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

 - Class of 1954

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 404 of the 1954 volume:

0 c 1 I O 2 •" " " C v» » O O « ► ► THE 1954 YEARBOOK OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA"Belief never than late" say some . . . other have different words of wisdom about people and publication that are liehiiid schedule . . . many choice phraws have liern iloli ;ilp l to the 1951 SEMI-NOI.K, hut the staff full) intends for this hook to merit such praises a “It i» a complete and well constructed record of live 1951 happening: of the University of Florida" . . . for that i our intention, to clearly relate those happening in pite of the handicaps that first had to lie overcome ... to those of you who have waited patiently, we offer this hook and our appreciation ... to those of you who have wailed inipalirntiv. we offer this l»ook and our sympathv . . . to those of vou who were unahle to wait, we forward this Imnk . . . to all of vou. may this 1951 SEMINOLE always bring pleasant, clear and complete memories of your campus life . . . THE FINAL EDITOR education . . . llw Ir.lining of I hr menial and moral powers, cither l a system of studv and discipline, or bv tlir ex|»ericnce of life . . . thru ex|»criericc of life are ihr intangible qualities, per-mealing the rampu through an integration of thought', feelings and activities . . . they are due to classroom associations a well as social connection . . . athletic competition, as well as religious co-operation . . . yet not to he forgotten are the tangible qualities of the university, for through physical expansion, extensive research programs and competent faculties come the incentive to acquire this education . . . but in leaving behind these tangible qualities at graduation, keep in mind the words of Win-ton Churchill. "Now thi i not the end. It is not even the beginning of the end. Hut it i-. perhaps, the end of the beginning. dr. j. hillis miller looking to the future Mere words written in praiw of the late President J. Ilillis Miller’» accomplishment must necessarily fall into the shadows of insignificance when plaoeil l e idr the tangible, concrete results of his unceasing drive to build this university into an institution unegualcd in tin south. This desire for expansion went far beyond plans for a more extensive physical plant. Ilis striving for continuous improvement of the curriculum has shown its effect, and will undoubtedly continue to do so in the future. President Miller was never too busy to take lime out from his grueling tasks to help students. staff and faculty with any problems they might encounter. His willingness to assist all persons connected with the university made people aware that lie was more than a great president—he was n great man. The loss of President J. Ililli-Miller will ever l e fell, but let us never forget that hi« ideas, his industry, and crrlainlv hi spirit have made an impression in the molding of this school that will never be erased as long ns the institution stand . 4MEMORIAM . . . gov. dan me carty inaugural address The laic governor Dan McCarty was a Florida man. He was a Florida man in two •enses. lie was governor of thi •talc and he was a former Mu-dent al this stale university. From vice president of tl r student body of the I niversity of Florida, to Governor of the State of Florida is an extensive jump for any man. hut Dan Mc -arty wa a man capable of bundling any job that he undertook. with skill and ease. From the time he left the university, until the day of his un-timely drath. he never forgot his alma mater. Hr fought for university lenefits with live sole purpose of improving conditions ami curriculum. Had hi term of oftce not lieen terminated by death, this university would have had a powerful and interested Iwnefaetor in Dan McCarty. It is tl»e hope of the university a a whole that the late governor's numerous incomplete! plan will someday lw carried out. If this hope is fulfilled, the I niversity of Florida will Ik- a liner school, even, than it is now.0) k z LlI k Z O o L. o LU _J CO k BOOK I activities BOOK ! 1 athletics BOOK III features BOOK IV g r c e k s BOOK V colleges and classes8where the mind is stimulated to seek and find... and wisdom... culture, truth,1011. . . amid the surroundings of a beautiful andtradition-studded campus.n rfv}i : opg • • • || e o) 9|C|jSS99D0 • • • | | e o| j u e | j o d ui | N O I D 113 a uiujjJiuo ) .-M09J■uonopuuoj lilfHHflJJl ■w»»0 m p rs »wi( u , EMPHASIS... primarily on mental growth, secondarily on's6ujp|jnq ujepocu valgoidcenter of learning, focus of ideas . . .THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 20The University of Florida i» carry ing on a program of research which ha won international recognition. Included in the many areas of »ludy are defense project , agriculture, forestry, biology, cancer research. chemistry, archaeology, mathematic and hi torv. One of the leading phase of research is carried out by the Agricultural Experiment Station, the state' only agricultural research institution. Research at the Main Station i» conducted with 12 tlepartmenls among which are agricultural economic , animal hu«bandry. horticulture. soil . and other . In the field of contribution to human health, the University i» playing an important role through the Cancer Research laboratory under Dr. Francis E. Ray. primarily in study of gastric cancer. The College of Architecture and Allied Arts participates in nrgani rd research at the University through its Bureau of Architectural ami Community Research, organized in 1919. Other research departments are included in the College of Pharmacy. Business Administration. Political Science and Education. Another important arej of research is conducted by the College of Engineering through it research division, the Florida Engineering and Industrial Experiment Station. Established in 1911. the Station i also a development laboratory for the industries of the state. Among the outstanding laboratories are those in public health, engineering, electronic , metallurgy. electrical machinery and air conditioning. Another phase of organized research i conducted by the Naval Stores Research laboratory, a part of the Department of Chemistry, which conducts studies of new product and more efficient processes in the field of naval stores. The University is also one of the sponsoring universities of the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies in Tennessee. 22At hite(tm al itadiet point toner J b+ttrr Florida liting. I're-ilrexxed eoKrttU tciting 11 important. 23 Ctrl! Pfourge. “Ked Tide", under trie mi lie Undy at the Uniieriily. WMRetea th in pxlp, paper. tcoulJ turn scrub Mill into profits. t funnily of Florida scientists do tr search aimed louard rirxltol cure of cancer. For rut} student Iran methods of fee scrimp an important Florida resource. 24 Hurricane tt rking tn rcJar p rrni « «xtr Imiirrtlty uitntult. 1 fore - fdi an ami's in if« gmUtd miuiUt p ogr«n.ACTING GOVERNOR lii private life Charley Johns is a railroad eon doctor, insurance man. and a partner in an ire company, lie has thirty years seniority with the Seaboard Air Cinr ICiilroad (Company and i« half owner of the Starke Ice Company. Acting Governor Johns is a member of the First Baptist Chun li of Starke, i an Klk. a member of W.O.W.. a Mason. Order of Hailway conductors, and the Starke I.ion's Club, lie rerved in (lie House of Kepresentalivr and later the Senate, serving as president pro tem in the 1947 session. He likes politics and people, and his chief hobby is fishing. He i an ardent football fan. chorley e john $ I ft to right, seated: J. Lee Hal Urd. Hollii Km hart (Chairman). George W. English. Mrs. Jrssir HoU de 'ont. Starting; B. F. Courts, f. Glenn Millet. Fred H. Kent. B ilHam 11. that. Horn in Starke, February 27, 190S, Qiirley F. Johns graduated from Bradford High School and attended the I niversity of Florida for several months before beginning hi long tenure in the rail• road field. He married the former Mm Their a Hri«M n of Starke, and they hair two children. Charley Jerome and Markevaiwr.DR. JOHN S. ALLEN, ACTING PRESIDENT 2 K.ilKiii" bravcl) under the unaccustomed load so suddenly thrust upon him by the untimely death of Dr. Miller, John Stuart Allen took over the task of Acting President in the fall of 195.1 ami proceeded to do a thorough, workmanlike job in a difficult situation. Astronomer, amateur photographer, and boating enthusiast. Dr. Allen can look back on a distinguished career in the field of education Irefore assuming the Yicr-Prcnidcncy in 1948. The I Diversity of Florida can indeed count itself fortunate in having such an able leader to fill the hiatus created so sadly and unexpectedly earl in the school year. It can continue to go forward, secure in the knowledge that its helm is in capable bands which will not slacken the reins. h- X H (J) ZADMINISTRATION horley w. chondler kon of (He ixiivcrv-ty nchard s. johnson raglslror bert c. riloy hoyes w. mcclellond J«on of fhc g r%«ra1 extent «J.viiion odv.vof to ttudent 0 9oniiot.cmedword w. whittlesey director of publ relotions john v. mcquitty univenity exominer ADMINISTRATION garland w. powcll director of rod o stotron WRUF joscph c. shcrmon director of iports publicity Stanley I. west director of libroricj 32florida union — Camp Vaabarg. 1'iwm oprralrJ, ptatiJat rtl,t tcfton for all. S O C FLORIDA VMIOS SOCIAL BOARD. L. to R.: Amira Tarkrt, C. Oktay. Lotrmt Kirkpatrick. Jim Hi Ha, fWia CHJmrr. Inf Ha Vatiom (SteJ, Dam MHJmta (Pfrt.J, Krmny Kaplan (Vtaph Hat ff allac . Bill Samuel t. Date Reid. Amdy Omni.hub of campus life The Florida In ion Social Board i» the body that plan and directs ill I activities uf the ( nion. This hoard is a group of rtiulcnt and director interested in leading the uctiv.'tir for student enjoyment. The Social Board l egan the year with one of it biggest orientation open house . One after the other the event such as Cluh Mendez von-. International Supper . Coffee Hour . Movie . Outing , and Dancing Cla e followed through the event crammed year. Club Rendezvous featuring Tommy Hutler and a Moor show ha taken hold of the student and one can find a crowd there any Friday nite from 9:00 pan. to 12:00 p.m. For dinner with that foreign flavor there arc the International Supper presented every Iwfo week . Kach supper feature the di ltc from some foreign country and host and ho»le e from that country to •erve. Coffee hours sponsored each W ednesdav from 1:00 p.m. til 5:00 by one of the campus organization under the direction of the Social Hoard have inerea-ed in popularity. Regular movie traight from Hoi Iv wo-m! are shown each week, once at the Fla. I nion and one night at each of the Flavet village . Thi year there have lieen outings to Daytona. Marineland, and one to Sara ola Sl.Petersburg, and near the end of second semester there wa- one to St. Augustine. Another of the attractions sponsored bv the Social Board were the dancing rlasse each Monday and Tuesday featuring Foxtrot. Rhumba. Sam Ini. Waltz, and Jitterbug. CJab out d cei, i miofe f by Ac lioord I tdmrtday a rrooiw » rr hour by ike SocitJ fk ud 35Formal rath petit at the nrm Deita Gemma ut oriit haute F refer mity men creed ruthee in rein la gel good ruth dalet 3 All road lead lo Gainesville a collegians throughout the nation close suitcase , hid farewell to families ami vacation times, and head for college at the I imersit) of Florida. What time doe C-31 writing lab meet on Monday? Should I date that boy who wants to take me lo the pajama parade? How long do I have to wear my rat cap and where do I get my football tickets? What's all this about “Florida's most cherished tradition?'’ — all of these, and thousands more are typical questions that weary orientation group leaders must answer as they amble around Gatorland leading their wide-eyed freshmen through the ropes of adjustment to the hub-hub of life on a busy campus. Sorority and fraternity activities start with a bang as the Greek world moves into new houses or polishes up the old one in preparation for full rush. Panhcllcnic and IhC members hold special meeting . ru hee don their best bib and tucker and the storm of rushing descends upon the campus leaving groups of enthusiastic pledges and potential tnemliers in its wake. As the confusion dies down and classes begin, the curtain goes up for the I'niversity of Florida's I953v l school year . . . AND ORDEAL Hrto anj riflt arr figtmrti lUaitratmg that confiuio known m trgnttelion. 1 1 - RESTRI S« RECREATIC PUBl IN NORTH ¥ 'irtl Row. .. to R.: Sandy Stirghl:. Janr Mobtry, Loaitr L01-. Margo ! .Jan l Bordr, Kdya t rrir. Raid Martrn. Second Rom, l„ R.: John IJoyd, Jrrry t Mm. Ray Ian Si f kin. Graff Ha put. Gay Lair. Ran hi Goodman (Hrod GhrrrUadftJ. CHEERLEADERS 39FOOTBALL FEVER CatrA 0 ally limn l nts A it A«W 4tj (i dl • Gaiott trouneo kit Georgia ItuUJogt. Thr innilaUt and tiring n«it lor football liekett Jotting the ueek before ike goer. 4!skits paradrs speeches decorationsThe Ute Ur. IUller iAojcb r trot ling thr item MUt Uniter tit y ) Florid , (aroltn Stfmpe. off the (Jetform. 44GATOR e GROWL z Out of a blaze of fin stepped j red-coaled und tailed former Flor- — ida student. made up like (lie ruler of prrgatory himself; and from that moment until the conclusion of Gator Growl, with a magnificent display of pyrotechnics, the multitude of 10.000 knew they had 0 wen the finest all-student show in the world. o Krd Wilson. Jacksonville. acting a mn.%ler of ceremonies presided over the 3-liour long show on Florida Field which presented five Greek shit . a cavalcade of hands 111 from all o er Florida, including lire brilliant Gator Band led b Golonel Barhmun. and a host of individual performance . Growl chairman George Teeter , and his chief assistants. Gene 0 Brown and llippv Hippier, gave the visiting alumni ami student an outstanding Gator Growl. I fledciiltd Lrd B ihon. UC for 6' r or fit on I 4bStK'- a (hi ti'uir NtVu fltU ft prize. Iaj iU o (hi Alpha mwm ht plaee in float ton petition of IIIik Lea for. terr Urunning, Sen ah Urkinlry, teetrtatie , Ihn lloone. general r hair hum of Hameroming; and (.karl.r Kune, hit auiiian ,■—■pa, Mr fii niitiaaHafiaMMattflaaKigi ■ .« rm' -------------- HOMECOMING 19 5 4 ('jpiml by a brilliant Gator grid tic mrr the favored I.M Tiger. Homecoming 1953 wan for nearly 70,000 students, alumni and friend of (Im university a gala weekend with an inspiring vacation theme, "lire Gator Celebration Your Big Vacation." And for the thousand it mu a vacation. Florida Blue Key spared no energies in presenting their twenty-ninth Homecoming; from tl»e Mart of the Homecoming parade Friday afternoon until the presentation of the l niver»ity of Florida's firM Homecoming tyueen. Mm Carolyn Stroupe. West Palm Ilea h. jubilant Florida men and Mornen had a big vacation. First the parade, headed by Trianon mrmlier Kutli Weller. Minding down bnhrnity and through the University City, featuring more than seventy piece including the Gator Band, fraternity and sorority floats and high school musical combination from all over the Sunshine State. Then, a Blue Key Smoker for the visiting politicos, faculty, and alumni, followed by Smimeapade of 1953. in live university pool, and the annual FBK Banquet, v. ith Florida Supreme Court Justice Harold I Tom • Sebring the main speaker. The Gator Growl, the biggest free student show in the world, led l George Teeters, presented an extravaganza of student humor, stirring music and elaborate pyrotechnic , with a red-coated devil—Erd Wilson. Jacksonville supplying the fire a the master of cemnonic . Saturday morning found the barristers on live law school lawn displaying humor and sarcasm in the John Marshall Bar Skit. Fraternity and sorority open house gave visiting Greek alumni a chance to renew old memories. A legislator barliecue (by invitation only! kept Honda vole getters 1-11 1 until 2; KI p.m. when the fighting Gator footballer met live Ti-er. and turned a u | ected dismal conclusion to Homo 0111:113 into a acation for 70,000.Strrrt n -iff Honda tkirt and it an Sore fett There i .ilu.iv- fun and frolic down Florida way whether it i planned or spontaneous. The Inivcri-ity calendar announce all social event which range from Fall Frolics. one of Flor ida’s largest social functions, to individual fra trrnity and sorority weekend parties. Weekend fun ■nay consist of a Cator listening party while the team i on the road, or a weiner roa t at sonic nearby lake. The season play a great influeiwe on what's hi the agenda at the 1. of F. From September to IXr. cemlser football lakes over the scene. Iteplnrenvent in the sprint! include srolf club ami tennis racket «ince the I niver»itv provide adequate facilitie for all form of outdoor recreation. The I niver itv jhx.I is always filled to the hrim after the middle of Vpril. Some even take to the neigl-.lsoring lake and drag out the water kii .In May all road lead to Daytona for the lucky lo who have a car or a few extra dollar?. Student compcn atr hy saying that this i« the last fling Ire-fore they settle down to exams. Other? head for University-owned Camp Wauhurg to soak up some free sun. Despite out-of-town attractions. G'ville hold the Florida student most ever) weekend. Friday and Saturday nights may lie spent at n local cluh where there i plenty of music and dancing. The University also plans organize,! function for the student body. Lvecunt Council program are usually tops on the Florida student ? list. ROLICS atui »x«iy trkk Sammy Km) 49In rote. I., to R.: Eugenia Senior,. Renee Roil. Mae Kaplan (Pre .), Racket Gilbert. 2nd ton. L. to R.: Rita Hullo, Hetty Hatty. Dot Tyler. Hlaneke Dun -nay. W ran . I., to R.: Inne Jack ton. Teddy Red net. Delatei ('.at trier o. tlk rt u, ,. ,I R.: Crime Kahn. Rauetie Moconit;. Janet Clone . J. ScHenberger. CAVALETTES Civalcttcs now in it seventh year of activity, again achieved it goal of fostering tin interest a in o n g women student in the age-old custom «if dancing. During the year, Cavalelte held Iv campus with? dunces one of which opened (lie (iatnpu ’.he t drive for charity. Two outstanding pledge el a e were initiated during the year, and a ban •pirt honoring the new member cli maxed the season activities. FUN AND FROLICSCAVALIERS Tlie Cavalier National Dance Society. founded in February, 1928, wa» formed by independent who wished to further their knowledge of dancing step a well ru party together. loiter the constitu-lion wjw amended to admit fraternity men at the ratio of 3 independents to one fraternity man. From 1938 until World War II the (Cavaliers became the biggest organization of its kind on the campus, and imitations to their dances were much sought after by everyone. During I lie war Cavaliers became virtually inactive, but with the end of the war the lllark and White silk jackets Itegan to appear again and tin- iiH-mltersliip and facilities welled at a tremendous rate. During the I9.VI-.VI school year Cavaliers was under the leadership of Konald Senile and Jim W. Hicks. hi roar. „ to ft.: R. Martino. J. Ilomna, C. Oktay. J. Braun. 2nd rote. L. to R.: ! . C.otteUa. A. Ariat, R. (iairndrr, T. Ilariino. 3rd rote, L. to R.: 0. Honing, II. WUtam, R. San , C. AyerU, L RtutalL•«sw tl .1 fviinp ivfwnyi )urr t»iuot p y »•« » • » ji ;-wuy oi»y i»«i  i m i o j »w MJMyj ifMMi 01 irfuj t irvn i4 oft n v»ljy f 'lylij tJtJtg t» »• «» • • iitM ivo Mi j n nvjpon 'Moj»g FUN AND FROLICSShtittptarf Hit ujc tn im th prvduaioa of “lleary fFlorida Mayen strike a lumber Mr im “Our Toma“ FLORIDA PLAYERS In it lurnly-fnur lli wjiwin of theatrical activ ity on ihr Florida rampu . Florida Flayer hare once again risen to height of excellence a they produced "Man and Superman". “Our Town". “Henry IV", and "The Male Animal". Theatre interest. however. wa» not limited to major production and the laih Theatre production “Medea". “Amphitryon .111", and “Manner of the Children" took their share of the honor a the organization branched out into other fields. Officer! of fie Florida I’layrrt fair iW oaf for a break. Left to right: Faculty Adiirae John I’m Meter, ttorboru Zimmerman, f'reriJent Dean Robinson, and Hhitig Hill. 55behind the scenes . . .LYCEUM COUNCIL Lyceum Cournot deride cultural future of Florida xiuJrati. l.rft to right: Vitkie Crighion. lion Moore, Hill HarUey. Thro Atehety. end Martin Goodman 67LYCEUM An im Kitten! tr n from II. TROY .MORE. COUNCIL 58PLAYS AND SHOWS Providing musical anti cultural entertainment fur Florida t4u lenlx i the Lyceum Council, sponsored by Student Government. The Council i managed l»y student . elected during the spring elections. For the 1953-SI school year. Bill Barkley served as President, while members sere Dun Moore. Marvin Goodman. TTieo Atchlcy anti Vickie Crighton. In 1953 the Council brought to the rampu-Eleanor Stelrer. leading Metropolitan 0|w ra hO-prano. the Florida Symphony Orchestra of Orlando under the direction of Vves Cliardon. and the colorful Dun Cossack Chorus. Mulli-octaved Yma Sumac. the controversial Peruvian prince with the four or five octave voice range, a another popular Lyceum Council presentation of tire semester. Each year the Council bring- to the I lorida campus nationally famous entertainer and in the pa t. opera singer Janie- Melton. Spike Jones. the Boston ••Pop ” Orchestra, and Oscar Levant have bern featured. L Y C E U M C O U N C 1 1 L An »rin fn HUanor $ rl rr Dm Ccu«dt Jan tn in actionMEN'S GLEE CLUB Since 1925 the Men’ (lire Club h.»» liern in continuous existence, rising to prominence in southern collegiate circles. Because of the fine reception received on il» lours, the l'nivcr»ity of Florida Glee Club wa gi en the nan “Florida’s Ambassadors of Good Will." I nder the direction of Joseph l.upkie-wicz. the Glee Club annually sponsors the l.iltle Brown Jug contest for 11 11’! vocal quartets. It ulso appear annually in the traditional campus Christina service. A letter written to the Glee Club on their twenty-fifth anniversary by former I nivcr-sit President J. Hilli Stiller stated: “From its very loginning the Glee Club dedicated itself to good music ami good will, and it has kept faith with its twin ideals through-nut tlie years." Officers of the Mr a I Glee Club: I to r. Aniilanl Itmisni Manager for U hilr. H mine 11 Minuter George liters. tier I’r Kin tiriUro. President Jim Gordon. Secretary Hob limiter. Publicity M onager John Ethleman. Left to right, f ront ton: Director J. I.siphiemc:, IS. Robhint, A. Rotcell. V. Shepard, J. I’tince. I. Ilatey. J. U hilr. K. tinkle . Second rove: I.. O'Steerv, F. Stereos, It. Reich, It, Johnson. J. Gordon. T. Ilraddoci, II. Utterly. G. fleers, ttaek rote: It. O'Steen, It. Ford. T. K arJ, C. Ifcsideti . f. B or . II. Rentier, S. 8 films, J. EMerxan, R. Gardner. At the piano: R. Fletcher.GLEE CLUB Thi ear the WomenV Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Delbert Strrrrtt. hn had a wide range of activities. The «ea on on ten program wa Mipplantrd by the annual concert tour to I'alatka. Barton. Patrick Air Force Baw. Clearwater, and Daytona Beach. The "Sweetheart Octet. a new ensemble of selected voice . entertained the Air Force in the Bahama Dland during the Chri»t-ma» vacation. Tlie objective of the Women’ Glee Club i to provide a program of cultural mu ic o a to Mimulate intere»t in vocal imtfic at the univernity. Thr Suer I heart Oetrl, left to rigkl: M. Ifardumrr, H. Fa!on. H. Caldijriilh, A. Maum. l. I agtnet, IK Reofk. J. eohien, r. Potions. Lfft r« Right. Front row: lr. Ster-rett. . Monk. M. Smith. I- I Acre. C. Omd, S. Irnon. Seeond row: .4. Mount. J. Joeohton. 1). Rroek. C. In.leruin. R. Hoi worth. Third row: J. SkaM. . Frtuer. C. Kohlrr. M. Da thimer. Fourth row: ft AVWjr, R. Futon, A. White. I . Prioteou. L Frmrtado, C. Stotrf. Filth row: J. Fern, . Fit nn. U. O'Menu. P. Jaekton. Pork row: A. Cor. M. Mattel hue, V. Smith, R. CoUtmilh. F. Par tom, S. IIminer. I . tUCrow. V. • age net. 61 WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB-----r——--------------------------■ -------------------------------------------------------------——ur.1.1.., ...-e -■- wHiRn»mMnBnBi9H!iinflM Mlbootdt lurff ai fotilics rut f Urn, lh,r: th tout it king rtcofJ iwfinf in froth Jormt. Politic followed the normal counts complete abnormality. The eld lor were they MW?) parties met httfllNIg in (DO Kail election ; Liberty Party came out ahead winning eleven of fourteen undergraduate post . After the election , the politico turned their attention to the question of a cabinet for the “great commoner". James Lloyd Harris. The president wa unable to receive approval of hi nominee o a compromise wa effected, LincrtY Inking all of the post under the guise of commi »i»ner»hip». ith lire coming of Spring, all h.... broke loose, to put it mildly. In late February. Student Party leader went to lied early one cold night thinking they had formed a new party which wa to include the Dell and Kappa Sig . Liberty men talked into the wee hour and persuaded the renegade to return. By early March, lire heat wa on; everyone us-pected something to happen and it did—the Twenty-four hour party wa formed at the lintel Thoma . For the next seventy-two hours, the nppo ition group Iwgan reducing fraternities away from the Thomas faction I later to he referred to a fraction ; by live end of the week, the group were prettv well solidified into the Victory or Necessary Party. The race wa on. the two presidential nominees. Daniel for Victory and Quinn for Ne«e «ary. McClure and Byrd of Necessary won the post of Veep ami Clerk respectively. For other winner , the reader i referred to a Victory Sample Ballot. Eltttion night—Honor Court mrmbffi and rtprttrntahttt of both partift http a dot fro on ballot tabulation. Yrtp raaJiJatr Hob MfCItUt toluili tolrt on rltdion Jay. Standing oration of I'iclory nominating rantntion lot 1‘rruJrtit tltrl, 11,11 hcnitl,.CONFABS Fduard Barrett. I'oice of Amrritm heod, shone, ain't bring congratulated by rndmirm after filing an excellent talk of ike muartky. The liftoff trial port laureate of America. Robert Frau, skottn abate talking to students on kis annua! riu't to Florida's tempos. The University of F'lorida had the diMinc-lion of playing host to many outstanding conventions and people during the 19S3-SI «'• A Freedom of Information Seminar Marled off the agenda for the year when Fain aril W. Barrett, former assistant Secretary of Slate, and V. M. “Bed” Newton, managing editor of the Tampa Tribune, were on hand to participate. Our laitin American neighbors convened here for the fourth annual Caribbean Conference, Featured speakers were John Moors Cabot and John M. Mitchell. F'lorida students played an important role in the organization of the Governing Boards of State I Diversities Confab which met here in October. Some famous personalities who apjH-arrd on campus on the University lecture Series were Claude Raines Robert Frost. John Mason Brown, and Dorothy Thompson. lr. Claude Names, famous a el Of, sJkoun at left stith Dr. thssmberry and Dean Robmson fast before kis let tare on the V niter sit y compos. 6tJohn Cabo!, Assistant tertiary „ State (or Inter American Affairs, addresses the annual Caribbean Conference held at the unitersity. I iee Fresident Allen and General fame A. Van Fleet greeting a I ttilor attending the Xat tonal Hoard of Control conference held on the Florida campus. AND LECTURES B otld fatnon lecturer and columnut Dorothy Thompson speaking or the | n«. rersity in ipnl.RELIGION A T ,'««• A to hi choir during Religion in Life f tck. Late it addition to religion center it the Hillei Home, Jercith Undent hoot . 66FLORIDA Ifra. Mildred McAfee Hof tom sets the tone as Religion in Life Contention 1 pecker. Religious activities also play an important part in ram-pus life at thr I niversity of Florida. IVrhap thr most dynamic religious activity of the year was “Religion in Life Week" sponsored by the Student Religious Association. This group brought twelve outstanding guest speakers to the campus to present classroom lecture and campus-wide convocation . Highlighting this program were Mrs. Douglas Horton, former president of Wellesley College, and Mis Ruth Seabury. world traveler and youth counselor for the l)anforth Foundation. Religious activities dominate the rcene more than ju t one week a year, for each religious group has regularly scheduled weekly programs at their respective student houses. There was an addition to religiou student houses this year. The Hillel Foundation dedicated their new 870,000 student center. Religion lenders Barber Bassett. .Xliss Rosalie Oakes. Mrs. J. Hillis Wilier. Miss Rath Seabury. and Mrs. Horton gams far an informal chat at the coed tea. Cki Flu's gather to hear Or. f ilsom. BSf 67CAMPUS LIFE here and there Sifmtt Cki Derby tufhl— « definite part of tamper fife.through the year t 69Here and there ... pie rating contett at Sigma Chi Derirr. here and THE SEMI SOLE SAUTES . . . Larry Samdt anti Hoi, She tin. Florida dehatari mho repeatedly brought national recognition to themieliei. the unirenity, and the ilate through their armor teal a t» Uriel throughout the motion. 70Peggy Luituh witt tor Honreoming Outfit title THE SEMI SOLE SALUTES . . . Florid'a Blue Key and Trio .-. toper i. Top: to right: fio»t row: Ceoigr Tretrrt, Hair Thomat. Bent MieKaeh. Widler Carry. Ckarlet Roue. Irmia Ktthaer. Bark row: Jim Borland, Tyrir Boyer. Orin I‘at ton. John Patlillo. HiU Brannon. Bottom: left to right: Vtoe Kaplan, Angela Sa-lion. Cared Sehatffner, Carol Howe. Barbara Bauett. ...through the year Sentimental Hiniion ninnert at the annual Pan-heltenic Sing: Kappa Delta.CAMPUS LIFE CAN be a RIOT!! University students went wild at the SAEf party celebrating Ixo the Lion's second birthday. and learned, much In their dismay, to what extent police will go to quell a riot. Midst tear gas and wailing siren , a handful of student were carted off to the local police station. Afterward . SAL pledge spent hours cleaning up I eo and swore off hirthdav parties for another year. SAE Housemother aI cake or birthday party far Era II. Lto II trigiu or SA Kt m«ieat from rioting croud. Stadcmi leant about police jmruJietioa. 72 » POUCE tot omi HooaiTHLETKSINTRAMURAL 73 »I NTRAM URAL STAFF FINAL LEAGUE STANDINGS (INTRAMURALS) •LUC LCA6UC: fj II c : 1065 1064 ORANGE LEAGUE: 1300 1171 1117 INDEPENDENT LEAGUE: 1244 1208 939 CAST DORMITORY LEAGUE: 860 823 Fleuhcr R S 633 WEST DORMITORY LEAGUE: 505 457 Tolbert 4 335 INDEPENDENT GIRLS LEAGUE SORORITY 1 LEAGUE Boptrtt S»wdcn» U«»on Chi OrncQo Ncomon Oelfo Delto Delfo Reid 1 Alpho Oelfo P. Hrpartnent W Spar gran (.Kerry, flanked by Student Directors Irmin Kuhner IRecreation) and Hob Jackson (IntramuraU), John Shot . Valley Hall L to K. Omen Firming, Handbell: Rick Horn,, Table Jo Gautier. Safi Hall Tennis; Had Harris. Calf: Dick Turket, HasketbaU 74B ox rn'% Intramural Hoard Grodnatt .Uintant Paul Botnortk and Srrrrtary Carolyn Pa pi Jalimt Colt ini, Toarh football; Hanot d Ian-droll, Snimming; hung Proe tor, Hotirshoet 75TOUCH FOOTBALL Frotemity Oronge Lcogue Sigmo Nu Frotern.ty Bloc Lcogue Pi Lombdo Phi Independent Lcogue Georg j Sfog'c Writ Dorm Lcogue Dorm "S" Eo»» Dorm Lcogue ....... Sledd BCrC Frotemity Oronge Lcogue Too Epvlon Phi Fraternity Blue Lcogue Pi Lombdo Phi Independent Lcogue Mom. Borbonom Sorority Lcogue (tingle ) Chi Omega ■ doublet i Delto Delto Delto : sSWIMMING Fraternity Ororvge League S gma Nu Fraternity Blue League Lambdo Chi Alpha Independent League Tompo Banonoi HORSESHOES Frotemity Orange League Sigma Chi Fraternity Blue League Lombdo Chi Alpha Independent League Boptut Student Union 77TENNIS HANDBALL Frote mty Oonge Leogue $»gmo Alpha Eputon Frotemity B.'uc Leogue Detto Chi Independent Lcogue it.ngleti Momi Botbonons (doublet! Tompo Bononot Wet! Oofmirory Lcogue Tolbert Gound 0 I £ot» Oocmiiofy Leogue (noglet! Murphree C Cr D (doublet) Murphrce G H Soconty Lcogue (vnglet! Alpho Oi Onego • doub’et' Delro Dello Oelto Independent Grit (tingle ) Yu! « • doublet! Boptitt Student Unon Ffote nity Oonge Leogue S gmo Nu Frotemlfy Blue Leogue Alpho Eptilon Phi Independent Leogue I ting let) Tompo Bo no no v (doublet! Ncwmon Club 78VOLLEYBALL Frotemity Oronge Leogue Beta Theta Pi Fraternity Bloc L cogue Pi Lombdo PKl I ndependent League Miami Borboriont Wett Dormitory League Dorm "R" Eott Dormitory League Murphree G Cr H Sorority League Alpha Delto Pi ' ndependent Girl% League Westey WATER BASKETBALL TABLE TENNIS TRACK Frotemity Oronge League Tou Eptilcn Phi Frotemity Blue League Pi Lambda Phi Independent League Tompo Bananas Fraternity Orange League Beta Theta Pi Fraternity Blue League Pi Lombdo Phi Independent League Bop tut Student Union Wett Dormitory League lung let South "4" (doublet I North ’ 4" Eoit Dormitory League I tingles I Murphree COD I doublet I Murphree GCrH Frotemity Oronge League Fraternity 8lue League Independent Leogue Kappa Alpha Pi Lombdo Phi Mami 8o»bonon» TOSOFTBALL Frotermty Oracle League Sigmo Nu Fraternity Blue Leogue Pi Lombdo Ph. Independent Leogue Tompo Banonoi Sorority Looguc Chi Omega Weir Dormitory Lrogue Dorm "C" Eoit Dormitory Leogue Murphree G O H Independent Grh Lcogue 8optiit Student U"«on GOLF Fraternity Orange Lrogue Frotemity Blue Leogue Independent Leogue Sorority Leogue Independent G rli Leogue 80 Sigmo Alpho Epvkm Pi Koppo Phi Miami Borborioni Delto Delto Delto Bop tilt Student UnionBASKETBALL BADMINTON Frotermty Oronge League Phi Delta Theto Fraternity Blue League Pi lambda Phi Independent League Tempo Bononot Weit Dormitory Leogue Tolbert "4" Eott Dorm,lory League Murphree G Ct H Sorority Leogue_______________________Kappa Delta Independent League (Grh» , Yulee BOWLING Fraternity Orange Lcoguo.............. Sigmo Chi Fraternity Blue League ............Phi Gamma Delta Independent League ----------- Boptitt Student Union Wett Dorrmtory Leogue ---Tolbert "2” Eotf Dormitory Leogue Murphree C Cr 0 Sorority Leogue_____________lung let Chi Onega I doublet' Delto Gommo Independent Grit Leogue (ting let I Wett Mnittea (doublet) Wetley ARCHERY Sorority League---------------------Delta Gamma Independent Grit League - .................. Wetley SISENIORS 84 Tommy Hoddtxk, HU Mil, Karelin. HIArt Vright, C. Alike Kelly, E. Hotcard Chapman, T. Tommy lies, HD. Dan Hunter, T. Doug Dickey, QB. Before the 19S3 f«» ilhall season got under way for Florida's Calory, writer and prognosticator around the country predicted a great year for the Gainesville eleven. However, they didn't lake into consideration the fact that Coach Boh Woodruff had built up a free substitution foundation, only to have it shattered when the NCAA put in tl»e one-platoon rule. The first two games were thriller all tire way, with Kice barely edging the Gator . 20-16. and Georgia Tech humbled in a 0-4) lie. Kentucky got started on an eight-game win treak. surprising Florida in Ixxington. 26-13. Stetson and Citadel fell to strong scoring attack a the Gator posted their first two victories of the season, -15-0 and 60-0. Tire Woodrufftnrn put on a fine Homecoming show to tie l.oui iaiia Stale. 21-21. hut bowed to Auburn. 16-7, in the Tigers "Dad and Grad " affair. Georgia became Florida's third and final victim of the year. 21-7. in a nationally televised game from Jacksonville. A la«t- |uarler field goal by Tennessee's Pat Shire- spelled the difference in a 9-7 Volunteer decision. A two-touchdown outburst by Miami in the second half gave tire Gators downstate rivals a hard-fought 11-10 triumph and ended the season. Joe D'Agostino, chunky Orlando guard, received numerous honors for hi fine play. The I nitrd Press recognized hint on it All-SKC team, and the Associated Press named the 216-lb. senior to its second conference eleven. In addition to these accolade . the Set! unlay E turning Pott nominated Joe on it All-Stuth while NKA New Service and the I P selected “Jo-Jo" for their third tram all-American. COACHES—isr fox. I., to K.: Hank hMletg, Hot. BcodtuJI, Dole Hall, Dick Jon i. 2nd rote. L to K.: lotin Bauch, llabatl Hooter, John Eitmer, John Iteuef. Tri-eaptaint Sonny May, Jack ( linen, and Kick ( atareiFLORIDA 16 RICE 20 Dickey Irieakt up a pen in the Rice opener at Houston. KICK STADIUM. Houston. Tex., Sept. 19, 1953 -A three touchdown outburst by Rice halfback Dick Moegle made the difference in a 20-10 Owl victory over Florida tonight before 55.UOO fans. Moegle tallied on five and 29 yard runs to put the Owls in front, 13-0. at halftime, and after Kick Cnsarew booted a 30 yard field goal. Ive scored on a 19 yard dash. Tommy Haddock matched Moeglc’s run on the third quarter » final play, and Doug Dickey made it 20-16 with a quarterback sneak late in the fourth period. Casarcs was Florida's whole show, gaining 65 yards on 16 carries, kicking three limes for a 36.3 average and catching one pass for r 28 yard advance. The series of shots I ton ikons Coach Hob Woodruff in carious moods during a Color game.FLORIDA 0 Hard killing Rick Cosoret —tired, net. Lut unbeaten alter the hard fought con-lett. This picture thorn that Tech’s Leon Hardeman um a hard nan to bring dettn photographic proof of hit All-American qualities. Horde_____ in Iroiu of him. slips on net turf nilh a hole open to the goal G A . TECH O FLORIDA FIELD, Sept. 26, 1953—Florida' Fightin’ Gator opened their 1953 home campaign with a thrilling 0-0 “moral victory" over Georgia Tech before -11.000 rain-soaked fan today. A great defensive exhibition by the Gators stopped Tech cold on five different occasions within the 11 yard line, and the host team also recovered four Engineer bobbles. Dan Hunter, Joe D'Agostino and Jack O'Brien were bulwark- of the line while Kick Casares and Harry Speers succeeded in holding the Atlantans with a 39.5 punting average. With one minute and fifty seconds remaining, the Gator- again proved themselves to the partisan assemblage. A Tech kick rolled dead on the one foot line, ami after two riuarterhack sneak pushed the pigskin to the Florida three, Gasare- lifted an end zone kick to the Florida 47. Two pas plays later, it was all over. 87FLORIDA STOLL FIELD. Iexinglon. Kv„ Oct. 3. 1953- An inspired I nitrmily of Kentucky team iipvt the favored Florida Gator tonight, 26-13. in a hard-fought game wit-nf»«l by an arc-light crowd of 35,000. The Gator couldn't »top tlie precision to ac of Itoh Hard) and Herb Hunt. Wildcat field general , who connected on 13 of 16 attempt for 196 yard . Kentucky ground game, pared by Steve Mrilinger. picker! up 203 yard through the Florida front line, compared to the visitor 96. Kentucky led at the interuii »ion, 13-6, on an eight yard put from Hardy to I’aolone and a fill yard Hardy-Meilinger aerial, Hill Hearing tallied on a three yard plunge for the Gator halftime total. Hunt took over on the pitching end in the second half, connecting for a 23 yard score to Paul Hennessey and hitting Dir k Mitchell from the It). Harry Speer ' eight yard »lrike to Tommy Haddock and the Knoxville quarterback' point after concluded Imth learn" coring. FLORIDA 60 C I TA D E L O CATOR BOWL Jacksonville. Fla.. Oct. 17. 1953—A wm expected l»efore game time. The Citadel’ nappy drill team proved to lie more of an attraction than the Bulldog eleven, and a a result. Florida put it second victory into the record book, WM). A local product, halfback Tommy Haddock, literally deva taled lire Citadel defense with three touchdown . The stumpy »enior scored twice on run of 18 and 57 yard , and tallied again on a 21 yard pa » from frr hman quarterback Dick Allen. Other Gator to dent the scoring column included Malcolm Hammack. Jackie Simpson. Dirk Watson, Bob Smith. Tommy Ive and Joe Brodsky. W.HBIIJIv VAmW.MIL-AMI.' . ‘BVjmM-- . » w -LFLORIDA. .45 STETSON . . 0 Fl.ORIDA FIELD. Oct. 10.1953— An enthusiastic crowd of 18,000 looked on I o n i g h I as Florida notched it initial victory of the four-game old reason, crushing a liaplrt" Stetson eleven. 15-0. Pen-illin were the rule ratlter than the exception. the Gators drawing 100 ard and the Mattel an additional 70. Touchdown were scorn! I Bill Dealing. Fred Canon. Tommy Had-dork. Tommy Ive . John Barrow and Jackie Simpson, who crossed the doulde stripe twice. I’uturrJ Mott Ole the mattrJ tximh. of uniinutiri orJ high uhooli filling tkr Staf Spangled H,inner before ike StetiouV gtintr.Florida % Tommy Haddock gels the “double team" treatment. !M FLORIDA- FI.OKIDA FIKI.I). Nov. 1 I. 1953- A hard-charging ond and a substitute halfback proved (o l«e Florida' downfall this afternoon. ,i» the Gator dropped a 9-7 heatlbrcaker to thr Tennessee Volunteer before 29,000 dejected fan . Koger Kotroff. ol right end. set up TenncMce' first score early in the game. Mealing the ball from Florida halfback Bob Davi» and owning to the Gator 10 before being Mopped. Four play later, tailback Jimmy Wade scored: however. Ted Sohwanger missed the conversion. After Florida had gone ahead. 7-6. midway through the final period. Tennessee's intricate single wing offense went to work. Kotroff was the fourth nran in a Schwanger-Barbi»hA adc pa s. and eluded two defenders to move to the Florida 27. The Yol Mailed at the two. however, and Pat Shires carne in to kick the deciding field goal from the nine. Georgia are, Bratotuki. bring trapped by O’Brien. Hatch, and Marlin,TENNESSEE-9 Tettnesstt man and Hondat llouard Chapman Ktmingly doing a "m ;" U Jot O' Agoumo mot i in to maKt tkt Kill. Jot ll'Agotlino. Flotida't grrat guard, it git-tuttd ahott. Jot hoi on oaiUanding gtrfotmtr in th Trnn tit gomr. lit gradaalrd this y at. Jokn Hammotk, trnior guard, ttko gait an ouIslanding gtt-formant in tkt Ca. Trtk gam . GATOR BOWL Jacksonville. Fla., Nov. T. 1953 —Two weeks ago the emergence of quarterback Doug Dickey on the playing field ua» greeted with shout of anguish, but not so today. The •enior signal •caller guided lire Gators to two of their three scores in a derisive 21-7 win over arclwival Georgia, and also made u touchdown saving defense of a “ eke" Bratkowdii pass early in the second quarter at the Florida six. Kight end and co -aplain Jack O’Brien gathered in a 22 yard beauty from Dickey to make it 7-0 midway through the second period, and Joe Brodsky plunged one yard for the next score just after the serond half began. Dickey himself ended the scoring early in the last quarter, hitting into the Georgia end .one from one yard out to finish a good day’s work.FLORIDA 21, LSU 21 FLORIDA FIEIJ). Oci. 21. 1933 A near-capacity crowd of 39.000 Hatched Florida's Gators come from behind three times to tie the •core and finally finish with a 21 21 stalemate with the I.oui-ianu State Tigers in the annual Homecoming contest today. For LSU, Al Doggett. Charlie Oakley and levi Johns notched touch downs in the fir-t. second and third quarters, while for Florida. Harry S|w er . Tommy Haddock and Bob Da is each tallies! once in the second, third and fourth period . Florida outgained the Tigers on the ground. 120 52. and 65 of the 139 passing yards came on a Speers-Daris toss to set up tire final score. The Tigers' arrial arm of quarterback Doggett was good for 15 completions in 21 attempts for 166 yards. Florida t Itob fruit j t the ball out of Charlie Ookley’t hands. V FLORIDA 7 AUBURN 16 CLIFF HARE STADIUM. Auburn. Ala.. Oct. 31. 1953—Auburn' Tiger made Florida their third Southeastern Conference victim today. 16-7, in a game played before 25.500 Homecoming fan . Auburn hunched it scoring into the first three periods. Charlie llataway and Hobby Freeman each notching a touchdown. and Joe Davis booting a 16 yard field goal in the third quarter. The Tigers’ two equally powerful platoon amassed 385 yard against the Gator defenw. Joe Brodsky climaxed a 96 yard Gator march in the final slanra. smashing two yard for the only score.OK WOK BOWL Miami. Ha.. Nov. 211. With the bitter memory of a 43-6 etbnck la t »eason Mill smoldering. the University of .Miami tonight Mjuelched the fuvored University of Kloridu footballers, 11-10. before 55.530 Homecoming fans in this huge, douhle-ilerked stadium. Harry Speers annexed the firM half's only point with a 13 yard field goal in the opening quarter to give Klorida a 3-0 advantage. Miami took the kiekoff and moved 60 yards in 10 plays. Whitey Kouvierr angling in from three yard out to make it 7-3. Tommy Haddock ended a 68 yard drive with a three yard smash, but late in the final period. Ed Oliver clincher! the Hurricanes' win with .v four yard sprint into the Klorida end one.BAS K E T B A L L Sonny Powell, a 5-10 guard from Jacksonville, and Bob Kinrick, 6-5 center from Ashland, Ky„ hel| ed to keep Florida's 1053-51 haskeilxall team from sliding into complete oblivion as they combined for 702 points to pace the Gators scoring column. Throughout the season Powell held his own in national foul shooting percentage and ended the season high among the collegiate leaders with 166 of 195 attempts for an 85.1 mark. Kmrick's 360 point season fell just five shy of Harry Hamilton's all-time record set three years ago. The lanky freshman had his best offensive night when he hit for 34 tallies against Wofford in a winning effort for Florida. 100-63. Both the individual and team totals were new records for Florida Gvinnasium. The Gators came out aheud in only seven contests while dropping 15 encounters. A late-season spurt against Georgia Tech and Georgia prevented a disastrous fall into the Southeastern Conference cellar, when Matter's charges fought to a double-overtime 80-76 victory over Georgia to nail down iOlh place in SEC standings. A revenge victory over Miami was the last shining spot of the season before Florida went into a nine gamr tnilspin. dropping two games to both Auhurn and Alabama and single 1 oases to Tennessee. Kentucky. Mississippi State. Mississippi and Vanderbilt. Along with Powell, a junior, and Emrick. the starting five usually listed sophomores Bob Nims at the other guard post and Ted Copeland and Angie Grriner manning the forward slots, lew Doss, a second semester freshman from Birmingham. Ala., proved to be a welcome addition for the final nine games.Left to right front ton: Student Manager Jenningt Irgo. Hob Mens. Sonny Potcell. Elan Stoker. Joknn i Tnngar. Second row: Trainer Som Ijnnkfard. Larry Cangi, Angie Greiner. John Eggleston. Ted Copeland, Tom Pmehak. Hack row: Coaeh John Hauer. Hurt Touch-berry, B iHie Halitefj. Chuck Smith, Hob Patrick, Henry Hodget, Roger Benefiel. 1953-54 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 55 ... 71 76 83 • 56 ... 86 71 80 •• loo Wofforil ... 63 58 Tciiiw»mv 62 85 97 89 65 85 = 86 ... 99 58 85 r 72 81 66 70 63 59 66 86 76 61 68 ... 76 61 86 59 59 I 1 ... 91 80 76 75 Miami 52 •- t«mr; rsA o-unii-.l in muoni Mniwlin . •• KiiiikL KMitl .Tl |x inl and Irani' 100 pi , were new K. G. rm rd». " indicate Gjlor IV nl T.iuinJiarnl in Ji(k »iillr non l.v Cl, Tnchrri. 96TOP: Florida’s Grirner and Simon i Imgrund terminir v play dodge-bell during feme in Hand iry m. II bid IB LEFT: Kentuekfr Loaeh Rupp look breed at A it greet leant laser Florida. TOP: Florida' Sonny Powell driiet in or that under ike basket againtt Miami. BOTTOM: Kenftkj tier dill llagen maker hit famous quarter court path rhot good again! the 'Catorr.Steam and mitt threading Florida pool n quite an unusual tpectade or thit part of tht country. Taken during SEC ttdmming championship meet. Before the 1954 Southeastern Conference swimming • hantpionships began at Florida Pool in March. Gator Coach Jack Ryan was heard to remark, "the meet should be a battle between Georgia’ individual star and Florida’ team depth.” Florida’ "depth” qualified 27 men in lire finals as the Gators swept past second-place Georgia. 147-72. recording the highest point total in the history of the meet. It was the second consecutive title for the Florida swimmers and their seventh in the 13-year existence of the event. SWIMMING l to R.: Captarn Jim Borland, Coach Jack Ryan, Athletic Director Boh The host tankmen managed two new records; in the 400 yd. free-style relay (Roland Moss. Joel Steinberg, Joe Bennett and Bob F'isher), and the 300 yd. medley relay iTed Robinson. George Du-ganne and F’isher). Robinson. Duganne and diver Jim Borland each •nared two titles to lead the potent Gator attack. Breast stroke ace Robinson provided the most thrilling race of the meet when be edged Georgia's Hal Stoll in the 200 yd. event, barely missing his own SF’.C record time. Duganne !»ark»trokcd hi way to a pair of victories and Borland stole the show with superb one and three-meter diving triumphs. n Woodruff at Gators rrente Southeastern Conference Smimming Championship trophy. 1954 RESULTS Fla. Op,. 28 . Miami................56 52 Jax Nary 42 36 .............. Georgia 18 56 Texa A M .28 1 12 Georgia 12 55 anderbilt 29 57 South Carolina . . 27 55 .......Northnestern State Col....... 29 45 .............. Georgia Tech......... 39 41 Miami |) 55 Jax a SEC CHAMPIONSHIP TO FLORIDA Top: l ft to right- -kneeling -John I'almer. George l)mfa nr. Jot Bennett, Jim Borland, Ronnie t’nlriek. Dirk Coro, t oiler Dippy. I'rte eidt. Bock rotr Coach Jock Ryan, Joel St timber . Roland Mott, Bob Either. Ted Robin-ion, Ray Coma, Barney Hunger fotd, Don Rrad, Du inf Coach Ted Bitondo. Bottom: Robintan on hit nay to meaning the 200 yd. brcathtroke eient in ike SEC meet. L. to R.: Jim Borland. SEC one and three meter dining cHampton: George Duganne. SEC 100 and 200 yd. bockurake rHampton: Ted Rnhimum. SEC 100 and 200 yd. breattXroke champion; Loll Child. SEC 1500 meter freettyle champion.Jin McCoy Fat School. Don Ititplingho f ABOVE: Freshman golfer Jim McCoy B imung Taltakaxue Hedaliu Honor . Ilutk l uni Of Schuab lake Florida intercollegiate inditidual laureli Kith 21 under-par effort. Ihtplinghoff non file mol eke anJ dropped one to lead Cat or in percentage . Fucker captained ike Color for the econd uraigkl year. Tlie Florida golf team got off lo one of its finest start in history hill faded toward ibc end of the season and finished lliinl in the Southeastern Conference Tournament. In February, Coach Andy Bracken's ores copped the George Washington Birthday Tournament team championship at Tallahassee v ith a 17 under-par 271 total, as freshman Jim McCoy snared individual honors. Others on the first team included Bat Schwab (671. Dong Sanders i6Jlt and George Fischer (69). In the state Intercollegiate battle, it was a case of “too much Schwab' for tlw other entrants. as the husky Dayton. ().. junior carded a brilliant 266. going 22 stroke liclow par figures for the event. The dual meet season was a complete success except for two defeats by Crorgia, the first of which sn.-ip| cd a 13-meet winning streak extending over a three-year period. The Gators finished in a third-place tie with North Texas State in the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament, held in conjunction with the SEC. Both team compiled 591 stroke ., with Louisiana State (576) and Georgia 577t finishing 1-2 in both tourneys. Bisplinghoff led the Gators statistically with a 5-1 showing for live season. McCoy was next with six wins and two losses, followed by Schwab with four victories, two defeats and a tie; Dcemer (5 3); Garin (3-2), and Fischer (3-3-1). 100 •totgrLift to right Iront ton: Joe Hcyck, Karl Bicksttam. Bishop Editards, John Hint, Jugie I.eCann. tUuk rou Co«A Bill Jim Sir inf fella . Frauds Ingram. Ed K assaily. Bill Hut (hitton. Jim Fleteher. Tag singles player Bill Hutcherson uilh outstanding 17-1 record Supposedly riddled by the los». of four lop men from the 1933 tennis team which tied for second place in the Southeastern Conference, Conch Kill roller’ young netler stroked their way through an lK-mntch season with a fine record of 14 victories. only three defeat , and one tie against Vanderbilt. Thr single play of Florida’s fourth, fifth and sixth men was highly instrumental in attaining the mark. Francis Ingram (16-2), Bill Hutcherson 117-1» and Bishop Edward (15-1), combined with Captain John Hires. Ed Kassatly and Augie Ix-Cann to form the Gators net aggregation. Of the trio of losses, all wore against the nation's top tennis combinations. Duke I Diversity was first to humble the Galons. 7-2, with Miami and Boltins repeating the same score in later meetings. Florida whitewashed i x opponents, including five victories over state competition. Tulanc and Ixnmiann State dominated play in the annual SKC tournament, scoring 29 and 23 points respectively. Vanderbilt followed with 19, and Florida finished fourth with 15.Despite the facl thut they defeated Georgia three games out of four during tin regular campaign. Florida’s baseball nine could do no Letter than third place in the Southeastern Conference’s Eastern Division liehind the Bulldogs and runner-up Auburn. 'Hie only real lap»e for Grach Dave Fuller’s team enure when they drop| ed a pair of tilts to intra-state diamond rival. Kofi ins, in mid-season- Aside from these defeats they hammered Tennessee three for four, took a two-game set from Miami and split four contests with Georgia Tech and two with Clemson. Top hitters for the Gators were senior outfielder Doug Dicker and third-ha«eman Wayne Clark. Dickey hit at consistent .357 clip over the 22-game season, while Clork hatted ..315. scored 23 times cracked 29 hits doubled on eight occasion , and pilfered nine bases. Simpson paced lire pitchers with a 5-1 mark, his only loss coming against Auburn’s Paul Susce. The speedy right-hander also showed well at the plate, garnering an even .300 on 21-for-KO. including »i doubles Simpson, first-baseman Ixtu Pesce and Clark were all named to the SEC first team, selected at the end of the season. Pesce finished third among the regular- with a .333 total and accounted for two of thr 11 Flurida home runs. WAYNE CLARK l. d Co ion in mm ieottd. double k, nd lialen Lmiei 1041 11 to right -front row- Dick Maury, finely Militant. Rudy Simptaa. larrr Jaflr. fete Hurt. Sreoiul row rbfn .Order ton, M dyne (lark, Harry Harenhein. Tommy Haddock. M imp) I Alton,'. Marlin Erady. Mactry Hurt. Manager Mall Hoi,Kim. Hack ran Coach IKnr Fuller. L.u Perec, John Sckeen, Sine Mciim, Charier Manning. Doug Dickey, Hurl Tooihberry. Hob Me.llpine. l i Lilian. John Atnette, Bud Theodocian. Eddie Kant riddle, Amnanl Manager Hen Duaihin. 1951 I1ASKBALI. RESULTS 9 Miami 7 • » 13 0 10 11 2 Clamor 3 10 .9 10 .. 5 I 13 2 Rollins 5 9 Rollins II I . Trm c» cc 1 ( 9 7 1 15 ...... Oorgin Tech 5 3 . .6 1 1 • 2 ...1 2 9. 7 11 (Virgin 9 BASEBALL Rl'DY SlUP N LOU PESCE DOIC DICKEY Mail I a u aide player in SEC; S-l pitching mark. AII SEC In bate man — balled J00. Uady Color, at bet with JS? mark.r---------------------------------:_________________________________:_____ Give Goacli Percy Beard’ (rack learn credit. It put on a great record-breaking spree during the regular •eason. hut depth, not individual performance , non the Southeastern Conference championship for the Auburn Tiger , although they did chalk up six first place , the same number registered by the Gators. mIio finished third behind Ixmisiana State. Winner for Florida in Birmingham included Bill Adam in the mile run; Jim Crosier in the 4U); Jim Smith in the low hurdle : Karl Poucher in the pulp vault; Archie Vickers in the broad jump, and the lit) yd. relay team of Tony IJurro, N icker . Bob Percival and Bumper Watson. - ■ to right front rou Jim Crct'er, Jar I. f ,%t. Don Andretti. Date Jaekton. Joe Riodtki, Ftaok Jackton, Jar Ordonez, HJh Shirldt, Manager Joe Rioek. Second ram Unttanl Ceach Frank FhUpott. Don Ann. Cart McKinney, Jim Smith, Lon Robb. ILII Adamt. Font Limao. Don Gagnon. Earl Poacher, bumper t at ton. Framer Sam Lankford. Thud ton -Leon MekaD. Maurice Haloid. Jack Skirte, Don IUCuffin. Jack Dent. Frank Rlair. George Ely. Rack ton Coach Ferry Heard. FrneUo Ordone:. Date f olooll. Fom Meyer t. Chuck Smith. RJI Rollon, Rob Per dial. Archie Fickert. Mas Matt. Manager Charlie Cherry. ENHL POUCHER The nation’$ top pole i a alter goet up and Five varsity record were broken ami three more were lied during the ea on a Beard' thinclad literally shattered everything in sight. Adam lowered the mile time to 1:23.5: Poucher vaulted II ft. 7 1 in.: Don Gagnon broke the two-mile standard in 9:18.3; Smith hurdled the low in 238. and Vickers traveled 21 ft. S ij in. to win hi specialty again ! Nuburn in a dual meet. Records which were tie ! included Watson’s fine 9.6 clocking in the 100: Adam ’ half-mile time of 1:58.2. and the quarter-mile relay team’ fast 12-5 lime in the conference meet. The Gator Marled off their season with an “unofficial team triumph in the Florida Belay , in which Poucher won the pole vault. N icker , the broad jump, and the 4-10 yd. and distance n-edley relay teams notched triumph . They could do no l etter than a tie for fifth in the Southern Belay at Birmingham, however, where Poucher was the only individual winner. After bouncing Georgia Tech for their 13th -traight victory without a loss, the thinclad I towed to Auburn to end the long siring. They came back to defeat Miami in the final dual meet of the semen. 86-45.A Tir tr u country team lain hmr out to Iran, « cm poirntm from load 1‘trey IlcatJ. l.rit to right. U i roar: Ermnl Or. Jcnrz. KcJanAo Bamiloz. lad 2 cl. Jar Or Joan; from row; ! •• InJrrnt. l -n Gagman Ix+rh ItrarJ. Pair ad to a. I Oh CROSS COUNTRY Pom InJ rtr, lair, cap •i am t • harttrtt or trcamJ year u, row. | r An experienced learn of Color harriers had a moot successful season ihis ear defeating Georgia Tech and Auburn in dual competition and later placing third in the Southeastern Conference. With only one exception, the tram was composed of returning lettermen. Assisting Coach Percy Beard and Captain Don Andrews was Manager Barry Barsan. 5 Sopkotnorr • tar Pom Gagman glace »rroaJ in comfrtrara run.LIINKftAM. M LEWIS, i. PEP 91? LtTTMAN. R. MAYO. C. A McUAN. ». MILAM. W. _____________ NORRIS. R. K : i A RAY. R MID. O L. ROWE. C. THOMPSON. J. O. TRABOtO. I. The Gator Pep Clul annually gel the student body tiff to a roaring Marl will a giant pep rally, a pajama parudr to town, a street dunce in front of the Florida Union, and midnight show at the Florida Theatre. During Orientation Week the Club held open house in Bryan lounge and later in the week railed a mas get together, distributed Ming sheets and practiced the cheers. The sale of rat caps found the cluh building lip Florida traditions. The card section, an I BOO-man block which |»erforms tricks at nil home garises, was set up and operated by the Pep (Huh. New tricks had to be designed for each contest, new instruction sheets had to lie printed, and lire 9,000 card had to lie cheeked, sorted, and boxed. Buses are scheduled for away games, ami train send-off and meetings are a specialty of the club. The club occasionally finds itself holding the rein instead of the spurs, as it must guide spirit a well as huild it. AVtRY. C. B. BETHEA. M. GIBSON, I. GILL. M F. M£NRY. M. KENASTON. t. PEP CLUBThe men's F (Ilul». composed of all Idler men in the major sport , was founded to render service lo the University. to promote athletic pood will and preserve high athletic prestipe, standard and ideal of amateur sportsmanship in our relationship with other school , and to promote cooperation, fellowship, sportsman ship, and leadership among tin students of the I ni-versity. The activities of the F Club include sponsorship of the lloinccominp Dance, at which the Homecominp Queen is presenter! and the trophic for the Home coming parade ami house decoration are awarded: assisting in repairs and decorative work at llie Gainesville Boys’ Cliih: sponsorship of the attendance of high school athletes to our of the football games ejeh KUttf. w. INCftAM. f. JACWON. 0 ICASSATVY. f LAOA.VO a. IUKC. C MAY. 5. u MO«, 0 OitHlIN. I. R068. C SMREVE. I SIMPLON. R TRINCA1. i. WITTEN, P Ll 110Along llir social line, ihe K Club holds an annual picnic at Camp Wnuhiirg. and ut the close of the academic year, the member enjoy a banquet where the officers-elect are in-tailed and at which the graduating seniors are presented blankets (tearing the “f"' emblem. Initiate- are selected from the rnujor sports each spring and fall, and they undergo an active pledging period, during which they must perform construetive tasks designated by the pledge master. ANDREWS. 0. BORLAND. J BRANS ON. t (IRUS'tR C. CASSIDY. A COLE. N GAGNON. D. COOOMAN. M Carolyn Stroup tuu presented at quern at the an-nx J Homecoming Danee tponutreJ fry the F Club.Making fj«M for the trv are FrruJenl Tom r.i» l,r, and Secre tary. Treasurer Jimmy Hatch (left to right. noted) end faculty ad titert Frazier Rf t and Free matt II. Ilatt (Handing). Aw tboun arc I'ice Frehdent lltll Rrannon and itudrni member Leonard Fleet and Job , Hammock. The Athletic Council con»i»t» of five member which arc elected annually from the Student Body. Working in close harmony with Athletic Director Boh Woodruff ami twro faculty members, the principal aim of the Council in the promotion of intercollegiate athletic at the University. Among the ari -d duties of the Council are tin awarding of arsitv letters, the appointing of team managers, and the handling of man) details requisite to a successful athletic program. Each ear ten dollars is taken from the student activity fee for athletics. Tit is entitles the student admission to all home athletic events. ATHLETIC COUNCILFERTIIRESN I 15 PUBS OiCTor VICTORY ku K AIJFM A R ? It OSH (;oiJi ( n VICTOR' E DIT L P.C4 K |T. iiu hoi cV JO" ■Soi% 'fM f A • BOAR! your CHANCELL An _ E1- U vw STUDENT GOVERNMENTMM—BI—MfMmi iTf—■ ■ — :---------------------------:—-------------------------------------------: : — ; - y I u z on m LjJ i- D O LU X Ld Student government. the major controlling and IcaM understood organization on our Florida campus got its share of changes, delays, and Moca a it went through the 53-51 sc hool year. Starting off was a realignment among the political parties with the old Liberty and Gator parties dying out as the new Liberty and Student parties took live limelight in the Ivattlc for fall election . It was “Florida’ most cherished tradition." though, that Mole tire show, not in its record number of tried cases, hut in it record number of chancellors. John Bethea, Tom Biggs, Larry Stagg. and finally Bill Mims were tire four men who found them-»el r» before the honor court roMrunt. More changes were made. Second semester found Bill Benson presiding over the student body a Jim Harris left for the Army. Larry Sands became Vice-President. t the end of the year the Secretary-Treasurer post was the only one of the Big-Five with its original elected official, John Pattillo. spring elections came, so came two new parties. Victory and Necessary, to battle the poop-sheet war. Tire V ictory party lived up to its name by receiving over a majority of the offices and lire President’s place, which was gained hv the frrst fraternity inan since l'JIB. Then all things cooled off as even the politicians got ready for finals. president president jim horri$ Jim Harris TV youngest student body preside ! in ITorrda history served semester More resigning from iV University to enter ihe Army. Harris, twenty year old senior from Miami, and startling vktor m tV previous spring eleetioo. immediately ran into trouble (tom a hostile Council over cabinet appointments. Jim. .|ui«i mannered amt jovial, had a 18 scholastic average, and had vnr.1 as Freshman Class president and •• a member of the Kvrraiiir Council. Bill Benson Prrvion. to his ewculivr branch evperience. lien-on nas primarily known as a top-natch debater, a editor of tV Orange IVet. and by members of hia party, as a terrific vote getter. V. it turned out. he became a good president, with drive, idealism. jim! perseverance tewing him welL I nder his leadership, the Council broke away from it sluggith wavs, approved a cabinet, and adopted a const reset W»e program. ■ 114STUDENT GOVERNMENT I u z John Pattillo Qaid, ilifnilinJ, dad olf-a »urrd. John I’attillo brought nlmn'«i jo) edficietKy into thi lop •lu.lrnt government pul thi year. An (fovniin| mijor ami an honor Mudrnl. lie felt right at home keeping the book on itudent government' |2v0.000 thi year. Mlbough I he buiinn manager under him may have had to work a little harder and longer. »tudent government and the tudent IkhIv |»rnrfi1rd by hi »tringrnt revjuirement . tarry Sand Known primarily a a delator, larry neirrlhrlr proved hinitelf an able adminiklrator a Viee-Prenident. when lie war called upon lo lake that »po« a a rr ull of the political game of nautical chair which wat played after Jim llatri reigned the presidency. TV-Vice-I’retideoey at the I'nivettrly it not unlike moM of the tame (Krtition found anywhere: the yob to do in mint cate depend on the inditidual. Larry wa by no meant an ’eaty-going veep, for he conicienlioutly puthed hiintelf at all time . o LU X LU IISSTUDENT G O V E R N M E N T CABINET COMVISSIO.SFRS, I. to r.: Hill Dafgcf. liar or if Hi Carry. Francis llc.Xtil, Larry Sands. COUMISSIOXERS, I. lo r.: Hok Sham. Bill K a f tier. Qttifnuin {faints. Sranlcy Mints. Patterned after its brother national governmenl division, a are the other Florida ‘Indent govern inent divisions. is the President's Cabinet. Tlie Cabinet is composed of men and women, each an expert in a field of student activity, who work for and advise the President. Appointed by the chief executive and approval by tin- K ec-utive Council, the Cabinet differ from the national cabinet in that thr former ha eleven member instead of ten. Three of those eleven have only Commissioner status however. (tanked according to their succession to the presidency. along with the duties, are the secretaries of Interior (supervisor of all student body election t; of Finance (financial liaison officer In -tween the government and all organiration coming within the student budget I; of Organisations (liaison officer between the government and all campus organizations i; of l.abor (keep a watchful eye and aderpiate file on student employment and opportunities thereof I; of Social Affair (liaison officer hrtwrrn the government and groups sponsoring social functions, and supervisor and manager of the “Mi I . of Fla." contest held each spring t; of Iteligiou ffairs: of Public Kelalion fto help bring the students point of view before the public's eyes!: of Men' Affairs I liaison between the male student and his government!; of Veteran’s Affairs; of Women’ Affairs (go-between for the co-eds with the administration; and of legislative Affair . 11$5 5-j 4 ; v C-5 2. n y 5 5 t„ - l.rgi Utirr 4ffaitt.LEGISLATIVE BRANCH EXECUTIVE COUNCIL LEFT: Freshmen members of the Executive Council. L. to R.: Joe Block, Billy Canter. Pate Kelley, Ronnie Hendry, Tom Byrd. Janet Richards, Gary Patterson. LEFT BELOW. A group of Council members including Barbara Bassett. Bob Jackson. Wayne Bailey, and Gerry Wilton. RIGHT: The Council in session Tuesday evening, presided over by the President and assisted by the Flee President. This picture is of the first meeting I Mae) of the new (.annet! for year I9MS5.RIGHT: Member of the Council e hatting before the Hireling. l to R.—Jim Fletcher. John DiLeo, Hetty Ann Bradford. Jetty Dr-tone. RIGHT: A g'° P of Sophomore member of the Free. Conneil. Included are Jim Blott, Bruce Mullock. Jock IlacDonald, Rot edrlet. George Trotter. George Braddock. Barbara Hell. RIGHT: Shorn lemmg the Union are ike legitJafice leaden foe the tuo garnet. Minority 8 hip Bill Gunter. Minority leader Jim Bio . Majority leader Toby Carroll, and Majority Whig Wayne Bailey. 119lorry stogg I o z tr DQ _l o Q D tom biggs bill mi ms Formal tkoi of tht IOS3-I9.U Honor Court.If you compared the Honor Court to the I nited State Supreme Court, you would find that they are basically similar, hut different in that the Honor Court if -mailer in si e and jurisdiction hut hu» more power in that it can enforce it-(Ircitionf. They are similar in that both have the final say in defending their constitution. Going a little farther than tin Supreme G url. the Honor Court upon a violation of tire Student Body Constitution may issue writ-, a- requested by students, forbidding or commanding that certain acts In | erformed as the Court see fit. Trying eases is another similar duty. The Honor Court is limited to eases of cheating, stealing, and passing of bad checks, however. In this Court the name of the accused never leave- the court room. If he is innocent, all records are destroyed. If lie is guilty, he may receive anything from a severe reprimand with penally hours to expulsion from school, with live violation placed on his permanent record and transcript. The Court’s chancellor and clerk, campus wide elected, and twelve justices, elected by each college and school, are the final arbiters that make the honor system a working system, hut it i- up to the student- to respect and uphold the honor code so that the Court ran do its duty and so that “Florida's most treasured tradition" inay remain a real thing. HONOR COURT 121z q: LU TRAFFIC COI RT Student government wa given more power ami responsibility when in 1951 the campu Traffic Court wa; established. Organized that student traffic violators can Ik tried hv fellow students rather than by countv courts, the court trie to aid and |irotrct student drivers. Campus police enforce the regulation of llw Court, giving ticket and making arrets. The violators are then judged bv the Court, composed of six 'indent justice and a clerk. ll fund' received from fines are transferred to the Executive Council special fund to lie used for student activities. The Court has aided in saving many students hoth lime and money while acting a» a teacher and protretor. Membcrt of the Traffic Court during this term. 17c Marline:, Charlie Rone, Jim Green, Rill Has ford. o {J) TRAFFIC COURTThe Women Students' Association, a subsidiary organization of student government, plays un important role in the lives of the co-eds on campus, a role that becomes increasingly larger every year. Every undergrndunle female student automatically becomes a member of WSA. Business is conducted by a council composed of representatives of the different classes, prominent women’s organizations. and off-campus li -ing groups. Its main purposes include the promotion of the welfare of co-eds in cooperation with the Administration. to deepen the sense of individual and collective responsibility, and to promote college loyalty. WSA S T N WSA W 0 M E N ' w s A S T U DEN A S S 0 C 1 A T 1 0 H Z LlI Z X u o o 1231 f JwA.riW. 2nJ ton; - Ar. unt fentittrj, (.hack Sltiubtrg, Dick II tf.nn. Ronnie Kiccktk. Sam . cm man. BOTTOM. in inform ! term? tkrt of ihr ncuti forme,! Utn't Council, MUII.i »uk tldimy. Although no! officially a part of Student Government, tlii council definitely fall» within the general definition of the term, and therefore i» included in I hit «ction. LU Q D H- if) M E N S R E S 1 D E N C E H A L L A S S 0 C 1 A T 1 0 N 124george boyless, editor Stall head . left to right: Bill Guntrt, Don Tuttle. Jack Sene. Gent l.fCrttr, .41 Qucntel. Art Smith. Georgia Franktjn, Clare nee loner. Sporti ttal , I. to K.: Bob Lynch. Uarg McGarry. Roy rVi. lack DeBeili. Jack Pridgen. Fred BtU. Beterly Balfe.Gloria Cermak, Managing Milvt George Birlw, the boy wonder of the basement (along with (tolling), managed lo get THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR out every week throughout the entire year without mining one! As a matter of fact not only did hr and hi- staff get tbc paper out every week, hut they "brought home the bacon" for I ni-veralty publication by winning the coveted All-American award! Baylett. a five year journalism major. is a short fellow ilhr pigmies ran things in the basement this year with tremendous imagination and journalistic know-how and knack. W itli such able n—istants as Gloria Cermak, Art Smith. Bill Guntrr. Gene larGette. and Bob Ward, it i» no wonder that live 'Gator had such a great year. One main reason for the paper’s popular appeal thi« year lay in the fact that it» editors always had their minds open to new ideas and approaches. Some of the more popular innovations were the Gator Profile, and a series on special projects and research of the I niversity. At the annual banquet held in May. it was discovered to everyone’s delight and entertainment that Editor Bay less was not only a journalist bar none, but also ail excellent master of ceremonies with a very caustic tongue. Frethmem reporters: Reeky Greet. Jim Made. Richerd ¥einert, t ell Re Dm Reid. Marge f ord. C cil l «nn. W«r inn Greene. Mary Jnn Sterling. Don Bacon. Dm Willing. Sally Kate He well. Cecilia Ferrilti. Brantford. Tom Meyers, Charlie Hoffman. Dirk Sewell. George Barley. Roger (ole.wolter corry, business mgr. Down the lull from the AI.I.IGATOK editorial office it the fresh looking office of the business staff, where the adding machine and advertising churl are king . Anyone will (ell you (anyone that work in the business office. that i«l IIml it is here lhal the moot important purl of ihe paper functions, for afler all without ihe revenue from ads there wouldn't In a paper! Thi year, family man Wall Gam was lop man in the business offu-r, and with aide assistance from Gene Brown. Mary Jo kogler. and oilier loyal staffers. lhe sold the ads and circulated the paper in fine style. So fine in fart lhal once again (he A 1.1.IGA I nit aide lo de|»o il a little surplus into the publication ' sinking fund. L lt to right: Joanne Hoblu, ken Smith. Dottie Clark. Mary Jo Kogler. Inn Holier. lAtrry Julie. Ruth Harmon. U Id tolinton. left to right: Rob MtCoemiek, Holt Saarei. Hen Kroner. Van Greene. 128ort smith, editor o Eh u SUMMER GATOR "Summer time and the living is easy" easy for everybody that is except Summer Gator editors. For eight weeks it is a constant struggle against the heat and its accompanying effect of inactivity. Art Smith as Editor did a very creditable job, with assistance from Business Manager Gene Brown and Managing Editor Georgia Franklyn. All in all. the summer students received fine journalistic coverage, and the staff members received excellent journalistic experience. H 2 2 D CO Gang Kroxn. Haunrxx l anngrr; Crorgia Frank-• Genr LrCrttr, Crrii Moan. Jrromr frinrr, Jark Ixn. Managing FJilor. Santa, Mary Jo Kogirr. 129E-M I N O L EAfter Bolling left for the Army. Ann Richardson. Managing Editor of the 1935 SEMINOLE. took over the rein» with a •mall, but efficient staff. The difficulties were many, and confusion reigned on many occasion , but with a wonderfully hard working group, and a patient and co-operating student body and press. the 1931 SEMINOLE was at last presented to the University. It would be impossible to list everybody who did their share, both in working on the ‘Book and giving encouragement to the members of the final staff. Certainly, however, we cannot fail to mention Joan W illiamson. Bill McCaskill, John Totty, Marty Crichlow. Pete Kinsey. Dick Sewell. Bill Benson. Mr. Horace Davis. Art Smith. Don Bacon, and members of the ALL I- GATOR staff. PHOTOGRAPHY t.TI ITIES Never before has there been a year quite like this one for the SEMINOLE — and that' putting it mildly. September of 53 rolls around, the staff gathers to commence operations on the " I liook. ami lo and liehold it is announced by the new editor, Don Bolling, that the 53 book has yet lo lie put out! For the details of these difficulties, we refer the reader to the 1953 SEMINOLE. In any case. Bolling organized his staff a best lie could to perform the unheard of task of producing two yearbooks in one nine month school year! But despite the long hours of work poured into production of these books, only one SEMINOLE was published. (ctolyn WiimUrg. faatartt; IhcL Tkoimt+m, mJitary; Brtty Dirt tor; Harry Kin. Uttar; t'rri Sitter, lo footlr, rtreutur editor; .4mm Ltmaig. rluJrnt foil. 131horncr spervee, business monogcr For the SEMINOLE Rufinr Oflief it too was a war of unusual pressure ami hardships, for they had the added responsibility of keeping book on two yearbook and a midyear circulation ta k. In pite of the late delivery date of the two lw ok». with tire re«ultant added cost . l»oth book broke even. Thi ha not always been the case of SEMI-NOI.ES of the past. Business Manager llonier Spence, Alice Coe. John Wyman and Mel Friedland managed to keep the business office's head above water for a while. However, it remained for the Business Manager of the 1565 back. Bob Md iormkk lo lake op where the 1951 taff left off. With Mary Jo Kogler. Gerald Iaihring, Jove Fuller and Betsy l.iltle assisting him. Bob completely reorganized the files and record , bringing in delinquent accounts which poured money into live Board Reserve Fund. u hJ a S BUSINESS W CO .l re toe (far right nil A memUn John 0 yman direct! mem ben of the naff of the Business Staff hard at stork. on the intricacies of citeolation procedure. 132tom brody, editor ORANGE PEEL The most important new concerning the humor magazine, THE ORANGE PEEL this ear is that the called for four issues actual!) were published. In year past. on main occasion that fourth ur was not always forthcoming. A to the reaction to the content of the four issue , one point for sure: it wa never unanimous, and in many cases the argument over it merit and demerit were violent. The whole trouble stemmed from the argument over how risque or how literury the magazine should be. In most case this venr. the magazine made a compromise l»etween the advocate of literar) fine e and blushing humor, thank to the editing of humorist and cartoonist (Pinhead) Tom Brady. Tom’ assistants in producing the Peel and warding off criticism were Tom Murphy ■ Business Manager l. Jeff Tuten. and Jerome rimer, among others. Top ta)l members look oter lA dummy of an iuur before putting it to bed. Hutineu Manager. John MurphyTlic ('•Book i« often referred to u the ’Bible of I niversits of Florida Freshmen. Actually, the wealth of information it contain is of ins jluahlc aid to up|ier rlMRcti a well a freshmen. In man case . however, student do not take ad vantage of this hands little guide to the University. which is the alpha and tire omega a far a information goes concerning organization and university activities. l-ist sear the F-Book was edited bv Clarence Jones, a third sear student in Journalism, who has left a very fasorahle mark on publications at Florida since he started devoting hi talent to this field. Thtrt mtaktrt of iht F-Book »alf. ltd by At Out nt l (I.) damn pl-ani far tkt book. Sinrr the major part of the F-Book work i done ill the summer, the Staff is usually limited to a hard-working rrcsv of three- or four. Piclu td brio m the ilaff of ihr F-Book hoid uf irark autnbtinf rviltrial for I hr book. IMBOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Thf Board of Sludrnl Publications is compos'd of four faculty member appointed periodically l the president of the University, three members who are elected by the Student Body each Spring, and a non-toting Mercian who is usually a part time professor in Journalism. It is the latter gentleman who provide live continuity of publication from tear to tear, and who actually serves as the flexible linking element between students and facultt. For the past few tears. Mr. F.dward llanna has serted in the capacity of Secrrlart of the Board. This is his last tear with the University, and the SKMINOIX wishes to express its regret over the loss of Ed. and to extend to him our very best wishes for continued sucres?,. His calm, confident advice and guidance hate lieen int.duahle to us over the tears. I rakfi of tkr H Studrnt Pablicatiami during tin inform mrrtimg. I to H.: I . Elrunor B .un, froftt-Ih»irj Sr a duty Ed llttnna ditcustrt faiier iritk tor Ed lluuna. Art Smith. Dr. Emm Hortlry, Jehu nr alt up nmrj Uudrnt mrmlxr Irum KUhner. '. ones, Dr. J mrt B . Day. and Crorge liaylru. 135SEMINOLE PUBLICATION DATA EDITOR - DONALD M. BOLLING PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF...................LLOYD RUSSELL FRED SINGER. GREY FROST PORTRAITURE.............colonna studios — NEW YORK. NEW YORK BEAUTY, ADMINISTRATION, HALL OF FAME............ROY green studio, Gainesville OTHER SOURCES...........ed wells; university photo lab GRAPHIC DESIGN ART DIRECTOR DIVISION PAGES COVER DESIGN -LAYOUT .... PRODUCTION ENGRAVING PRINTING - -COVER-- SPECIAL THANKS ANN RICHARDSON, JOAN WILLIAMSON. WILLIAM McCASKILL, PETE KINSEY, MARTY CRICHLOW, JOHN TOTTY, AND ABOVE ALL TO HORANCE C. DAVIS, JR., MR S. A McLUCAS Cr MR NEIL EISELE RESPESS-GRIMES ENGRAVING CO. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA RECORD PRESS ST AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA S K SMITH. CHICAGO SHELDON GANS DONNA MARXER SHELDON GANS ADRIEN PROVOST 136LEADERSHIFLORIDA BLUE KEY Florida Blur key is considered the highest of mens leadership honorarie« on the I niversity of Florida campus. To be lapped for membership. one must have at least a 2.0 overall average. inuM have participated in at least three fields of extracurricular activity with exceptional performance in each, and mu»t have successfully completed five semester of academic work at Florida. FIRST SEMESTER President................ • ReymaUt V. President............Gene Sp»llman Secretary.............Safari Clurkutn Treasurer.................A. J. Ryan SECOND SEMESTER President...I ml tan Utuktan V. President ...................E4di« Stfgti Secretary ..........................M fkantrl Treasurer...............Ge» r e I rga TYXie sovtaBURT MICHAELS JOHN PATTILLO CHARLES PRUITT CHARLES ROWt■ . V - - -m ■ V ■ ' _____■ - • :___________—;--------• ■■ i' .. t jrrr --C. j-’ 7 -Is t - . •- - ' .a : ■■•.livy —--V a ■ : - 1-; .r - l—3-------------------------------------------------- — ■U-rsn.ilJ TRIANON Trianon wo organized in 1950 with 20 girl « charter members. The organization is devoted to the encouragement of promoting leadership and lovalt). ami admission into the organization is ha»rd on ahexe-average exhibition of these qualities. This past ear their main work centered around the staging and direction of the excellent Homecoming parade. OFFICERS President ..................................IlaJtlyn I wrw V. President ................................4nfrla W«o . Secretary......................................Cwrolt Dow Treasurer ..................................Bar Into Bw rit « «! gAJMTT BARBARA BCU ClOtIA CCRmak ;aCKU C «« CAROt.1 00w varjoRK (KtlUNOThe individual pictured on this and (hr following frw pages hate contributed their time and talent to the University of Florida in many different way . but each of them represent the exceptional in his or her field. It is because of such men and women as these that this school ha become recognized not only a a dynamic university. but also a a great institution, proten in it ability to strengthen the community by moulding tomorrow's leaders. It is s»ith a great deal of pride and a deep sense of honor that the SEMINOLE presents this !« . | IIAI.I. OF FAME of the University of Florida. milton r. odkms Milly . . . smooth speaking lav school student from small town of Moore Haven . . . former SAE president and successful campus politician . . . away for several years . . . returned to become summer school student body president . . . Florida Blue Lev recognized his leadership ability this past spring . . . still active in giving of his lime ami efforts. george j. olbright Friendliness, pep. and enthusiasm are the bywords of this native of Orlando . . . an unsuccessful politician, but a real work horse endowed with initiative and imagination . . . political party chairman, football seating chairman, executive council member . . . Florida Blue Key . . . self styled riot-breaker . . . George vtould like to enter the life insurance business back in Orlando. Pi Kappa Alpha proudly rlaim this student leader. 141 1 954 HALL OF FAMEmmm f|rLh ’ ''Ir., I i irfj r; S -=- I h?r «U y fe tf{tf fll?FP? Li.if :il si ” S » =. ® 5 i u‘ 5 : . . o' i- • : : I f-2 I • ir”jui t S • 5F-3 §- T i I HALL OF FAMEUNIVERSITY belly onn brodford II. . thb attractive kloiuk Ijm i from Mu»i Beach ... in her ijukl. unassuming way. d r managed (o build u|i an ami ing ami owniorndaldr record of wHKf and leadership . . . Lyceum Council. Blue Key Speaker ' Bureau lo|» anHlaM, Em-lb Councd . . . jIwi on of ih lop lady | lit Irian on onipu., L y| in| her totority, Chi Om ga, right up .« |Up in thi depart-tnrnl . . . allrr graduating »l» plana I work for ih I . S. Stale Department. OF FLORIDA william dexter dougloss, jr. De» . . . ike round man and the Cmbim I Mttrt . . . known for kb ready and caustic longue, kit i|ukk rebuttal, and hb amacing latent for evtemporaneoua speaking . . . primarily an idea man, k ha alto proyen iumxll in tlie role of an aelbe trader . . . handled ike my wafer ful Florida Bite Key Speaker ' Bureau tkb year . . . wa Military Ball Qiairman and on the President' rahinet . . . Florida Blue Key lapped him . . . erwd in Korean War ... relumed lo I', of F. for law . . , ha continued in hi leadership role «n ike raapu . irwm kishrter clizobcth p. livermore williom I. mims Ki h , . . a roaring rapacity lo do many Iking al one lime, doing them all well . . . with a htillianl mind and tremradou nervous energy, no job ha protrn loo small for him ... a Managing Kditoe of ikr Seminole, lie er rd aldy a Bolling' trouble •hooter ... a Student Director of Kecroa-linn. lie wa txuch Cherry' lifr atrr . . . a proud independent with many ideal , he via netrrlliele a daring and brilliant | oli-lirian . . . founder and director of guided lour . . . Floriila Blue Key . . . will get la degree and then go into building. Betty , . . ihb charming gal from Cocoa ha been in the forefront of many project daring her tenure al ihr I nbrrtlly . . . a bu ine .like manner combined with a high en e of re pon ibi|ity ha e in pari accounted for her ucce» . . . Presidenl of Panhellmir, Secretary of Womrn' Affair are Iwo of the higher position which •he unite aldy han iled . . . public relation work and free-lance writing both ap| eal lo her after tclrool . . . Alpha Chi Omega. Billy ... a navy teieran of three year and married, with one daughter . . . during tha year of rapid turnover m ike ll m»r Court, he continuously came through a he wa given more re pon«ibility . . . fir t Clerk and then Cbancelfer . . . conducted hittiM-lf at all lime in a very impartial and (udiciuu manner ... a true attribute to Florida' newt cherished tradition . . . al o Phi Della IMii and a KWida Blue Key |M-aker . . . K ye to wme day practice law in Florida. US Sft'r frit = ? - g ' ?1' ! lj ”3 L? i • - 2 -.?§ Til I si : 5:Hf“ rfr;fe _ Sfs'lSf WfEtoj I: rfHiis-Ff Irii £a«6i «■ptf r I: niifKs 2s r„ « b _ gfl r»H h oH HALL OF FAMEHALL OF FA MEdir? ' 2. I . •- 5 im 2 P s 5 - r" ii m? £x H'sr V “fame is not popularity ... it is the spirit of a man surviving himself in the minds and thoughts of other men” . . . HALL OF FAMEmiss university I o r i d a CAROLYN S T R O U P E 14SF O G E L 153 V E R E N ADOROTHY SULLIVAN issC E C GORMAN ELIAFRATERNITY FAVORITES miss borboro bell ALPHA CAMMA RIIO miss jonc summers ALPHA TAU OMEGA miss noncy dennis BETA THETA PI miss berty yorboroogh CHI PHI miss bar boro schott DELTA CHI miss Carolyn bell DELTA SIGMA PHI miss pbyllis joncs DELTA TAU DELTA 1(8miss boonic druse KAPPA ALPHA miss eloine yowt KAPPA SIGMA miss lorroine Koyes LAMBDA CHI ALPHA miss joon hole Pill DRI.TA THETA miss deon burroughs PHI GAMMA DELTA miss borboro broswell Pill KAPPA TAU miss ho2el dixon Pill SIGMA KAPPA I miss johness wotts miss blor che dunowoy PI KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA PHI 15Dmiss bar boro whitten 1 1 l. Mltl 1 111 miss iwo rosignol SIGMA ALPHA KPS I LON miss suson dovis SIGMA an miss Ice steele SIGMA M miss mory Ice gortlarxJ theta cm miss elizabeth armstrong SIGMA Pill F.PSILON miss dolores cerro TAI KAPPA EPSILON miss mmo leonord TAI EPSILON Pill miss enid ortzt zm hit v tai 100I F C Thr primary function of the Intrr-fratrrnitv Council is lo govern and co-ordinate the activities of the 26 social fraternities. The various administrative duties of thr IFC include llie establishment of rule governing rushing procedure and practices, pledging and initiation, and the setting up of penalties for the fraternities who violate these regulation . Each year the Council award trophic to those fraternities that distinguish them- elve in scholarship, debate, and singing. The IFC also sponsor and stage the two hig dance of the vrar. Fall and Spring Frolic . Randolph Rent ley. Pi k A. held the position of president during the past vrar. and did a very aide joh. Rolpk Flonnegon't LamJ pl«i» at IFC igoniotei Spring Frolic I. PANHELLEN I C The Panhellmie Association act as a co-ordinating group between the sororities on the campus. Scholarship, fellowship and service are stressed in Panhellenic. a in thr eleven national greek-letter organization which it binds together. Panhrllcnic offers a trophy each year to thr sorority with live highest scholarship rating, and a Panhellenic sing is also held oner a year, with all of the sororities participating. 162 Om the left art piclnreJ mcmLert of Fan-hfilmic Lefotc one of tkeir rcgolor meeting . Center u Betty Litermoee, pretiJeni.ABOVE: Pre%. Dot Aatamp presents Stcttihtntl Trophy to Hobbit Shot! at Alumni Ball. BIGHT: Home decoration Anting Homecoming. DELTA CHI chi delta chapter founded................................................1890 established at u. of f...............................1918 numlM'r of members ..................................... 36 163A L P H A G A M M A R H O founded...............april I. 1901 established at u. of f.........1925 number of members............... 37 To the sink hole! This »a« the cry all year a the troop of AGR enjoyed a what in hopedlo-be-a profitable year. One thin for Mire, it has fun. with not too many dull or hard times. In passing, here are tid-hit of memory- and madness of ‘5.V5I: Homecoming house dec-oration trophy. Pledge Webb. Turkey raising, Al Council in the hole. Hoke. Cahina. Panin Highway Patrol stockholders. Polities and Brownlee. Many frantic flings: Shipwreck. Hobo. Wild West. Southeastern leadership Training S'hool . . . Blue Key lap Fletcher and Stephens . . . Stephens enters Hall of Fame. Tht tehetU o OTS. AO AMS, It N miocs etna mownuc. ). sutur. «oact CASINA. RUOV OAVIS. ROetRT OOKt. KINT ramh. w. tUTCMlR. L. CRItriN. t. NORRIS. JOHN ROUNTRir. K MOWtU. L. HNNY, MARVIN SAUNMRS. G. KNICMT. o. REVCLL. JAMl SHACKtltORO. c. 161SIMMONS. STIVE SMITH. JAMES STEPHENS. COO It TNI Y STEPHENS. Clyde swain. Clayton THORNHILL. PAUL VOSS. RALPH WEO0. THEOOORC WILLIS. JOHN WILSON. CHARLES WITT. HARRY a I p h o gamma chapter 1 5BRAKMANN. HENRY BROOKS, CHARLES BURNETT. ERNEST GURNEY. VIRGIL CARROLL. CHARLES CLARK. BILL CLEVENGER. PHIL CORUM. ROeERT DELANEY. WALTER EARNEST. ROBERT FINCH. RONALD GRAVES. ROBERT GRIMES. STEPHEN HAMMER, WILLIAM HERLONG. WILLI AW HILL. RONALO HIPPLlR HIPPY HOWARD. DONALD HOLLAND. MO HER. WILLIAM IVEY. ROBERT KLAISER. DONALD KLUTZ.GEORGE KNIGHT, OONALD LOCHRlE. ROBERT LONGO, VINCENT LYONS. DAVID MAHONEY WILLIAM MATTOCKS. JOE MAYEltlO. JAMES MEYER. CLIFTON MONTGOMERY. BOB MORRIS, JOIN MOSLEY. ROBERT M COY. JERRY Mot DONALD. DON PEARSON, ROGER PEOOY, ALBRY PITTS. JOHN POORMAN. JOHN PRIEST, JAMES REICH GEORGE RICE. CHARLES SLOAN. JAMES SMITH, JERRY TAYLOR. JIMMY TOOO. NORMAN VALENTINE. ROBERT VAN HAHMANN. KEN WADE. FREO alpha omega chapter founded...........................sept. 11, 1865 e.'luldixlied til u. of f................1901 numlM'r of member ........................ 95 1M167 ALPHA T A Tlie ATO Hotel mnt into its fifty-first this rear, the second half of the century being celebrated ong and loud in the newly remodeled "recreation room." During the height of the fall season, one of their distinguished guests was nnmed the most valuable Cntor. Other than this, athletics were confined to penny pitching. which trophy they copped from the boy arros tlie street. Another of the residents, the U OMEGA Honorable Snowden Marlin, entered into the local political Mate. A Mr. Davis, one of the more retiring fuests, joined Phi Beta Kappa. Colonel Pearson. SAB. commands the Thursday afternoon regiment. The season closed successfully in June and prepara lions were made for the fifty-second year with hope that tlie returning clientele might lake a renewed interest in athletics.There is no stereotype Beta, that we ran think of. Some chapter serin to hate people who look alike, think along similar lines, do the same things, etc., hut we have ju t almut all type ami extreme . We do have a reputation for being a sedate group, but nevertheless, friend who drop by for such functions a Cashah Caper and the lei Party find u quite jocular, and even exhibiting freshman dike enthusiasm at the joy of partying. We have “jocks," we have our afternoon session of cheese-cake watching and wim racking as the co-eds pass by. we do well at serenade , and we have a great fraternal spirit und loyally without Iseing sickening about it. Oh ye , we have our share of the politicians, who pride themselves, and gloat over the fact that they are deciding the "fate" of hundreds. tot .t initial n tt tredition on iu .mi. 168T H ETA PI founded........................1839 established ;«t u. of f......1926 number of members............... 73 Ret at fifty Hauoi'iWji title at Frolic . gamma x i chapter The paint the! brought home the rallrtbail cup . VATTHEWS.G 0. KXIZZI.N. PRUITT. C. SHCROVS. L VCGA GCO«GC WARD. PRCO MURPHY. 1.0 POW.OS.G QOINTCl. AL STAftKIC.J.M WAGNJR. W. t. WICKSTROM. 1C. 169DELTA DELTA TAU The Dells: Creek "royally ’ with a Hair for politic , ping pong, ami parties. ThU year in the "Shelter”: Sam tYou do and I'll fine youi Denton ran thing . Itryant and Firming help. IVte Manx to plra c the stomach and Queen Rhy Hi to please the eye. I’lnlgc clast I froah never change I; pranks and hilarity. Hatton made a merry-go-round for the old grads; we even hnill a float. Trophy? It’s not winning, it’s the idea. No, frankly, we weren’t too athletic: hut boy, can we throw a party! ( has anybody seen mv date?” I Wagon Wheels: Calhoun. Scab. Cavryluk. and Bone Lirger wheel : It BAR It as campus prrxy. Politicos: Niehob by day and Spruce by night, lira intrusts: l.nga»M-. Johnson. Shearon 4.0V delta x e t a chapter founded..............................1859 established at u. of f...............1925 number of member .................... 109 8ARDOU. RO«RT CARDIN. O. CCOCRHOVM. r BCNSON. BILL CARROCl.W. CMIVINGTON. P. BRYANT. J. f. CASON. JOt CONSTANT INI DCS DOWNS. M. CNS€Y. HARRY HCUCK.JIM HOOCH, W. HUNTSMAN, r. HOSSCY, ). D. 170JOHNSON, ft. KRICNKf. J. KNOWS tS. DON MILIIR. H KNOWirS. JACK MINNICK. J. H MIZE. ROY SCAIS. DAVt SMtARON, C. B SMITH. JACK TISON. M. SMITH. JACKSON TRINGAS. J. THOMAS. OAV£ WAIKCR, M. WALLACf. JOHN ZIPPtRIR. J. Ha e J Pa Kettle ai teen at the Dell Haute. It's t l u itei turner dances for their Mu and their datet. 171K A A P P A A L P H founded...........................diHvtnlxT 21, 1865 established at u. of f...................... 1901 nuiiilx rof members.............................. 105 Southern gentlemen til I . . . the KA » thi year played their usual part of partying hig, talking hig. and wondering about that next dale. Bushing was extra good this xear. and exen intramural picked up. In politic and rampu affairs, the older box pulled things through tor at least Shultz like to lake the credit!. Cobb elected Seminole Kditor. Kynes Blue Key prexy. Shultz and Borland in Hall of Fame, and a lie "fair haired hoy ' in Beardsley. beta zeta chapter Vfz Roffensteim aaj KA Rote Ronnie Druse at the tun no Waul at ion BalJ. Dilatation RoJI pitk-miel in the lAaei out buck. So it is lust year, a party's a parly! 172ABM V, M A DC. JIM ALLIN. M BA DC OCX W. BAftKIft. R MATTY, ft. BORLAND. J CARftf NTIft. C COBB. BILL COX. CHAftUS CRIDIR. J. DC VANt. J. DC WITT. W. DICKSON. D OIPPY. W. OftAKl. G OftlCGIRS. ft TRANK. P. »UOM. ft GRISSOM. D HADOOCK. T. HARTMAN, ft. MIYCK. J. HOLLAND 1. HUGH'S. t. JONIS. ft JOHNSON. L JORDAN, T. KINT. DICK LACANO, A LAMDAHL, B I ARSON. L LAW. CURT MIDOLCTON. J. MORGAN. W. MOSS, ft M 8ATH. O. MocOONAl D. J. M-xKAY. K M tAUGHLIM. J. PARKIft. BIU. PIRKINS. ft PtTfftS. OON PHILLIPS. C. PHILLIPS. J. POM A ft. O. PRICHAftO. I. RI DM AN J. RCID. HAL RITTIR. R ROUNTRO. C. SARGINT. W SCMNILL. 1. SMUtTX. W. SMITH, J. SPARKMAN. W. STALLINGS. C. SWANNfR. I. THOMPSON. I. TIBBCTT. M TILL. DICK TOMKINS J. TURKNCTT. R WALLIS. T. WiDCLL, C. WINNIY, W. WOOO. IDfounded........................1869 established at u. of f.......1922 number of members............... 90 MARTIN. JIM MEISTER. R. MITCHELL. R. V OONALD. R. M NCIL. FRANCIS NOCANO, OftOCE PATTERSON. C. PELTZ, CHARKS REMPE, BILL REYNOLDS. JOE ROLLER. M. ROUSE. JOHN SAPP. JACK SHE THIRD, C SPROUSE, f. SPROUSE, »RID STEWART. DAN STIVERS. ED TEMPLE, DAVE TERRY. BOB TORRACA. LOUIS WAGNER. BIU. WEISS. JOHN WORSHAM. R. 174ADERHOLT. MrNRY ALLA6EN. JOHN AMNOtU, J. l_ BARRY. WALT BELL. TRIO BLAIR. TRANK BLIGH. TOM BROAOTOOT. W. BROWN. REIO BRUNER. G. BURNETT. M. BYRD. JULIAN CAl DWELL. JACK CAVANAGH, C CMITVSOOO. OAN coter n. a. CREWS. BILL KIRI IN. ELIOT IVCOtBAR. AL fAY. IARRY GALKIN. JIM G OfRT, JACK C.INGRAV G GURITZ. DAVE HARPER, R. MART UNO. R C. HA1KOCK. RON HOWARD. JACK HURNIR. R. INGRAM, T. JOHMVTON, ED JONES. RALPH KlMCHlEY, JOHN KIRTON. i 6. LEONARD. L LINOELOW, JOE LOGAN. GUY LYNCH CHARLES AAAOOOX. DOUG MARCEL. DAVE delta delta chapter First il u s rami, then it was raised and finally the Delta Delta chapter occupied their new spacious quarter at the old familiar locations, (tumors uent flying thnt they uere to have a heated jhkjI in the hack yard, but tliey had to settle for air conditioning. Failed to repeat Orange I .cogue win in horseshoe . No intramural trophies THIS year. Decrmlier was TIIE month; moved out of the out house (later Johns headquarter ! to our palatial palace. Spring sprang and brought out slinking politician- in trenchcoat . Came through in elections i McNeil did a good job hanging on to coat-tail !. Stardust Ball. Flannigan Frolics with Kalph tipping over to the House to tip a couple. Year rnds on rod note as “Mom" Cunningham retire . f tin l tl....................................1909 established al u. of f........................192 numlx'r «f mcinlicw............................ "1 LAMBDA We ha r the largest namber of chapter of any fratcmit in lh« world. So what? Nothing, rtrrpJ (lull we Ii.i| |m-ii |o think our chapter i» very go«id in many «kvk Wc have many kind of member : from the con cientiou» »rholar» to the happy-go-lucky playboy and the far-lighted leader . That’ why we’re good. Hut enough of this prattle, let’ have a little thin ii that: Little Brown Jug trophy . . . our Mcclhcnrt. Carolyn SErowpe, chosen Homecom-in? (,)uern . . . eeaaahhuh . . . Homecoming float trophy . . . bridge and heart . . . had a pood semester, diddle we? ■ L imW« fii ., .n «.■«jh,t: ll frm oj Scattm? 176 BENNETT. W. BOLAND CECIL BOUTERSC. R. BOO TWILL. I. CHARPENTlER. L CUBBAGC. PAUL DAVIS. GORDON DICKfRT. I. W. FORTNCR. W. GRtfN. JAMES GREEN. ROBERT GEIGER. OTIS MAROIN. ROBERT KART MAN GORDON MELT. HOWARD HOBBS. ElUS HUNT. OICK JORDAN. j JUSTYNA. DAVE KEELER. ROBtRT KNIPPIN. RALPH L«0UC. KENNETH McCUROV. WILLARD McKINNEY. JOHN Me LANE. FLOYD Me MANUS. JOHN MILLER. ROY MITCHELL. JOHN MITCHELL. M POLK. JACK PRICE. ROBERT PRIDGEN. JACK ROBBINS. ROBERT SAMARAS. G T. SHAY. JOHN ROBERSON. JOHN SEIBERT. L. SHULL. TOM SINGLETARY. R SLACK. TOM STRAIN. HOBSON TAYLOR. JERRY TRADOLO. JOHN WHITMORE. HCHI ALPHA 177p H I 'Ai Dell Hunt during Homrroming wtiu firtt fi«c trophy. florida alpha chapter founded...............................................1848 established at u. of f................................1925 numlN'rof members..................................... 137 178DELTA THETA ANOCRSON. KEN BASS. EUGENE BELITZ. NICK BEVERLY. H. 8LOOOWORTH. J. COte. NOMAN COR CRAY. ft |. DCNNY. CHAS. OITMORE. PAUL FlNKlf A, RAY GI18CRT. JOHN GRIFFIN. 10 GOfORY. WARNER HUFF. WARREN IVES. BILL JACKSON. FRANK KIRK. THOMAS M ATEER. 0 M MANUS. DON OBIRRY. PHIL PATTILLO. JOHN PLUM . BOB POSEY. CHARLES POOCHER. EARL ROBINSON. Of AN SAUNOCRS. ID SEAGO. PIERCE SERROS. BOB SMITH. ORREN THOMAS. I ELAND TRAPNELL. JOHN TRUPP. ERIC WARNER. CHAS. 179Mere is the latest new from the oulh reas a compiled and edited in our Gainesville newsroom. from the leased wire of the Fiji Pres . September Abundance of aspirant cannibals washes! upon the shores. October — To passing craft it appeared that the British Navy was erecting an observation tower on the coast, hut no. it was only the Phi Gam diehard vainly trying to win the Homecoming house decorations contest. November — Islanders made annual pilgrimage to Tally and the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. December — Party for negro children, followed by party for Ulander . January —- Raised intelligences above that of Java man by leading campus with 2.65 averngr. February — Monsoon season. Mostly stay in huts. March — Military Ball organised by Field Mar shall Von Burk. April — Statistics showed 30cj of male aborigines had presented totem of their clan to female inhabitants. ISO MfAO. OAVID MOUCHARO, M. BOO MASON. R MISTIR. a MOVtY. H MANN. RAY N»UON. R HcrriNGCR. v. McFarland, o. martin, r. raim, bill PtRRITT, M PROTHtROC M ROBISON. R SCHOLL. R SMITH. DAVE SPILLIS. P.ARNOLD, JACK ARANEO. PETE 8AGGESON. W. BARNES. GEO BARRINGER. R. 8LASINGAVE. 0. BLASINGAME. O. BRA GOON. JIM OURK. OICK CAJMP-BCLL. 1. CAMPBELL. J. CARTER. JIM CLARK. K CHANCEY. R. COO. ROGER COWART, L. CROCKER. H. CUMMINGS. 9. CRUMBLEY, W. CUSTER. ROY OANIELS. W. (OWAROS. EO FALTZ. JOHN FIELDS. H. FRAMPTON. 0. GAGNON. DON CHARLOW. R upsilon phi chapter founded . . May 1. 1818 established at U. of f . . . . 1941 numlierof members . . . 18 SPOTTS. R WEISS. I. STANLEY. W WILLIAMS, 8 TRIIKELL, J. WILSON. L. WINCHESTER. B WRIGHT. DON LEAVITT, F. Q Spring Frolic — after Christ Formal at the Hotel Thomat o z CL 181Phi Tou bouLrlMI Uon im action thtrr to w nndtr ihr baikrt. Barbara flroimtll “Drrani GirF — Drtam Gitl f crktK.i, Spring 'Si. ANOERSON. ft. BAftNUM. DON now WAN. c. nttnot-NBACM. r. brewer. f. C- BftIWIft. JIM MOWN, LEE G. BOYNTON. ERIE CALVETTO. ft. CAST IGUONE. ft. CLARK, M. COBB. ft. f. COUIE. O. E. COOLER. M. i. CROUSE. W. OENIS. D ft OfSiDERIO. C. IBrilNG. CARL GERMANY. W. G. GREELY. A C. MACKWORTM, W. HALEY. R HANCOCK. O. M. HARAKA. G O. MAUI WIRE. W. HECKER. C. J. HOWE. R N HUGHES. L IRONS. PETE JONES. R C P H IKAPPA TA U alpha eta chapter fuumlctl...........................nurrli 1 i. 1906 ndiiblixltetl at u. of f......................1926 miinlxr of miMulHir ........................... 73 Many thought that the restriction would hurt u . Bui diil it? IvmI Phi Tju’s spirit this year was wlill right there. Many pledge , Christmas Sing lro| hy. wowed 'em al Pan Mel sing. raised the alcohol content of Iaike Brookland. and beat of all. won three 3) kegs of brew for a tug of war. a softball game, a politics. Blue Key for “Jack Babbitt." Victory for ictory! DRY Xmas formal, and continuously almost winning trophies. We are a unique chapter, let no one lose sight of that fact. We think we are great, but lies! of all. we think we are getting better. I But if we weren't, we would ra-tionalue and ay it "don't make a d..."i MATING, ft Koetcic. ft „ LCVITON. B E. M K(NNA. W. MAOOAUNA. M. MATTHEWS. C MONTGOMtftV. M MOftAHAN. ft NICILS. ft OSStNFOftT. OOUG OSTtftMOLT. C. PARKCR. i. I. PAftlAMINTO. O. PARLAMINTO. R PINOCR. ft S »AWl, JOHN RtlO, CHARLES RIVtLS. PERCY RICHARDSON. t. RINEBLOT. ft. SCOTT. CLARK SHREVE. JACK SMITH. FRtO SMITH. L. STIDHAM. C O. STINCB'SER. J. SWING. FRIO SYLVtSTtft, ft THOMASON. C. VENTRILLA. A. WAOC. CHARLES WATTS. RAUL WEBER. FREO WHITE. RALPH wistlft W. L YEAGER. F. 183PI K A p PA ALPHA The half century mark on the Florida campu na celebrated thi year for Pi k A. and all in all this memorable year uw the fraternity in fine shape. Honor galore- but of course that’ not what really nuke a fraternity — Pike have turned into quite the campu politician and leader . Still can't do too much in intramural , hilt the parties and the spirit gine one the impression that the fraternity i a youth full of vitality and energy. Of course at time we do put on lire air about thi raw-raw stuff, but after all. we're college men! Wheel : Bay Ie . Bentley. Albright. Patton. Moore. Golira atiKitttuin celebration in March. L. r R. SMC George Baylen. foamier S. U'. Teague, nalioaal F,K.i presUtmt John F. E. Hippd. founiert Waller Hackney, l)r. Wm. .M. Rowlett. ami Arthur Henry. Mitt Johans Walts. I9S4 l)rravtgir[ ANDERSON. CARL ANOERSON. OAVI ANORCWS. M, A. ATKINSON. ROBERT BA MR JOE BARBRIf. I. BAYUSS GEORGE BERTINt. K BCTTS. WAYNE BLITCM. B. BOOKER, f. I. BURCKEl. f. CtlLON. RALPH CLAOOY. R COONEY. TOM CORNELL. DON DAVENPORT. W. COWARDS. W. CSOAir, WILLIAM I ST A ROOK. JACK HALEY. CURTISalpha eta chapter founded.......................1868 ot.ddidird al U. of f.........1901 number of members.............. 85 Pit IftINCM. DON GWYNN. CHARLES GWYNN. W. JACKSON, M JOHNSON. ID KASSATLY. 10 KATROS. M. WILY. G LARSON, C W. LAYTON, JOHN Ltr. JAMES LCGITTl. GENE LYNCH. JOC MAIMS. JOHN MATTHEWS. DEWITT MOORE. 00N MOORE. JIM NEWTON. JOHN NICHOLS. W. PATTON. ORIN POWERS. E. ROBINSON. R SCHIRARO. J. SMITH. REN SNELL. HARRY SPAKE. W. C. STATELER, DAN TAULBEE. PETE TELANDER. B WATERS. PAUL WllEE NBACH. E. WMIOOEN C. WILSON. JOHN 186KAPPA P alpha epsilon chapter fountlrd........deccmbcr 10. 1901 otuMifh' ! at u. of f.......1921 numlxT uf mcinlx-rs........... 62 'J'a ama I’a ty’ — Spring Frolit AUSTIN, ROCtR RAIL. MARVIN BARR. PCTC MNOCR. ROB CAMPOCU. ROR CROW. HlNRY «NN«. JIM 'LCITAS. f. GALBRfATM. W OGUO. V. HARHR. W. . KCAtX.CC. AL JOHNSON. T. I. LACY. RUSS LOI. CtlO VAKIMACI. GMANNA, MANWl UINMICM. DON MOORE. GEORGE MOTLEY, JACK f'f RKINS, M ( PETTCNGIU. M. RAY. ROGER REOOING. BEN ROWE. CHARLES SAHUC. BILL SHAW. HAROS O SHERIDAN. TOM SKIPPER. HENRY TEPET. WALL TAYLOR. BOB 195-'l . . . New era of peace with neigh bors . . . Twenty-foot beauty lake . Home-coming cup . . . Mighty hunters feed chapter .. . ptomaine reign . . . Ping pong table on patio -hocks old guard ... A rules the I'Jt . . . Green Gondola tours state on auto-pilot . . . I.ittlc Gondola stays home . . . hard) saved from torch . . . Military Kill brings traditional purple passion . . . Parts flag railed . . . Drinks on the house for Rose Rail . . . Wall con-den ned as lui ard . . . Hell Week . . . pledges bring bigger and l»etler flaguide . . . Summer and corkhall fill parking lot . . . Pledges donate trophy case . . . need trophies . . . Flag stolen . . . bigger and better flagp«ile left in living room. oMceesnag - g «er pri:t 187SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON upsilon chapter ow Gatfxtr Trttnant anJ frirnJ Ruth iniWr lA 1 l oute. V hf r llrrUr port. ikt party (art ’ The ine supported house on the comer of University 13th and all it occupants came through another year with only one thing certain; they were a ear older. A birthday party for the idol-worshipping sons of Minerva's Ixo the l.ion got a “little out of hand," to put it mildly. (Comment came forth from as far away ns Moscow nnd London). Along other fronts, with depleted ranks and no place of their own to practice in. the Sig Alphs still lied down third place in Intramurals. Parties on the terrace had their same wildness; Black -S White was the hc E yd. In politics, “Country McClure" salvaged a great victory in the face of overwhelming defeat. Bolling taking honors right and left. (But where are all those "picture books?”) ATKINS. KEN BAKU LEY. •0A0-BOLLING. DON BOONE. DON BRANNON. MILL BURPEE. A. L- BUTLfR. BYRON BUTLER. EO CALHOUN. WCK COLEMAN. CARLOS ERIOERICK. A DOWLING MAM GAIL LARD. ), Else HER. C GEORGE. BOB GUNTER. BILL KARRIS. BUO HUNTER. »R10 1HAKCCBLtR. W. K LAftD. 0 I HINT. LIW LINDSAY. F KCTCMUM. 5AM LINDSAY. N MOftftlSH. "TIDY" McCLUftC. BO UKLCAN. MUG NOftTHRUP. M O'KCLLCY, PAT Pf ACOCK, ft C. PHILLIPS. DICK russcll. jack RYAN. A. I. SCOTT. BILL SMITH. GORDON SMITH. T. ft SPINA. KfN STUMP, e G WALKIft. BILL 1K»‘W “■" ( fnfiH “ ' i'l'lt V t t»J fcfOK Ml x f JNIiS M Mi US', oooo Miim MOSdWlS X ■SOIIlHi iAVQ njiujvd W Nivo 0 UINN030 1 'N0NNV90 o tureou H 'V1MOXHOIM 909 SWUM M W 3NI)M 3 xsinONOirt •09 JJYW •3 "ONiNsvad ai iDNiom 9 'AN0H1NV noai nivav jonvo niuv (J) G) 0 1BROOK',. JACK BURRY. JIM CANTRtlL. R DAVI . IO CNStiR. a. OAfflM. c. HUTCHINSON. R JOROAN. J. KfKCR T. LUKf. GUY MILLCR. JIM Nficx. me PAUt. C. RIVtRS. W. RUSSILL L. RUSSILL. W. SALIM. S SHASMATY. R ST INC. R. STONE, JIM THOMPSON. J. THOMPSON. L VOROCRMCIR. K WATSON. TOM a o u o o o E E o C7T founded.......................................1855 « lisli4 l at u. of f..................1921 iiuiiiImt of member ...................... 101 Simula Chi i» known primarily aromul the Florida campus for its »WK(hNrl long ami it» Derby I which all rival fraternities jraloiulr mv i» no good al all. but which acluully is the clever ! public relation- gimmick in years). Aggressive and young acting, ibex1 boys typify the average person’- concept of a "college fraternity. ’ In politics. Driine jumped the right way and the house came out on top. Still couldn’t catch the Sig AI pb» in Intramural-, hut once again we brought home the Imm-oii Homecoming! Sigma Chi mint again!AOAM$. sue ALLISON. P. 8«VIJ. ft S BOSANQUET. L. •SAWN. AftT CHRISTIAN. D. CONKLING. C COONEY. J. OOUGLASS. D. IVANS. L ELOWERS. D. GOULD, J. MAOCCN, f. HOftSBURGH, D. HUGHES. L-VftJSTON. ft JOHNSON, J LOGAN. J. M. McIntosh, b NEWMAN, J. OGOCN. BILL PA8ST. L. POTTER. JOHN ROGERS. JIM RUSH. ALAN SCHULTZ. W. SMOPC J SIMPSON. WADE For the Snake , the year wa fun. fast, and furious. Still the best "jock! " on com pus (that's f;m»d I a Miller Trophy on mantle attest . Our group i really not a» win and one • track minded a people make out. “Ye vie are collegiate, and we re healthy, loo." We wear Arrow . Ka«tern tie , grey flannel , and dirty white buck . We like girl , sport , sack time, to shoot the bull, we ARE NORMAL We also did many thing Inst year. Mrntionahle are: Pledge ’ new barbecue pit. Brothers Kelley and Dougin scattered the ducks a» they “moved in on the latter ' al ode. Smith steps up to editorship of ’Gator, Stagg lep down from the Court. We’re letting the boy grow up I. Noticed brother Douglas in and out of all top activities on cam Cl , trying to give people the impression ’ both lover and leader?? Snakrt anJ Jatti mjoy a renvoon rfmhm nu llaxtruan ifi e. 192SMITH. ART SMITH. 0. STAGG. I. STARKEY. I. STANFORD. I. SWAN, 0 CK TRAMMELL. A. TUTEN. Jtff TYLER. W. ft. VESTIR. G PROUDIAN. A. WOOOWAAO. ft WINT2, W. H WILSON. ). WEST. ALOEN founded......................................................1869 e.HlaI)limited at u. of f....................................1920 nutnlier of member .......................................... 118 193 SIGMA N UN O l I S d 3 I H d V W 9 I S m. AMQREOOCK. W. MORRISON. C-PARKS. BOB PICKCTT, G PVBAS. ALAN RAGAN, G RAULERSON. T. SASSER. W. SCHICK. ROY SCHNEIDER. R SC ML ITT. i. SCOTT. JACK SNELL. G SVEC. JOHN TRAPP. G. WALTER, JIM WILHITE. F. ZUVtR. FRED founded.....................novcmbcr 1. 1901 t Uililiitlird at u. of f. . . .march 25. 1925 mim!x rof local mcinl erx................ 78 The year began with satinet- for the SI’Fa. Kim Governor l).m McCarty, an alumni of the chapter. pa.wd away anil hi death win soon followed hy Dr. Miller . . . ihun, SPK lost two of it mo noted leader in Florida . . . another rampu great, Albert the Alligator, under the watchful wing of the chapter. lo t hi life to partie unknown over the ChriMma holiday . . . the bright jH»t in the record of the chapter wa politic . Kill Frye captured the Chancel londiip and Al llovcy wa electeil to the Lyceum Council. Dean U miter My Atr. .«■» the beautiful SPE float Jar inf (hr llomriwnme Parade — loti year’s. I9iTAU EPSILON P H I founded................................................1910 rstublbhcd at u. of f..................................1925 number of member ....................................... HO Somebody bring the smelling salts quirk. . . . Mr. Tep is out cold . . . no. another glance shows us that he’s just woozy . . . round one started during rush; boy what fierce competition . . . round two. fall eledions: boy, what a blow . . . round three, intramurals; this Orange league ain’t no pushover . . . between the bells: gee those girls arc cute; the parties were fabulous . . . round four, spring elections: what happened! Kantor's fate is undetermined, awaiting the word from Dave and Mickey . . . round five, school is over, and the Tep» were paraphrasing Mac-Arthur. “We shall return . . . ANTON. ICONARO Ball. m. BASS. BOB BAUMANN. CARL GRUMIR. MOWARO HAVfN. MARVIN KARLAN. KfNNY KLCRMR. DAN MAGOON. ROBIRT BCRISM. BARRY BLOCK. JOC BROWO. RUDOCRM srcmrick. oon MIZRAHI, CHARLfS OSMAN. CHARUS OSSINSKV. ART ROTH. OAVIO SINGIR OAVIO SRIIOCIN. M4L GAINfS. MARRY CANS. SHClOON GOODMAN 8 AM 81 SINGCR. »RIO STIRLING. STAN TCTINBAUM. C. WITTCN. RAUL 196_l _l I LU _I o LU ( ) o Sreftr chugs anr«r on Homecoming Jor. I he Im vs from Georgia Seagle have been doing an excellent job of disproving the old saying that religion and politic don’t mix. Their independent »!atu »till intact, the boy marched forward twice this year to bring home the proverbial bacon. Clarence Jones succeeded in breaking the fraternity hold on the "basement" (publications to the uninitiated) twice, first by winning the coveted post of F Book editor and then by moving onto the Board of Student Publications. Between campaigns, the members tor are they ju t residents) contribute greatly to the operation of the many religious renters on campus. Aoaiocs. R. ALLCOOO UN ALWCYIR. W ASBURY. A BAIN. DON MU. W. 6L0CKCR, R BOSWORtM. R CURTIS. C. DAVtNRORT. R. tDOUVAN. R f AIRMAN. R. MlDIR. OAVt CARY, NORM GtlCCR. JOHN ClLL. W. untcni. u. HAMILTON, I JOHNSON. H JONES. C. JURCK G. LtONARO. R. LEWIS, OAVt LORO. G. COLLINS, f. CONROY. JOHN CRtNSHAW. £ CROMER. JIM BROWN. TOM BURRY. R. CASON. L. CL EMC NT. J.LUTZ. MARVIN MAC . C MAVMCW. TOM MORRIS. 0C McCULLEN. M NEWMAN. KIN NA8I. HALIE OOIN. DEXTER PARRISH. EO PERGOLA. C. POTTER. TOM RASMUSSEN. L RECO. RALPH SANCHEZ, SAUNDERS. G. SAWYER. H SEARCY. H. SEARCY. ). SMITH. ». STRICKLAND, T. STROU8. BOB SUMNER. W. SYN. WAI WALLACE. HUGH WALKER. OUB WIITZEL. NEIL WOOTEN. NEIL YEAGER. ART an independent living organization esla (dished.................................. 1946 iuiinImt of members............................. 18 The bay from Seufle utAer im « cooi Yule, but •rAere'i Sumtm fUby 'f 199Ql z o 0) Q_ LlI 1934 ann } EaUtr Egg Hunt f r underprivileged children. full lulril..................... established at u. of f.......... numix-r of members.............. Phi Gamma Chapter climaxed a successful intramural season by winning the Blue League handball trophy . . . held annual Easter epg hunt for underprivileged children ... I.ubin headed F day ... Brothers donate blood for liedriddcn cancer patients . . . Chapter led in ..................nov. 7. 1913 ..................may 1. 1951 ............................. 30 contributions toward I'nited Jewish Appeal Drive . . . Heller helped lead Florida Debate Team to top honor . . . Daynm head Commission of Veteran Affairs . . . social season climaxed by party at Crystal 1-ake . . . anil AEri eagerly awaits another big vear. . . . phi gamma 200CHI PHI founded......................1851 established at u. of f.......1935 number of member ............. 40 The ambulance cluwn of the carnpu have decided to forego their screaming ride in favor of a new. or should we say used, house nearer campus . . . upon their return, the Chi Phi’s address will be the old Beta house . . . some have compared them to an ambulance chasing lawyer who has made hi fortune and turned respectable . . . Ogden move into Blue Key . . . Stephen capture an honor court post . . . Clark become chief justice of the IFC Tribunal . . . it look like the Chi Phi are bucking for a berth in the Orange league . . . more power to them. . . . CL o u o a “U o 4- o kiittn on thf ktyboarit ttompanirs rUftne-brndtrt. BARRY. At OUFOftf. KIN DC S BANCO. lit CCGCBT. CARL HARDY. OON LAMS. CORAM LYNCH, IRWIN MAYO, TOM MKHENRY. W. It BAINES. C. RIOGWAY. J. Rowai. eoe 201c o o +- o PHI SIGMA KAPPA fotlll(lc l............. established at u. of f. mimlKT of member . march 15. 1873 • april 22. 1951 .......... 31 Tlii Sigma Kappa ha- weathered another year and meml er»hip is •lowly climbing ... the year started with only six active but with the close of the year, the house bulged with twenty-four active and ix pledge . ... the chapter lip| ed "lightly on the political ladder hut rlinihcd in the »orial and intramural world . . . Collar and Avery are to hr rongratulated for their effort . AOCCB. ALLAN ARIAS. AL AVERY. C. 0 ANORCWS. DON BOSS. S. COLLAR, w. CRARY. JOHN DAVISON. TCD OONNILLY. I OOKf. MARRY ESThi S. C OIVtNS BILL GREENE. BOB HABBABA. s JACKSON. W JOHNSON. t KEELS. DON KENNEOY. tl MYERS. JOHN PITMAN. M REID. DAVIO RIINSMAGIN, M ROW AND. JOHN SARCMfT. AL SAMS. CHARLES VAN KISSEL. V WtlBIR. HERB WALD. OHN WEST. BILL WILKINSON. 0 wsf I o r i d a delta chapter CICMMARN. I INZCR. MATT GAROtN. M HAGtN. MAX itJtt. LARRY KAHN, BILL Lim. JOHN LOAOHOLTZ. L RICOCRS. C. ROTMBtRG. R $H(VIN, BOB SILVtRMAN, B SOLOMON. M STfINBCRG. C. SUCHMAN. C WfINGARTIN. 8 ZALLA. J04L founded........................1895 established at u. of f.........1925 number of members............... 80 The Pi Lam» did sell in every field but one this year—they neglected to turn in any copy for this beautiful page. We can a umc but one thing, they were so bury polishing intramural trophic , seeking political patronage, averaging their honor points and planning bigger and better parlies, that they could find no member with time enough to li»t their conquest . Via the fabled grapevine, we hear that they are happy and well fed and if all goe well they will have a new hou»c in the near future. It ha al o been rumored that they may become permanent member of the Orange I ague—someone told them that thi w-as a prerequisite for prowem.... I CL □ OQ _l 203THETA C H I The member of Tau Chapter of Theta Chi wish to dedicate this page of the 1951 Seminole to their housemother, Mrs. Florrie Mallard Morris, known to her "sons" as ‘'Mammy.” Having l een with the chapter for twenty-five sears Mrs Morris ha accumulated a fund of stories about the members of the chapter and she uses them to build the spirit of the fraternity into thr yearly pledge class. They love her for being the chain which hinds yesterday with today and today with tomorrow and Theta Chi to her forever. tau chapter founded.............................1856 established at u. of f..............1916 number of members.................... 38 BANKS. RON BCLTON. C. BEST. TED BRUCE. PHIL CLEMENTS. • CREIGHTON. P. tCJWAKK T(0 GAUA. JOE HARDY, CIO KAYMES. WOOOY HERBERT. BILL HENRY. BILL JOHNSON. SHIP KfATINC TOO KING MAM, J. LUND. BOB McALPIN. KEN MARTIN. C MAYO. CHARLES MILAM. JIM MILAM. BILL NORRIS. EELTON OGRIN. LARRY OS TRAN DIR. R padacs. jim PARK. 8 ILL PENZING. W PITTS. R RITE. GENE ROBINSON. BOB RYNO. JOHN SHARP, BRUCE STANTON. PETE STAAITA. OICK STRICKIANO. A TAYLOR. M USTLIA. JIM WESNITZER. C WHEELER. I. WILKINS. O. WOCKINC, • CONWAY. BOB 2042? P i • H 35 n « » ® • M « . — — c- =r 2 - “ 3 c j 1 os : — 2 InS' 11|| § ilH{r i f I! 11 2 3'8 alpha z e t a chapter Z E T A BETA T A ULiJ Z 2 h f- N z cr u cr z °E U _l lu tom. I. to r.: 1. 0 ard. A. Tyur. D. fit ant tt. J. Lanier; 2nd tou. . ro t.: Ed faction. ft. Moon. (.. ftoulri. A. .Wnwui. fi. Porront; 3rd ro»r. . « Raulerson. . Crinrtead, It. Jgrrott. It. I hr a .r g by; 4th rott. I. to r.: It. Rirrh ield. ft. Booth, . Cotton. 0. Sine nr. G. f imttr. Jim StwiuoM, Martin Thacker, Inin Helm Started in 1923 by four Floiida boys living together in a garage apartment. Moved to present location in 1910: site donated hv Dr. J. R. Fulk. Pur | ose of the organization is to provide economical living facilities for worthy and needful Florida men. This year: Archie N icker broke mitnv track records for the 'Gator : “Gator" Reck a candidate for the House of Representative of tire State of Florida: general repair program under Irvin Holm: entire Organization saddened by the passing away late last year of l)r. Fulk; campus political feeling ran high somebody questioned the “agrarian status" of a few member . LEFT, lit rote. I. to r.: J. Turner, Collinr. J. Heele, B. Enter; 2nd rote. I. to r.: It. Carry. F. Colhnr. At Mo, E. U t ford; 3rd tote. I. to ft. Rothfrun. It. For nodoe. J. Ihnir, 0. Billdrue ; 4th tow. I. to r.t R. Omit. E. fjtnd. J. Filki -son, 5. Corine; Sth ran. I. te r.: C. Poole, R. Hoymie. T. Elder. J. Fulton, R. I turnkey. I Q_ _J Sett fifin' " teeleomed at dose of rush neck. It is with a profound sense of pride that we record for posterity this year’ events . . . sixth in scholarship instead of eleventh . . . our one-man team got married so didn't win intramurals . . . took our share of queen trophic a Pelstring made a hit with the farmers . . . Phi Dell commandos stormed the roof for fraternity sing . . . USAEO Center now defunct; Ewo graduated . . . Hall, girl leader, finally made Big T ... suckers elected Coe and Zimmerman to Exec. Council . . . “Colonel Soft Lips" kent chapter's finances; was crowned Sweetie Pie . . . got tired of mushrooms in the showers so hoilt a new hou«e in Sorority Jungle. George Uaughnan and fane Caines ate ikoun at the ground breaking ceremony for the nete ADPi House. founded................................»pril 15. 1 51 established at u. of f............................1947BAUTt. K BROOKS. CAROLE BURROUGHS. 0. BUCKMANNAN. E BUtf VEROIE BURCH. J. COt. ALICC COFFMAN. CELIA OALIY, ;£AN OAVIAU. AUOREY 0ICTTR1CH. R, OUGGAN. LOIS ITTlt. RAT TICKLING. V. GAINES, ;AN£ GREENE. SANOY HALL. SANOY HAUfR. ANNE HARMON. LOU HCRLONG. M HIATT. C. HOLLINGSWORTH B HUMPHREYS. C. KING. JANIS KRAUSS. EMILY LEACH, ANN£ LCITNCR. H lISLIf, ANN LITTLC. U LORfZ. C MAIL!, M M CALL. BITTY M CARTHY. SARAH McCLELIAN. o MICHIE. JUOY MORRIS. KAY NAVA. MARILYN OSBUN. SALLY RILSTRING. N RRICI. ANN RITCH. NANCY SWAIN. RAT TAYLOR. C. TINKHAM. N TYLER. MOLLY URQUHART. 8. ZIMMERMAN. RAT 2WALPHA EPSILON PHI Ihrby •Ulrmmit: ttkrft Jo tt go from hr ft? alpha tau chapter founded..................................oct. 20, 1909 tvMuldiiihed at u. of f............................1918 ABRAMS. AUMtY BACKER GLORIA BARNETT. SYBIL BECK. BARBARA HU. ANNETTE BRENNER. MALKA CKAR0 0»». B OATZ. BRYNA OAVIS. MARALYN MLOSTCEN. SUSAN CHUR. SHYLA G«NSBURG. ROBERTA GLASS. SHORI GLASER. ELAINE GREENHOUSE. T HAVEN. CAROLE MERSCOVITZ. I JACKSON. BOB HI JAIIC. SHIRLEY KESSLER. HELEN LAOO. NANCY LANORY. TERRY LEVIN. ROSE LEWIS. JULY 210PP. LESLEY ;RU. tOYNC ARKS. LOUISE MARKS. R MARKOWITZ, R. MILLER. V MILLER, L MOSS. 60RIS MYERS. JUOY MlWMAN, 0. ZIMMERMAN K PULOY, I. SACHS. B SCHONBRUN. I. SETZCR. M. SHAPIRO. B SHMUNES. R. SOOWAL. P. TISMMAN. S WtDELES. ROZ WITTEN. B. Whal » new with the AF.Phi’ ? Homecoming came with Gator Growl and we sure learned our lesson the hard way. I .a ugh and the world laugh with you. etc. . . . Next year it'll be a funny one. At least we tried. Parties are getting better ... a little money can go a long way. Halloween Dance wan a huge success. Anyone need a date for Frolic ? Whit a coincidence that the dance wa» only two week be fore that big weekend. Shrewd, eh. Coffee hour still go on. Party dre e . party smile , party, party, party, . . . what a lift. . . . Didn't win a trophy this year. The depression you know. Christmas party was good, we all had a good time even though we didn't quite break the record for Attendance. . . . The wheel of fortune finally came up for K01 and Rohhi — they received Trianon key . Now maybe they’ll quit talking about it and there'll lie a new topic of conversation. . . . Kdyne enters her umteenth beauty contest. We’re still hoping. Bridge remains the favorite pastime. Just look in on us any night after twelve and you’ll see at least three table going like mad. . . . The game of politic was a losing one this year but Sybil sneaked into freshman exec and eased the pain. Box now head W -S.A. . . . our hat off to her. . . . 211Sigma Chi Derby tkit ANDERSON. CATHERINE BELL. CAROLYN BRADFORD. BETTY CLARKE. DOROTHY C0M8S. CAROL CRAIG. SUSAN DUNCAN. CAROLYN GAMR. GLADYS HAL . JOAN HARDMAN. JUNE HARRIS. MARJORIE HERRICK. JANE HEWElL. SALLY KATE HOWELL, NANCY JOLLY, BARBARA KAVALIR. OLGA KENNEDY. JOAN LfINBACH. JOANNE LEINBACH. POLLY LEWIS. GERALDINE LOVAN. MARY McGEHCl. MARY MOBLEY. JAYNE MOORE. DOLORES NEWMAN, LUCY NEWELL. KATHY PARTIN. ETHEL PHILLIPS. JULIA STEELE. LORN A TREVOR. JUOV VAUGHAN. MARY ANN WATTS. JOMNESS founded........................april 5, 1895 established at u. of f..................1948 Croup that or Preferential Ten 212 CHI OMEGA eta delta chapter The wise Chi O owl ga e a hoot and a holler. Twenty-six pledges he ju t could not swallow. To put u to work was his main goal So we alerted on Homecoming 101 year old. The wise ole owl all dressed up in his Santa Claus suit Welcomed our owl man at our Christmas dance with a hoot. Panhrllenic Sing rolled around with practice every day: “Practice makes perfect.” he would always My. The wise ole owl tipped hi Sigma Chi Derby and gave a hoot. W hen we all turned out for the Derby winning two trophies to bool. Hi big. round eyes sparkled and opened wide. When we brought home the intramural troph with pride. The wise Chi 0 owl now look forward to the coming year. Who will alwa » act as our good luck charm which we hold so near. He help u» and guide u» in all that we do To choose tlie right path when torn between two.ALLIN. MARILYN ANOCRSON. »ITTY BARNWUL. B. BINKLCY. MARY BOWIN. SVNYA BAAS WILL. B BROCK. DOROTHY COOK. SUSY ILLYVON. JIAN FIOLIR. DOT FREDERICK. B GARNI TT. LILLIAN GOLDING. MOPSY GRUR. RtBICCA MALL. JfAN HARRIS. JEANNINl HOLMGREN, W. A. HUMMEL. JEANNINE HUNT, MARION HURST, ELIZABETH INMAN. NANCY KCRKHOVIN. PAT KISSING. MARY KIEKHAIFIR. M, DELTA GAMMA 9 a m a theta chapter The l)G's, who have turned down numerous offer for ihrir house tor is it a luuiwl from furniture companies ami the like, will find ihetmrlves with a few neighbor this corning year. . . . I.a t year’ report, brought through by Garcia, read a follows: ’’f ighting off the Seminole alone for two year , the 'lardin' are finally getting company in the wild of northern Micanopy . . . Kuunchy Ranch party featured inule powered lran«por!ation and panic for hay ’allergist ’ . . . Homecoming and the world' large ! record placer keeping Klavel awake . . . Annual Christina party for blind children .... 2.8 active average first en ester. then TV »el arrive ... got happy and won I'anhellenic sing for second year . . . MS till trying to give u son»e culture . . . after dinner music provided by the SAK quartet . . . Iiecame real CrcrIu for the Derby skit . . . anchors attached to II fraternitir . . . YOt BET . . . again intramural slipped through our fingers . . . three in Big T . . . Marc kinchcn Fifth Anchor Man . . . two out of six in Hall of Fame . . . summer plan for 13 weddings and Weenie taking off for Sun Valley convention.’’ Sigma Cki Dttby S4ir — "Rmlt. Rtvoii . . “ founded............................march 15. 1873 established at u. of f........................1918 11 UN 10. ANN WAOOOX. SAARY MkKINNCY. SMCltM MIYIR. CAROL NATION. ANCfLA NORTH. MARY L RITtRWN. rAYl siskin. joycc RtNUART. t ROBCRTS. ANN ROZUM. RCCINA RYAN. t IAN« SAUTMtR. MARY SHANOJ. IANCT SIMS. JACKM SStCwT. JANCTTt STONf. MVtRLY STONCMAN, SAT SWtNSON. SAN ORA THOMSON. CAROL Wise. NANCY WtiLJR. RUTH WIST. GAIL WILLIAMS. ANNA WILSON. MAYMLU WOODS •CTTY 0 216K A P P A D E L T A Ten p.rn. at the Kappa Delta house mean? coffer hour. That’s the hour when the KD‘ and anyone who drops in get together and talk, over the latest campus news. During one of those coffee hours toward the end of the year, when all the senior l egan reminiscing, you could pick up threads of the Outstanding Events on the hlorida Campus, such a»: The hi)'- basketball championship: the KDV Panhellcnic Sing trophy (sentimental division•: the KD's beauty queens: Homecoming Court Nancy Dennis. Military Ball Queen Nancy (again . Miss L of K Court—Dorothy Sullivan and Celia Corman. Homecoininv Queen -Five out of ten finalists; the KD’s Politics: Jane Barlow—Sophomore Secretary-Treasurer, Helen llilgendorf—Journalism Executive Council. Pat Keetel—-YYSA ice President. AWBROM. JOAN AfiN'N, jfAN baker, a BANNING. BARBARA BARLOW. JANE BLOUNT. SARA DONO. NANCY CLARK. SARA CLAYTON, VIRGINIA CUTHBERT. PAT DASHER BEVERLY DAVIS. BEVERLY DENNIS. NANCY OOf. MARY EOCMAR. LACY GCTZEN. SALLY HENDERSON, ELSIE HIRMOON. ANNE hilcendore. m JACKSON. BEVERLY KECZa. PATo KENSINGTON. PHYLISS KENT. JOAN KENT. MARJORIE LEECH. SHIRLEY LOVt. LOUISE LOWE. JANE McCULLOU H JUSTINE MEYER. JANICE MIMS. KITTY BIT NOUS. PATRICIA OO’ORNE . VAR I LAN I PAYNE. ANNE PINKSTON. LElL RA LAND. ANN RAGLAN 0. MARI JANE SMYOR. ELAINE SUMMERS. JANE TORRES. ESTHER WEAVER. MARGARET WILLEY. NANCY WILLIAMS. ANN Kit V'rrkrnd thilr H-ir Itanrr Kf nnt o Li nr fomiilwi ocl.. 1897 217 established at u. of f. 1918a P H I M U u founded...............................march 4. 1852 3 established at u. of f..................upril. 1949 ® Another year has come and gone, and here He are Mill hanging on . . . the year wn full of surprinn and disappointment . . . we kept our fool in ihe extrncurricula even without Martinson iwo for Q- T, Trianon that is . . . I.iz hadn't given up trying to win Queen trophic yet . . . new hou»c- not yet, we like it in South Waldo . . . the chapter voted to keep the Snake’ trophic for another year . . . O and w we repeal—another year ha come and gone. 218ARMSTRONG (LIZA BECKER, SALLY BETHEA. MARILYN COATIS, SHEILA CRCSSZ. JAC.CUELIN CUSHING. (TMIL Davis, natalin DOWSING. DDROTMY DRESSIER MARTHA 'KIIUNO. MARJORIE (OUST. MARY (REESE. JOAN GRASAAAN. GLORIA GRCEN. BARBARA HEWITT. RUTH MOLLCNBACH. CHARLOTTE KING. LILLY KOGLER. MARY JO MecOONALO, OMAN MARCAN. SlLMA MAR KIR. OONNA MILLER. PATSY MOORHEAD. ANN MUSSELWMITE. MARY OGOEN. BITTIE ONTKO. BARBARA OTTO. ELIZABETH RALSTON LANDRA RIGL. RUTH RIPPEY. SALLY RUEHLE. NAOEANE SAINE, MARTHA SIMPSON, MARY SMALLEY, SYLVIA SNODGRASS. NANCY SULLIVAN. VIRGINIA THORPE. SANDRA VICKERS. MARY WARNER. DIANE WEAVER. LORRAINE WtLLS, MARY WHIDBY. MARGARETTA 219A L P H O M founded............... established a( u. of f. A C H 1 E G A oct. 15. 1885 april. 1918 Thin .« went well for the AQiiO'a this year —politically -peaking . . . Whatley was the party secretary . . . Didi was. well br must ha r been important (don't forget that Pike pint . . . Betsy busied Herself with the prnhlrir of Panhcllenic and was elected to Hall of Fame for her effort . . . while the chapter rose to u political peak the remainder of the members enhanced their jewelry collection mainly pin and ring . . . a o u o • - O o E E o o l pAil Chi nun tkf mintlrel hott nilh ihrir rendition of “ Mammy." AMBROGNC. JANICE ARMSTRONG. W AUSTIN. LINDA CALL ICS. VIOLET CAASWUL. GtNtVA CHRISTOPHER. 5 OANULS. NANCY OttN, PATRICIA DINKINS. SANORA (ATON. BARBARA UfTlNG. KAREN GILURT. RACHEL GONZALEZ. NORMA LeJEVNE. BARBARA LIVERMORE. BETSY MtCULLOUGM. M MOBLEY. 00RIS ORAVEC. ELLEN PATTERSON. KAY PERRITTI. CEL SIMPSON. OCR IS STRICKLAND. ANN TOMILLINI, CAROL VAN MORN. HELEN VOORMEES. SHIRLEY WHATLEY. BETTY WEBB. MARTHA YATES. BOBBIE £20ACKERMAN. rat ALDRICH. LETTY 8AL«. BEVERLY BARKER. BARBARA DAVIS. MARY DC VANCE. Y. ECKARDT. GLORIA IlllR. MARY ERASER. NORMA GONIA. VALERIC TUCKER. ANITA HAND. JOAN H INN ANT. SENA HOYT. ANN KOHLER. CAROLYN LE BARON. LAOY LUCINIAN. J. LUITICM. PEGGY MASON. ANN I M COY. JOYCE V-cGARRY. MARJE M SWIGGAN. PAT MOORE. MARY NAYLOR. TANYA NORMAN. KAREEN O'CONNOR. PAT PIERCE. JtAN RAMSEY. WISA REVELS. JOAN STATMIS. ELIZABETH ALPHA OMICRON PI founded................jail. 2. 1897 e tul li hed al u. of f... s«pl.. 1918 The AOIV Mailed off the sear with a bang . . . twenty ! © pledge . . . their version of the dirty boogie l wonder where they learned it • took them to the Growl final . . . lerond semester saw Iteloved Mother Blackburn lease for Oregon to await the ylork ther daughter I ... the love hug Mruck hard thi sear . . . marriages. engagement , and of course. pin . . . »» everyhodv happy? . . . lhn e not gathering together a trousseau were last seen on the road for Das tuna ... of course, a fashion demand , a new house for next fall! 8 1S K beta t a u chapter founded colby college. maine e laljli ltcd at (I. of f. 1919 The new initiate Goat »ong Marini the year off «itli a bang . . . honored our hoiiacmother, Mr . MacKrnold . with a reception — what would we be without her? . . . Lynelle IS an and Khiwla orri initiated into kappa Delta l i . . . Miriam McDonald and llarole lb we lap| nl for Trianon . . . took cholar hip cup for second year in row— what a brain lru l. eh . . . ne t September will l«c our liappie ! yet. we'll lie lining in our new mainion over on Panhellenic Drive- a reality at la«l! . . . Rmquri {wafer Sigma kapfmm gitth « pail). DELTA DELTA DELTA AOAMJ. ||AN ALLfN, MAtLtNT KNAUCR. M A. •CATV. LOIS •AAOY. ANITA • OCK. SUC MOVIN SMItLtV BUNNUl. MART CANTY. JANI CARTfR. 0. COUNTKYMAN. caiCHLOw. m. CRICHTON. VlCKlt CURRY. C. OfNVSt. MAAYLOU DRUSC. BONNIt rtRNANOtZ. M COCCL. VtMNA COSTCR. ClLtSTI CALLACHIR. P. HANceuRciR. i. HARRISON. B MISS. MARGARCT MimiR. MARY iACKSON. TIRRY iAMCS. BARBARA JCRNKSAN. MARY JOHNSON. NANCY KNOWtCS. S. tiros, gay AAAHONf. BIN) MARTIN. NtU. --.—--------------------------------------- :------------------------------nBmBHMMBHHSIGMA KAPPA BRISSENDEN. JAUN BUSSEY, ANGELYN DIXON. MARGARET DOWE. CAROL OURRANCE. PAT EVANS. MARY HANNA. MARGARET JOHNSON. ARIINE JOHNSON. DOROTHY JOLIY, MARY ANN KEENAN, VIRGINIA LANS DELL. PAT LIVINGSTON. DOLORES MASTERS. MILDRIO MASLIRY. JOAN McOONALO. MIRIAM NORRIS. RMOOA PARR. LAURA SMITH. 60 611 smith, carol WILLIAMS. PAT WOOOARD. CAROLYN founded.....................................................1888 established at u. of f......................................1948 D D D The Hip 3D'» have reeled off another AtKINLEY. SARAH PRIOLEAU. M. SCHLEGCL. M TATUM. MARY L. WHITSEL. A AOSER, PAT ROBERTSON. 2 SHINGLER. RUTH WARREN. PAT WILLIAMSON. I. •ALDA. JOAN ROESSLER. SUE SMITH. LUCRETIA WASSERAAAN. JOY WILSON. MARY ■OPPEU. PATTY SCHAffENER. C. STROUPE. CAROLYN WEBB. KATHY WOOOROW, JANE roll of film, produced ami directed by Sarah McKinle ami Sue Countrvman. Some of the feature attraction included . . . I t place in Growl »kit competition . . . llomecominp Queen . . . Slisa I of F . .. runner-up in intramural . . . General Scholarship Competition . . . Mia Gainesville___h A Ro»r and Sweet- heart of Sipma Chi . . . Carol nude llall of Fame . . . Athenian Kxeninp we entertained the Faculty . . . corned tail the timet. 3D ntfLrnJ frMtilri SunUmnrt Su'. I Q_ _l D H I— LlI N founded......................ocf. 15. 1898 established al u. of f.........april, 1949 l-ust lull not least. llir more charitably inclined put it . . . suffering from alphabetical disndvan-tapes and others, the Zrta nevertheless boast a convenient location for viewing such scenic splendors as the Phi Tau porch and the Phi Delts convertible terrace Mums into a swimming pool on weekends, with accompanying splashes i . . . well it really wasn't such a bad year after all . . . Homecoming float runner-up . . . Pan-hellenic sing? Nobody remembers the winners anyway . . . Bridge Tournament? (Defending champs, remember girls?) Third place . . . well, shall we dance? Ok ay, once more, all out for the Sigma Chi Derby and then we'll call it a day . . . Good heavens! All those pretty mantle decorations! What happened? (Now that we have some of our own. we can return the ones we borrowed from down the block! . . . Event of the year, groundbreaking . . . I Next year we can all sit down when entertaining! I . . . With that joyous thought, adieu . . . ITA "gioaiUl «iking. L. re H.: Ad fir Srktdl, Mitrgit Skolkrim. Ann ‘innn. ATCHUY. TMCO S-ERRY. MARCIA •LACK. ANN 11 BRANEORO, M CLARKE. MYRA CONKLING. P. ORIDGERS. S rOVUft, w HALL. iOi HLIRKCTT, M LITTLt. K. MASON. ANN MYROS. SOPHIE MILLER. C MOTT. CAROL! RICH8CURG. N ROSE. SHIRLEY SCHOLL. G SKOTHEIM, M. SMYSOR. C. SMYSOR. PAT SMYSOR. E. WIDELL. M WINNER. PAT O o. o u o o o E E o at 3 A Id HOOHCLHSSE!COLLEGES CLASSES 226I rolph e. poge Though feu of u» may slop to realize it. the College of Arts ami Sciences i» the heart of the University. Almost every student is required to take certain courses, and a few "old fashioned" student continue to major in one of it thirty-four departments. At present, the College has some one hundred and seventy-five teachers who do their utmost to in« ill knowledge in the seven hundred students enrolled there and those of the more pragmatic school who drop in for a required elective. Arts and Sciences ha thr oldest pro-lessors 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 large l college of upperclassmen on campus, the Dean pursue school problems during the wrrk, schools of fish during the week end. He i tops in both. Dr. Page has been at the University a Dean of Arts and Science since 1918. One of hi fir«t move wa to institute a continuing program of research project —each a year long -ea« h dealing with an educational problem. The initial project wa a survey to determine the need for a student advisory program. Another dealt with curriculum reorganization. Nearing completion now i« live determination of a new training program for uperinr students, a project undertaken under the au«pice of the Ford Foundation. 226ARTS AND SCIENCES founded in 1852AOCCt. A J ALTMAN, ■ ALVIt. N B AM BCW1. 0 6 AMSIL 0 • BADFOBO. • A MOIfON, C f BUJMT, W M BUTLC . C N IU9.H • Alter, T BARKltf ■ t MBBY. ■ J MATY. CL CAB BO L L CON(M. S COBNfU DC CBOIBY. M ( )• NCM. BM BLANTON. ft f ILC ( 0 lOllINC. 0 M 110 1 0 i L BOWTCMC. « J »••»«.«« OAVIt. A B OAVIf MA OIMt. ■ C 00 Bf CCKMAAf. K T KO»KA. r LAM I NCLLf H NfUMAKN.S OLIVIA. • LCACM. A« UTTIC. k IOVAMW 0»M»M C PAtMt«.J »Am»»«. J MAOOALCNA M MATTOCKS. J MCCOV M j fATTOM 0 UTIMOM W KCTTCNCIll ( ) a: o z LU ( ) 230CfttNtt. NCUNNVC MCNdL. r MINA A K MOOMIAD. A NATION M A it wt mu j a rottiir n rirrcv. s rorinson. o rossicnol. c SILVCASTHN. N SMITH. ON SMITH, t H WASSCRMAN R WCINGARTCN.R ■CIHMAN, M SMITH. J I SMITM.TR SNYDIA M » ■ ILKINSON.D WILKINSON. M WILSON. 6 t LVtRMAN 0 »»NIR. C C SMNIIN6 L WINNir. w STAHL A A £i f £i f '1 $i p f o 1 y v h p L €' AUIN. M ARNSTROKC, C ATKlht C lAft • MUHAMN. C MC . • • M RIICHT IIOR.J CORMTTC C CRCSSC. J CWIMINOC mCMCV J riSNRURNCC CARDIN M HUH 9 0) E 0f .1 p 'Ah ? p p p ih Ahdh OLAND, C BOOTH. T BBAHHON. A BULLOCK. B CtBBA 0 COOK. J OlOlHC.II COULD. B MABTHAN.6 MCINC H MCLLCR S HICK) J tccuL r mm 1 .IA WAX I SU U» ■ ALCANO A LtONOW. L HUMIC. A MA60OX. B NAfttCLLI A MC CLVBC. B MC CULLOUCM J O'CONKOB. 0 HHKMCT. V rOOBHAN i »0»IU M BIHAMAM.J BITTKB B BOBB L 233douglos ehnirvger wofiilr Profeaaor of Speech. Dougin Ehningcr fulfillr- l hi- Ph.l). requirement at Ohio Stair ami came to Honda in 1950. Since hi arrival on thr I ni-vrr it carnpu . hr ha l»ern a t.ilv arl in the Mudriit delate and rpcech ar-tivilie programs while alx» adding greatly to thr high academic rating of thr department.  l)r. Charles An liihald Koltcrlson. an acknowledged Shakespearean expert, has been associated vsith the l imersity of Florida for thirty-six year . Dr. Kobertaon. the head of the Knglidi Department. i one of the few faculty member who has served the (niter-sity of Florida under thrrr presidents. Dr . Murphrre. Tigrrt. and Miller. Alfred Diamant. Assistant Professor of Po litiral Science, fills the -hoe of a world traveler. Born in ienna. has traveled in Fngland. was a textile engineer in Austria and Yugoslavia, received the Purple Heart in the Furopean theatre, ami can speak many language fluently. After aeven year of l-atin. he graduated from Indiana I niversity niagna cum laude and with mendiership in Phi Beta Kappa and three political science fraternities. PERSONALITIES i 23iAGRICULTURE founded in 1884 • u The agricultural prosperity of the Mate of Florida is due in the moM part to the tireless efforts ill the solving of innumerable technical problem b -Indent in thr College of Agriculture. Tlw dairy unit at Hague and the Ngrieultural Kxperimrnl Station give first-hand practical experience for those interested in any aspect of farming. The resident teaching division offers courses in all phases of agriculture and thereby senes the slate as a feeder from which responsible, well-trained farmers are sent into Florida farm fields. Backbone of the College of Vgri iilture i Oran Clarence . Noble. Famous and favorite among “Ag" students a» well as others. "Jake" is never too busv for a friendly office chit-chat session. Fir inly lielieving that no life i a wholesome a» the farmer's life. Oran Noble is currently liMrd as an educator in Who’s Who. He rcerivrd bis Ph.D. from Cornell ami also servrtl on the faculty there. This teacher, adviser, and friend is a church rider and loves to entertain his grandchildren. He i« an avid che player and also loves to relax by reading a good novel. 3?LlI 0) fumu. « c HAftOltl. H 0 MAATRIO. W C MATMCOCX A W MCLVCtTOIf. r MOitANO. n I JACR50R. M I JIMINCZ C JOMRSOR. • AUILC » C KNI4HT. « It AHICHI l» M •RO«lt» DC AHORIC I H Mtcr i o UDOOR J M LOAOMOLtl. I 10RC.H C AIWA, i V NAfNt M R R W R tO TANTHONY. P« nun N ant. it KNIttTT. 0 I aatwct. ■ » ■ URNtTT. C P ■ URNtTT N H ■ UTLIt 5C CltWIHTJ I 0 COM J 0 COO M N CRYSKIL J V CUSH a r OAUCMARTY A DI NAR A I OUCCCP W f (KIRRANCC K L COKAROt i R CRCIC. O H FtRMANDCZ C nuo . n FICTCHCR. tI MM. C MOWN. D CIL» tATH. A COCPPNCR. 1 MATTlOOA 0 MAXBllL, 8 JMITM. I. STOUTAMIRt 0 BUA4.tR CMAISTMA). R CRINSTtAO. J HANCOCK, 0 HCCUROT. ■ MILAN, j TAYLOR. 8 ICAL. R COMBAT. R COWART. C MINAY. M MINAY. W MOORC. 0 0 AtRAY. P THRONMILl P TAAO. L OAYI5. R PISNt t HILL. J MOIOCR. t PAOt. ■ RATH. R WINCHtSTtR. 8 WITT M 240BLOCK AXD BRIDLE: First pit. .. to R.: R. Carlin. D. MeAtear. R. Git hr rath. J. S. Smith. Margie Cagel. F.. Ceil fin; rote. L. to R.: D. M. Bull, G. WnWi, C. Thorn , ft. Harper, R, V ilhrlm. Jr.: third rote. „ to R: C. Harman. W. Burger. F. Stain, J. Hatting, B. Koehler; fourth rote, L. to R.: T. Ron and. F. Bishop. G. Harrison, C. Con art. D. Little. BLOCK AND BRIDLE In 1937, animal husbandry students of a fledgling group known as the Toreador Club affiliated with the Block and Bridle Club, a national organization. Since that time. Block and Bridle has enjoyed continuous success upon this campus. In line with its aim to promote and foster care and interest in good livestock, the club this year put on the Little International Student's Livestock Show, helped with the Animal Husbandry Field Day, and helped to finance the livestock Judging team. 242One of the state' lop agriculture men. I)r. Hubert K. Caldwell, ha been a member of the Florida faculty sincr 1911 and i at present Assistant Professor of Soil . Dr. (Caldwell, who earned hi l hl) at Purdue, i also the assistant chemi t at the Agriculture Experimental Station. The fraternity of Alpha eta i an honorary agricultural fraternity with member selected on the ba«i of character, leadership, and personality. The purpose of the fraternity i to promote the field of agriculture, to create and bond together a group of outstanding and able men in order to strive for breadth of vision and unity of action. ThU pa»t ear the following were among the organization activities: Ag Fair—annual event depicting progress in agriculture, selecting a queen t Nancy Pdstring), and holding a square dame. Kohert Freeman given Freshman-Sophomore award for outstanding achievement. Pall Harlierue and Spring Banquet. ALPHA Z E T A ALPHA 7.KTA: firm oir, .. to R: J. II. Ottett. C. Stepktnt, D. tl.utudf. I), f . 4mhomy, J. R. Edmmrdt, K. C. Rogrrt: treond retr. f,. fe R.: if. B. I fitir. H. E. IIoIUmJ, R. II. Freeman, .V. Gary. C. Sonnflrotm. II. L. Cattle, C. Thomat, il. J. Henry ; third rear, re R.: R. 0. Racins, K, I. I kite, JrL. R. Flrlfhrr. I), t . Rlrerh. C. R. Coetatt, I'. Col I Ur, C. .4. Tucker II, E. Saundett. 243With the exception of a summer spent in Europe studying dairy cattle. Dr. K. B. Becker, dairy husbandman of the Agriculture Experimental Station and Professor of Dairy Husbandry, has served the University of Florida continuously for a quarter of a century. Besides these duties he has written over 150 technical and popular publications on dairy production and animal nutrition. A »» in beginning IneUoek woteket at geolntort Ko a group of Hertford Uteri. Progrtuite forming ntihodt are important atpeett of the Florida Agrieullmral program. 244A. M. Pear urn point out uhere to re-nut it the uSolrude rib to c group of undent in meal . Pride oI the Uniiertity dairy herd, blond Lad" Doll, rein four grand eham-piontKip . 24b Agronomy Undent prepare tobacco bed% foe planting.LAW SCHOOL founded in 1909d«on henry o. fenn A native of St. Joseph. Missouri. and a proud alumnus of Yale University (Class of 32| is Dean Henry A. Penn of the College of laiw. Dean Penn had a brilliant career in the field of lam before coming to the University of Florida. After rereiving an I.I.B. at Yale he became associated with one of the outstanding law firms in New York. Before embarking for his present Florida post, he was quite a successful law professor at his alma mater. In I‘ 19, he became Dean and Professor of lam of the University of Florida College of I .aw. Since coming to Florida. Dean Fenn has steadily raised the standards of the College of lam. Dean Fenn is not only an able adminis-Irator but also an outstanding instructor. He is quite an imposing figure in the classroom, packing his 6' 7" franve behind a four foot desk while recording the “recitation boners" of his students. The College of lam has as its goal the development in the aspiring barrister of a thorough, practical, and scientific knowledge of the law. The policy of this college favors a teaching method with emphasis upon actual case situations and practices, as well as upon theory. The College of lam was founded in PAW. and since that time it has grown ami progressed to become one of tire top law schools in the nation. The lam labrarv. completed in 1951, contains over -10,000 volumes and offers every possible convenience to the law student. To create a realistic atmosphere, future lawyers have the u»e of an excellent Moot Coart trial room. » BRON. 0 toour c c sou I A SHOOK . r carmcy. t corslct. W FAY. I 0 MCILAND. A HOlCOMB.l MOVT. BP KIM . J T IIUMW.P MAODOX. C MC«IC R ( MICMACl . • MIMS. W I SINOCR N SMITH. L STAMFORD. J TJRRY. J TROHM. R TURMCR R WCISS. J MIRIY. A (r) tz o z LlI 0). robert b. mautz Florida law tudcnta first inert Kol ert B. Maul , I.I.B. when they begin their study of law ill the red-brick building in thr north east corner of the campus. Before their three year are over, AwiMant Dean of the |j« College and Associate Professor of Law Maul ha made a lading impression on future Florida lawyer . philip k. yongc Six year ago. Philip K. Yorige swapped the practice of law in Pensacola for the teaching of law at the I nivendty of Florida. A veteran of the Air Force during World War II. Professor of laiw Yonge can l»e found in the midat of many a hull wwion. from which hi students get not only stimulation hut a great deal of valuable information as well. 249dM L 5u o il P d juniors ■CCKMAM. R ) OOUGLAft W C rotiMtt. ■ i MORTON. « C ROWC C I RTAN A J SMAW. R K VIGA. 0 ftlNSON ■ M RULLI'N OR CLARKSON.J 0 COM. R C OLBIRT. J R MAHftR. » t RCONAN. JL TAILOR JM freshmen A nitmtu lakts tkt tuinJ in ont of ikt Imk St hoofs moth trials.L AW REVIEW The College of Engineering, now |iiile at home in its new fi e ••lory building. include seven departments, six of which are accredited. The Chemical and Electrical Engineering department offer course leading to a Doctor of Philosophy degree. Its Public Health Engineering program u the only accredited curriculum of this type in the country. The college also work in conjunction with the Experimental Station whi h ha one of the best research lab in the South. E'tuhlislwd in Gainesville in 1905, the College of Engineering was for many ear located in Renton Hall. Chief in the college since 1939, is Dean Joseph Weil. During the last war he held positions a adviser, regional representative. and co-ordinator in many organizations including the War Manpower Commission and the 1th Service Command. U. S. Anny. Dean Weil feels that the first duty of hi college is to train young men to be good citizens and then to train them for technical proficiency. 252ENGINEERING founded in 1910 2MRAKKR ■ M RAL04NJA VJ RfNNfTT C S ILCCKNUC ILCKKING. C M tOSAMQUCT. L R MUlKU ( IONICS. C H MANNING. C RURCISS JN CASH CR CLARK. CL CLAVTON. C I COLLAR W A COM JO CORKY. W A OCLCHCR. R A OYKCS. 6 N CINCH. R M CORO JR CVCNTC . Cf GARCIA. R J CARRY. J R CRCCN.JL MUHTCR. YC J0«» If KAHN, R L I ) a: o z LjlI 0) 254 MARIIN K N NICHOLS. H H s'aj r r MARTIN T t O RANHON. T C SMITHCALL. J MATNCNS. M W ORIN. M M STANLCY. C MCCIURC. G r con. t c STONC R. » LICCOWN.IT MCKINNKY. J N MULCH. HA M'LLV I W NI2(U M04CR. J MOKTOOWIRT. t NOTCH 5 MURRAY. C F ■WOTMCROC. N ROIRIHVCt RONCIL. W 0 JACKMAN, Ct SCMONAIHR R UARICV C JMCAROH CB JHICLOT M C JMUltZ. O M MONPVON. I THORNTON. J N TNOTTICR R C TYUR. ■ R WALUR ■ 0 WARO. V N1NTCR. CA WINIIR. J 0( ) tz O z D MILT© it MlTCMUl w » ¥00 1 M © PA041TT. I P PACl, i PACt. R A PARC©. 0 PHILLIPS R W PURCtLL 0 C Rooue. c r SANTOS. M R SCARCY. N L SCARCY. J Y SILVA A ¥ SMIIM. J O SMITH. J M SMIIM. L L STRICKLAND. T A TURKltT. R L WAGNIR P M “) WALLACC.A MATSON. T « Min , r w MHITMORC. M A M111A TI. PC WILKINSON. JO MILL I AW VO C P TANAROS. N C WOMACK C R ARHER. J H ALIEN. M H ANDERSON.J A ARIAS. A ■AUIRIEIN. C J CHARFENIIER. 0 J CHICK. RF COLE. M M collihs. r C cuir. CURLEE. • E CAVI . J C OYSON. C K lASTCfttlHO, R A CSSICK. N L FARINA, J $ riciHCft.o FRART. R • CARLANO. J 6IFCNJ W o COOS. L F HENNON. C I IRECUI. M Kent, l m KINC. C I LACY. R R LAKE, j A LEONARD. R A LINOSAY. N t MACCRONC. « C MATHERS. C 0 MCLAHR. F O MEJIA. 0•jruf ptMJfj wj f xjMJtu f f V I t y IH FLORIDA ENGINEER The Gtllffcr of Knpinccring hn.« I hr “Florid Engineer" . » it. official publication. The Engineer b entering it- fourth Mcttnful reason a» that college's magazine.I.ucus S hoonmakcr, Associate Professor of Klrclrical Knginecring, is typical of the cxpeit teaching that lias lifted tlx reputation of the University’ll Kugineeriiig College to tlx top. Not only ail engineer, hut a scholar of f ine Aits. Professor Srliooninaker is equally at ease while gardening, listening to music, or studying languages. .4hot : learning the jocko of neLing uiIp ? ' u only on fihat of tkr College of E»gimt ring curriculum. It • lotr: StuJrnts or ihoun t motk in the eleetrieol engineer-inf circuits laboratory. 2 9IICHE: lit rote. L. to R.: 11. E. Sehneyer, G. B. Sheaton, P. H. f agner, J. E. Car ft r. Jr., Either Jordan; 2mi rote. L. to R.: .1 . .. Enid, 1. V. Sittm. R. IjHtiomo. D. R. Vat Kent. R. E. Uni. E. F. Rogmt, £ . Bolittin. I. A. Ruth; Sri rote. L. to R.: J. I. Campbell. A. E. Pot-ter. O. U. Shultz. Jr., I- Boion uet. B. Uasann. J, Tkormton; 4th row, L. to R.: I.. H. Creeron, R. Lopez. 11. B. V hit more, J. S. Horntby, G. B. Speei. G. U. Broun. H. Ilelltr. X o An up ami coming organixation in (hr engineering field i» live American Intitule of Chemical Engineer . Devoted to increasing it knowledge, the A 1C HE meet regularly many lending men in the field. At the annual Chemical Engineer picnic, many prospective student are met and acquainted with a preview of thing to come. To a i t in and benefit from diffusion of knowledge, delegate are sent to the Southern Regional Conference. 2 0IIIE: hi row. .. to R.: E. RUkking. V. XI. 04am. E. F. Colon, C. R. Cat per. R- 0- Alexander, C. M. Kromp; 2nd mr, .. to R.: J. E. Pea el. L. I.. HiUiamt. 1. I. Roldanut. » . O. Rowell, G. f. Rowman. C. R. Return; 3 4 row. L. lo R.: C. Flexner. J. Great. C. R. Berner. R. M. Raker. II. G. Shield . K. »'. Marlin. R. IK Robin ; Uh row. -. Ur R.: J. X. Hobbint. R. C. Robertt. IK U. Camlhoti. R. XI. Fineh. P. Cher, pettier. R. A. Caldwell. Jr.. .XI. Taylor, Jr, For its adherent , the American Institute of Industrial Engineer provide many interesting and instructive activities. Throughout the year this young organization holds smokers, stag parties and intramural athletic meets, combining effectively work and pleasure. It also invite outstanding speakers to its bi-monthly meetings. Finally, highlighting the year's activity, is the Engineering Fair in whirh the AIIE participate eagerly.ASIIE: In r»M. .. to R.: I, llamm d. ft. Vise , E. Ednondt, $. Tthelobi; 2nd rots, ,. to R.: Projettor I.. A. Stott. K. Dyton. It. Trit-ir r. . VifW», R. IMckti. G. grXmun. ). Johnnon: 3rd row. L to R.: E. Litktmon, R. Sontot. J. Mytrt. R. Phillipt. C. Jtnkitu, .4. Btrlck; 4th row. I., to R.: T. Pop . J. Culittrr;, . 0 ollacr, W. Hogntr, ,V. Yaniroi. J. Andtnon, B. St on : Sth row. L to R.: A. Gordo. C. Branding. 0 . Ijttrt. R. I.tonorj, I. Sutton. I). Robhiiu; 6th row. L. to R.: C. Campbell. E. Winter. E. Uortin. R. Barg. B. Ntwoomb, W. Vodktr, B. Sthouoltrr. LlI Priding itself on being one of llic oldest professional organizations with its initial date of 1880, the American Jwxiolv of Mechanical Engineer provide it student in that field with personal contacts with engineer and businessmen among whom they will work in the near future. To afford experience outside of the cla« room, the AS ME participates each year in the Engineering Fair, providing a display to show both lav men and faculty that a Mechanical Engineer can do more than manipulate a slide rule. 262(IFF: It I r», to R.: J. Moreland, Chairman. C. Ho In. Sec., IK (.oity, Trcaturer. J. If.Kinney, I. -. J ok.turn. J, II. B alter t, Frofeuae . ekom; 2nd rote, L. to R.: G. C. MacCrona, E. Blech ner, Stanley, 0. Fouler, C. (Joyton. E. llouiuetl, J. Fauna, .. t.rojt; 3rd rote. L. to K.: J. . Rroadbeni. If. B . Uoikcn. I). C. Fared!. B . L. Cryder. F. » . Lonn. J. L. Romeo. II. I., lieu. F. H. Slot; Ith torn. L. to R. IK L. Funk. J. IK Hull. A. G. Yeager. L Mill . C. Rennet!. C. Turner. V. E. B ard; Silt to . L. to R.: t I'atkalakit. I. Frueio. C. II. I. rent. IK McUmh. U. Minkel. U . SmmUy. R. II. Roerma. G. !). Mot I kerns; 6lk rote. L. to R.: R. E. Koning. J. R. Cray. A. Fine. R. L. Kahn, I). B . Ramey. R. F. ('.kick, ('.. . I taker; 7tk root. L, to R.: A. It. Grider. V. E. Kirkland, II. Hotter, R. G, AlrereromUe, II. f. Stmt, I'. Hart, F. MtClure. J, II. Rut feu. I lav in); lor its purpose the spreading ol knowledge ol the theory and practice ol all phase ol electrical engineering and allied Held . the American Institute ol Klrctrical Engineer . in conjunction with the Institute ol Radio Engineer , allord a clearing hou«e ol inlormation to all electrical engineering stmlcnt . By presenting technical paper at bi-weekly meeting , the MH'ictv keep up with all the latest advance . 203SIGMA TAU: 1st row. L. to K.: H. J. Carrie. Treasurer, C. E. Turner. Pres C. R. Casper. Viet Pres., R. F. Startup. See., J. S. Johnson; 2nd row, - to K,: B . F. Jamerson, I. A. Rush, K. W. Lee. J. S. Farina. M. L. Essick, R. B. Kent, R. B. Ftary; 3rd row, L to R.: f. E. Fouler, J. W. Broolbent, (.. s. Bennett. C. Flesner. J. T. Garrard. E. K. Ihson. D. R. Mathru i, E. F. Roque; UK row, L. to R.: H. J. Garland. C. . lug grit, I.. Roianqrset. It. Ileller. O. M. SKult:. Jr.. H. C. Shields. F. R. Sias; 5th row. L. to R.: C. D. Starlet, E. ’. Padgett. Jr.. E. ¥. Broun. Jr, J. C. »inter. B . B . Hagner. U . L. Johnson, C. R. Robbins. C. L. Pitts; 6th row, I., to R.: ¥. J. Stone. Jr„ R. L. Cot, J. A. Anderson. G. It. Shear on. J. J. Smilhgoll. J. G. Bainu right. ¥. A. Collar; ?th row. L. to R.: E. P. Williamson, P. H. Wagner, G. M. Dykes. R. A. Burg, C. Mu rat, I. I). Grider, R. l pe;. . Gunn. D H O (J) Take an honor student, add a dash of that intangible asset called “sociability,” and you have a member of Sigma Tau, the Engineering honorary fraternity. One of the more active organisations of its type on the campus, the fraternity yearly sponsors the Engineers' Ball, held on Engineers’ Field Day, an event for which u queen is picked. The Sigma Taus also play an important part in engineering affairs. 261BFXTOX tot SCIL: lit rott, I., to K,: X. Colt. F.. BUkking. C. F.. Turner; 2nd ton. L. to R.: II. L Control. .. H. Hammond. B. Sinning". II. A. Brick mem, Jr„ C. R. Catgtr, R. I). AUtandtr: Srd rote. L. to R.: J. McKinney. W. L. Johnson. .. Bournqutt. J. .. Xtonally, J. Mogtr; Ith ton. L. to R.: J. X. Ilolrbint. J. Meet land. T. F. Martin. B . J. St on . Jr., ft. .. Hod ft. C. ft. Sktaion. C. R. Rolbint. Comport from representative of each of live mx departmental focietie . the Benton Engineering Council’ job i» to co-ordinate the activities of thew fodetin. It big event i the annual “Engineer Field Day." an outing which include intramural final , a picnic lunch, and election of BF.C officer . To cap the day there i the Sigma Tan Ball, when the Queen of the Engineering College i crowned. The BEC al»o sponsor event of over-all interest to the student body. o u 2«SASCE: In rote. I.. to K.: II. .. It. Kent. A. Horn. I , ft. Stoker, II. It. Comini. . Fife. II. I. Heeler; 2nd rote. I., to R.: J. Brit- U k. II. Leory. T. hot. H. MUry. F. Collin. '. Coodhng- 3rd row. I., to R.: l. P. Crou. E. Fichkorn. S. Jon,. J. lifer, T. Itemerj. K. Byrd. R. Iluggmt; 4th row. L. to R.: B. Ford, A. Andrewj. Cohen, J. B inter. R. Conn. T. O'Bon non; ilk ton, I., to R.: C. Pin,. II. Searcy, R. Gordo. JT. J. Stone, B. Ilungerford. F. Cedcruron, G. Dykti. u 0) Of primary concern lo th« construction experts of the future i» the American Society of Civil Kngioecr . This group schedule field trips journeys to various conventions in the field, and hi-monthly meetings featuring |M erhe hy authorities and discus-sions Thr pride and joy of the ASCK is it "Civil Cutur.” a puldicatioii which it puls out for the general benefit of rill engineering students. 2CC US: 1st tom. .. to R.: 11. J. Gatla U. I . J. Dtrt. Jr., R. Macktudt. H. A. Reickmann. Jr.. A. MvituOi, II. .. IMge, M. UUekcU. U. U. Omtn. J. L. SumhUt; 3rd to . .. to R.: I). Cdivtlo. F. L. Clark. R. A. Faft. C. Land. Sam II. Xaui f. Considering the comparative youth of it chief aiul abiding intcred, it i only fitting that the Institute of the Aeronautical Science should Im? one of the youngest professional organizations on the campus. Founded for the purport of acquainting the student to ith the latest in the aeronautical industry, the local chapter of live IAS hear outstanding speakers from the aviation field and sends delegates to convention nhere its interests lie. 267deon linton e. grinter large percentage of the University enrollment is supplied by those student for whom a “C" dor not count — the graduate student . Since graduate work started at the University in 1905. the number of those scholars earning credit toward higher degree has increased constantly; today there are about 1200 student in graduate school. Dean Linton K. Grinter, who supervise the activities of the Graduate School, ha a varied background a educator, government consultant, and author of several book on engineering topic . As an engineer hi life has always been involved in some way with arithmetie, which he list with reading and writing a main hohhies. Hi former enthusiasm for golf, which waned after fifteen year of life in Chicago, rev ived in Florida' dime. 2CH uuri. j A •ANT. T RAVLCSS. 6 ••ClHfc • CONIN J coon T Of FRANCO. L r»Mi»u w tIStNCIU « FORMAN.O FORTES. R GILES. C HAMILTON 0 MANNUM HARRI J. C NATH. J HORTON T HUFF. W JOHMV • JOHNSON.R JONES. R KENNCOV.M RUAOINIK F LORO. I LICNON. S LUDOVICI. • MATHERS. T MORGAN.■ GRADUATE 270O HUM, 6 ©MAT. C PLAHCMANO J HAHCOLPM H HtKAUI A Mice, c srtNCCR. r STAHL. W STRAUSS. ■ ITRPU. 0 ■ 1LSOH. C ■ ILSON. JEDUCATION founded in 1913 272 mwi mm— m mr u T imnf1 rrri Willi the ever increasing demand for teachers as a spur, the College of Education is hu ily and efficiently attempting to supply the constantly expanding need of the Stale for «upcrior educators. It program of intern and student teaching offer wonderful training for those who will guide the footsteps of our children in the future. In its laboratory school. I , h. Yonge, the college ha one of the fine ! experimental institution of its type in the country. As head of the college. Dean W hite must combine the join of educator, administrator. and public relations expert, lake hi» contemporaries in other col legem hi office see him only part of the time- the rest is spent in distant field giving speeches. .»•• imitating the latest information, and otherwise furthering the cause of education. Mis duties as dean of the I diversity's second largest division leave him little time for such hobbies as building cabins and fishing, but he manages to keep hi» sense of humor intact and bis demeanor unruffled in spile of the relentless pres ure under which he work . 27SADtCAJ. AHUECLOT. M ALDRICH. ■ L ALLEN MJ AMDS . JO CAJNION.ML CASON. I W CLARA t 0 CLARAC. M L COMNE. A L ANDREWS J C CORRICK. C J ATCHLCT. t DICKSON. • J •ARBER. R R OILCO. J W 0) X o CirrORD. JC CftASMAN cr GREENBgRC. N MAMMON I H HARMON IE HUMMEL. N J JACASOM, t N JAEEE D J JERRICAN M AARLAM, M 274'Hu University of Florida chapter of Kappa Delta Pi was installed in 1923. Its mcmlwrsliip is limited to junior , senior , and graduate students in tire College of Kduca-I on ul»o are in the upper quarter of their class. The main purpose of the organization to encour-I age high professional, intellectual, and pei »i 11.11 standard and to KAPPA lion to education. DELTA PI This past year. K l Pi conducted a panel discussion on juvenile delinquency in March, held a square dance in the gym in January, heard Dean Boldt speak at the initiation banquet at the Primrose, and sent Dr. Henderson and Bruce Wilson to attend the national con-vention at Purdue University. FUTURE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION: hi ro,r, I., to R.: J. F.. kcUtrman. S. Ricciotti, J. Tatum. J. Burch. J. Robertson, I’iriiV I Mr. H. Cano, M. E. North, A. Cot; 2nd mr, JL to R.: C. A. Stock. . kennington, A. L. kchoc, C. Cotdbrrg, V. B hite. . Naitulin; 3rd roir, .. to R.: r. Bell. '. Croce. F. Jackson. C. Sgradlr,. C. - Ur oddock. J. Diet:. J. It. White. A. I Edge men. The F. T. A. is designed to give education students opportunities to heco me professionally minded through the taking of an active part in the work of the local, slate and national education associations. Among the more outstanding activities of the local organization this year were: 1. Sponsored FT A High Sehool (Huh Day ou campus. 2. K-laldi'licd FTA C I U h in Gainesville High School. .’k hiitcrt.iiucd six outstanding professional speakers. I. Presented a substantial gift to the Korean Teacher Fund. 5. Sponsored educational film — “Skippy and the three KV’ 280FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA KAPPA DELTA PI: In f . L. to R.: B. . Eot on. C. S. Citei. R. Honnom. L. fW . L. Zentgrwj. M. Bor tr. Dr. L llr 4crton. J. B. Wilton. . Silbcreueo. R. M. » rrmrr. V. I'm Aktm, E. . I'm Ur . K. .» . l a.-rtf. „ A CtMrrf. 5. K. Hornttr; 2 4 to . L to R : L. Ilohry. L. Saul. I. Iltynrr. G. C'okmm. L. Combi. F. Kobo, M. „bat. F.. Forth. O. II. SckJuktrr. Thu To . C. Bcrmnn. A. Bond. 0. Scnin. I . Srkhckter. I. Hrlknog. It. Simmoru. F. IliU. J. Totom. II. F4io . K. Torino; SrJ tom. I- to R.: II. K. B or4. Sugg. B. Mourn. I.. Tret,. C. Combi. Doc Forror. B. Bockomon. U. C. King. « . A. FoUoger, C. A. I 'ought,. J. II. Cogron. J. UDoool4. B . B. Kmuortky. J. f .; Ilk row. I., to R.: C. A. Rice. G. II. Coo4 i». . F.. Allobtn. A. Briar. II. Ilotbi . L. Gregory. . Bohrm. R. Ska hr I ford. R. It. Morea. J. Chamberlin. A. Cor.PHARMACY founded in 1923decn perry o. foote Director of the College of Pharmacy since 1939. l)r. Foote ha watched hi school prow into the largest of it kind in the South. The college now graduate about 100 Mudent a year. mo t of whom enter telail pharmacy. Seven graduate have become dean or diteclot of other school or college of pharmacy. Murh of milliou-dollar l-eigh Hall now In-long to phannacy, and many of the Infirmary’ medicines arr made here. A Burrau of Professional Kcla-linn wa r| Up to bring the college clo er to the practicing member of the profession. Tlie Bureau di eminate new drug data, keep a check on ethics, and promote a closer understanding between the medical and allied profession . A great Gator fan. the Dean spend most of hi day , however, in being a dean. He mu t keep up with new development in hi field by reading va t quantities of magazine and other publications, many of which carry article by him. He ha also co-authorrd two textbooks which ure in wide u e throughout the country's college .( ) 01 O z LU ( ) MINNIOUtZ i FACMIHI. A i mum r 6 ■oouc dj MucMcs. r SACMf • »»0M I M tAlAIU V it mow. s SANA A« 6• USKIBC.J CANOVA. J CAHON, C COGNAC R COtC »» 70 0. A A GAMIN. J COOMtr. i CUAUIO GOrOATM N r JfMOl. «AMSROSf J ARROIO. • ATKIRJO . • CROSS H RCOOHAIO. •» PACC. 0 SCMATI. t SPOTO. V M»tR. S »IOTO r KUML. R •ATT . P WIRTANtN, 6 ■IRTANCN. V ( ) (X o 11m held professor of Pharmacognosy arui Pharmacology, Dr. F.lln-rl ow. occn-i nut 11 v Icam l.cigh Hall. I hr College of Pharmacy building, to go jo surrounding Gainesville fi-hing areas to indulge in Iris favorite pastime. Dr. Now. for live past six year the Florida Pharmacognosv genius ha- previously taught at Indianapolis Col-lege of Pharmacy. Duquesne University in Pittsburgh. and at Creighton in Nebraska. 2K»;Abort: KAPPA llVflllM ClilM. I am B eJkrr. Concerting m gttifripilot im ikt gbormocy laboratory. EPSILOX OFFICERS. Front: Stcrrlnry I fin FtUt . Piet Pteudtnl Hark: Prtudrnl Ami Pogmni. Ttraxarcr Hi unit Ttrtrtt, HUtot iu Rrlow: KAPPA PS I OFFICERS, hi row; 6'rn Port. BMy Arnold. Btadlty Onu. 2nd torn-. Standing: f dlon Clotrr. Tommy Jonrt, Tom logon. K nr fling: Call Jobmon. 2S7-Q. S.- MAGAZINE . Silting. L. to R.: Hob Set rot. I irginia Gibton. A nit I'ogrrini. SriA Ufkote. Standing, I., to K.: Sink Sorted. Kay Crittenden, Tom-my ones, Dan Fleitat, Mr. C. S. Haupt. RHO CHI OFFICERS. Kdmard Hughes. President; Jamet Blake, Sec.-Treas.; Ralph Lari, Par Haase Marian; J. M. I'tarco. Vice President. MORTAR I PESTLE OFFICERS: lu: Virginia Gibton. Miriam McDonald. '2nd: Robert Schott, S. . Smith, Frank Cayle. 2S0290 dean william t. ornett Heading n faculty of more than forty artist . builders, planners, and architect in the College of Architecture and Allied Art is Dean William T. ("Bill") Arnett. An architect by profession, he ha held hi present position since 1016. when he returned to the University after serving in the Army for five year during World War II. In addition to leading an active and growing College, the Dean head the Bureau of Architectural and Community Research, and the inter-departmental Graduate Faculty in Community Planning. During his spare moments he find time to serve a a member of the Cairtesville City Plan Board, the Official Board of hi church, ami a Troop Committee in the Boy Scouts. During the past few years, following hi principal hobby, lie ha built for himself, his wife, and two children a hou e with roll-haek wall designed to take advantage of the be t qualities of the tropical Florida climate.ARCHITECTURE ALLIED ARTS founded in 1925 cn cc O293Itnign {.tu tt feature m odern I remit in furniture. Tl and ail Mark hand in hand, at seen in ikis Jaektonnlle tf I exilian skate. {.'ampui art eskibilt ate cn important evni ibation of the College of Areki-teeture and Allied Am to ike Vniieniij. 2K------------------------------------:________________u_____________________________________________________________________________________________________r________________________:_________:---_______________ :............. - lrf tote, L. to R. y. lUftltr, . I opi . Prof. Mock. H. XolanJ. Jo Lynch, C. Ate no . L''uS tort, ,. to ft.: prof, (Urlrt. R. PJloa, S. Rat grit, C. I. Reg. Jfrf row, L. to R.: P. 6'i'm, I. Thornton, J. MrB'rrnry. R. § rlls, C. Fine. It. VcForlonJ. Sigma LiiiiImI.1 Chi i» a national honorary fraternity of l»uildiii|; CO«l»truction ami lumber merchandising. The organization i« based on scholastic attainment a well a demonstrated leadership in the building industry. It strives to promote the M-hoolV curriculum, to make contact with the building industrv. and to aid the student by performing services for their welfare. SIGMA LAMBDA CHIll is thr purpose of Cargo) le (o unite into a hand of friendship Mich students in the College of Architecture v A whose marked service, scholarship, ability, and general excellence in their fields of study have shown them to In- worthy of distinction. Gargoyle activities and services include decorating a Christmas tree each ear in Ituilding K. hook do-nations to live architectural library, and the well known Beaux Art- Hall, held this year at tlx Moose Club in April. GARGOYLE: hi tote. L. to R.: J. Farrell. D. Mtt xer, R. Rickardson. Ed Conner. Sormienlo. J. dark, I), branch. 2nd rote. L. to R.: W. Broun. . McKinley, L. Dixon, B. Dixon. C. Dempsey. C. Stroape, .V. G. Datilo, C. Raines. 3rd rou. L. to R.: I.. Pickett. II. Decker. T. Hoffman. C. Frue, J. Ridgum, B. Briley, R. Hynes, IF. Rise, R. Hemet. Ith rote. I., to R.: S'. Stanton. J. Kemp, T. Wall is, R. Wist. J. Hot-lifitld, J. Rodrigue. R. Hull. S. Com. F. Booker. L. I R In Rate: P. Ileniel, F.d F.k. Pro fetter . . Block, Prof met L. C. Charlet. Profeuoe M. R. Haft. G. Pit . F. Co! lint. 2nd Rote: . Co eta, R. Minardi, C. ¥ artey, C. Sandtirom, A. F.uobar, E. McFarland, C. Fruc, J. pallet to n. 3rd Ram: R. I'rlltcer, C. Booker, J. Goodin, B. Belli. . Hr tier, R. Mtitter. R. MUlt, S. Bar gets. 4th Rote: . J octet, R. oland. C. Sail, R. Clark. P. Fieri. . Logan, . ,11 all ton, C. Lynch. ■ STUDENT BUILDERS L. lo R.: Oal going I ire Pretidenl Richard Minardi, Oat going Pretideni Cene Booker, Pretidenl Slete Hargett, I ice Pretidenl Robert PrUicer, Secretary Bobby ¥ eUt. Trent urn Paul Fieri. Organised in 1‘ I8 for the purpose of group con tacts v» i»h the various building construction fields and with industry, the Student Builders Association brings to the student practical knowledge and valuable business contacts. Several field trips are made each year, movie of the latest developments are witnessed. and lecture by top men in the field are attended. Just last year a farewell banquet became an integral part of the club’s agenda. 2 9BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION founded in 1927 300Completion of study in one of eighteen different fields can lead to a bachelor of science degree in the college of Business Administration. They include: Public Administration, Industrial Relations. Resort and Club Management. Management. General Business. Insurance. Executive Secretaryship. Economica of Inter-American trade. Economics. Business Statistics, l«abor Economics. Foreign Trade. Public Finance and Taxation. Transportation and Public I tilities. Marketing, Real Estate. Banking and Finance, and Accounting. Also included in the college is an extensive program of graduate studies leading to a Master of Business Administration. Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy degree . All these departments are headed hy the economist, speaker, author, and 1 niversity executive. iXran W. J. Matherly. Having already held positions in five colleges ami universities. Dean Matherly decided to come to Florida in 1926 as Head Professor of Economies. Among other accomplishments since his arrival. Dean Matherly has added to his laurels the organization of live College of Business Administration, and the chairmanship of the University committee that planned and pul into effect the University College program. He also Mas the first Dean of that department. "Doc" is an avid reader of mvstcrv and Mestrrn storie . Hr maintains a clipping file of approximate!) 26 volumes uhich dates hack to 1920. With the completion of the ncM Business Administration Building, Dean Malhrrly Mill have a new lookout post from Mhirh to Match over his college.lot J L ALBRICMT. € J ANOiatON. J C ANOIRSON. K B ANDROS. N A ATKINS. K I BAOCOCK ■ S Mater I M BLOOONORtM, J tOTCR. R J BRAKNANN. N C IIOID IN BULLARD. 6 C CASSIOT. A Rl CNItINCTON, 9 CLARK, j M ( ) x O f RKIR. • 0 BARNtS. 0 t BfLtLOMfR J M AltON. JI COBB. OR CRCW» R M otnnr.CM ocrinbrock. t ooucmirtt. r bairbairn. r brcmcm, oo carnctt. l i «iucttc. mc cordon, jc c»»»r. «t CUDCRA. H H OWTNN. Cl CWTNM. ■ C MARNtRS. C C MANNA. J H HAVBCRT. C A MAVtR. M R MCStRT. R C( ) on o z LU ( ) Lrosi d r tnin. 11 304JA JACKSON OL LUKA. I L NACKAY. K H NIOOCCTON. J JACKSON, r O JAPFC. L I LEWIS. 0 U»f. N MASSEY. WT VATTMtas. 1C NAY. A 0 UCCUNN. M ■ NCOONALO. J • MCDONALO NT MCINTOSH, • S MCKINNEY. C T NILES. JN NILLE«. SJ NISKUP. AJ NOKCDOCK.WJ MORR0. T J NICKS, J ■ KASKALLAH. K NtWNAH. H A LTZ. C MICE. A • NC. 0 SHELDON. I IMIHIOAN.TJL k r? f © V 6 1 M .4,1 f ? ABBOTT. TK AUSTIN to UUI.CI FAKIR. J M BAROOLC R I BCRTINK. M N BROOKS FM BRYAN. JC BUCKNIR. P CHILIS, i W COBB, wr SR COOMIV. T« OtWILL C H OR'CCCRSRO FAR6IR, H J OUCKStllR. 0 M OONXAICX. N I CRONOUIfT ( ) a: o .108HOW III « jf»m. i r 310 SAff. i 0 surmcns. c Dr. Ililph Blodgett ha managed to write nml revise fourteen text , while holding the position of Professor of Economies in the College of Bu ine j Administration. Mis bridge playing i» far above average and hi professorial abilities have contributed to the par-excellent rating of the South’ finest Business Administration College. scmick. a r STRAIN M ISlot J ■ «IUU. » I WORtMAN.RC trm. w c ■ RIGHT, r T Dr. C. N'. Millican. who recently received hi doctorate. i» a familiar figure to student in the field of economic . However, he i« al o well known in another field right field, earning the name “Micinop) FU4i" on the professorial softball team. MARKETING SOCIETY: ht tou. L to R.: Pretident Howard Kornfield. Vk Preudent Raymond Wortham. Sally Becker. Secretary Irene Mrlsne. Jrcaturer Jama Marlin. J. T. Undelete. Profeuer II. D. Brakm. M. A. Hints, Projenor C. 8 . Chirr,; 2nd raw. L. lo R.: Htrbrrt Potter. Clayton Miller. I tat id McNally. lark Clusmbliu. Harter Pelts, Ewtene William,. Carl Gtenqaut, lame Fletcher, Jacques Plenckard.ALPHA KAPPA PSI: 1st row. .. to K.: L. I ter hard I. P. Fender, C. Lock . H. Kornfield. L. Horn. T. Jr nap; 2nd rote, L. to R.: C. Haapert, B. Carter, J. dale . P. Reid. P. I leak, A. Yorra, R. Clark; 3rd rose, L. to R.: R. Taylor, C. Ltthus, P. Ponder. T. Price, P. Cau field. R. Boyer; 4tk rote. L. to R.: H. ilcCunn. B. Highlotter, P. Slagle, B. Thompson, £. Croce, J. CkemUist, J. Myers. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Oldest of the national business fraternities. Alpha Kappa I’m founded its Alpha Phi chapter at the University of Florida in 1924. Its brothers have since then taken their place among the 2B.OO0 member to date in the fraternity roles. The thirty-eight members of the organization this past year storked in various stays to develop a closer association among Bus Ad student , not the least of which were field trips, research projects, and topping the list, it very successful sponsorship of the Job Clinic. Place meat set licet are offered to Business Administration students. 312BETA ALPHA PSI: In ton, I., to R.: J. MUa, T. Poulton. J. Ponrif, J. Croft. R. Pan ; 2nd rote. L. to R.: R. Axhtom. C. Unit. J. Clark. C. TtUnUmmt. T. Hart ft; 3rd rote. L. to R.: J. Aleirtlda. . Lanaham. O'. PomII. L. Hoadrll, O'. MoMer, J. Ade. BETA A L P H A PSI Kncoui aging ami filtering the ideal of service a ihr basis of ihc accounting profes-ion, Beta Al|ilui Pn m-ivo a a inrdium between professional men. instructor . student . an l other hIk are interested in the development of accounting a a respected profession. In perpetuating it elf a a fraternity. Beta Alpha I’m place strong emphasis on the principle of scholarship. practicality. ami sociability a primary requisite for anyone endeavoring to associate himself with the accounting profession. Some of the more significant event in which Up-silon Chapter participated during 19.VI-51 included the Fourth Graduate Accounting Conference, attended |»v over one liiiudicd Certified Public Accountants; Annual Busine Day: several banquets; and other undertaking connected with the advancement of the accounting profession. 313 irtually growing l»v leaps and hound llir School of Journalism. under tin direction of Kac 0. Weimer. can boast that it took a 52r c per cent increase in enrollment in thr paM two years. thus in.iking it the fastest growing school on campus. Tlie school i getting ready to make another move early in 1955. when it will »hift over to the classrooms iri Florida Stadium and enlarge its title to the School of Journalism and Communication . Presently composed of three departments, editorial. ad erti»ing, and public relations, it is planning to add a radio and television curriculum. In July 1919. director Weimer. a former New York PM editor, took over the school and in the fall of that year moved it to Building K. One year later, it became the only accredited journalism school in Florida. Students fondly refer to their school as the "sliack 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 War and now stands in the school type lab where fumbling hand use it to leam the art of making up the printed page. roc o. weimer JOURNALISM founded in 1927 3LS " "• 't CLARK. W C C»IN HAW. t D CRONT. R K FLIMTA.WC rRANALVH. 0 GALLAGHER. P COLDMR C R JACAfOM. N R JACOIJ. f LIVERHORf. C LUNDGRfNK MOORC. J6 M'Ot.M RCtCRV DA RRlDGfN. J ■ fWAHNCR. C « TUTCH. J H HADE. H 0 WOODt • I ( ) 01 o z 111 0) D «n Termer en ten I hr new Jo+rnatUm o i'c » uAirA are being built im ike V niter lity Uadi am. 316ALPHA DELTA SIGMA: It row. L to K.: lUrry M. Herr,»4. rj i«. C. 2mA row, L to K.: CkorDi Atkmom. RUkorA A. limit. Lowtll C. YoAcr. SIGM A DELT A CHI: It row. I to R.: John Pom! lomn, Han Bmilrm; 2mA tom L. to R.: Dmttk llolUmA. Ctcti Momm. Cor I lj,ngutom. FttA Roll. Jeff Totem Pttt Crone: Sr A row. L. to R.: fork rote, Bture Rohetn. Rdl RroAr. loti ThAgtn. M Founded at the University of Missouri in 1913, Alpha Delta Sigma is thr national professional advertising fraternity for men. Its purpoaea are to promote interest in the field of advertising among the undergraduate students and to bring future advertising men into contact with men already in the profession, thus helping them in S making the transition from theory to prac- tice. I "Vom're on the oir“ in the School of Bmiimeu Communi cot ions. Sigma Delta !hi i an honorarv journalism fraternity which provides for its members the opportunity to gain experience and knowledge in the field of journalism. plu« the opportunity for the development of friendship, fellowship, and cooperation. Tlie organization publishes the Homecoming Guide cash vear. and is also given the opportunity to publish one edition each vear of the Ocala Star-Hanner. This past vear the nineteen members also assisted in tire Founders’ Day program. juniors ■ALL. N Mil. MID MANSON. M Mlltcaooaf. N Kaon, ■ aumil. L WltM, AKT aciNta. j 317clemens m. koufmon Appropriately located on the 1th floor of the Horticulture Building i» the School of Forestry. Still considered part of the College of Agriculture, it was established here in 1915 as a department and became a school in 1937. The school, which ha an enrollment of 30 student , offers 3 curricular from which student rna receive a BS and MS. These are: forest management, forest products technology, and wild life management. Forestry student have an opportunity to put their skill to tire Austin Carv Mrmorial Forest. Consisting of 2083 acres, it is located on the Waldo road 8 miles northeast of Gainesville. Here students receive leaching, demonstrations, and research instruction. There is al o a small sawmill, and facilities are being put in so the students ran produce finished luinlser. For men who don’t want extensive forestry training, the School of Forestry ha »el up the State Forest Hanger School, located at l.nke City. Thi 18 week course offers a maximum of training in a minimum of lime in practical upplied forestry, t'pon graduation men are fitted for such joIm as forest ranger. tiinl»er crui«er. and small sawmill operator with salaries beginning at $200 « month. Demand for graduates exr-eed the school’s capacity to provide the men. The School f Forestry strive to maintain up to dale training for it student , ami hopes someday to become a college and eventually provide I’ll I)’ . Born and raised in the Buckeye tate. Dr. Kaufrnan received hi AB degree from Brath (adlegr, North Newton. Kansas. He went on to get his Master’s and Doctor's degree at the I'niversitv of Minnesota. Hr stayed there working for three and one-half years and then moved to North Carolina State College for eight years. A cabinet maker second to none. Dr. Kaufrnan came to the I nivrrsity of Florida in 1951, and since then has been the I'niversilv's Director of Forestry.319 «H©1© K« 01 VAHC, 4 A HACK J C HOITATAH. J C fMiiurs. r t SNtlL. c r seniors juniors - X h ( ) UJ X o IL. • ICLLINO. r LAIKO » KOINK ■ 1AHHC. « kenneth r. swinford A i tant I’rofr.M.r of Forest Management. Ken nrth R. Swinford. began hi teaching tenure at the (niversity of Florida with a fellowship in 1937. and ince then ha gained a brilliant forestry record. He ha been associated with the Florida For r try Service, with the National Park Service, and er%ed a a Colonel in the field artillery during World War II. 32011 —- . . _______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ . . . ... . .............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................. . dean dennis k. Stanley "U Q) “D I o Dean I), k. “Dutch” Stanley represents on this campus one of the "Nitiw son ."' Since hi arrival liere a an under-graduate twenty-eight year ago. Dutch ha »cr rd the I Diversity in various capacities with live exception of two year in the public school of Florida and erven year at Duke University. Over live year such job a Head of live Department of Intramural and l’hy ical Kducation, Head (loach of football. Track and Tennis have been handled by the Dean. "There have lum lime when we have taken up ticket and even laid brick." way Dutch in reflecting upon the phenomenal growth of the past twenty year . Membership in Blue Key. F Club, and a listing in Who Who in America, a well a a yen for gardening are facet of this personality that reflect the flexibility wwnary in the operation of the College of Physical education ami Health. ( ) - I CL 321 W —------------------------------i : — -------------------seniors •inner 11 DC C 0« M N GAIOR. 0 HAtriUO. H C IthCH C 0 masuai i c «cc»i»r. c a non o a PAIHCt J r OUIMN AC lHAin. r ; «IUt. «• 322.Ifli itt tl ret pi fatten it I rained at a pSatr of lift taxing. Coach Andy Bracken giiet a Anting leuon in golf ft till. Health 'duration claun air alto of I f ltd by the department. SOPHOMORESSOPHOMORES A £ lii'l £ i c ikf CARLTON. AC CARttR. JO CSURLOW. R L CMITWOOO 0 C CLARK NJ CARLTON. P CAJON JW CNtSSCR. J C CIARAVILLA t CLAYTON. Y T CARROLL L ■ CAYCNOCR. •• CNICONC JJ CLARK ML CHIN. A C CARtIR. »A CILLON R W CNILOfRJ. W 0 CLARK. M C CLCNCNT. JL CLCYtNCCR n CONROY. J f CONAN. JS COATCS S ■ CONST ANTI NIOC J. R CRABTRCK R t COIH NA COOK. N T CRAIG. C A CONKLINC. CN COOK. SJ CRLWS N C CRITTKNCIN | CRONKR JI CRINSMAW. ■ A CUIRAGC. PI (COHOMOU.J CICNCL.RS IONUNOS. K C CIJMR A C TOWARDS C ■ CLLYSON. N J INGCL. S TNJLCY. C M ISOALC. R I TSfOSITO A L CYANS. I A CSTMl»s Cl (ICLLC. Cl cyans, ca tair. cm TANNING. R • TfRLITA.r TASSOL. A YTRNANOCT | TCLOSTCIN. SC YCRRKRO A A £ f t i • V 3 n 32 DAVIS BA OCITI. R A OEVANE. T OOT.C. A K DMCCU M OUNCAN. CE DAVIS ME DtLATUEHTE.V DEWITT. • t DOLIMER, C J DRUSE. BJ OTC. D OEEN RA OELONEV. S OIION. MA DONNINC. D DU6CAK LA OTXERS. J R OCGUINTMER. R Dt NYSE. L DGEB1. I f ORIDCERS. SA OUNAWAT. BA EATON, R V TIERING. L R T OUST. M J TLOOD. JA TOUTS. JC TOILER. CM TRANK, R L TRASIR.Nl TREIDIIN.W CACRON D R GARTH. M A TRCC. M 1 TUNKMOUSIR. W GAILLARD i GEIGER. J C TRfCCIR IT TUI BA GARCIA A GEIGER 0 B GIBSON VB CIIWORCOE GILBERT. J R GLAROS N N 6Ul(R S R GLASER. E 8279ZS Ci WT g Sri 4% ” y 5 if T T Q is 4b; I 3 © g I) MOtNHOf ho NOiXMOr M S'- 1 R MV9IN )' o 3 oniRvavr i «o »3vr a m M0t )«r NOtaavr N J MIMI 1 N RVRHI 1 « Mill 3 ROt«flH 1 a •mn« ] M • IXiflN 4 H 1N0M A sxtoonx 9 AAOM ■ M THROW N « 1«0M r o« «om a V AJAOM ■•NORVVM 3 r 'NVROVVM 40 OMOR R VH 9 3 nvr «m r I Ri9Rn«jR M 3 I roiiirvh 9 «om« r ox«m 3v ni M 10 AOlVN M 9 I303MVM t Ilf 3 A11 M f 11VR 3 A H«in9 (4 1»0 9 M3 AllVM r lOlKDIliM 0 M 11X09 OR ROill»9 ri nVM 1• NHVM (A 11119 1 ■ M1I44I 9 If 11»« 04 XIOOtN 0 NVM0«9 1 M RIJ4I49 4 I 1X11 9 3 0111)9 f A 9 1 S1A 9 Rf oino9 a r m04 09 If R»R01O9 M t 9 1 4109 4 c It? ¥ in 3 7 SOPHOMORESIf IR. It I MICKARD. V f HINDRICKS. Rl MIliCK. J N HINSON. CN MOLLINBACM. C MOLT. C A IftJR KILNS. R L MINOR!. CR HIWITT. J B HlffLIR. M L HOLLINGSWORTH,B HOOD. C t IRISON «C MILT HO MIBIRT. W H MILL. L B HOMNAN. MC HOLNIS. D O HOOK. L M U 0( MtNDIRSON.CN MIRSCOKITI. C MINIBAUOH. G C NOOAN, B S HOLNIS. J C HORST. C 0 329SOPHOMORES «OMR. R I LAMR Kl HID LD KORIRC II C LAWNSR JC UMOX AJ KRilRKS ,J l» HOC 4 f ) KICK. SC KUSSRtR. C I LCIIOMIN.ME LCOR.NI UROM f ft LOCMRIK, I LCVIN.RL LIROSC Ml 101 t J llWItf, N t LIRAS, RM LORCO. V R IIRCCIR.II tltf. LJ tori: cc LOTT. LO LURIS. CJ MANORS RA LOUCHLIR. JW LUITICM. M t MAJORS . W W LOWS. LJ HSC- hk MAROMAM.B LOBC.JT MADPOX. MJ MARCCl. 0 W MICKLCt.SC MILLSR. SO MIRRICK. J M MORLCT. 0 C VOORC. 0 A MORCAM. Ml Midi. JN MILAM. ■( MlLLICAM J A MITCHELL J R MOILCT. J I MOORS. M K MORRIS. J 0 MARLS. R 0 MILLCR. J f MILLS WT MlTCMtLL R 0 MOllCt. « 6 MOORC RM MORRIS J ■ MCLSOM. 11 t4 $ j 0i f £ 1? i f ' .i i i If i .Tl Ail, h tv » r'ai.ifR k) 330ARCCM. MAJSARI N 0 WAY, II C MAVRO). S MCCOY, J 0 MCNlCMOLAf . T C MERRY. R f AVLIS. R M ME MAYES. ML MCALRIN (A MCCONALO. C R «CR(( J I MEYER. C L ;R ARSM.EJ MASTERS. W W MAVHtW T R W«»U RJ MCCINLIY. f A MCIYHCCAN. R A MEYER. J B ARTINEZ. V i MAY. it MAYO. C A MCCIOT. i R MCMAMUS. 0 W MECtM.LR M1AOOLI . C EWELL. K NEUMANN. RC A ODIN 0 S 01)1. F J RANtKATZ. A C RARI1N.CJ RATION. R A RE ARSON R 0 LWWAW 1 L NEWTON JW MORRIS. JC ONTKO. R A OHS . N M RANKER. D 0 RATRAS R T REACOCK RD REARSON R C tWNAN II NOLO. R 0 MOTT. C OSRUN SC RAKALL f A RARKCR. J £ RAYTfRSOM. € I REACOCK RC RULER. R R 331SOPHOMORESrKIM. A 9 ROBINSON, R L ROSSCR. AC MTll.RJ AUOLO. R M SAUNOCRS. C f SCMMAATZ. ■ M MASON.JW BORIC. CJ RUTH. 0 A RVRTS ATAN Ot SCHIIOCR. CA SCOTT. J H M T$ M C ROSC, S i ROTHMAN. C M RUOINSKT. HR SACHS. I • SCMIRARD. JH SCOTT. W H 'MATSON, II ROSS RJ RO«UL. J ROtHIC. N t SALOMON. J • SCHULTZ. L S SIALS. 0 L STARCT It SHACKCLFORO. C L SHINCLCR A A SIMMONS. CO SlhCLITCN JT SLAUCHTIR. J T SMITH. 01 STICAIB or SHAMRO • SUMACISIN. C R SINCIR »L SIMSTIRAA A SLOAN. JR SMITH OW SUZLR. N r SHIAAOO, OJ SILVtRSTtIN. B SINCLCTARV. R M TIROS. J t SMITH. 0 J SMITH, f L e A § w9 £ it I JL SI Bfai J? 1 £ 0 P r t ft, £. j© 333SOPHOMORES £ 0 ;'5» ? £ k If £ £ IUL£. IS i r r «■ £ SJULI 'Li B £ 0 f i«IIN N( SONNieOAN C STECMT. Mi STANLEY. V C STEVHENS. C S STIDHAM. C 0 STONE. • A STRAUCHM. A A SUMNER. I SMITH NC STEARS. i C STRODE f T STARKIt i M STETHENS. C M STINE i T STONE JK ST EC i T SMITH SC STELL. H E SVRUCE iL STARITA RA STERLING.SO STINE. IN STONEMANTJ SULLIVAN ¥ L SWAN M SMTSOR T STIETM. j( S3UIRES H L STATELER. 0 V STEWART. 0 T ST0N4RIS. V 6 STOVIN. S» SOMMERS. J E TAYLOR. C J TUCKER. BO URAMKAR JA VASHOTF. A MACE M 0 WARO. R I WtOD. K A MIST C E TURNER, it UCARIC. i C VINTRIUA A 0 WALLACE. H M WARNOCK. M C WEBB. M 6 WEST, i C TYLER. B UROUHART. B N YOORMEES SA BAKER i M NEATER. M A WtITVCNBACH. C WHEATON, I 334no m s 4ALAII. S .ANMR ■( IM»I C M ((If I ■ 1001N c ■ tJ TMOMfSON, r 1 MO I TMOMrso . i o tmun j THOMPSON. J THHKU SM YM0 Pt it IRAf.OLD. JA ■ HITC AC ■ ILMITt W f MILION CL ATHIItlL A HIIAINSON I WILSON Jl ■ IDCU MC ■ILHAMS. CC WILSON J l kinf Jon tbr brcrt of the to •hr Florida I nioa, hab of Wa r.W Kfintiei. WILSON « V WINNt fA WINDHAM DC wise t r WINDHAM. .J WOOD. IH WOOTCN 0 V WOOttN ( N VATU. • S HACU AC YfACf . f c mcM» l c ZIMMtftMAN. I L ZIMMERMAN H Mill. S A 335ABMCY. « 0 »M J J6 AIIOW SR ALOCRMAN. C P ALDRICH L ALCWINK, J M ALUM. C I ALUM, C A ALLIMM. P 0 AWCRCW. iC ARCADI. • J A CO, i M ATKIWS C ATAIll ;A Austin L L AUTRtl. • I IACMMAM LO IALTAR.JJ BARMltt. J R BARRCR, • A BAUN.CG •AILCV.TJ BARICR. «[ |IMU« ON BARRINCfR R B Mull HC • Aim 2 C BARIHLO. J C BARR PC BARRY. A R ICC C t BALL. W L BANMS. CD BARRCCA. A $ BATCMCLOR OD BIUMCAK. »£© if© If. 19 U. AN III. c NOLR. R A I NKITT. HI • (MNtTT. «l BISCMO»r. J( lOLOT IC IONMAR.CJ IRA OV A J Mill HA ICR AT MAM. J ILATINtR MM IOHMU MM IOICR » BRANSfOAD. M A BRINSON. MJ ■ (VISAS OLITCM.L IOOIII OJ BOVCTTC. J ( BRCICIMBACM. A AT BR'TTOM. B J l(T(R. Of BOBO. • A lORDIM. iC BOYNTON. CW BRCYfOCLC. M H BROCK. DA ITRILLRL CARO. AM CAAWSO.JA CASTIOUOMC. A i (AWIUO DJ Cm RDKO((. B J CMAI|!©RM(R S A CLARK T A COMNAN Cl AOMI.C CAArrMTIA. C L CARUTMIRS.A f CASTRO, rA CIOIRMOLM CM CMAJAl RA CLARK. N M CLAUOY. R L COM IM A ■ ILTON.CT CARTA ILL. CM CASStNS. K D CATALOO. I V CHAMRLIN. 1 I CHIUS. L C CLARK. S A COCHRAN, A ( COLt. C A J y JLt JLt' Q iTjTJ LLfJ ' L S' n c 337FRESHMENSlmderU harrying to .in. from rlnun ecron tlx Plata of the America . 3»ok: 10 IMIH 3'UVIM V ■ AJtaiH A NOfOIVOMlM M DO)N I) (INtIH f 0 11MVM NOiliH »f « 1n in 9MOl«iH « r u )i::n« rj iniiaih )n«niirH '«9IN » A HIM ■ 9 OlValM a9 N1001M 1 • 0V1M • 9 MJAaM f t MM Villa VH r Mooaoo a a '9anatai9 a a 'ko ai9 at a»9i»9 vh nam mniiomi ri «)iaM)ai laaotioj io sbiboia r«'«iN09 a t mull? 9 'AN Nal9 aa 1 1 11 9 m r aiMi«9 a r mmin aaa9iatoia« 11 evaioj ] mmimi« ai»it«i09 9 a 1119 a 9 aliaa)l)9 t a MOIUK9 »9 ’miij 9 1 r Niauaj in ioj a » H90J a ] aiNiiaaaij a v 09019 a iaitii9 i a l»i U9 «ttnoaiv9 a a J90fti 9 a aot 9iao)ai a a mibinaoj ta 9 ianj ra inkJOHNSON.J ■ JOHNSON N H JOHNSON, r « JOHNSON. R0 JOHNSON. RI JOHNSTON Ir 0 11 N CNltNMOUSr CRirriN HACtN MANNER HARRIS CRIENE GRllR CUM IN halperi HARAKA MAH GREENE -«• . ► CtlMI HAMILTON HAMLAMIRT HART CRIER G CENt CUCORT HAMILTON HARRIS HARTMAN MOLL IN OSH ON T H MURNf R HUGHES HU »fTT IYIY JOHNSON HOPKINS MUOHtS HUMMEL RONS JANCS JOHNSON NO NORSSURGM MUCHTS HUMPHREYS IYH JOHNS JOHNSON 341AUNIGHT. J N NCWMAN.DL NICCLS.NL NORNIS. 0 C ODCN. t C OSWALT. YW RABST. I T »UO I C NCNMAN. C C. All . C V NONIMNURMR ODIONNC. N OWCNS. C M RACr JB ILSON R M NLISOM. » A NONOMAN. 0 ■ NORION NL OCM«, I I OWI'N . J M BANCTS. C H ILSON. JH NICHOLS. 1 NONMAN. K O'NNICN. f T ONBACM. M 0 OWCN. NS RANKS N C INCUS. AC ROLICCI. AC R0MCLI. A M RAIDT. N D BY8AS. A N NACAN C T NAMSCT. ■ S NCCO. C M NCIO, L J LUMB.NA RORC. N ■ RNICC. N i RNICST. J C OVALLS, C M RAGLAND. A M NARRCL. i N NtIO N C NCNBC. W M OHL.JS ROttCN 0 M RRlOf Of RNOTOST. A J OUIMBYWB NAILING S V NAT. N B RCICMCK. N L NCNUANT. I M USRICE cc Rl C HA ACS. M T RICHARDS. L RICHARDSON. J J 346 RICMROURG ME ftOAOIMS. Rl RICCCRS C M RORISO ft « ■miftOLT. ftj ftorsiLCft s ft ITCH HA ROCERS. CL rodeas. js loumi.iH ROCCRS. r M AOHEK. AL ftOCCftt. N E ROOM ft » OLAHD. DC ROSE. AN lost II ROUTMJO •OTHROCK. M L ROMELL. A J •OUCHTON. t» ftOJOH « A ftOUNIftU. MR RUCKER, ft A RUSSELL J t SACHS M 5 ftUSSELL. L 0 SALAIAR. J ft UTISHAUSC ft, C SALE, f H AUILCOCE. W J SARGENT. «A llrtueen elauet, UuJentt take in on outdoor art exhibit at the ‘flub.'SAStt WJ SCMONRRUN, i A SECKIRCER. R F SCXAUER V C SMEMCY. O M SHULL. T M SIMMONS. S 0 MUXMU. »A SC ROLl. ML SCCAl ID SHAN6S. J M SHIELOS. M L SIMS. J SIMRSON. RS SAUNDERS. 6 C SCHULTZ. C I SIEBERT. T A SHANLKY. 6 A SMMUNES. R F SILAS. L ■ SIMRSON. W R SCHOLL. 6 A SCOTT. CR SCXAUER. S A SHAW. H L SHOEMAKER. R L SIMMONS. JO SINCtR. OJ SINCER.RO SMALLEY. SM SMITH. TO SMITH. JS SMELL HH SRARKMAN. W C SRIEIER. RS STANLEY. W L SKIRRER. H A SLOAN. J M SMITH. R R SMITH. C O SMITH. J J SNOOCRASS. M M SRCARS. C C STOTTS R L STARKEY. J • SKINNER. R M SLOTKIN. A 0 SMITH. C H SMITH. HJ SMITH. K C SORC. J E SRECTOR. F A SRRAFKIN A STARR. X J 847STARRATT. T ft sticlc i l STCCN. M M mm. ic STCINRCRG. C I SURUNC. W S STCWART. F 6 MINIAliCR. J H IU(M C 4 STOftUft.C STOUTAM IRC. ft STROUft. II M SURCR. S N SULLIVAN. ■ L SWAIN. C M SWAIN. F A SWAN ft C SWIAT. J C ANCMSOM,SA swing, r SUVCSTCR. II TATUM.J C TAULftCC. P N SAILOR. J ■ TAILOR NJ TCFFT, W TtSTRAAC 0 THOMPSON, C C THOMPSON. R r TlftSCTT. N C TONtlllNI. C 6 TOMKINS. J P TORRACK. L A TRARULC. M M TRAPNILL. R T TRAPP. JO WAPtIN. SI WIftft. TJ WCINCRT. R W WASSLRMAN C WKftSIKR. J N KISS. J L W WATTS.JP WCINCRT. RP WCLLS J V ■ CISN.SC WMIOftV. NT WHITt HEAD C A WHIT TIN MR WCST A R WMIOOON. RC WMITICC TO WMITTINtSLOW. T WCSTRURT. RS WHITC SJ WMITTAKCR. H WNITTV. R ft z LU I (J) UJ k Ll 348 0 tf.N. i JL k IL f f g i % £ an s moiiuii ! )»«» i r ■o««»o « 'ui» ji »om» o i» nm or'xoviia V altni 9 ONVIInVZ 1 M N019MiaaVA 1 f '110310 f» NOtlia ir 'MOtll a U mill niKI» 4 3 avaaiaaiz m f »li« rOKii i mum vh'koshm • • tmi jniMirnm vocsma i» -aoaisxsia Mi'aavM } io«i 0 9 ami a r amtn la muimni o mn» i no» v «v93Ni« a a a)9an ajaanai n non a aisiioa (n nkdniii ar imtni aiavainai a i sova 9 a iiioi «t »iiNf« I a alNini t) n«»ai JJW 1 o 4YW 'S W PHI ETA SIGMA "The I'pper Cru l" b the term which could be applied to member of I’hi Kta Sigma, the national scholastic fraternity established to rccogniar outstanding scholarship among fre hn»rn student . To be eligible for membership, a student must attain a .to average. It ha been hinted that the letter refer to “People Kstablishing Supremacy" o rr Flunken«trin. the machine which grade the comprehensive test . BELOW. L. re it: Han Srluft. Van Baseh. Wallace Summer. HkAcd Wet meet. Second Rotr. L. to R.: Eddie Beardsley. Sine Set turns, Dick Emit, Shepard Letter, Gordon Smith. Thud Row. L. to R.: (hear Hayes, Dam Johnson, Hie had Fine. Sumpter Henderson. Fourth Rose. L. to R.: S or man Spitier, Richard Smith. 350 M I LITARY ht t ' JLI Seeing a picture on the front of a fraternity magazine, hr wrote the Air Corps and ha l ecn fixing ever since. This war in 1927, and since then Colonel Rudy moved from airfield to airfield before coining home to the University of Florida in 1950—“home” because he went to school here and lived in Cuinesville prior to hi service. He plans to live in DcLand after hi retirement. "The greatest pleasure I have is working with the students” so a s Colonel Price, and those who know him cannot doubt the sincerity of that «tateincnl. Horn in Mississippi, he graduated from Wet Point in 1918 and attended Command and General Staff S hool in 1938. He has been at the University since 1916. and the date of hi departure is not known even by him. Thun Jay afternoon Jnll it a tereUi ritual fur ROTC UuJrtUt. .fir force Colonel Ralph RuJj owl Army Colonel George S. J'riceStudent I tarn about martart during a clan room ditctnuon. Florida tf drnit trtic an IBih century tannin at KOTC tumnter tamf. Ft. Sill. Oklahoma.In llattahon. Ft vat: Ij. t.olonel R. S. Finder; 2nd Row. L. t« R.: R. T. Mum, . T. I’attUo, F. B . Atherton. C. F. C.ampMl, Jr R. It. Hark, C. '. Stephens, R. T. Iten niton. ?W ftattwlivn. Front: Ij. Colonel II. A. Dicker; 2nd Ron. .. to R.: 11. S. Kopveee, I . F. B inner. 11. S. I'ogonv, R. C. Rometl, K. B. Anderson. R. M. Turkcl. J. M. Tula,. Ckvtc line at the ROTC Engineer Summer Camp. 3543 4 Kattniion. Front: l.t. Coionci I). R. Routt it; 2 4 R m. .. to R.: . D. Mntkty. Rtfimrntnl Stiff. I., to R.: Colonel R. C. Rtf ton. J. If, Brumtl, A. Fine, R. F. IligktOKtr, U. A. Sunt, J. 'AiV ipi, . S. OtualAry. R. f. Rttitt. I). F. Talbert, E. F. HoUutd. l.titare in iht fit 14 at tnmtntr cmmp. 355AIR FORCE FrexKnmn piston stands ml attention ml Thundery afternoon drill. Constantly growing in size, the Air Force KOTC continue to give an excellent | cr forma nee in turning out officer material for the “wild blue yonder." In summer camp the men get a chance to “live" the Air Force in all it pristine splendor, and a a result the majoritv make a firm reaolve to “go upstair .” T hr importance of discipline it stressed. IFROTC students %tcn at Wood? dir Force Rase for a summer tamp session. It’s lk "mild line yonder" for these summer camp students. (jump I. I.. H.: Ij. Coiomti K. A'. Sturm?, C. II. TrtrnU «, L. H. Htlfhtr, C. A.'. Itmnmnp, It. S. Marlnloth. Croup II. -. to K.: Ij. I.olond k. l. Vo lluhmonn. C. II. Rminos. W. '. Tylrr. I. II. Croh. II. II. Hungrr orJ. Croup III. I., lo R.: . . Colour! k. II. Mackoy. II. C. Skidd,. C. K . Motri, . . 1‘adgrll. O. C. I'otlon. Croup IV. I., lo K.: Ij. Colonrl C. It. Shraran. H. II. kroi. II. f‘. Coodtiug, I.. T. Thompson. L HrVruuro.BROWN. E, BRUNIR. . CASPER. C. (UKK. M GASKIN. I. GORDON. j HATHCOCK. a HAURERT, c MIGMTOWIR. R JACKSON, N LOGAN. I. PATTILLO. J. PINOCR. R POMAR. G. SNEU. G STEPHENS. C. WARD, V. WINT2. W The Dale Mabry Squadron of the Arnold Air Society lia born on the rampu» only four years but each year has I»een highly successful. Membership in the Society is strictly limited • 1.1 those men who excel in their « studies, present a strong character, ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY and display fine leadership ability. The entire organization Has only l e-gun in 19 If! at the University of Cincinnati. yet now has over 150 chapters. The Fifth National Conclave in Omaha saw Florida well represented with Hud Bosanqurt. Charles Haines, and Jack Doyle. 3S8S ahhard an«l Blade. national military honor society, was founded on thi» campu ill 1920 a C-ompaii) II, Second Regiment. It purpose i» to rain? the standard of military education, produce belter officer and acquaint it members v ith problems of national defense. Members are carefully screened from cadet offi-cer on the lM i of •cholarship. character. and leadership ability. This pa»t year a total of 37 men were initiated into the organization. function of Sahlurd and Blade i the annual banquet at Military Bull. At a National Convention in Cincinnati in November. Courtney Stephens represented the local chapter. SCABBARD BLADE GCCKUR. I. smtaron. c OSMAN, c •UTUR. T. BOBBINS O TITINBAUM. c. NICHOLS. i. OOVXf, J. SMItLOS. H THOMPSON. T. NICHOU. N KAPLAN. K. RAINIS, C. BOSANQLltT, B O'CONNOR. O KfWM s oi S') 9 ti ii. Tn TI il i ! r it ■ aTTI Vloltory Mali is bla;e uiih lighu mjtrr rioting hours «i eoeds trtlie down to study or h x+ bull teutons. 360HK 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 and 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 as no other human service could have done. We are indeed proud of our heritage. Q_y_? THE RECORD PRESS, Inc. ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA Designers and Producers of Distinctive Printing since 1888A FLORIDA STATE THEATRE FLORIDANS FINEST ENTERTAINMENT h V'k -W ftKlBfllY = Sunshine Service does so much...costs so little. It's the Biggest Bargain in the household budget! cS) FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY 365ALWAYS THE FINEST IN ENTERTAINMENT"ON LOCATION" PHOTOGRAPHERS COLONNA STUDIOS, 114 PARK ROW NEW YORK 7, N. Y. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1 954 SEMINOLE NEGATIVES ARE KEPT IN FILE INDEFINITELY AND MAY BE ORDERED FROM AT ANY TIME Holds in FLORIDA 900 Air Conditioned Rooms Cocktail Unmeet Contention and Meeting Facilities Oarages Directly Connected U it h I Ashbies ROBERT KLOEPPEL ROBERT KLOEPPEL. JR. Gtrwrol Monomer V Prcvdcnt 0 Gencrol CENTRAL FLORIDA'S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE Maas Brothers TAMPA — ST. PETERSBURG ORDER BY MAIL Order by Phone TAMPA 2-3951 ST. PETERSBURG 5-1151 OrvL ofc, Mul $ouihA $AQjoL L dohen Brothers JACKSONVILLE 1, FLORIDA 368for Value Economy! Super Markets OF FLORIDA PRINTING UP TO A STANDARD — NOT DOWN TO A PRICE A Complete Printing Service PEPPER PRINTING COMPANY Estoblithcd 1904 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA CLARK and LEWIS COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS HOTEL SUPPLIES P. O. Box 2970 Jacksonville 3, Florida504 TAMPA STRUT jwq OFFICES 120S-09 CITI2INS BLOG. PH® ; 2-7997 PK«n«: 2-1201 BEST VISUAL COMFORT VAUGHN Optical CO. TAMPA'S OLDEST OPHTHALMIC DISPENSERS WE AS OPHTHALMIC DISPENSERS ARE SUCCESSORS TO AMERICAN OPTICAL COMPANY SINCE THEIR OFFICE WAS ESTABLISHED LOCALLY IN 1923. SERVING TAMPA AND THE WEST COAST. YOUR ORIGINAL PRESCRIPTION AS DISPENSED BY THEM IS NOW RETAINED IN OUR FILES. Compliments of GAINESVILLE LINCOLN-MERCURY 303 N. Main St. PRINTING.... "os you like it" WAYSIDE PRESS LOUIS C. GOOLSBY 15 S.E. 2nd Av . P on« 3471 MIKE’S HAT SHOP 116 S.I. 1» ST. PHONE 2-4401tQVETr L Winn Operofori of LOVETT'S, TABU SUPPLY, MARGARET ANN AND KWIC-CMIK STORIS In F lor Ido ond G o g o ond STEIDEN STORES. Louitvilk. Ky. Compliments of COMPLIMENTS CHESNUT OFFICE EQUIPMENT COMPANY BelKiLindsey Student Supplies GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA J'lohida (Divi lon of Sulk $h)h£A . Ocala. Compliments of "A GOOD PLACE TO SAVE" htt-UMm C4 h i • CoUmrM . M« 4« M-UMm c»« «y • Mk-Uadtay Ca »any . Winn Nmm, »»a«lAa FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS blk.lMMf C««M r ■ I Mr«fv IM4 l«lk lMA«T C«WH,t •(•Ault , IhrtA AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF GAINESVILLE Sa»-U«dMy Coo t • « •» City. llwtA Mk-UNwy C»aHa ■ f - lavArMt, IbftA •tlh-llndt«y CwfMf . Orlande, tie .da 221 W. University Avc. Mk-LMwy Campony • City, lltrtA blk-LCAn C« M r R. f«tmb»|, Mwtda 371A Leader in the (iroicth and Development of Florida and the South for $9 Years (limes-; A COMPLETE NEWSPAPER THE SWEET SHOP AT THE COLLEGE GATE TALLAHASSEE SANDWICHES SODAS KENT WARREN CO. DIAMONDS • WATCHES • SILVERWARE "HEAD TO FOOT OUTFITTERS FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN" 222 W. Adomi Street Jeckio««ilte, Floride 220 M«i« St. PKone 5-3012 Jeektoriville. Fie. {BcdiumA. Compliments of OjfdkianA. REGISTERED OPTICIANS ©SILVERMAN’S LENSES DUPLICATED ARTIFICIAL EYES THE MAN'S STORE QUICK REPAIRS PRESCRIPTIONS FILLEO PROMPTLY Shoes — Hoberdoshcry — Clothing 22 W. Univervty Ave Telephone 5516 GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA Serving Son of Florida for 20 Y«or» 372“It’s a Pleasure to Bank at The Atlantic” THE ATLANTIC NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Or0Qnix«d 1903 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION -pOREMOST THE GREAT NAME IN DAIRY PRODUCTS charlesaWells 370 W. AO AMS STHIV JA KS0NVIU( 3, ItOllOA CONGRATULATIONS FROM FURCHGOTTS A. R. COGSWELL "Since 1921" BLUE PRINTS PHOTOSTAT COPIES ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURAL SUPPLIES 433 West Boy St. Jocksonville, Florida 373CL 5 i jaL Vicuna. iiL Clothing SCHWORILJ “SUITS THE SOUTH" STUDENTS We're Eosy To Trodc With CASH OR CREDIT UNIVERSITY FURNITURE COMPANY Owrwd or d Oprroted by Flofido Alumni Compliments ROY GREEN STUDIO 513 W. University Ave. Goinesvillc Compliments to Class of '54 DUVAL CO. All Over Florido A O. JENKINS Jacksonville Compliments of "GAINESVILLE'S NEWEST DRESS SHOP" Cherry’s FEMININE APPAREL COSTUME JEWELRY Phone 6348 105 W. Univ. ZEB'S DRY CLEANING PERSONAL SERVICE 4355 Moin St. Ph. 5031 Compliments of HOTEL THOMAS Gainesville UMC AAA HILL-TOP MOTOR COURT A Home for Your Parents While in Goinesville One Mile North of Gainesville On U S. 441 374FIRST CONSIDERATIONS FOR The Florida Law Library FLORIDA STATUTES ANNOTATED— A completely annotated edition of the Off« ol Florida Stotutet 1941, 1949 ond 1951 Revisions E pe»»ly indexed ond kept to dote by Pocket Ports Supplementation. 32 VOLUMES AND CURRENT POCKET PARTS — $300.00 FLORIDA SUPREME COURT REPORTS— VOLUMES I to 160 ond 100 PART 2. BUCKRAM BINDING $523.2$ ENCYCLOPEDIC DIGEST FLORIDA REPORTS— An encyclopedia of oil the low in the decisions of the F Ion do Supreme Coutf ond of the Federal Count construing the stotuie lo- of F lor do, »»th o complete Toble of Covet ond o Descriptive Word Index to the whole Digest. Kept to dote with onnuol Cumulative PockeS Ports. 16 VOLUMES ANO CURRENT POCKET PARTS — $160.00 SPECIAL COMBINATION PRICE ON THE REPORTS AND DIGEST $660.00 SAPP'S FLORIDA PLEAOING. PRACTICE end LEGAL FORMS. ANNOTATED— A compilation of opprovmotely 6000 forms of pleading and proctice, bo ted on the Florida Stotutes Annotated, ond conforming to the new Common Low ond Equity Rules. Equ'Pped with pocket compartment, so that supplements may be issued from tmvc to time os the need onset 6 VOLUMES — $120.00 A Descriptive folders oed detailed inferme- A " Hon es to terms, etc., moiled on request f THE HARRISON COMPANY LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS 93 HUNTER STREET, S. W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA Compliments of WOLF BROTHERS ONE OF AMERICA'S FINE STORES Tempo, Florido JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA "FLORIDA'S FINEST APPAREL STORE FOR MEN AND WOMEN" P. W. WILSON COMPANY MEN'S WEAR AND WOMEN'S WEAR TALLAHASSEE'S BEST DEPARTMENT STORE Ph 2-2310 $»« • 1837 TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA SERVING The People of Gainesville and Central Florida for Over 60 Years. Mmm HARDWARE CO. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA  TA RADIO STATION WFIA Elective Reading The pursuit of knowledge should by-poss neither oncicnt history nor current events. Certo nly university students wish to be obrcost of today's news Florida students seeking o newspaper with local flovor — well balanced by world news — will find the Tempo Tribune ptcosingly cosmopolitan.a H ; '£ 7. A—• L.

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

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, 1953 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


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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