.. l-_.-,-.- ,
Vo I u me
The staff of the Torchlight dedicates this issue to Joseph B. James, through
whose efforts much of the recent rapid progress of Kappa Phi Kappa has been made
possible. While president of Alpha Lambda chapter, he was instrumental in estab-
lishing our first house. As a delegate, he was influential in carrying through im-
portant measures at the 1934 national convention of Kappa Phi Kappa in Cleveland.
The inauguration of a Freshman Week program for the orientation of College of Edu-
cation freshman was made successful, largely through his efforts. Brother James
served as a member of the 1933-34 Executive Council. For the past year he has been
president of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary education society. It is also worthy of note
to state that "Joe" is the only College of Education student to have had the honor
of holding the presidency of all three education organizations: Kappa Phi Kappa,
Kappa Delta Pi and Peabody Club. During the past year Brother James has been dili-
gently engaged in the writing of a master's thesis in history. This outstanding
piece of work, entitled "Edmund Kirby Smith--Soldier of the South," deals with the
life and accomplishments of that venerable Confederate soldier, General Kirby Smith.
Because of "Joe's" outstanding work here at the University, he has been given a
position on the 1935 Summer School faculty as an instructor in history and political
science. Those of us who have had the opportunity to know "Joe" feel that we are
fortunate in having had such a distinguished Kappa Phi Kappan as a brother. The
staff of the Torchlight wished to congratulate Brother James, and to extend to him
the best of wishes for future success.
Pare 2 TORCHLIGHT P
"T 0 R C H L I G H T"
Published three times a year during the months of December, March and May by
the Alpha Lambda chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa, national professional education
Editgr-in-chief-------------------------Howard E Barnes
Business Manager-----------------------Victor C. Grandoff
Managing Editor-------------------------Russell E. Miller
Feature Editor---------------------------Melvin 0, Fuller
Make-up Editor--------------------------Walter E. Barker
Make-up Editor---------------- ---------Roy Russell
Howard E. Barnes Melvin 0. Fuller Edward F. Nolan
Walter E. Barker Victor C. Grandoff Sydney J. Woinberg
George R. Bentley Russell E. Miller Mike G. Zimmerman
Cover page............................ ............ Melvin 0. Fuller
Dedication............. ......................... .te Staff 1
Staff page............. ...... ...... ............ 2
Editorial............... ... .......... .. The Editor 3
"A Message From Our New President"............... Walter E. Barker 4
"Brothers Active In Campus Politics".............. Melvin 0. Fuller 5
"New Officers Elected And New Members Pledged At
Recent Meeting............. George R. Bentley 5
"Graduating Seniors of Kappa Phi Kappa"...*........ Edward F. Nolan 6
"Kitchens And Lovejoy Receive Graduate Scholarships"Mike G, Zimmerman 8
"Kappa Phi Kappa Takes Several Forward Steps"...... Howard E. Barnes 8
"Graduate Students"9..... .................. .... 9
"National President Speaks to Alpha Lambda"......*. Victor C. Grandoff 10
"Peabody Club".................................. Russell E. Miller 10
"Recent New Members"............................. Russell E. Miller 11
"Members of Alpha-Lambda Chapter Of Kappa Phi Kappa
When the Torchlight was made the official publication of Alpha Lambda chapter
of Kappa Phi Kappa two years ago, it was the intention of the chapter that this
organ of communication be published three times a year, During the first year of
existence the Torchlight carried out such a policy. However, during the second
year this precedent was not followed--a fact which must have caused you alumni no
little wonder. The main reason for this irregularity lies in the fact that the
first edition of this year appeared at such a late date that two additional editions
would have proved unnecessary.
In an earlier issue it was aptly stated that the aim of the Torchlight is "to
provide a medium for the exchange of ideas between the three main components of our
educational system: the College of Education faculty, the active teachers of the
state, and the education students here at the University." Now, we regret to say
that the largest factor of Alpha Lambda chapter has not done its part to carry on
this aim. In short, our alumni have failed. We have issued a plea for better com-
munication with us. We are trying to do our part by submitting this publication
for your approval. But, how are we to know what you think of our enterprise, or
whether you have even received a copy of the Torchlight? Let us hear from you.
You will find our address on the preceding page.
As has been the custom in the past, we are including the chapter roll of mem-
bers of Alpha Lambda chapter. If you have recently changed your address, or if you
know the location of other alumni brothers, please inform us that we may serve you
It has been suggested that Alpha Lambda chapter create an employment bureau
for the benefit of its members. Many of you alumni hold responsible positions in
the state educational system. Could you not do your part by assisting brother
Kappa Phi Kappians.in securing positions worthy of their special training at the /
University. In cade you are unaware of the fact, let us remind you that we have
for the past year maintained hightstandards of qualification for membership, in-
cluding among other requirements a 1.5 average in college work. As time goes on,
we hope that the standards of our fraternity may reach even greater heights than
those upon which it was founded. In a consideration of such standards for member-
ship--what do you alumni think of the idea of creating what might be known as the
Employment Bureau of Alpha Lambda chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa?
To list a few of the accomplishments which have been carried out this year---
a more detailed account of these enterprises may be found in the article, "Kappa
Phi Kappa Takes Several Forward Steps," in this issue---we might mention the moving
into a new chapter home, the establishment of a dining room, the building of a re-
cords chest, the founding of a chapter library and the successful initiating of a
Freshman Week program. But, with the establishment of the new General College here
at the University, changes will necessarily need to be made in such a program. In-
deed, the General College will make it incumbent on Alpha Lambda chapter to adapt
itself to a limited field from which to select new members, due to the fact that
incoming freshmen will not be permitted to take education courses until their junior
year. Thus, there will be no men eligible for membership until their late junior
or early senior year, if the national Kappa Phi Kappa requirements--credit for six
hours in education--are to be met. We sincerely hope that the chapter will be able
to adjust itself to this change.
So you see, we have a trying program to carry on next year. It is our earnest
desire that these projects be successfully completed and that you alumni help in
whatever way you may be able.
The staff of the Torchlight extends to each and every member the best of
A MESSAGE FROM OUR NEW PRESIDENT
Kappa Phi Kappa House
1136 W; Union St.
May 14, 1938
We new officers who are going to guide Alpha Lambda chapter through the next
year face a multitude of problems. They are not insignificant or imaginaLy; they
are unfortunately real and serious~ Almost half of our active members are gradu-
ating at the end of this semester, Next year, with the new junior college plan
in effect, we will not be able to draw upon the Freshman class for new members, as
we were able to do this year* Thus we can see that our membership will be greatly
reduced. Without the whole-hearted cooperation of every member on the campus next
year, we will not be able to hold the pace that has been set for us by the officers
of the organization during the last two years.
So much has been accomplished in these two years that there seems to be little
left for us to do. But such is not the case. For one thing, we must hold the
ground that has been gained, although reduced membership is going to make this more
difficult than it has been in the past* We must maintain our house and our Torch-
liht, and carry to completion the library project which has been started We must
gai closer contact with the alumni of this chapter, for they can help us and we may
be able to help them. We have discussed the possibility of putting into operation
a Kappa Phi Kappa employment bureau. We would appreciate any advice on this last
topic from our alumni brothers*
I am not trying to make excuses in advanced I am merely laying the facts before
you. Judge for yourself whether we must cooperate or note The officers cannot ac-
complish a great deal without the support of each and every member, those on the
campus and those already in teaching positions.
Let us work together, then, for the advancement of our chapter and the teaching
Walter E* Barker, Pres.
BROTHERS ACTIVE IN CAMPUS POLITICS
A very respectable number of the members of our chapter were candidates in the
recent campus-wide elections--some being successful, and the others joining the
ranks of the "also rans."
"Prexy" Lovejoy tops the list, as he was elected Chancellor of the Honor Court
for next year. Jimmy Bryant was selected to serve on the Lyceum Council, and Bill
Chambers was chosen a member of the Board of Student Publications, Our new presi-
dent, "Walt" Barker, was elected to the Honor Court representing the College of
Education, after having served on the Executive Council for the past year. "Pete"
Tully, a recent pledge, will serve on the Executive Council for this next year.
Others who were not so successful in their campaigns were Raymond Vickery and
Maurice Fletcher for the Honor Court, and Pat Land and Bob Benson running for the
Executive Council. Several of these defeats were due to the fact that the men were
running against each other. Considering the large number of men who ran, and also
the number elected to important campus-wide offices, it is seen that Kappa Phi
Kappa is really quito active in the political field. -i
NEW OFFICERS ELECTED AND NEW MEMBERS PLEDGED AT RECENT MEETING
Two functions which are essential to the continued success of Kappa Phi Kappa
are the choosing of worthy men for membership and the electing of competent offi-
cers for leading the chapter. Alpha Lambda chapter feels that it has performed
these functions well this spring. During the meeting of May 7, 1936, two men were
pledged and chapter officers for the school year 1935-36 were elected.
The pledging ceremony went off very smoothly under the practiced hand of
President Lovejoy. Although only two men were pledged, we feel rather satisfied
because these two, W. He Claywell and G. Emerson "Pete" Tully, are quite evidently
men of Kappa Phi Kappa calibre. Mr. Claywell is active in N.E.A. and F.E.A., is
vice-president of the West Coast Teacher's Association and a member of the executive
board of the Hillsborough County Teacher's Federation. Mr. Tully is a member of
the 1935-36 Executive Council, President of Peabody Club, President of Theta Chi
fraternity and a junior in the R.O.T.C.
The election of officers was as a zephyr where a hurricane was expected. In
fact, the session was so tranquil as to seem almost impossible. Nine officers
were elected, and in every case the election was unanimously After the election,
President Lovejoy in his tast official act as chapter president installed the fol-
lowing men, who have been chosen to lead the chapter for the coming school year:
President -- Walter E. Barker, Jacksonville
First Vice-president James B. Hunt, Dade City
Second Vice-president -- Patterson B. Land, Miami
Treasurer -- Raymond F. Vickery, Avon Park
Recording Secretary -- Russell E. Miller, Babson Park
Corresponding Secretary -- Victor C. Grandoff, Jacksonville
Faculty Adviser -- Dr. J. Hooper Wise, Gainesville
Editor-in-chief of the Torchlight -- Edward F. Nolan, Fernandina
Business Manager of the Torohlight George R. Bentley, Miami
GRADUATING SENIORS OF KAPPA PHI KAPPA
Kappa Phi Kappa is justly proud of her graduating members this year. Not only
are they outstanding in scholastic work, but also in extra-curricular activities
which range from literary societies to varsity athletics.
Howard E. Barnes, of Fort Lauderdale, is majoring in mathematics and science
and is minoring in Latin and Spanish. He will receive his B.S.E. degree in June.
"Barney" has been past managing editor of the past two editions of the Torchlight
and is now serving as editor-in-chief of the present issue of the publication. He
is also a musician and plays the violin in the University of Florida Symphony
Orchestra. He is a member of Peabody Club. "Barney" has been active in Christian
Endeavor work of the Presbyterian Church during his four years residence at the
University. He has a B average for his four years of work.
Newborry is the home town of William G. Chapman, another of our outstanding
seniors. "Billy" is doing his major work in economics and has chosen as his minors
English and the social studies. He has also had considerable experience in the
field of tests and measurements. "Billy's" extra-curricular activities include
membership in the band, Peabody Club and Kappa Phi Kappa. Next year he plans to
open a commercial department at Greenville.
When Donald F. Dyal graduates in June with the degree of B.S.E., he will be
qualified to teach mathematics, the natural sciences, and Spanish. Don's college
career has not been devoted merely to studies, however, although he has maintained
a good average in them He has been a member of Peabody Club and for one term
served as reporter for that organization. He has also been a valuable member of
Kappa Phi Kappa, serving as recording secretary for the 1935-34 term. He comes
from Cross City.
Melvin 0O Fuller, of Clearwater, has also been a leader in campus affairs. He
served as circulation manager of the Florida Review (1934-35), and it was largely
due to his efforts that the magazine met with campus-wide reception. He has been
an active member of Peabody Club and has held the offices of secretary, vice-presi-
dent and president of that organization. "Mo" has taken a keen interest in his
military work, as well as in his other courses, and has achieved the rank of cap-
tain in the R.O.T.C. unit at the University.
Boze Harris Kitchens is another senior of whom we and Pine Mount, Florida, his
home town, are proud. He has a wide interest in all studies, but has chosen Eng-
lish, Spanish, education and philosophy--in all of which he will be certified at
graduation--as his particular fields. He is a member of Los Picaros, Spanish honor
society. He is also an active member of Kappa Delta Pi, an has rendered valuable
service as pledge guide for Kappa Phi Kappa this year. Many honors have come to
Bozo during his senior year. Besides being elected to membership in Phi Kappa Phi,
he has been awarded a graduate scholarship in English for 1935-1936.
Gordon W. Lovejoy was well qualified to serve as president of Kappa Phi Kappa
during the 1934-1935 term, for he had had ample experience in the executive line.
In the fall of 1934 he was elected president of Peabody Club and rendered capable
service in that office. Appointed as clerk of the Honor Court, he filled that
office for the period 1934-35. He is now chancellor of that body, having been
chosen by the campus-at-large during the spring elections. He has recently been
elected to Blue Key, honorary activity fraternity. Besides the activities mention-
ed above, he served on the Florida Review staff as business manager during 1934.
In the winter of this school term he was elected to membership of Kappa Delta Pi.
With all his activities, Gordon has achieved the enviable scholastic record of 2.9
plus. He has been honored in his senior year by election to Phi Kappa Phi and has
been awarded the graduate scholarship in history. He'has done major work in history
and has minored in English and French.
Ernest Jo Lytle, Jr., of East Lake, graduates with a B.S. degree and will be
qualified to teach mathematics and science. He graduates with honors, having a
2.29 average. "Ernie" has taken part in many activities since coming to the Uni-
versity. He has made three letters in swimming, and this year he was captain of
the Southeastern Conference Champions. He was also intramural manager of both
swimming and shuffleboard. "Ernie" has also taken a very active part in politics
and has served as chairman of the Senior Ring Committee for this year. Besides
being a member of Kappa Phi Kappa, he belongs to Kappa Delta Pi. He is also a
member of Blue Key, honorary activity fraternity.
Clifton A. McClelland, of Avon Park, will graduate with the degree of B.S.A.E.
"Mac" is certified to teach agriculture and science. He has entered into a wide
variety of activities while in college. Not only does he belong to the "Ag" Club,
but he is a member of Alpha Zeta, honorary agricultural fraternity. He played in
the band for a period of one year. He is now a first-lieutenant in the R.O.T.C.
"Mac" has served capably as a secretary of Kappa Phi Kappa and is a member of
Robert E' Persons is Fort White's bid for distinction in the senior class of
the College of Education this year. He graduates in June with a B.A.E. degree.
During his four years on the campus he has distinguished himself both by his inter-
est in the activities of his college and his participation in the issues of the
campus. His preparation for the teaching field has been a concentration on com-
mercial subjects, mathematics and English. His influence has been felt in Peabody
Club since he became affiliated with that organization.
Another of our seniors from Clearwater is F. Milton Plumb, who, upon gradua-
tion, will receive the degree of B.A.E. He, too, has devoted much of his time to
extra-curricular activities. Besides being a member of Kappa Phi Kappa, he also
belongs to Peabody Club. He has done work un the Alligator, the weekly newspaper
of the student body, and has taken part in inter-murals.
William F. Roberts, of Lake Placid, Florida,-"Willie" to us--has been an out-
standing student since his entrance into college. During his freshman year he was
initiated into Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honor society which requires of its members
an average of 2.5 or higher. He plays the viola skilfully and is a member of the
University of Florida Symphony Orchestra. "Willie" is an excellent student of Eng-
lish and Spanish, his majors, and social science, his minor; he will be qualified
to teach all these subjects when he graduates. He has been honored for his work
in Spanish by being made a member of Los Picaros, Spanish honor society. His chief
interest--as the interest of all the members of Kappa Phi Kappa--lies in education;
and besides being a member of Kappa Phi Kappa, he takes an active part in the af-
fairs of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary education fraternity.
Roy W. Russell has proved an excellent second vice-president for Kappa Phi
Kappa during his term of office. Besides. being a member of our organization, he
belongs to the Cavaliers. He has been active in educational work on the campus,
and has been appointed as an assistant in education for the Summer Session. He is
majoring and working for his M.A. in sociology and is double minoring in history
and economics. Ho comes from Tampa.
The college career of Homer E. Wakefield, Jr,, has proved that it is not neces-
sary to neglect one's studies in order to participate in other fields. Although he
has engaged in nearly every activity on the campus, he has maintained a scholastic
average which is well above the average for the student body of the University. He
is interested in athletics and has been a member of the track team since his fresh-
man year. He served as captain of the varsity cross-country team in 1934. Homer
also achieved membership in the "F" Club, an honorary athletic organization, in that
year. In 1933 he became a member of Peabody Club, the literary society of the 9bl-
lege of Education, and in that same year was chosen as a member of the Y.M.C.A. cab-
inet. He was elected vice-president of Kappa Phi Kappa for the 1934-35 term and in
Page 8 TORCHLIGHT Page 8
the fall of 1934 served as assistant counselor to freshmen during the program of
orientation which our orgaeication sponsored during Freshman Week. He has well re-
presented the College of Education during his term of membership on the Executive
Council (1934-35), He has chosen natural science as his major and English, German
and education as his minors.
Mike G. Zimmerman is our only senior graduating in August. His major is mathe-
matics, while his minors consist of history, the social studies, and English. Mike
will be qualified to teach all these subjects. His home town is Anthony, Florida.
He is a member of Peabody Club and belongs to -the Y.M.C.A. Mike spends much of his
time working his way through college. He expects to receive the degree of B.A.E.
KITCHENS AND LOVEJOY RECEIVE GRADUATE SCHOLARSHIPS
Boze H. Kitchens and Gordon W. Lovejoy, two prominent members of the Alpha
Lambda chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa,'have been awarded graduate scholarships in the
Graduate School of the University of Florida for the year 1935-1936.
Mr. Kitchens has a general honor point average of 2.45 and an average of 2.85
in English, his proposed major subject. He plans to minor in Spanish and philoso-
Mr. Lovejoy, who plans to major in history and minor in political science, has
made an enviable record in under-graduate work. He has an honor point average of
3.00 in 44 hours of history and social studies, and has a general honor point aver-
age of 2.92.
Since both of these men are outstanding students and have made splendid re-
cords in under-graduate work, it is likely that they will achieve high honors in
the Graduate School.
KAPPA PHI KAPPA TAKES SEVERAL FORWARD STEPS
During the past year the fraternity has taken several steps forward. It has
moved from a house holding only eight members to one accommodating thirteen. In
our present home at 1155 W. Union St., there has been operated for the past semes-
ter a cooperative dining room, with fourteen of our fellow members availing them-
selves of the opportunity of enjoying nutritive, well-cooked, inexpensive meals
prepared by a brother member.
Previous to this year, the chapter records have been shifted about from pillar
to post. Now they are systematically catalogued in a large and handsome record
chest built by Brother Melvin 0. Fuller. As his pledge project Brother Raymond F.
Vickery has laid the foundation for a chapter library. And right here the resident
members wish to thank those alumni who have already-assisted with suggestions and
would appreciate donations for this enterprise.
Alpha Lambda chapter has shown its policy for service by initiating and execut-
ing a Freshman Week program, with the whole-hearted cooperation of Dean J. W. Nor-
man. Thus the orientation of incoming College of Education freshmen was more thor-
oughly effected. From the time that the freshmen applied for admission to the Uni-
versity, various ones of our brothers assisted in smoothing out the way of an other-
wise difficult adaptation to college life.
Joseph B. James, our president for the year 1933-54, receives his MA. in his-
tory this June. "Joe" holds a graduate scholarship in history, is the 1934 winner
of the James Miller Leake medal, and will be an instructor in history and political
science at the University this summer. "Joe's" other hobby is Spanish, in which
he is taking a double minor* He holds the distinctive honor of having served as
president of all three College of Education organisations--Peabody Club, Kappa
Delta Pi. and Kappa Phi Kappa. He is also a member of Los Piearos, honor society
in Spanish* As an undergraduate, he actively participated in student government,
having served on the Executive Council for the year 1933-34. In Kappa Phi Kappa s
Freshman Week program he served as an assistant counselor, He was one of the first
group of students to graduate with honors from the College of Education and has
maintained a straight A average in his graduate work. His home town is Clearwater.
Kent S, Littig receives his MS. in entonology this June* Kent has done grad-
uate work at the University of Florida for the last two years, holding a graduate
assistantship last year and a graduate scholarship this year. He received his
B.S.E. degree in 1931 and taught a year before returning for graduate work, Kent
was a member of the Glee Club and took an active part in Y.M.C.A. work. Besides
beigg a member of Kappa Phi Kappa, he also belongs to Phi Eta Sigma, honorary fresh-
man scholastic fraternity; Alpha Zeta, honorary agricultural fraternity; Phi Sigma,
honorary biological fraternity and of Peabody Club. His home is in Tallahassee.
Andrew D. Rippey receives his M.A.E. in June He was graduated with a B.S.
degree in 1932, after which time he taught two years before returning to the Uni-
versity for graduate work* His work was in the intermediate grades where he spec-
ialised in playground activities. He is a member of Beta Kappa, social fraternity*
He participated in the Glee Club and took advanced military science. "Andy" belongs
to Alpha Epsilon Delta, professional preenedical fraternity* His home town is
Sydney J. Weinberg received his B.A.E. in February and is now enrolled in the
graduate school* "Syd" is taking a major in history and a double minor in English.
He intends to teach next year and to obtain his M.A. degree the following sunier.
He is a former editor-in-chief of the Torchlight and served as secretary of Kappa
Phi Kappa during the summer session of 1934- "Syd" is a member of Kappa Delta Pi,
Phi Kappa Phi and Peabody Club. He was secretary-treasurer of the latter. In the
freshman orientation program, initiated this year in the College of Education by
Kappa Phi Kappa, Sydney served as an assistant counselor. His home town is Sanford.
Brothers Walter E Barker, Victor C. Grandoff, Boxe Kitchens, Patterson Land,
Gordon Lovejoy, Ernest Lytle, William F. Roberts and Sydney J* Weinberg have been
initiated this year into Kappa Delta Pi, honorary education society.
Brother W. W. Little, present Director of the Employment Bureau, has recently
been appointed Assistant Dean of the General College of the University of Florida*
Kappa Phi Kappans, who are present officers of Kappa Delta Pi, are Gordon
Lovejoy, vice-president; Patterson B. Land, secretary; and Victor C. Grandoff, re-
We regret to state that we were unable to obtain an article from our oounsalor._
Dr Je Hoper Wise, Principal of the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School* We hope that
we will able to favor you with such a letter in the next issue.
It seems as though we will have to hold the Editor accountable for all typo-
graphicl errors, as he typed the stencils.
Th cover page of the present issue of the Torchlight was skilfully drawn up
by Bro er Melvin 0. Fuller.
NATIONAL PRESIDENT SPEAKS TO ALPHA LMBDA
Dr. Joseph Roomer, national president of Kappa Phi Kappa, was honor guest and
principal speaker at the spring initiations of Alpha Lambda chapter of the evening
of April 15. Dr. Roemer, Professor of Education at George Peabody College for
Teachers in Nashville, was formerly on the faculty of the College of Education of
the University of Florida. He is a charter member of Alpha Lambda chapter of Kappa
Phi Kappa, and has expressed a keen interest in its growth.
In his address Dr. Roemer pointed out the value of graduate work for prospect-
ive teachers and advised that they carry on such advanced studies early in life in
order to better prepare for a more valuable service in the teaching profession. He
emphasised the attractive features of the teaching professions, including, contrary
to popular belief, opportunities for remunerative service comparable to those af-
forded by other outstanding professions.
Dr. Roemer instructed the chapter to chose such men as would be a credit to
Kappa Phi Kappa in the field of education. Many men come to college with a lack of
background, but will make excellent teachers. It is just such men that Kappa Phi
Kappa ought to help.. We must get these men early in their college work when we can
do something for them. We must also get a good cross-section of men who participate
in different activities.
Dr. Roemer further advised that we inspire in our men the conviction that school
teaching is the finest profession that they can choose and that we start them in as
freshmen with the idea of being school teachers who build up the lives of the youth
of our nation..
In closing, Dr. Roemer pointed out that the professions of law and engineering
were too highly rathd to the high school student, and that it is the duty of a pro-
fessional teachers' educational fraternity like Kappa Phi Kappa to show to the col-
lege undergraduate the benefits that await a person entering the teaching profession.
There are meny men in places of responsibility in education that receive salaries
larger than any political office except that of the President of the United States.
The early spring elections of Peabody Club brought the following men into
office: Melvin 0. Fuller, president; Herman Davis, vice-president; Victor Grandoff,
secretary-treasurer; Walter Barker, critic; and Julian Williams, reporter. Under
the efficient leadership of the president many matters of pertinent interest to the
Peabody Club and the entire College of Education were discussed and acted upon. A
forward step was made by the club when it conferred with the other College of Edu-
cation organizations in favor of working for a movement to require student teaching
The club voted the following men into office at the late spring election: Pete
Tully, president; Maurice Fletcher, vice-president;-iJohn S. Sellers, secretary;
Herman G. Davis, critic; and Harold Hawkins, reporter.
A good representation of the club has fulfilled the attendance requirements for
the Attendance Award, and consequently Messers. Davis, Fuller, Grandoff, Lovejoy and
Sellers will have their names placed on the Award placard which hangs in the club
The club has made very substantial progress in the last few years, and has co-
operated splendidly with the other College of Education organizations. A joint
meeting of the faculty and members of the College of Education will be held later
this spring to celebrate the llth anniversary of the club.
RECENT NEW MEMBERS
Kappa Phi Kappa feels that it has in these ten men a fine representation of
the college, and, judging from their good records, they will function as very effic-
ient members of the organization and will be a credit to it.
George L. Anderson of the class of '37, one of our new members, hails from
Crystal River, Florida. He is an all-round fellow, as shown by his list of varied
activities. George boasts a good voice and for that reason has been a member of the
University Glee Club for the past two years. He is also an athlete, if we loo gt
his physical activity record. George is a member of the boxing team and the Cross
country team, and also takes part in many other intermural sports. He is also a
"social lion" for he is a member of the Delta Sigma Phi social fraternity, and his
literary activities are mirrored in his activities in Peabody Club.
George R. Bentley is a sophomore from Miami. He is oane of the few men on
the University campus to have made the Freshman National Honorary Fraternity of Phi
Eta Sigma, with an average considerable above that required for momborship in that
organization. George is also an active member of Peabody Club and is taking an
active interest in all educational activities on the aampus. George is taking
courses in history, social studies and mathematics.
"Jimmie" Bryant is a junior on the campus and is active in all affairs concern-
ing the College of Education. "Jimmie" is very active also in the Baptist Student
Union and has had considerable valuable experience as camp director of the Y.M.C.A.
His grades are very commendable. He is doing very well in his atGdies with an
extra outside job into the bargain.
Harold M. Hawkins, of the class of '38, has made a very good start in his uni-
versity career. He made Phi Eta Sigma last semester and is a member of the dramatic
club, the Florida Players. Harold has also added much to the activity of Peabody
W. E. Kader, Jr., is a junior on the campus and has been active in all organi-
zations of which he is a member. He is an important member of the B.S.U. and does
other work outside of his strictly academic courses. Kader expects to teach in the
field of English when he graduates.
Patterson B. Land has done much to merit credit, both in the academic and ex-
tra-curricular fields. He started out in his freshman year by election into Phi
Eta Sigma, and since then has become active in the proceedings of Peabody Club. He
is taking advanced military science and has distinguished himself during his three
years here at the University as a wrestler. "Pat" was recently pledged to Kappa
Ernest J. Lytle is another outstanding member of Kappa Phi Kappa. His inter-
est and abilities in athletics have placed him on the swimming team, of which he
was captain this year, and intermural.manager of swimming and shuffleboard. Ernest
is a member of the Cavaliers and is taking advanced R.O.T.C. He has further dis-
tinguished himself through his activity in campus politics, the "F" Club, membership
in Kappa Delta Pi and Blue Key.
F. Milton Plumb is a senior this year who is doing fine work in the Spanish and
history departments, in which fields his major academic interests lie. He is a
member of Peabody Club, and has taken interest enough in journalistic work to work
on the Alligator reporting staff. Plumb is also active in the field of intermurals.
Julian L..Williams is a member of the class of '38 and shows much promise for a
successful college career. Julian's main activities have been centered in Peabody
Club, where he has taken an active part. He debated very efficiently for that
organization last winter. Julian is majoring in history and Spanish.
Mike G. Zimmerman is a senior this year, and expects to graduate in August. On
the whole "Mike" has made an enviable showing for himself here at the University.
He takes a whole-hearted part in Peabody Club activities. His major is in mathe-
matics and his minors include English and the social studies.
1TORCHIGHT Fare 12
MEMBERS OF ALPHA-LAMBDA CHAPTER OF KAPPA PHI KAPPA FRATERNITY
AL-1 Dean James W. Norman
AL-2 Prof, Joseph Roemer
AL-3 Clarence J. Bowman
AL-4 John M. Davies
AL-5 Hugh L. MoArthur
AL-6 Gurdon H. Welles
AL-7 Chas. L' Andrews
AL-8 Dante M. Fiore
AL-9 Grady Harrison
AL-10 Reuben B. Orr
AL-11 John A. Robbins
AL-12 John T. Rowell
AL-13 Robert C. Boley
AL14 Samuel T4 Lastinger
AL-15 Warren Ee Trotbnan
AL-17 Chase EB Palmour
AL-18 Herbert A, Langsten
AL-19 Leon N. Henderson
AL-20 Louis A. Guessas, Jr.
AL-21 Chas. EB Hartley
AL-22 C, F* Morris
AL-23 Edwin L. Williams
AL-24 Ewel T. Denmark
AL-25 Joseph T. Peacock
AL-26 Guy.F. Smith
AL-27 Robert C. Moon
AL-28 Wm. ,. Robinson
AL-29 Lawronce E. Edenfield
AL-0S Jame D. Wooten, 1r.
AL-31 Alvin\ H, Spurlook
AL-32 Rev. *. W. Harvey
AL-33 George,H. Means
AL-34 Vernioq L. Hearn
AL-35 Nobib Bt. Armstrong
AL-36 A. Webster Tenney
AL-37 Lorthaiij Be Andrews
AL-38 Leo Hf Armstrong
AL-39 Byron K. ,Andrews
AL-40 Rogers W., Young
AL-41 Harold D. ,Delp
AL-42 R. W. Wilknnson, Jr.
AL-44 Watson P. Aavidson
AL-45 Ashley R. Russ
AL-e mait4gt 4.. Rehwinkel
AL-47 Albert W., Buchholts
AL-48 Homer L. Jones
AL-49 Louis L; I(oQuitty
AL-50 Isaac Ge finng
AL-S1 Wn. T. Lonten
AL-52 W. F, Harrison, Jr.
AL-53 Collis C. Blair
AL-54 Elmer L, Ma:tthaws
AL-55 Harry G. Mo$)onald
P. Ke Yonge Labs Sch.
Peabody Teachers College
5709 Cherokee Ave.
1696 N. We 22nd Court
307 8. Dell St.
511 Ohio Ave.
Box 726 Brookside
311 W; 16th St.
Plant High School
P. K. Yonge Lab. School
16 Adams St., NW.
Allentown High School
Avon Park High School
Sealey Memorial School
7629 N.W. Miami Court
Barberville High School
Manatee High School
S. Adams St.
5450 Tangerine Ave.,South
106 E Park Ave.
Theta Chi House
North Whiet Plains
Ponce de Leon
Green Cove Springs
Pace 13 TORCHLIGHT Pare 13
Samuel G; Register Box 597
Allen E. Hart
Charles L. Durrence,Jr.
AL-59 A.J.G. Wells High School
AL-60 Prof. W.W. Little P.K. Yonge Lab. S
AL-61 Leo Wotitsky 23 Gile St.
AL-62 Mitchell W. Rosenburg 25 School St.
AL-63 Richard H. Beach High School
AL-65 'Wm. L. Charles 1918 Market St.
AL-66 Erben Cook, Jr. Shenadoah Junior ]
AL-67 Philip B. Glancy 607 N. Olive Ave.
AL-68 Vaniah H. Baldwin 1022 5th Ave.
AL-69 Norman F. Kinzie 1919 Fowler
AL-70 Louis F. Dankwertz
AL-71 Capt. F.E.S. Turner 712 7th Ave. N.
AL-72 Homer M. Biddle High School
AL-73 Neil S. Cheney 1849 Seminary St.
AL-74 T. Albert Delegal High School
AL-75 Wm. P. Dillingham Central High Scho<
AL-76 Donald F. Dyal
AL-77 Earl G..Harris
AL-78 John C. Hill
AL-79 John D. Kilby Route #2
AL-80 Robt. C. McClanahan Public Schools
AL-81 Jos. D. Morgan, Jr. Route #3
AL-82 Matthew E. Morrison 2005 28th St., S.
AL-83 Lindsey S. Perkins
AL-84 Franklin D. Wells 308 W. Baker St.
AL-85 Carroll W. Wilkinson Gaysen Hotel
AL-86 Thos. C. Prince 4018 Springfield
AL-87 Joseph B. James Route #1, Box 232
AL-88 Henry C. Fox
AL-89 Lloyd Parks 520 Sans Sonci Pli
AL-90 Dennis E. Miller 2315 W. Poinsetta
AL-92 Clifton A. MoClelland
AL-93 Seaborn M. McCrory, Jr.171 N.E. 31st St.
AL-94 Robt. R. Benson
AL-95 David F. Burns High School
AL-96 Eldridge R. Collins High School
AL-97 Chas. R. Durrance, Sr. West Central Elem
AL-98 Earl E. Hamilton High Scho.ol
AL-99 Sydney Jay Weinberg 701 Magnolia Ave.
AL-100 Dr. G.Ballard Simmons P. K. Yonge Lab.
AL-101 Orion A. Mann High School
AL-102 William F. Roberts
AL-103 James B. Hunt Box 658
AL-104 Howard E. Barnes 529 N. E. 3rd St.
AL-105 Gordon W. Lovejoy E. Orange St.
AL-106 William S. Makowsky High School
AL-107 Jonathan Q. Caldwell 233 Page Court
AL-108 Charles H. Collier
AL-109 Robert E. Persons
AL-110 William S. Chambers 2011 Hubbard St.
AL-111 Homer E. Wakefield
AL-112 Walter E. Barker
W, Palm Beach
West Palm Beaoh
Pap~e 14 TORCHLIGHT Page 14
Melvin 0. Fuller 1844 Dc
George H. Ireland 116 W.
Harry K. Buie High Sc
William F. Blois 2755 Mi
Roy H. Clarks 306 Mai
Bose H. Kitchens
RoyW. Russell Route
Cameron V. Thompson 223 W.
William G. Chapman, Jr.
Charles M. Fisher 1244 S
Albert Geiger High S
Robert E. Kipp Route #
Kent S. Littig 648 W.
C. Patrick Priest
Andrew D. Rippey 641 N,
Raymond 1. Vinson
Dr. J. Hooper Wise P. K.
Victor C. Grandoff 2039 L!
Edward F. Nolan Center
Raymond F. Vickery
Russell E. Miller Box 64
Melbourne L. Winton
George L. Anderson
George ,. Bentley 2499 S,
James R. Bryant 2520 W
William E. Kader, Jr. 1212 M,
Patterson B. Land, Jr. 1042 S
Ernest J, Lytlo, Jr.
F, Milton Plumb 718 La]
Juliam L. Williams
Michael G. Zimmerman
William H, Claywell 5904 Si
Glover Eo Tully 304 E.
. W. 9th St.
* Strong St.
. W. 13th Ave
53, Box 490
St. Augustine St
* W. 13th Court
fonge Lab. Sch.
Please fill oat this information blank and return to Victor C. Grandoff, cor-
responding seoretar, Kappa Phi Kappa House, 1135. W Union St., Gainesville, Fla;
Name___ i__ Position
Alpha Lambda chapter should establish an employment bureau for its members.
List changes that you concerning addresses of alumni brothers.
I intend to make contri utions to the Alpha Lambda chapter library located at the
Kappa Phi Kappa House, 135 W* Union St., Gainesville, Fla.
. | I IJ_ II -- it)