS. JOMN POLLARD. ). L. POORMAN. J. H. REICH. GEORGE A ROWE. BILLY L. SALT. JACK 6 SLOAN. JAMES B. SMITH, LEY SMITH. W. J. STRIBLING. FRED TAYLOR. J. H. THOMPSON. CHARLES THOMPSON. GENE C. VINES. WM. VAN HAHMANH, KEN WAIT. B W. WHfLCHEL. OAVID WILSON. JOHN WINORAN, T. J.BETA THETA PI McCCNDON. JAMlS MOOOY. CLAUOC MOOfti. w r MURPHY. ;OMN MVttlU. C. H, JR. PAIT. STACIY UC SANOLIN. JOHN SCMIlCNS. C. SWIAT. JAMCS TOOO. NORMAN VtGA. C A. JR WAJ.KIR. I. . JR WIGGINS, ft C WIGGINS, ft S. YCRGCY. O A.ATWATtR. M I. BROOT. BURTON BROWN. T. M BROWN. THOMAS R 0(JILIN, DANA II OAWKINS. RAUL OelARGY. RAUL » (ASTIRLING. P A (MIRVON. J. C. (VANS. J. A FORD. J. R GATZ. t. L JOHNSON. LAMAT JOHNSON. MALCOLM LYONS. DAVID MATTMIWS. CIO O •vy. Founded: Miami Univ. (Ohio) in 1839 97 chapter. 57.000 mrmb ri» Fifty member 't hirty -three pledge Pink and light blue Pink ro«c K tabli»hed at Florida on Marrh 9, 1926 The Beta ha e Ikvii praking of llie great erection all year. They plan to build on fraternity row next Remoter. To hear them talk about it. the ‘Taj Mahal" will become the eighth wonder of the world.ANOCRSON. C. R. BAIN. 0. L. BLOCKCR. R. BLOUNT. . O. BOS WORTH, J. M_ BOS WORTH, R. COU-INS, f. CRINSHAW. L CROMER. i. r. DAMP ICR. W. 0 DOLL. E. FAIRMAN. R. FOLEY, O FREEMAN. R. FRITZ. K L GUTIERREZ. L. HAFFNER. G. L. JCRNIGAN. W. ONES. C. M KILLY. ISAAC LEONARD. R LEWIS. O LOAOHOLTZ. L. LOGUE. R. GEORGIA SEAGLE II ALL. Founded at the Univ. of Florida. An Independent Living Organization with 80 member . An intereating paradox on tl»e campus is Seagle Hall. All year long they look like a fraternity, net like a fraternity and talk like a fraternity, but. lo and behold when Spring Elections roll around they produce a small army of candidates, and all insist on being listed as independents. According to the records they are a cooperative living organization. Any interested high school senior may apply and if lucky he will receive an invitation for a weekend (called Spring rush at Creek house ).homer bain MATRANGA. P. MZANS. SAM MONTGOMfRY. C PACE. H. R PCRCOtA. C. PHILLIPS. I. IW( i. RAPf. w. C. rasmvsmn. r. SANCHIZ. p. SANcnrz. r ). SAVVY fR. H. SCHMIOT. t A SCARCY. M SC SSL MS. T. T. SMITH. P M STANLIY. M STIVINS, C SYN, W. VIALL. R. WALLACC. H K WARNOCK. H. C WOMACK. C. YCAGIR. A. 311DELTA SIGMA PHI lourcncc o. Crompton Founded: New York City College. 1899 Highly chapter 21.612 member Eleven member five pledge Kftablidled at Florida April. 1918 Well, the Della Sigma Phi came through another year. They’re small, and from all appearance will tay that way. but that doesn't Mop them from having tome first class par tic , nor from doing right what they et out to do. •AILIY. R I COUVAN L. W CRAWPTON. u A IMURS. C w KARO’WICK. S. H MOCMIS. R C MOLT. W I. KXRN H C. KCRMS. J. LOCKHART. I O LONOTON. M ORR. W. H VOGTRITTIR, O. l_ WAISRIGMT. C O WlTHtRSROON. H •MAOY. J. 7 BRYAN T P CAIOWIU. W OAMM. GIRALO M MSI Of RIO ROBtRT HTMIRSTON, CHARtI GIUI7TI. HAROLD HUMS. OfWtv r MOWARO. M r MtStRVf. ( N MOSTIUCR. CtYOC OTIRO. I. I PAGANO DOW POLA TON. TIM PAUL ROBBINS JAM.1S StUMPf. JOHN W WHITI. f C SYOOO WILLIAM hounded: Corm‘11 I ni cr it in 1H90 •12 chapter 17,513 member 35 member 15 pledge Buff ami Red White carnation Established at Florida in 1926 DELTA Cl II Leave it to the Delta Chi to produce dark hor . I)e»i pop up a the most controversial columnist on the Gator, and next gear's prexy. Brads, wins top spot on the Peel. Meserve helps pull the biggest dark horse of all. Liberty Party, into the win column.1 E LTA T A TJ JOHNSTON. 10GAR KRIfNKT. JOHN W LAGASST. RICHARD MILLIR. HtRBIRT AAO»FITT. f A MOOR I . THOMAS NORMAN, BRUCI. JR RRCSSlfY. M r FVRCIU. DONALD SHI ARON. GIORGI SMITH. DON AID STOCKSTILL. R f VAUGHN. DANIU WALKCR. MARVIN WILSON. JOHN T.BA a [XX f R t BISSON. WILLIAM BILLINGSLtY. BLOOOWORTH O. CAMPMLL. THOMAS CARROLL. WM R COR MACK, o C 01 NT ON. SAM B I AT ON. r V,JR GRItNf. I R KANO. HAYWARD HOLOVIST. CMARLIS HUNTSMAN. R W MUSSIY. JIRRV INGRAM. R L JOHNSON BRUCl n E I. TA Founded: Hethaney College, 1839 Fight)-file chapter 45.0UU member Fight)-eight member 23 pledge Purple, white, gold IrU Well the) did it again; Everybody thought the Delta were on the way out lu t Spring hut political fixer NichoU brought rin hack ali e. They're trying to become a real political power now al«o. they’re putting an addition on the hou e in the near future. 316 ANMRSON All CIO SAHNUM, RC6CRT CAIItRTY. OAVTON DUUNGIR. RAIPM HOTCHKISS, w, T IVIY. M L. )OV. NCIl K INGHAM. I, R ICC. G. I UTTUCHUD. J. A.Founded: Norwich Univ. in 1856 110 chapter 28.501 member 32 member 25 pledge Color : Rnl ami White Flower: Red C-arnation F.«tahli hcd at Florida in 1916 nolher great year f«»r the Theta Chi . Didn’t win horseshoe , fact i . didn’t win am thing! Homecoming wn great loo, didn't win fir«t place, won rr»nd place. Politic wa» terrific, got the roval hafl. I jm iking forward to another great ear. One bright p«»t the chapter plan to huild on fraternity row. martin. Charles MATMtWS. K A. MURRY. ). o. OSTRANOfR. R t. PACKUR. WALTER PARK. WILLIAM C PITTS. RtYNOLOS SPARKMAN, t K WtJNITXIR. CMARLtSADC, JAMCS AMBROSE. K. I. MUNIR. G R Bit. CARRY •OGUC. RUSSELL CAUCMLl. C ■ CRIDER. J. R. OEVANC. «RRV OIPPY. WA1TIR ORIGGCRS. R O. GCNTRY. C MARI IS MINTON, R T. MOO SAND, W. I OMNSON. CMARKS KAY. R 0 MotOONALD. I. W. AAxOONAlO. THOMAS McCOY. $ T. MCWILLIAMS. R t. MAGANN. ROBCRT L. MASSCY. ). T. MIDOCCTON. JAMES n»chavs, m s. MIL. A. B PETERS. DONALD PHILLIPS. C. L PHILLIPS, JAMIS RCOMAN. JAMES SCMNILL. STEVf SC MULT 2, WILLIAM SMITH. JOHN STALLINGS, R. N. STCWARO. WM. SWANN! R. CARL TOOK. RfX TURNER. R. I. TURNUPSCCO. WM WALHS. T. M Founded: Washington College on December 21. 1865 76 chapter 36,000 member o 61 member -IS pledge N Crinwm and old gold Magnolia established at I’nivemily of Florida in 1001 Party make the world and the KA house go around. The plantation Ball produce mint julep that let ever)- pledge relive the Civil War in all it glory. At tire Mansion, politician are not made, they are pledged. left: m. Stanley m chous right: tommy terpening KAPPA SIGMA Founded: Uni«r ity of Virginia. I860 126 chapter 65.000 member 61 member 12 pledge Scarlet, green and white I.ih of the Valley K tabli hed at Florida on March 27. 1022 Kappa Sig join the crowd- complete renovation planned for the old hou c. They pulled a beautiful piece of plagiari m bv winning Gator Growl with “It’» in the Booh’4. Kefauver lo t. 1 I MU AR N0£U •ASS. MU. I. K MVtL. OCCk c. MICH. T. •ROAOFOOT. W. ). BYRD. J. K CALDWELL. ). 0. CLARK, ft W. DANIILS. W. C. DAVIS. M. i. DISMUKE. J. W. ISCOBAR. A EVANS. T. FLETCHER. W. CASK IN. J. N GK5NIJ, N. C. GORITZ. D MATXOCK. R HAYWORTH. D. I HINDS. J. E-HOWARO. M. J. HUftNER. ft I. KIRLIN. C. KIRTON. L B UOVD. L I. MARKS. I. B MOSt . W. S-MeCftlFF. P MtNUTT. I. P MITCHUL. R 0 NOLAND. • M. MUICIR R A PfLTZ. C H HUM. f. C RICE. I. t. SAPP. I. M SMCPHERO. C. SHINHOLSfft. J. SPRINGS. C- o TfftRY. J. R. THURMOND. T UPTHIGftOVt. W. R WlBSTIR. M. L. WELLS. 0. f. WORSHAM R I Iff,? £! »v V V v ? c r V3P ,' ▼ k ? f f.? f ? V e f f::: It c. e V V . ? 1 p n p % V ¥ i5 n p V w f ? c ST? $ h' ? i ?,f fff Founded: I'niversity of Boston in 1900 140 chapter 05,000 member . 8 member 20 pledge Colors: Purple. Green and Gold Flower: White Rose Established at Florida in 1924 LAMBDA CIII ALPHA I •- w O r If you measure a fraternity by the number of chapter . Lambda Chi take the cake, but if you don t . . . They are a medium ired chapter, with average member in a nondescript house. Thi should not be taken a derogatory, after all somebody ha got to be in the middle. According to psychologists they should be well balanced. ASINC. JORGt . MACH. . A BRICENO. CARLOS CIMO. N FOULK. OMN K. GREEN. JASAfS MAiuttu. a c KAYS. ROMRT ( JORDAN. JEFFERY KARAO. RICKARD C KLEIN. W. t KNIPRCN. RALRH I ARC AO. JOS M LARSON. JOHN WkOONAlO, CHARLES MIZELL. W. I. POLK, JACK PRICE. R L ROMV. ». f SCHROTIR OOOSLIV SELLERS. OONALO SHIRLEY. C. L. SIMS. G L. SIMS. HOWARD W. TATUM. W. E. THOMAS. R P TRABOLO. M A TYNER, R O.K A PI 8 V- AP PA ■e 2 LPIIA 1 Founded: I niver itv of irginia IW»H 109 chapter 21.711 member 59 member 12 pledge Garnet and Old Gold lily of the alley Overheard during rudi week. “Say, what’ wrong with that rudiee?” “Been to the rhampagre party at the Pike house." It seem that the Pikes have got to do something nn|»ody else ean do. or at least do it more often. Some fralerni lie jump par lie about onee a year — not o with the Pike ; thev jump at least twice. At lime thev have been compared to the seven vear itch: if they move in nomcwhere. it lake about seven yean to move them out. ARNALL I RANK H RARBRIt. I Vt R VON BAYLtSS. C 0 BCTTS. WAYNt f kxxci . hrriv BUCK. HtNRY. Jit BUNNCLL. TRANK C At I AN AN J V CtUON RALPH OAVINTORT. W 0 ORfSSKR JAMIV f SO Alt. W. J fARNCll. MW I CALLOWAY. M I «RTM. J t GOOOLING M P GWYNN. C HARKS GWYNN, W ( HOOK. R. K KASCH. ARTHUR R KASSATLY. C M KtNYON. ROGIR LAYTON. JOHN MARSHALL ROflfRT 324• AM, NtO e 'JAM. WM c STATfLlR. DANIIL SKiriV. MARTIN TRIPLING. H ». JR TAYLOR. ROMRT C TUMLIN. T M. JR WARO. W. L WATIRi, PAW. W wut$. aoe v i WILSON. JOHN t VOtll CLAUOI HPI KAPPA Pill Founded: College of Charleston. $. C.. on Dec. 10, 19 H ■18 chapters 18.000 member- 35 member (local) 38 pledge Colors: White and Cold Flower: Red Rote established at Florida in 1921 There poor l oy have a decent house but the guys next door are lazy and insist on tossing their bottles over the wall. Try n» they may to look neat, the house always looks as though a mighty wild party was held the night before. The 1 1 Kap are really a fine bunch, name on roof and all. BALDANZA. V. J. BONiTUl. LOUIS CONNAR. S. C OAVILA. GUHLIRMO i peril, pact m mzciRALO. i. t GAlBRfATH. WILLARD HARRISON. HINRV HARRISON. MURLC I HlNRIQUCZ. O. R HOUG, G W. JOHNSON. THOMAS ROPORIC. DANIIL UWIS. WILLIAM Mf ADOWS, ALAN NtUMAW ROMRT PtRRINS, M I pirriNCHi. H w ROWt. CMARLIS I SATURDAY. RICHARD SCOTT. R N SIAMV. ). K STA IORD. R06IRT SWANSON. P ISIGMA ALPHA EPSILON left: don boiling ATKINS, k. r. BUTUR. L M GUNTIR. W. t . •ARKUY. W. U CASSIDY. A. W. MICKS. 0. D. •BANNON. f. H. COCHRAN. WM W. IVIS. THOMAS BRICK. W. C. I0WARDS. WARRtN ;OR DON. t. C. MOWN. UOYD C. MSMO. 6 C KNIGHT. C. right: john neller BURTON. JAWfS GiNACCMIO. S. ). MARTIN. GIORCCFounded at the University of Alabama March 9. 856 32 chapter K1.000 member •A) local members 20 pledge Color : Old gold and rot si put pie. Rotter: inlet K labli»hci| at Florida in 1915 la u i» dead lla»l tear •; lung live la-.. 4(hi tear l. 'Hie Sleep nd Fait- tried to get alum- to present them t»:lh a net lion, but none » » generou could be found. o the chapter forked oter. W ith Ixo replaced, the tu ienl branch of Tammant Hall retur.ted it attention to the canipu . W hat’ this? No Alligator Business Manager? Somebody ;oofed. Mlltta. ). o. MOAAN. x. . MOSHOL. LAMY SANOOtSH. R RVAN. A J. SCMWA4.M. . 6 THOMAS. C. J. WAOJWOUTM. H It WAUtt. WM A.BlVlS. J. W. UNNS. J O BOSANQUtT, C P. BOSANQUtT. L P. •WCC. M w. CLAOWILL. K CHRISTIAN. O U CUl . R » OAU MTtRY, H M OUCHIR. R A. (DWAROS. H M GAUTItR. JOS PM GRtCN. I M HARRIS. R G HOOK. ( M HOm. L. A. HUFFMAN. R N HUSTON. R JOHNSON. N f JONIS, A W LIVINGSTON. W LIVINGSTON. D LOGAN. I. H lOTSPUCK. I D MANN. 0 I'numirii: Virginia Militars Intitule in iww 106 chapter 110.000 member 65 member l local I 60 pledge Color : Black and Cold Flower: White Rose lidied at Florida in 1920 I he Snake did it again, the Miller Tro« l»li i» back. Somebody said the) were going to have to remodel the home eeni the) want to put in a locker room where the dining room is at present. OF (iene did hi ! •» (remember the sign-"Cod forgive them”?). W onder Boy got the shaft on the Gator or did he?BARFIELD. C. holmes. w. V IKKILION. i. t STUN. R G. SIGMA PHI S I L O N AN DIR SON. J. BACMCLDER. D BAGGETT. ). E. BAILEY. 0. BAKER. E- J. ELLIOTT, t W. FLOYO. t. M FRARY. R FYLIR. W. A MARNIO. G MANK. P. i. MASTROGIANAKIJ.G MATHEWS, i. O. Mill. ). MELTON. R. D- ROBINSON. R. D. SCOTT. J. H SCOTT. J. K SNELL. G f. SNELL. W. W. f I W Ru KI M. niChoi tarkAt 9 KmimW: Kiclunond College on November 1, 1901 121 chapter , 30,000 member 14 mender ..41 pledge Color : llml and Purple; Flower: Am. Beauty Ko e h»t aid idled at Florida on March 25, 1925 SI'K hone in all it glory a Dan the man won the governorship. Homecoming mw another great. Dale Van Sickle »top by tl e old chapter. A far a campu activities go, it will Mifficr to a that lliev were in there Irving. , R X t W. P .. DRAW 11 ID. J KROM, M. PfTfRMAN L TRAPP. G V OROCGC. F. A. UrfLAM. W J. PICKCTT. G f wuMirr. w. r. DROtGl. G H loPORTI. R. r P»IRCf R M WOOTKf. W C OY|R. O O UTTU. G W. PIATTS. N W. IAION. J. MAUGHAM W PORTIR. F. U m122 chapter 72.061 member 55 member 60 pledge Color : blue and old gold Flower: white ro«e Established at Florida in 1924 Everything waa going well until Spring Frolic . Intramural were picking up. politic were better, and the spirit wa great. Then came the fatal weekend: it sure mu t be nice not having to clean up after partie the next day. Restriction may come and restriction may go blit partie will go on somewhere. Founded: Univ. of Miami. Oxford. Ohio, in 1855 •SlgrM A i cInYX chi (in e HKIT SAM fl'RGO . WILLARD •L Til T. G CARANANTC. VIN C RLSON c c rt APAU1AS. JOHN •S KINSON, ROMRT % NCAN. WILTON ,NQUIST. C. C. lOCRSON. O C «IU LUTION ••UNGIRCORD. WILLIAM « MUNTCR. COSTCR V. KflLV. PAUL (mil THOMAS LITTLt. PAW R MAMANNAH LAURfNCC MARTIN. TRCO » MASS 1C. s w McRAC ANGUS Mil . WILLIAM NCVIN. JIMMY O OWfN. MICHAIL TACC. PAUL COWARD PITRY. R A RIVtRS W. L. SCARS. G H . JR SMICLDS. GOROON SIMPSON. R R SMOOT. J. T. SPOTO. A P. SPOTO JOSIPH STONC R A WATSON. T W' WILLIAMS. HCRMAN WILLIS. R. N WILTSHIRE J. O WlTMCRINGTON. cmas436 15 § TAU EPS KHUN. RICHARD •COCK !. CAMNl C FlICT. LEONARD TRltO. S rtlOfRICK. 0. ). cans, s. p. G OM|R. H HARTMAN. ). 8 MAVIN, MARVIN 8 HYMAN 0 KAPLAN. KINNtTM KICMLtR. I. KOHN STCWART MACOON R C PUSCO. J. A SHAPIRO. ). i SING4R f. L. STHR. BRUCC S. STRAUSS. PAUL TITINBAUM. C H d: Columbia University in 1910 iterw 12,0(K member •mber 57 pledge Color : Lavender ami While 1 hli hed at Florida in 1925 iff. Water even where and all the bov ot xoaked. The annual water fight were rontinueo with the o ual guxto. The v range league wax a little harder to win hut win the) did ocoaxionally. Mo t if the olilico left by graduation but Block got a job with the government— |iee!ing potatoes.p III HOftTtft. M. PRUITT. O. C. G A M M A AUSTIN, r. L OCTHCRO. I. M. JR. BARRCTT. It I. 0UUN04R. W. L. BlACK. It 0. COWARDS. L R »OMV H O ROWRTS. F. F (.OtFFKR. 0. J. StNTfRFIT. M. R COFFMAN. L. N FAIRBAIRN. R. J. COU. K. J. FAITZ. I. W. D E LTA M WICKtR. C STRICKIANO. J. A MUTM, t R. VAN OROfN H ( NOSO R L WtUIAMl. • I.T IV. W. CUMMINGS G CUSTOM. I ML UOS. M niun. w. GMIGGS. I C. Founded: Pittnhurgh. Mil I, 1848 R1 chapter 65.000 member 45 member 10 pledge Royal Purple Purple Clamati F lahli»hcd at Florida May 31. 1941 In yearn pa»t it wa Dillinger. Barchan. and Mima; thin year it wa» reminiscing of the former great . Olanec are pretty good that the Phi Gam will produce three more in the next century of the Uni-ver ity. I'ntil nuch time they can eat. drink and he merry.PHI DELTA TIIETA 310 ACMC. w. m ANDCKSOH KIN MCTCIIFICID, R. L BYRD. T. f. HITTING! R. ). HVff. W. P. M LAUGHLIN. R MINARDI. R. J. SI AGO. PICRC! T. SIRROi. R. N. BAlUY. W. R CHAMBLISS. H.C. IVfS, W. M O'BIRRY. PHILLIP SKINNCR. JOROAN BCCKLlY. NCIl f. MLIT2. N CO! I MAN. PAT R. CO!.!. NORMAN JACKSON. t. 0. JACKSON, JAMIS PATTILlO. ANORtW PtTTlGRlW. R A SMITH. J. S. SMITH. O. R. fclOOO.NOftTH J AS BRANTLCY. 0 CORORAY. G I OCNNY CHARUEJ KIRK. THOMAS S. UNTON. W R PINCL. THOMAS . POC. W. f. SN«0. J. H STIVINS. K. 1 •OWN ClAfttNCt BUCK. P. t. BUUIR. THOMAS ART. O P. lINKlCA, W. « HAVOOOO. I C iOcDONIU. T. K. MARTIN. JAMIS MATTSON. OOUG K RIOC. S O ROBINSON. MAN ». SAUNOIRS.IOWARO NOMAS. IfLANO WARS!R, C. I. Will. K. C. william f. poe Founded: University of 115 chapter 105 members (local) Colors: Blue and While K«tabli hc l at Florida a Miami at Ohio in IKUi 65.000 members 10 ple l|(es Flower: White Carnation i April 10. 1925 Phi Delt maintained its top spot ?I. It won horse shoes. Hoffman mixed SAE oil and Phi water to get five wins and two losars. The POO POO' maintained the dubious distinction of being the world’s largest chapter for the second straight year. 341PHI KAPPA TAU Founded: .Miami University at Oxford. Ohio, March 17, 1906 72 chapter 20,000 members 55 member (local) 35 pledge Color : Harvard Red and Old Gold Flower: Red Carnation F. t.ihli hcd at Florida March 9, 1926 There stand I’hi Tau like a stone wall. Not planning to build, the I’hi Tau had little to talk about except the personal experience of the brother . One of the most notable accomplishment wa the cornering of the GIIS market by Shrcve, Ha»»lrnire and Peterson. S' ALLISON. J. R. anocrson. rooncv BLYOTNVTtlN. o. BRtwf R. L c. BRCWfR. I. O. BROOM. H B. JR CAIVtTTO, R I COBB. O R ' » iT OUWTAD. L. MAVtLMIRt. W. f JONES, J. M JONTS. R c MATING, ROBt RT KtMR, C. R. MILIKIN. W. M Nil VON MIRRILl NOBLIT. G t PARKIS. J. t PINOtR. RICHARO RtVtLV, R. B VMASTCIN. R. C VMIVt. R. J. SWOORC, C. C. WtlSM. R B ■ AM BAUMAN' M H BRCCkSTflN. M. o BUOWICK. MARTIN COMtN. RON AID COHN. I. H IMRLICH. M I. t»CH L. R S fR HOMAN. WILLIAM GOL.DBCRG. ). N MO f.MAN, T. LIVINI. RICHARD RIICHIK. R. J. ROM. A I. RUBY. S. SMITH. M. A STAHL. ARNOLD SYNA J. L. WAGNCR. FRCD W. WICMSLIR. A Founded: New York College in 1898 •18 rluplriii 10,000 member 35 member I local I 20 pledge Color : Blue and White Established at Florida in 1922 Everybody i anxiously awaiting the construction of the new Zebe hou e — it is hoped that then they will cease their chatter about the home that Frank IJoyd Wright designed. No one know what they will have to talk about: if and when.At LIN, AOUIAN BALDWIN. OOOCLAS 'ALLARO. WAOC M. .t OOM. O C tMMf TT. W. S' . • CVIWTT, JOt HfNOCRSON JAVft IURMARDT. tOOU OINI . ). H. MU MIR. | V. LAW. HlROIRT M MORRAV, OWIN r RAP ALAS. A. C PIRSiACKIR. R M RMILORS. P I POSTU. GCORGI PRICI. M O RIOGIWAY. CLAY SCMUMACMfR. C. . SIUIRS. O M. VINCINTS. A WILKIS. WM IARI YAH ICC. ALVIN ciii piii Founded: Princeton University in 1824 34 chapters 21,414 members 36 member (local) 28 pledge Colors: Scarlet and Blue Established at Florida in 1935 These are the ambulance chasers of the campus. When a call come , one of them is liable to be asked to go on a wild chase by their next door neighbors, William Funeral Home. Between lime they can be seen sitting on the porch like a local fire company. COVtNOC . SIN KftftV. RONALD COLLAR. W A RUD. O. I ISTHUS. O I Founded: Univ. «f Massachusetts on March 15, 1873 65 chapter 27,000 member 14 members (local) 8 pledge Colors: Silver and Magenta; Flower: Red Carnation Katablishrd at Florida on April 22, 1051 The political wonder boys of the campus. Until last spring, they were little known and never remembered. The surprise came when the little chapter of twenty-five members and pledges got out one hundred voter . PHI SIGMA KAPPA AU(N. SILLY j. lYtJTONf. RICHARD ANDRIWS. D C GODWIN. W. G AVtRY. CHARLtS NORTMCuT. oonFounded: Yale University in 1895 33 chapters 10,000 members 45 members 27 pledges Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Woodbine Established at Florida in 1925 It is house building time at the Pi Lam house too, with much discussion going on about the plans. They must be "best on campus" 'cause they won the Blue League and have six trophies on their mantel! 1 I L, A M IS J A I 11 I •0 0. '• O iMft. LAWRfNCf Muswiir, a s MrviR. diri.ard wiicmiu stanuv mizracm iarrv ROtLAClC. RICHARD ROW . S. J SCmCM R. 6IRA10 Will. J. M ZAUA. A B irvin ff sororities ................................. 348 olpho delto pi.............................. 349 olpho epsilon pi ............................350 olpho omicron pi.............................351 olpho chi omega..............................352 delto gamma................................. 353 zeta tau alpha...............................354 delta delta delta............................354 kappa delta..................................356 sigma koppa..................................356 phi mu.......................................358 chi omega....................................358 pan hellcnic council.........................360 Thin wa a pleasant year for Sigma Kpsilon Chi . . . Formal rush u» with t litre (sirlfr al preferential . . . informal rush gathrred another pledge . . . football weekend were fabulous; Mary had a date . . . Led all other sororities in extracurricular participation; two orientation group leaders .. . Two sisters married over Thanksgiving . . . everyone bu ily knitting baby clothe . . . Sue elected by pay chologv department a most maladjusted . . . came in eleventh in intramural ... no one campuaed for late arrivals; back door latch doesn't work . . . had coffees for all fraternities; haven't decided whether to save coffee for next year . . . three new cups on mantel; still owe jeweler . . . everyone waiting for Kinsey Report . . . whole chapter volunteered to give histories . . . Kinsey researcher rented apartment next door, still here . . . pins sprinkled over chapter house all initialed I..G.B. Balfour representative still looking for sample case . . . looking forward to another “great"’ year. I ,' LP II A DELTA 1 I M r.;! v Founded: Wesleyan College. Macon. Ga.. April 15. IK5I 152 chapter 2fi members llocil li. 21 pledge Color»: Itlue and White; Flower: Violet K tahli»l»ed at Florida in I1) 17 ANMIU. M I. •ATCV A. M •OIL VIROU •urroughs c in CLARK. • V CLARK. MARGARtT COL ALICI G CRAIG. V OAUV. HAN ( OAVIS. 0 1 cm. MARY 01 AM HTCMCR. CONST. IRIfftSON. f GAINCS. JANC M MALI. SANCMA HARMON L- ( HAYMARCH. A R. MULL JACQOtlYN KRAUSS. I C 11 ACM. ANM LtlTNlR. MUIN C. KSLK. a M MARTIN, ANN MATTINGLY. M m call. • i. McClIUAN. OIANI M ISAAC. A c MIC Nil. WOY ANN 0U(KCM(Y(R A K RICL M c SIROS. t. • SMITH. I. J SMITH. CLIZAMTM WARMOLTS. J. A WALL. BARBARA A TYLIR. M BALPHA EPSILON PHI ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded: Columbia Unitmily January 2. 1897 S7 chapter lO member (local' 20 pledge Color : Jacqueminot Flower: Cardinal-Red Ro e K«tabli hed at Florida on September 11, 10-18 Founded: Barnard College on Ortolier 20. 1909 ;t8 chapter 20 member I local 18 pledge Color : Green and White Flutter: l.ily of the Valley Fatablbbed at Florida on Ortolier 21, 1018 APGAR. GIRAKMNI BARRY. QUIDA It B JROOO«»r. CLARA CMRIJTIt. KARIN HOYT. ANN C. MATMtWJ. e. RAT MCCARTHY, P. MeCOY. JOYCC RtVtLS. JOAN $ I MONOS MARY STARNfS. PATRICIA JTATMIJ. I DAVIS. MARY MVANt. Y. 0KMC. 0OR0THY McCARRY. M. L McCARRY, MARCH McSWlGCAN. P. ULLRICH. JOAN C. WALKCR. PATRICIA ZCMAN, JANICIAll IN. MARILYN AMI DON. ANN y AN DC WON, BETTY BINKLEY. M I. BOM IN. SUNYA I. CIAPP. S. A LlED'R MAR LEUNIG. MADOOX. • NATION. M AN NORFLEET. OA NORTH. A CONNOLLY, t J. OAEHlCR. ARDCN DOAN. NANCY ANN (RlCKSON. WIUY FREEMAN. N. ). GAIC. MARY PETERSON. F‘ PIPKIN. JOYC SAUTHCR. M. STONE. B STONCMAN. P WILIER, RLE GARNETT. LILLIAN HALL. JEAN HANLEY. IILUN HUMMEL. M J. HURST, C. A KCNDALL, JOAN WIINIIARG, JAM C| WOCLFlING. WOODS. BETTY YOUNG. P. Founded: Del’aul University, Indiana, on October 15. 1885 79 chapter 1+ .x JOCU. OYC .i.VNf. BARBARA UVtKMOtt. ILIZABETM M«COV. YCl MOtUY. 0 C V MOiu A t. oravk. auN RUSStLL I. SACM8. J. A. . yurtaA a j. •X A BORO MARY F TOIA. MARTHA vOtMRC. I t. VOORMII). V A WHATUY. MTTY A WHITMAN OtORfA YATOI S. ■ Si 0 21 members (local) 21 pledge Color : Starlet and Olive Green Flower: Red Carnation F. tahlidled at Florida in April. 19-18 Hpr. Founded: Lewi School, Oxford. Mma, March IS. 1873 79 chapter 32 members (local ) 18 pledge Colors: Rron . Pink and Hloc Flower: Cream Colored Rose F tabli«hed at Florida in 1918 right: iconne m whelan left: edith m. camcronZETA TAl AIJL’IIA • u ru c • '-c, c a , w. s. u ay. s. r. ■■ XiRUY ■ « • » 0 t- A N, •• ILAIM R R ■ DOC C H J RUTH » It. PATRICIA •"■LT, BARBARA • :kson. t. ' NSTOH MARY A ‘N. L M JtiSON K JOROC M. ANN ' VS. Y M JR . V •AAHONJ B m kiniiv. s ;. •Aiovrm. RrA sorcross ;uoy fALOA. I t. RICHARDSON. ANN -OBIRTSON. ZUOA HA|»MR CAROL TATUM. MARY LOUIS .VARINNt R. M A .VAR8IN, RATOA I. ■VMITML. a r. Foumlnl: l.on|0» od ('nllejcr on Klnhrr IS. 1896 •)1 «h pl« r» 22 rrvrnfr 22 pkHp«■ C,nl«i-: JiihIiioi- IUih nH Slrrl JIrry HoWf' hili- iolrt K tahK«hr4i .a Florid in April, 1910 ZETAS ZETAS ZETAS ZETAS ZETAShclcn m. hilgervdorf Founded: Loogwood College. Karim iHe. N o., October, 1897 82 chapter 28 memlter 20 pledge ('.olor : Green and White Flower: White Kok K»lahli«Jied at Florida in 1948 KAPPA DELTA . i. |W'. iHir'f •itCKH' OOt" O'AX rooicta BRUNIK . ClAYTON. OAJMlR. 8 A. MAN, V. A. cnzor. a. a ISTRIOGC. r a. roviCM, o • ElLSXE. AOAA. GIIMRT. CA GtOVlR. f. t. HARMON. tOt £' MITCHttt; SALLY NOUS, 0. SIGMA K A P PAATWATIR. M. L. •VSSIY. ANGtLYN 04X0N. MARGARET | OOWt. c. c. OURHAM. RUTH M IVANS. M. L. GILLESPIE. JANE MAYS, L XIMSEY. M I IAMPVAN. RAT LIVINGSTON. 0 N McOONALD. M M. MEADOWS. VIRGINIA MORRIS, M. I. MYERS. AA. A. NORRIS. R. K. OSSENEORT. C. A. RE ARSON, RROSS. P. A. RIVES. EMMA RORERTSON. CARLINC ROSS. AA. SllllY. L K. SMITH, 6 A. Founded: Colby College, Walerville, Me. 69 chapter 21.000 inrmlirr 16 member (local i 21 pledge Color : Maroon ami lavender Flower: Ijlur bublidted ,.l Florida in 1949 as:CIII OMEGA Founded: Iniitnily of . rk«M , April 5. 1895 111 chapter UO member 20 pledge Dolor : Ordinal and Sira Flower: White Carnation hs jl lidled at Florida in 1048 BARNS. MARY KNMIf. MCA NtWMAN. LUCY O. BRADFORD, M A COUS. L. 0 CONGtR. « L. DALTON. N C KVRZ. it AN KINtlACK PAULA lOVAN. VARY V. lOMRY, LURAL i. otiiN, m. u Patrick. i. f. samxrs. s. w. SOU. ann c. ARMSTRONG. CLIZ. BARROWS. SANDRA BCCKCR. SMLY BLAIR, OOROTHY CLA LIN. PAT. C COATIS. SHilLA DCCMR. MARTHA OYtR I M IKtLUNO. MARJ. PALLS. LINDA ALINC FRtSt. 3. R GOtOSMITM, N ONtS. O. JCANNC LAVtlUT, BIULAH MADDCN. PtGCY MARCH. HlltN MARTINSON. C PIPIR M. J. RCCO. ANN RRIY, RUTH RIPPIY. SMLY RUSSIlL. SHARON J. (. HARDMAN, i. C MARY K. MOORC. COLORS! L SUTRYNOWI.'AP) CRTOC. JACQUIUNC CUSHING. fTHfl DAVIS. N M IfACAUNt A s HAWKINS. AMIN HOLLINGSWORTH. I V PAfllCIA MUSSIlWNITC. M OTTO. UIZABITM ■ SOCL(VAJjp YM VUlU MARY PAT 2IV.VIR.WAN JOAN I ?|r" A UNOIRiOM. P A MIRRICK. ANf MOWtlL. N R ONtS. PHYU.IS M •. 'JON. C NCLSON. P. A NtVILLt. P. ANN NCWtlt. KATMUIN -OR. L. A VAUGHN. AARY A WORD. M A Pounded: Wr lr an Collffir. Much 1. 1852 07 chuplrr 45 member 17 plcd|(n Color : Pink and While Flower: Kitehantre . Carnation K«laldi»hed at Florida April. I Florida Take Th RUBUR P A N II E L L E NIC COUNCIL Organised to deal with problems of mutual interest to tin eleven sororities at the University of Florida. Panhellenic is composed of all sorority women on campus. Two delegate, from each chapter compote the Pan-hellcnic Council which makes the rule and regulations of the sororities, furthers inter-sorority relations. and sets the high scholastic and social standards required of a coed greek. In addition Panhellenic sponsors a forum in September. designed to acquaint entering freshmen and transfer coeds to the greek way of life on campus; publishes a handbook. "Tanhellenieally Speaking , which explains rules and regulation of rushing; takes rare of their adopted Polish war orphan. Koma; and sponsors a song frstisal. high school seniors’ weekend, and a spring workshop. FIRST ROW Ml IO right; M A. Hutchinson. ZTA; E. Henderson. KO. B. A Smith. SK; M Himrod. AOPi; V. Oovi Tri Oelf; Norma Gonrolez. AChiO; M J. Moddo . OG; SECONO ROW Mt to right: M McOonold. SK; R Wedeles. AEPi; A, Coe, ADP»; K. A Norman, AOPi; J. Ambrose, KD; E Setters, Faculty Ad; THIRO ROW, left to right: M Ekeiund. Phi Mu; ). W.llioms, ZTA: A. Richardson, Tri Dclt; 8. Jockton. AEPhi; J. Cresse. Phi Mu; E. A. Huret, DG. J. Smith. ADPi.S K N I O R S ’ ACTIVI T V I N I) E X tinoit (MARLJ'S , Lmr un l« 4m 114. A'P» PR. IWtar Pk . JA ARNAtl. AfrkrJl—i UK 1UD..M O- •— -n krppr -Alpkr; VrAk—4 A RU4.. »»«. RICHARD B. HalnllaM 14 (»( CmM. CiWmJb. TVjfwn. lilt «•-• Cnw., h.;j. Awl. da. C4W CfoA Ml Om... Inuw Pari, l«a . 52 I OilwUla. AwA. Dr , U-IVU. RW K ». ARNOLD. NANC.V L. R. ... «-• - 444 •. J-Arr-rJU. Cr— Hr■■ Cr— IN- . S -«! CrriMOrr, UAL CHAN. Mil C. R.A. 111 Mil ft.. AID— Rm.Ii. IMi. DrlM Drill Tim. . U-U. Rli AN IIX. CAROI.V N J. BmmtttHU U NX. HA « . Hwwl. Alpkr li-U. Drill i nil Sip-.; n.1 Mi krppr. ■IUXI0KI. JOHN PryiAelrcy Rl. I. R— S. B-k—R. IRRINCTOt, JITIR I. a ma $ . .nx.. »hm n«— Alpkr Tn Om i; IHRI ftr-t Pi: AOC. RAIUM. CKOHCT. DONOHO :M X Prrr—r ft.. Ck..,., III. r. AipM Alpkr, S« Drill Uli I PCs C4« Bird. ROIC C . C-dr.l IWri. AIL — . 44. U. 14 Uwl. Oru| r—I. r-a— . u-iii m«,. r«kii» r i„ Al-Ali IWU. RAM tin. RIAL, IO ANN PA,— 1 rMrlw Ht. J. In 11 . CiM—il . BRA; Otn.,ln 04, Rt 111. KATHARINE wnHia Aik NX. Uk ft.. Uww.4Rr. IHUi AR« — . —- 11.1.4 W UI If... . a i«. r. RICK LET. nil X U HUn V 11 (Ik Air. Nr.. R. Pair,. —I. rk. Drill TMi; ft. MmH| CI4 AOCORTI. mill R. .'v4r Hi IW-—. Mi»4r An-. R —I Nm.nA. N. I. ADAM . JOHN V. . C.w.4 Ink... ; • US IMA Air. 4 . M. Prtmk—g i. 4 Alpkr Tn Or i. . 4 AM; kvi.Ui CAfc| Rnl bUU CM; kl. ........ I Ilk. MAS. ANDERSON. ROHM ABIE rfcuR.i »T N. kr, ir— A—.. tk i r. III. Alpkr (kl Or..,.. krppr Drill PA; »TA. rp-Um DON AfD I RAKDI-N. 1 1. R U •AVER. Ill Krppr RAkIM tr A' I AVWINIIIl HR. JAMI.A k 1 I...W lrf(.rrr»l| (I Mtini, «— . « f ‘-rr- gr Ttrui Rl. I. 111. II DAN T HARM . Rri I . AL-NUIN. MLH4IN k. Ir 1 ' Tin krppr AVIIOIX k ARI. 1. .Mmlirk, IU; RArrf Oik. R4„ Jrin krppr Alpkr; ApROTC 1.40 Ottw—I I Irk; A4.rrl..w( I, AHIDON. ANN X iM.r D—If :M RrUrr BI.4. Ilnlwi. D.kl tun ANDIR4. JAMES V. flrrr.J f.pwrtei ‘ III M«Brrr. N . T r,a AIIXIRI Drill kf i fi. XL, CARL X 144 Dr.Hrr An.. Ilr«, II4L .( . PM Epnlra; Irrirr MM,. AOC. INARD, (ERIE J. IMaM 4541 II..Uw. RI.4-. Ti.pi AlpAi (XI (Mil V h» . Vr» . T —1.1 N.rmrr 04; Cr.iWllr., BENNETT. CTORCr. X rxou 4IA N.T. IRA ft. Crrnrrrlllr. KV. Kipp. Tmi k.ppi Drii. ri; Il4n I,Mi Art. S-Mt,. Cl— CM. ITT. JOHN D. X-1 1145 NX. MA ft. Ciamdr. 3- -. CM; Tn: ARMS. TT. TIIOM A J. rrrtrf ilk ft. Hurl. I. ftII11 AH H. ■HiklkNllN Tn Iftkr r— . All Hi DrkrU fn Prrr . U; »Vr-Ir- ( HA, On— T-l I4«rr. U| 111. 14— kr, kprrA... Hr Vr—rg Dr—rrl. 1 V.Pnr kC. SARI- tin- XN. MARION A. PAlirrl 14—Mr II r-Hl Dnrr. lir.pi Mr rrr«ir. Ml; Ol.wp-rr (M RII N. RARRARA k. I——a r 5l N.T. kk n—r. Or— ..Or, JV AlpAr OrriM Pi P... . 51; IT A , krppr Drill IN; fMi t— ' “ HARM M. RORERT X CM—W 5411 U..4.r A—. T—p. AKAI; 4 (Mu AMlpA- •MCp. HARTH. ALT O. ArcKft— ■ TliM Mir... Rl 1 III A. JOHN R Krn—.. 44-.nM.-r kl I". OHmlr Alpki Tin Or.—■: Pki III |RM| Tn. krppr Alpki. Ilrkrlr «-M,| VinR D.k.1.. 44.51; I— Crmr«l. 51-U; r.u. C—r . 54; II-J. I — MrMl Rr—4; RUr Kr, kpnkr.. Rrrrr-.. NkA —I—r. SI. IN—«4r Rk— Kr,. T. Cir—rlr ; AI A. ARIIKI, (. AAP.ARE R. RARTLT.AON. I.M AI I D. RKNTX ROCKR X Vrrlrki A44I lilk ft . Ti—pi. M—Hr 4 P.MD; Rlr CM; Kippr f.i rirrc— Itu (Adw A... J — A —41 . » Al Mr. Urr A—I Rr—4. 51-51. 44 ft. Cr—f ft., ft. A—ir . k.pp. Nfi; MwkrtM« 4—I—,; RAM. ARMXNTROIT, BANKVTD.N X PArrrr, IIU MirA.1 ft.. Jnk.rn.UI . Mm— 4 r rll . 111. Pkinr — r—nl Al RARRICK. THOMAS X J A—, W-C N.RT. IDA Terr— . Clin .i(R . Kipp Pw; M—nr A r.nlr. REN IS. R 111 I A Al C. P—Mr, S»4—■. I—Hr, (Irk. "Ml.k rMr C—kr” T4.I MRHA. BICCAR. DAVID M. 44m.—— ms R. Crw ft.. Twpi. kippr Alpkr; RAM. BILLING,LEV. RAN MO.NII I.. lD.rrl..l Irfi— -f 4445 DrUriri All.. J-Awr Jlr. Ur i Tn Drill. Inn., 51. Pm, 5j, JKC: rkl III —•; AIEK.IRI P„.., Hr—r Cr—( Aw—. J—In u ROBERT C. SX. 5 k Air . Drtn, Rr-k Pkl Ip—. PTA. BLACK. RORIRT R. 4 PA—. 245 NX. link ft.. Mur. Pki Cmi Drill PV . 51-51; II Ci Trr—.. 51-52. V-Pm, 51-U. RU N. AIXIRTO R. Cirri Eifi—Vr« Rrr J— . C—r. Rn. ARCS; Np— ■ CM. RIXJl NT. CAROI.VN L IrmA MhmiiIID, Cr—cm. kippr Dr Mr ROB ADIII A. H ONOR A. Plnil)' kri 214. C—r,. RM. M—A— I P..ID, Krppr Ip.lrr Trr—.; Dr Pr—. LILAS . Ai.rnr PNim rr—Mil Arm.; Nnin Oak. Mft.lL. 1UMU I. ! • inpllll. T-rp . Kippr Alpkr Track, Ui Drll r«. Pki I Rm Alpkr Pti Trr—.. Ui Jr. IfC. BOUCK. VALTNER T. ft— MMf UI XV. ink Cr—1. n. Irrlrr4rl«. Kippr ,«fwi. Alpki Kippr Prl; Mirtn-r| S—MirAriMp Pr—I "B“ Dl . Ui Alpkr Pki O—c BOORDE. OLIVER H ft—ft. • Rn TS4, (Warn BOOTH. LDVARD M. I— 44 04— ft.. J—kmi4ft. S» CM; Pki I DM Pki; Cr—cil (Kilr. — 52 II—«. IV— ft. Rl- kr, P-r . U-U; Rd ft »— . I4U. RORC. AI-AN C. lr.AMr.r-r III r—I A—m P A4. N. V. C——,D; AIA N-PV.. . 51. IN-, Ul Ei—irr Cr—II. 51-U: Sr-lnrl Art Dk ■rrl—. HU. roramjl et. ioi is r. IDrrW Erf—Mf B— ISA. Irrrk—( If. Nr Pr— . U-U; ftp- Trr; A«CkK; A.—kl AM R—ll; Irk. C—I, CM. BOTTS. KATMIXKN M. Oft. • IU Otk ft.. ll-rDk—(. P.rrr C—»r,D; Cram Alpki Oil Oak. BOITER4K. RORIRT A. IA 4244 .V. IHk Rl.. Mw— IrrU. Cki Alpki RRAIDO. ROBERT H. ini—. 445-4X V. Prl- Br-k. A—War Ir.I.IMr ft ArrkH—ft.i w i 3 S 5'j i'-ii w i £ DAVKINS. r»L I. 1W CwfWII A «.. 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Park At .. Ttsp . Halts 0.1. SMs Ur III CM: AftHOIC U. Csl.| r.B sA, VII 1 . All.«.l r Am. U. il-Vli PnMh ttf.. U-U. DITHtRO.JACOB M. M Pus . B.t xrn is.. s .. csM .t4i . n. C—« iMu. aim k.pp Pmi Brsl F « CM Ml. JAMRN R. BA. Bl. I. Bst IU. Daft CMS. DlAf. B Cl I’M v.ksssii r.|Wfa| A-41 V sftafta. II . s. Ctk . ASMC; Nismm (M. met. don »m » RmImm AlnsaUMai 111 IsA. IVr., Dual «f M« . till III.. IftOBOTIIV D. B.A. U4 S1. A.a. Csrtl Caftftm. Alfki Oarm IN Tnu . H-U: V-Pi «. U-U; PaAaftbmK Cams . IM, Vl-Ul JA; 111 W- U-U: P.p 0 4. Eta . ... u. DILUNCIR. BUM AH I J IS 41 IS m: e. mi.. IN, Cm. D Ii . DIM MICK. JAMK4 V. JUMws Mai 112 C. IU..I I. CiMstOt. Kirr Ai k«. rvi Ri iw p .i it .h I X||W. U-U. OrWaftaOas Cm iII «. VI-U. Iks .. Wtaaa Party. U| » ,. LsW DC. Vl-U; ... Trri ,. Mi. U-U| Mm- 4 Ms. Kay. DIMaKI, JANIT C. B..A. IM K. Brs 4. BraA.tA . Tras.f « Ins llss4 (sil t . MsA. M4. IIOOM B. LOl'IS V. 4i«« rtn «W Bm.BU. Tmh. DRACO. ftIBN ANDO O. Jsftamrtaf .(W»| Ml OCmsft . las . IVr. 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Cuss. Y.s - »• rroini. con. s Jlsana. mi ». . 2 4 a- .. : ; Airk n.B, i,f. ftLI.TCDRB. 11.1.1 V. ApMhn III PalsMM. A.. 4 Karr H • HM V. DAVID «4a.«rlA Dll B . II. « kt . a; Rt. • rnOTIB. ,A All 11. J. UV U,lsak M.. «.rt P.'a Alpka T (l .|i; A i VI MIBD. BORFBT « Ijrwali Bat 114. IsstW.a. Ilalli. rOBRNAN. MARI J. AWC; A.ATM. IVANS. THOM A C B.« JM. to. AsraMM. k rr Wl Alpk Vcsm; Aft RllBRYTT. RDMt'ND B. VftWA RtfararW Bi. V. IsA Cms. Pi K rr AIHm; VTA; A« (kft. nUTONL BICHABO R. B ss .. Aft 4 ‘ rki ,«• K rr rW|H, aa, rv . ■ A AM I Ptr-lav Oak; I PC; B 4m c«44. RlftTIXS. JOHANN K. ■IwVDiMl AAA .. M. IB. B y«|a . DAaatf. All. PASH. ROHIRI f. ftf«W«l j' r .,st M «.1M|,m At .. AtMrt II.II.. X. J. RAI UNII. ROHIBT D. V ftf.4a.aa 24U B.4.s« SI . J tk. s AI . Pl M ; AOS. SI INI BtTON. CM VIUS t. MR4 7 :l IBk At , fas. M. PrtmWft. Ckl. MUD. ROVABD If. PMftwA .VUsr UI R. Hk Ms MM, mi ,.s—. IMu. Int Paw; Pr.4 » Oak; Sara. CIA; IM . A »li.'j»-t story Ah . nSID. LRLAND A. l.rft.lsla. «ill Was. 4- ga»la Pm.. U-U, AIA. rmpATBicx. bi, ii abd r. . la. HU NT Up. DAVII illa'i U . P.S Ts. VirrPIftMk 4 Ams: Aft. Witch. doXotht L t aft.a A Art. . 4444 n.a.k 11 1 R4_“ N-.. wCTl. K rr OrH. ■ s..rt « tsjL J (kk » io LJ: I V-s,.A aaA na: • is fc, ui rv, i «MM k r y I,ft OS. RI TH M f SBANKfIN. HI HID IB S JVk Ms Ikfti ll.l,i; »T A; «A. MAI.lift. SANrOKII IW Cam A,». Car A C kU . T a I r»la Pk, | Pk. Alpk D.lUl JAa Mankall Ba Am .; I.) ,»■ Casa . Pm, As Miami 04 T, a .. 4ft; Isur-CMy Cssm.1 CkmArA ; Pr..l4. l'. CUsH. U«rAtf. Bla K.ft V.flM, U: Hall A mill AND. ILL! AM B. DJI. Bat U. 0»k»r»». 1 . M Bin .i Ik. Allpls 0 i s,ass Rtf. IBI I.M AN. BA1MOND «. A4» IHk At . Ns • r , kar« »TA. 11. AN A,.AN. ABUIl B A. Jam m» M rr r At . X.V . H. U.ANDI BA. r VILYN ». MM. AW I VSlk Ms SM.aaaA. Ca. CrAsaia 04 ri.AXDt.RS. IfORACT. M. DT. AW K. ikk M, ...auV, C . Grsftmsl CIA IIXRCl, JOANNS M. Iftsaa IA4I K 4h,1m Dr, M. P t .Wt lO'RCT. JOAT PH V. JI ma M .l4mM irmv«a 14414 BJlH'm Ur., V p.,n4a| Aftpl. T a Om . 1414 Baatf t 4. JaAmmUU. Caarf. HA I All II Hr, CU CIA. IBI RHAN. ARSON L. IM NmImIms Btf . Ma .lb. A Irk T a VAAarft ft Hlsft ft BO V( AN. III I AM M. Ikaaa AdmlmtosAsa 1114 X.V. mk B„ CaM ..W«. BAM. IBE1NDUCN. MABCI A JaftaMmf 4«l lil-D, »l m III. I 4slml Art! W RBIRDMAN. VIMJAM (nlaaun 24 4 S.Y. 2Jrft Ms Miami. 1 4. B l T s. nutou. on v i b c. 144 V. IHk Si. Ja.Vms.iM . Alpk Ip 4s luh., CaUr B.sft.HE PRINTING industry has a heritage, rich and romantic — so far reaching in its influence that there is not a corner of the civilized world that it hasn’t beneficially touched. World progress began with Gutenberg’s invention of movable type r.nd press about 1440, and printing since then by recording and distributing knowledge, has built our institutions, our economics, our government, in fact, it has built our whole present day intellectual and social structure “V- 7 as no other human service could have done. We arc indeed proud of our heritage. k V '' « , : 1 ft „s. THE RECORD PRESS, Inc. ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA Designers and Producers of Distinctive Printing since IHHHFLORIDA STATE THEATRES FLORIDA LYRIC STATE .vssvsnmm a «•] : i r« FLORIDA’S FINEST ENTERTAINMENT•loic. ciotet «. « • 4 nam n«i m. |nm i.«k. r. rui pin in )«mi m TV a.; nrli rki O—aa. lr—14 Air IW- ilrti i AIM . I,n« liM 1 C iwiiliri CM. liomw. »imam K. Ill X. Ilal«-m An.. M«l. llffl Alpha. A4 CM Tiw.l A rA Daha M l Cmm IMi OmmUMh, r r (Mi CaanDwi i T—m- Tnbi IrKMIfllll. moyt. neer I«mI W.AM, «-• 1 1. I. n. IMiHil. A| CM; Ul b ) . U-tli IM I Braila; iwu. lAtbr rnm r«r cm. Ml AST A. MCI Umm IMI IMA AM, Tmm III IT. m AST M. UMm •II? Mil CMM Hr. At. M.wk Aim Ikhi hi MwWa Mat an. IMri Ml rniAA. Roll NT M. —• TUI l.t. 144k An.. Mini. I«M 4 1 b.Ui.4 t BU4 . AOC, Mw Uw Pm.. U-U; ImM 044 V. h". ll-U; Not OMilii. IMIi Pap CM; HUM Caw. U-U. Tfl km «M Pm.; ISA I IWUi Mr Kay. HIMSIAIIII . OTTO k CWlI r.|m.U| M4 VT.. uk M, CmmiMi. 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At'DRI Y I, MwaOd NT AAak Al, V.d Palw Hawk Alrk. D«4u PA; SAA. M—w Cam I Am. V2I. A-l. U. "C—ttai.", lk-12; IW 4w-9wy, AwUl A flair. SC. U; laa.r 11.4 CamOl Cm. M.II Pm . 12; IV Lmm Aw Ml kai YPm (Am. Ill; P r (Ml M.iwwie • • 1J. kl I Ih, SIIJ.IAM V. U B.ak Si, Jawniv-d. K. Y. Mala I Pwala; A»r Pkww And. LAN ICS. DAVID P. 1m Bw UR. At— Park. Alrk. T.a Dwr; rki IMi. Pki; J.U Mank.ll Mar A-KI RU4 CM V-Pm, MAI. LAhlKB. TMOMAA J. hi 41. k-ak Army CAM, Paadby Amtan dak. LaPORTI. RAYMOND K. 3TAI S.S. Uik A... I— lawkli (ki Alyka kUIMA. CONSTANTIhK I . ialilalaia .44 r. Ilk A . C..w..dW AIA. KNICIIT. C. LSASLT M Pk; trail— Pm, Hi p» Dak. rki| TrUfd CaarA I Am. 12»i taw Cm , 12. I Al SI A, YlhCl hT ('—• . -—•» • 3443 TOian. Tawp . T.v Tr»l— Tra... Mil. Awy, 111 Id. haa, Prapailw I lak Pr.. . 1 . LAS. Ml SKIRT M Mwlwa. 3141 CwdlU Aa . Ta»pa (ki Pki; Hal——a Kwway; Oak. I AS AON. JAMO r. aa(BMi Wa.kd.if. Ke.twww, r. K.rr. rki. stwk i hou ii-k II Al. MAMILYh JAM IUI—la Dr. Mwwi. Aim Alrk. lp.ll—- Cw tmU Awy.; AIA V.Paa.i Mania Al .la I..( Li. Hat ITT. r.a CaUw. •a«w K.rr Ikipmii.r, MU. Pra. . U-U; Olyaapw. CM V-Pm, ll-Ul I. Ifaawi Mi.I — (—df. MU; Ih-w—r. Swar »k—.. MU. SAA; To. a—«, I V1 II.0 4 Pam. Jl MPIM. ARLK.N M. (alwdf Wa.kMir, 3 9 hmk l k. Sw-. Trtaa. •T (Mi Y w dy rwakall. ll-JL JISAHO. JOHN h. Mw.wiaiwy 1 11 1 IA k Aa, Tawr llal.ivid’ Aw4 4y. Ihtta .«wa P.; SAM; M.rla«w« Awwly.FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY Yours for a bright future. 'Ktfau tZ THE SKY’S THE LIMIT! In this jet-propelled age. opportunities for Florida's graduates are more plentiful than ever. There's almost no limit to our potentialities in business and industry —a lucky break for you! And you can count on me... to be right here with you ... supplying the dependable. Iou cost Sunshine Service that means better, happier Florida living... today, tomorrow and for all the years ahead! 369v.rv«.. si-u. leasch. aiNBHi r. Ifr lWrlm «RT. TUmA III. Cane.lll . AIM IU Am W Ar.k M.. IJ-ASE, ROBERT C. pwWin-W (.Mk. in Uhw . tm« cmAm. LEE. CIORCI B. Mmi AMmwm Rl I. Rr »..4W Th t (hi. IJtrrUR. LILA M. wn r— Chm. mm avm dm. rii t...j o—■ mi. 11 I UR. I MltJO I. IBtt kb Am.. Um Mato A PMbl C.hA.d A Rub. LBP . VIRGINIA A. A -- n: VI. Mb Am. CWMtAb lull. D.h. IMn Aar. H-14 i |M laa. Al-Ui H— (art. Al. U. U, Alfb. laiMi Dab. P w, Sb-Sli II. Ul«4a. A .II, TrtuM My.. U. IXTDH. ricmarh INI t«M Am.. Miami b th Eat la. T i Al41 r.H(Mbi ikia.. ti tt IIRII, TIUJ AM I. lylulbn Rl A. ki I1U. Dm. r» K pp fbr uccett. jack i. laaiMi .Aba. ITS CU... Am , Palm AwA. Alpha T. Ow|. UCNOh. SALLY J. PAmtA • ITS IMiiiIm Am. A... St. Pamkri UNION. TIIJJ4M R MUA «li S . IwA k. D.Pt Reach ru DM That. i ia» CaiU, A .a I Am IRC 1 bM l l«H| P . Oah, Y.A A I . TiM Ni Ii.iim. R.ath CM IJTTtJCHILD. JDIIN A IMwW Art. in? NT. tt Am.. CtanAb TV., Chi; Ma.rt.1 AH. Am Pm. U-U UVINCBTONt. DON At D R Art, A Vua.i in i i. mb si.. MAM.) UOYO. UI J. r..'us. vv cm , loeitler. doiclas j. PrilM Vim UI OUw Am. DmM rb. Cm.. Pn-U« CM) I. Ptnra. lOCtt, O.AVTON V. Iw Rh ISA, P.MM Cm,. IlM (At V Pm i nil PV Pm | LfiMM laall Pm-I lid OmliWni im . rRAi n Ri K , mtii a r«H. IdCtl. RAYMOND L. « • A Vmn lt« Kan. Rl . DrIm Vab Cwiu « «U H R| ..MaVn (Mb. U»T, RORIRT M. IfMw Rl. I. Bn ID. CiMmR. RlMb A B 4I ; Mpr. LmW lm.WM.1 ImuA Kni AIROTC IOVCU. JIASIt A. 4c A Wn R « Ml, !' »» Stt . Cionnh Lovm. hardy m. ValaMlu IUt N.T. Mb k. c.M ..u IT A i SC. IOTRBY, CTRUS J. tMHilpp Alt l aa S».. A • ». • iMaalawl Am.'. In.M CM| UaAin. LANDAY. Al bl M Y b I. B « SAA, la.Wl r«Mif Oah. UH. RAYMOND r Rm AT . Rnm. ImA A.At i I T,« II I -a. YaCMADl. M'MtH L I»w.ito| IAA-S. Il.m III. C.M..4. V a DON A11). THOM At C I MIA I .. Am.. Tmh bars Alptu I'm. IS . UI. V-Pt .. miii ru dm. rbti rvi Pbn I h MarakaR Ba Am . Pm (h . 1|) i A-M. lA-lls La R.n . U . U-Ul l« Q . U-U, IVaU Da kc Tim. U-U. BA«11 W |W, mi MAORI. RORIRT E. t m nnl r.faai.. Tit AW. Am, Cm I CiIAh. IAS makaieei. jeanne r. Art. A In . TAAI St Mu Am.. JarAamatlW V| i D»bi Ptt n t m SmmI R 41 CmlatMi Tur IMA D t« t Oiu . Pal Aim . M | Vm fati ! fiM .| Tnnn KAMOY. MARGARET A V II AT A Craal, M. -t MARION. JOII.N ». 711 D Ab» V . T .l r U R b Alpha Y« 0 1 Pm . U-U | Carpark Vo,. U-U | AIA. MARSHALL. Rl-N J. n. M r «im.u« IWalU. ruoi. Ain. MARTIN. ANN riaal IVbM . Uap, Alpha D b P». MARTIN. CORDON II Rl. A. Ra IIS. C i .oD . Kapp IMu Rh Tt .. It MARTIN. JAMES R. Art, A N- I All Bl. M R. Bl. laWalib. rbl D b That; AOCj BRA V.Pm.1 IB Irfalff Am . MARTIN. JOHN ». H l b a Imna c«f. Cmm R 4. SA-Ui l '—4 Mat. U MARTINEZ. DANIIL r. tan laal Ec« amln I AAA Tilulan. T —M h|« D ll Pi St ,.. Ul L I BVarac rm» SI; Pt p R t Otb S y . U; Sat,.. I a». • Affair.. Sti CmaUtil Mp„ Tampa Ra a . U. MARTINSON. CAROLYN L MaT VT. Tib A.. . Gahan.iiU Phi M ; TM S T, Sl-Ut Sa» . I •’• Affair. SC. U-U i |MT Tau . I « (i M. SI.U. Em . Cm . Sti Tn n V.PMt . U-U| ItU II.n 4 Earn M ABSBNCIIX. TILTON R. Apt-aJuraf fMah Ra IB, r- oa.. V C. PTA; AOC. MASSEY. MAI. P4im . Ri I, N.» S fm Beach Kapt D b Pl IU-.-»l A . S .| fa l Pi Ta. MAMIE. REGINALD T. latta A mmrlrm, tmiafci 44 r.nta. Am, Maaat Kl a. N T. Vt . Cbli Pnfln Clab: C f Um| Trttb. M ABTROCIAN AKIS. CONnTANTINK ft ll.fTT f f lfin‘ Nin 1144 Hahhanl St, Jain .Ill Phi B W . SAM. M AT AT ICS. STEPHEN J. HmtUtmf Ca »lW R.. Stt4. CabrnHi. Alt N l AOC; .; CaaAah , 0 4 MAISTRT. ROBERT J. m. . f. r r ■■■■ » II? N.T. 2 4 A. . C«l .AD . Pbi El t . Ham Cart, SI I [ta. Cm.. Sll 11a fata B-etal Raa 4. SI. Ul T. Varna ta» C ll . St-Ui On— • •■ . DU; Tb M C ,bM Naaal, la I....II.pat Rt!la r4 . SI. M AX ■ Bl I. RARRARA A. Mala . IWUa BTA i Nalaf I4««M k .| BY. B4«- Am . I RH'. MAY. BETTY J. fhari ■W IT. Ki |M MAT. ROBERT D, 4« ai | Its Rrrat. , Da,la l k ».« . N | V.M..4 A RtaA . R Caa- Sim ; R i Alpha P... PS la %. McC.AIJ Cl JINN M. Pkm ry la TIT, S af 4 PI Kappa Alpha; V hba.4 A RA 4 | Racch | L’Apach . (]■., Ai 4 l m IUW Do... U. McllENDON. JAMES C RtaAaraa 44walumm 1 1 R. Pn4pwif. R t Th . pi S p, U-U; IV . SRu PYl Anall Alt Vcltfi Bla All .. '•« Sab . M«r . Ul CVt. Staff. U. Mci ll RE. EDVARD I 4vl.Mt.tMt la III. L a h . la Via CU Alpha. .41A| AOC. MrCOY. CM A RllA I iiilAiibw ITJ4 . Am.. K . Tnl Ca p .V; AIA. M«CatK. ARTNIR C. inUwm Rl I. Ra. AIA. Ort 4 Dm. Ta (Ml M.DON AID. CHARLES I . k-i liat lit Noth 04 Am, BY M. 4 la .!4 04 Alpha. MRIIA • ,. | Alpha PV- 0 » a S ,.; t he. ratal.; IV . . Jr. Cl «. MrDONALD, JEAN M ARIE 41 T. bat . (N n . Carp. Pbl Mr M.DON AID, ROBERT I flitmlm IU-R. II...I III. Cat ..dV, BTA | 1 4—Inal An. S .| A4«fphm Sa- •V ,. MrC.ARRY. MARY I. Pb, c l !4mrarm mt ST. M Am, Ca ..4V Alpha Oalana Pit Olfapna Clab. 1 ■« ’l l t a a .l Raa.4 1 BYa All...I — MaCOTAN. Mil I JAM A. PA-44 14a. alma III T. Tel .a Dt, n k.r AUha . Olf.p Oab; r 04. Am . Pa , ball. AC SI; K4M lark. U. M.4.RIII. PATRICK T. (»p4i4piJrpp St? Call ft, Statb . Kappa bpu; AOC; P»p Oab; L'Apaab . M.IJRAN. JOY a I N. MMT list Dahl Am . Taaap . Pbl Mb: Caaaa Alpha Cbi. A4 CUb| Rab Catt; P.p Clab; «ba A a4 . Ah . It. MtNVTT. JOHN p. Jam 1444 ST. Alb St, Miami Kappa «t|». M.RAI. ANGUS A. iriltiibn Malataab. If CbAi CatpapUl AIA; AOC. AttVBT. • LSI. f 4a.a-4 A- • 1 Jtl-D. 11a • I PI. '.• • • -4St. Met 11X1 AMS OMS U •■atar If- «U - ■ SAtJ Banal . Tampa. Kapp Alpha MB A DORS. ALAN S. Ilianlar. |Ya»t4l PA Kappa PTi; 14 V • ? At. Sa MEADOT . 1IRCINIA UREE tt? Tium St, Wak . Alpaa Kapp I Cam ' I Oab; ’I Samhmt Vaff. Ca.aint -. MBNA. R. KITTY Baa IB?. Am Pact Malta C ll4; 11a. Pla..ft II AIB.NBND1J. I IIARIJS lr„ A Man V. " ’ Itl I.r' I— P» n» j MB BRICK. Till I AM C. Malta-El -r,k •► m? • MERRITT, CHARLES IUt Itl. T t t IL.t Phi Della Phti Jab • M|t.11 Al LOS. tom lit E Rteb. DtLarJ. Stem N ; Kappa P. MIDIBTTf . REA ??S N T. Atth «l, Mna Ivi-a.-Aaba Debt; P la IharE, MIKI1X. ♦ ANll I ruin.4 EtphmUf Itl C. JYam III. Cawnt ARC. MIIJIR. HENRY H. Jcf t»aa. S. C. Kapp. P4| MaHac A Pell Blab., A4.lpha. Bactctf Mill I R, JAtKSON D Ml JI.I St, Snbma Si( . Alpha Ip-4a Y-IVm, Ul A Kappa P.k Pt . , Al; Phi Daft. PS M Rat Am. Y.(t»i. V M«. »». Ul ih . ta Vlw4 I - ..A PWara . U; N-aar O . Sll » •, Anna Affair. SC. Ul Clm, Cnettm Raa»4. lit Rct t a« Ci —r. Sa ,, AS; P»p Oab. All T 4 » E 4n p«. . Al; IR Mills. CIORCI Y. •a. J. Maaatc.lla Vpu Na | buck 1 RrMV. I...u k J alt-la Taaaa. ShU) AOC; .; ( !• T.aarf. MIMS. RII IIAM E ffuat Itl NT. IVb V, Cam ..Ill , MIMS. Till I AM I, .'•» S. Dba 4 St, Ttaln t. 4« Phi IVft. phi MINARDI. S. CHARU'S M.-itm CmM ra ia II Tnant. Dt, Tamp Phi Ml That ; l«4 at Rutin. A» a I N it al Vale RMn Am . N...a. Oab. MITCHELL. STANLEY D Am A Vmrn IU? Bl am tap. T ,. Miami Ra h PI Iambi Pbl V-Ptaa, U; AfhS; M -lat A PnaV: AOC; Ca«alan, Milt Ilf41, RORIRT C l» Mtb Am. NT. . R Print , Dm. Pi; I Sa . pn.“CL tfood. fouAASL io follow" Have you considered a career in bonking? You moy want to chort your course into that field of real opportunity. When you think of hank”—think of FLORIDA NATIONAL Contoct ony one of the following bonks thot you ore going "to work and ploy". GROUP OF BANKS is conveniently located to where Its officers will welcome the opportunity to open o checking or sovmgs occount for you Then, too, you moy need some friendly odvice on financial problems, which confront everyone FLORIDA NATIONAL SANK A ° oe uonv‘i e FLOR.wA NATIONAL BANK 0 TRUST COMPANY of Mloml FLORIDA BANK O TRUST COMPANY at Oaytono BeocK FLORIDA BANK ot Ol.pley FLORIDA BANK ot Busbnell FLORIDA BANK ot Orlondo FLORIDA BANK ot Port St. Joe FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK ot Pensacola FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK Ot OcoVj FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK ot Belle Gtode FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK 4 ot Lokelond FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK ot Key West FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK ot Bo now FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK ot Coro I Gobles FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK ot Fomondevi Beach FLORIDA BANK ot Perry FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK ot St. Petersburg FLORIDA BANK ot Modi son FLORIDA BANK tr TRUST COMPANY ot West Polm Beoch FLORIDA BANK ot Goinesville FLORIDA BANK ot Starke FLORIDA BANK ot DeLond FLORIDA BANK ot Fort Pierce Capital and Surplus orer JS27.000.000.00 SATISFIID CUSTOMERS AND GOOD MANAGEMENT HAVE BUILT THESE BANKSA I C4C4C4 WAlMMOfCM wur »auj hach Hotels it IFLORIDA 800 Air Conditioned Rooms Cocktail Lounges Convention and Meeting Facilities Garages Directly Connected With Lobbies ROBERT KlOEPPEt Gcncrol Monoger ROBERT KLOEPPEL. JR. Vic PrttKkrtt (t Ger fol Monov»- “U)haJbw u JthiL SpJO iL (Ol JuAmAfc ihsL fauipmsiftL " finktltm (V. West Bay, Corner Jefferson, Jacksonville, Florida Distributors for RAWLINGS • REACH • SPALDING WRIGHT DITSON • VOIT SPOTBILT SHOES GRANDVILLE AWARD SWEATERS 373Cj2 i“It’s a Pleasure to Bank at The Atlantic” .w THE ATLANTIC NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Orgonizcd 1903 MEM ER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Elective Reading TAMPA TRIBUNE RAOIO STATION WfLA The pursuit of know Mg by pots neither ancient history nor Current events. Certoinly university students wish to be obreos of today's news. Florida students seeking o newspaper with locol flovor — well botonced by world news — will find the Tompo Tribune p'eoungty cosmopolitan. 37SGROCFfly Mkfmuv Member FOIC .. mm iaS»2ffis8 ir Operator of LOVETTS. TABLE SUPPLY AND MARGARET ANN STORES in Florida and Georgia and STE1DEN STORES. Louisville. Ky '•■'."•I m sagl I W‘m:M Compliments of THE BARNETT BANKS IN FLORIDA The Bomett Notonol Bonk of Jocksonv.lle The Bo mot I Notkmol Bonk of Cocoo The Bom ft Notionol Bonk of DtLond The Bomett Bonk of Avon Pork The St. Au0uitin« Not .coo I Bonk MADISON DRUG CO. "Two Grcot Stores to Serve You" O ORUGS end PRESCRIPTIONS O COSMITICS o»tf JIWILRY O RESTAURANT »m4 FOUNTAIN O GIFTS eod SOUVENIRS TAMPA, FLORIDA • SARASOTA. FLORIDA Compliments of FIRST NATIONAL BANK Gotnesville, Ftondo KENT WARREN CO. "HEAD TO FOOT OUTFITTERS FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN" 222 W. Adams Street Jacksonville, FlocMe Compliments of CHESNUT OFFICE EQUIPMENT COMPANY J. Gtbbet Owsnut Clou o 1914 Student Supplies GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA J77niwuv. iuu u m. MW—ay MIT ».V. Mk 4m. Otkrnmm Na; Malo I r«ll i kappa P.» i Oh » (M » ALLALC. IIINMI NT P. '«•« But-a — 4m Ma . St. ramUi ■••I lath cu Tnm tli h ■• • iw lllin. MOUNT A. Of 4 Mamaa mt INN Am.. Vm. ImA. •wh rvt Tp..u. »«). u. v-p—., u. ri..- U: U..MJ Wf»m i w »A13 . Utl.UK II « tw o. Mi All. TNOVBMIDCK. COHNIIJA H. PVrrtuA ft—.— V HITT. TTKMY M. VINDB4M. Tl« . 1 Am 4 Mam— III IT- Irt Am.. Cataa. lllr. Aptakrt. tpM— SH SC. M...k It.. 0amaml la»A Ol.-pu. Oak Ikaakrtklaa. Tm— m m il lair Th Alpka V-PTm -. •• -. D—a Pi Alpka Taa Alpka Tiaa. . U1 ITA V Pm. . Alp . Tm o -.a p» I"«. nun , aoa c Ml. I. VMM IUm . IlMl Na Tms »; Mi h n IMI, NOMINT r_ 1 11 M h«i Pwi At . JkImiA Kapp Alpka. TIHMMIID, V11X14V C. v«: v. Nmm s . IlH ' •• N« OAi r.—.n ITMN. NOBINT O. Ml 4. In lit . UUM. LmUi Cll Alpka Pm.. Ui PTAi Vak Bar • MlaA. IPTHTCNOVT. VILLI AM M. Gala St.. Vm. PM. I..I a. U-U, 414. U-U. Y ANVfOOlt N. JOHN V. r tni i m-c. iumi hi. Marta. I r..ll.i kapp. Pm ImM. VAN OMDK.N. MOV AMD K. 4r« A .Imwm IM v Oi.M . na cwa. O.U.. n-ic. piijmi • laul C «IM. PlifMi; M.! . UM; AnaU Air SaiUty . Pmla. MWi YACCHIN. IHMI.I, U»U Tap . 4 T TnAla Ah, Mom. 0.1. Tia Dali . AIIT, II. h|««M VCTTCM. MOIII NT M. Hi Vk.lMMk M4. HM.pM.aA. N. Y. Alpka K.ppa P4; IAN, M-lt-t aa.| M«ta tiaai k(a.; Pb. K.ppa Pki. YIAU-. MOMINT I, Am. A Vim... Ill PXm.ii Am . (Iiium «...k Uapa N.U VADSVOMTH. Ill M Ml Ml M. Ill N «... Li.. IM Va . Alpka Tpaalaa. !..■ It. a O-Aar .-T—aa. U-U; la.. I-.a.. »C « a. Ull Vm, IVmiM. V.P.M . U-U; Tla Alliprtu Ma. Ma—ar. U-U I IWli MIm K . V AULT . PATMICIA A. • H INI Am II . M.«| Alpka OaiM.aa Pi, Kappa It. . Pll I- A. •All.. U I roam U, V. Pals M.aaK. Alpka Italia Pal Kappa Italia Pi Sar» _ U VALTINS. TIIOMAt t tlmarOat fapMaiM III Ik t»k St . «Hm»i.. Natlpa Alpka Taa . AIIT U. V HITMAN. CLOBIA VAMP. MOMINT A l.-Up. AAaUa.a»a..M LUt T.v. in VMM. Ml—I Na: OaNa S—aa P. Y-Pm... U-U. mi 'AH. Ja.tMa.iK. Alpka Ckl Ctpa«a taaT. V.pMa. I Om» r.J IM. Pla.M. VINC. I AMT fc AM. A SoWa. - . MAI, VITMl NINGTON. Ml 4 1 VICCINt. NAIPM T. Ml Yaaaaa Am, OAm Ol V AtJUN. NONMAN C. 11 k St.. JatHaiA. N«a k Mala That P. Traaa., M.U, Mm« I P.UP, -«» ■ Mm Uaa. VPU. Apart.aa laiaa. at Aarkaart.. V I N TI N MILA IN L Arrr A Vlawi 1411 N.V. I at Am. CaaniJk. Kappa Spu, laaln Oak, L m— lM t A mm tala, U, APO Trap . U. Y-Praa . Pm. . U. VICCIN . NIMUNT t 4 ». A Via—aa ll N M a... Jut—.rta M—k. . Nrta TKata IN. VinilRiPUON Al IN Aprt. altar till N.V. laA . ... v mil nnpuon VllJkt . V ILLJAM I. .3 p ll Nag—a Pki, IT A: VIIXIAM L. Vlt IIMJN. ANNUM. Pt ary MmpI l-ak Map 111. MAlaa, lb ki Pbi: IK Tr aai|; Pki Ma bpa, NpaJ IM«a Trap. A— -a IKa Ok.. Drtu Otii Pk. Ll. IW. VhI.j l.alilM Trap . »; Mi Nrta Taa: Mala I Paala. VTCKS. NOMNT C. t ......a In. , ..• . Na. AM. Caul Patar. Ila Data «ai Pi; Ataipkaa. NM ■ UI .V V ink NA C.Pilrfb-Pka Ckpaaa It.Nl: Al ■ !.«. MAI. r.aan.'l. VOODVAND. HINNY N, 4..Artpaa a . V I HI Camara Caafti - i VIU1AM . DONALD C. VUL. J0 1 PM H. Am. A Mptm U S. Maaa Am. lart Onp.. N. ). P. la—44. Pki, Mmpi Oak VfINNINC. IICHtID C B..U... 4tM.UUTP.aa Naala.arA llrt.l, DaAa M.A. Mia-. I.Mk Nrta Ca—•• S- C.44..4 I NlaAa. ;• W VC Nk Tat —I C—V» 4M. IY.rU. Cm. .. ............... VIlUAMt. TDITM 0. A fa A Via—.. :« N L NK Tmt—a. I.rt—M VIUIAMt. TAVSTINK ■- Vji «T VTIt . IDtAND M. Am A Vi—i». 44 Ntk A». Na.. St. Prt.a.ktu|. Alpka Cp.Au. Tm.,1 Pki KU Up-■a: Pi M«i Na—aa Oak: C»f «a K. VILLI AMS. SfKNON I, lip.1—. Itll N —aaA Am. Tt Pwua. V I ItSINC, LIH l» »i . VaaA. Ah. T.-,- Pbl Italia Pki I J4 Mu.kail Na. Am I tua Cl—a. IS— t l : SC Caktart. U-U. IS— Ull IVartA, Ha Kay. VIIAJ 4MSON. J 4 MI C CM 1 41 Hat-.. NA. J-4—a.NU A MX; IWUa N— « tarty. tl’lpal. NA . M llutlM VILSON. IHNNIS P. VEST. H All I. V. f—aU OrtaAa. IWI. SaaUlap 0 4, lHan T.uku. U Aim.-bi- ll MAU. 1.. 1. Aaaa-t—a. V.AL..A A MlaA. VIST. VIUJ4M N IVka Taa Upka V-Pm. , II 4 Thip.i vnlRIINV. MM II4NII I. VIIJ40N. joi|N n On Via—a. Nat lOT VM.. St... C..aa..AU. mBUHti V4 Cl. S—a I Pk. “t -- VILSON. JOHN M TANK!. 4LVIN L. Naalaaaa AAUiM JtI C. Si. JAa M . Lata GNj SXfXki ‘ Alpka lpk« Ay. Ph, I - . M OfT-M. Cfcfc. IM II.... M . Ma M. PhuU— Alp . Ca—a Mka V-Pra., SA-il. P»ak. U-U, Pki I la S—as Alpka Tat., I — art. I IU. VII.40N. JOHN T. Am. 4 Via—a. IW N.V. Ibk Ai llalta Taa Drttai 4—uvaa CWV.1 V •Irt | Yaartlp TnA. I»U. “I ’.k. aT V. 111., Ofta—Aa, p. I a—k Pk. Pm , Taa Kappa IMC P •• ; Sat . Mm.'. , »C; Mlllal 1N4N. ALAAN I. VI THI Ml NO TON. VIUJAM M V II AON, P4TRII I 4 Ml I. Ma. ISM, lak.UaA Kappa P.L I— Taautt BA . V— PaA: 4 P Nrt PKl Kjpj lVIlaP V I | IIP MrtaraaaA Am. Ya—pa Pk. 11. Sa—a, Pk. Alpka; . 4 u.kail Mar A—; Y-PVm, Sap . 11—• —AMI Y-PYm . J—a la... la s , Ca». Irtl Ta-pa CKO. 7 WON'T YOU HAVA-TAMPA CIGAR? ELI DISTRIBUTED BY WITT CIGAR CANDY CO. WIhIhiU DiilributMTl TOBACCOS. CANDIES. PAPER GOODS. FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES Gainesville.1 -ISAt » il -« •»’ V - • KAVt«l Lt • -i. COLUMBIA F u The Gem of L SPANISH RESTAURANTS ■4.„•». TAMPA 5, FLORIDA 7th AVENUE ond 22nd STREET PHONE Y 1136 r ‘L' I HENDRIX SURPLUS STORE if „M9 S.'iW. First-Avenue Gainesville, Florida UNIVERSITY FURNITURE COMPANY Gainesville, Florida Owned and Operoted by Florida Alumni for Value Economy! Super Markets OF FLORIDA 379Today a knowledge and understanding of world event is essential to success in ony career. For the kind of news coverage that mokes for an alert and well-informed public, road-The Miami Hei'ald, — choice of the leaders throughout the'state. First in News $ - i ’ s' } First in Features ,} First in leadership £ " I £bf UTiami fi riOti'DA-S MOST LENSES DUPLICATED {B duimiL OpdjbdanA. REGISTERED OPTICIANS y ' QUICK REPAIRS U• V v. 22 W. University Avenue PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED PROMPTLY • 7% Goinesville, Florido $ pm Telephone 3516 CLARK and LEWIS COMPANY r WHOLESALE GROCERS • ' • » HOTEL SUPPLIES P. 0. Box 2970 Jacksonville 3, Florida1 ' Compliments of GAINESVILLE'S NEWEST DRESS. SHOP" ' n f• MK %• » Cherry’s 14 • A FEMININE APPj$EL v’ CC TUME JEWELRY Phono 6348 105 W, Univ. donoldson, inc. 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Suggestions in the University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) collection:

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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