Florida Agricultural College - Pinakidia Yearbook (Lake City, FL)
- Class of 1901
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1901 volume:
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MARY LAW MCQLINTOCK,
O that gracious lady, who, through our school years, has admonished us to dot our z"s and cross our fs 5
Q who has drilled into our finger tips whatever of the Queen's English these pages may contain, and out of
g,b,CQ them many of the " breaks H that otherwise would have been includedg to her who, with tireless patience
and scrupulous care, has forwarded our every worthy endeavor, this record of our doings, about some
of which we consulted her and secured her approval before their performance, and about some of which we
took good care not to consult her beforehand-this whole story, for the irst time openly confessed, of duties done
and of duties shirked, of pranks repented of and of pranks unrepented of- our entire history of good and bad, the
junior Class affectionately dedicates to Miss McClintock. The good, we know, will gain her coveted approba-
tion 3 the bad, we trust, will be judged by our friends with a discrimination and wisdom like hers, which has
many times restrained us from worse.
MARY LAW McCLINTOCK
THIS VOLUME IS INSCRIBED.
T came to pass on one bleak winter's day, that the Class of '01, wishing to make its name immortal. and
also to make the College famous throughout all coming ti111e, forthwith assembled on its ancient moot-
wb hill, and therefore the existence of this volume.
Instead of using a common. every-day word, or some trite phrase, for our title, we borrow from the
Greeks their musical name for tablets or memoranda-P1'1zal'z'd1'a. g
The period of incubation of a common egg is generally in the neighborhood of three weeks, but this germ
cell was a very extraordinary one, since it took nearly five weeks for the old hen-the editorssto hatch it.
Indeed, this phenomena caused a great deal of debate, some pronounced it spoiled, others prophesied that it
would be frizzled or featherless, while still others predicted a Bird of Paradise. Yet the old hen paid no heed to
those worthless augurs, but continued to set and set, maybe with a little more determination, only " coming off"
long enough to dust herself and get a mess-hall biscuit, and then returned to her nest, where she resumed her task,
feeling sure that so much diligence and perseverance would certainly be rewarded bountifully. In good time,
when spring was well under headway, the poor old hen, worn out with constant sitting, herjoints stiff from a
cramped position, and more or less at odds with the other poultry, was fully recompensed, which envolved the
greatest exultation that can be imagined a hen would show, under the same circumstances, by hearing a very,
very faint rhfzfw, a picking, another chirp and then another. Oh, blissful joy! Unbounded delight! Her labor
was over! In her pardonable confusion and great hurry, she accidently broke the shell, when out stepped little
Pinakidia, somewhat dazed and dismayed, but not daunted. At first he would simply peep from under his
1nother's wing, then come out to run right back again, but, gaining popularity and courage, he each day length-
ened his explorations, wandering from his mother's side, sometimes not being seen by her for a whole day. At
last, his mother feeling that he had gained suhicient strength and experience to enable him to take up the duties
of life, bade him go forth and scratch for himself, though she did it with many misgivings for she knew how
plentifully Methodist preachers abounded in Florida and Southern Georgia, and was, too, aware of their great pas-
sion for spring chickens, nevertheless there was no alternative, so she did it bravely. Her only hope is, that her
off-spring may accomplish something of benefit before the afore-mentioned preachers begin to rend his tender
body asunder, and pick his fragil skeleton. Her last words were :
Go little chick I The world is wide,
There's room and verge enough for thee 3
For thou hast learned that only pride
Lacketh fit opportunity,
VVhich comes unbid to modesty.
But if all others are unkind,
There's one heart whither thou canst fly
For shelter from the biting wind,
And in that 1101116 of purity,
It were no bitter thing to die.
Go T XYin thy way with gentleness :
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I send thee forth my first-horn Child
quite alone, to face the stress
Of fickle skies and pathways wild.
VVhere few can keep them undeliled
GEO. W. WILSON
w. F. Yocuxvl
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Tlary AW dlmtock
GEO. W. WILSON,
F. E. H.XRRIS,
J. D. CALLOWAY,
E. D. BEGOS,
L. HIXRRISON, .
C. A. CARSON,
j. R. PARROTT,
Board of Trustees.
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD.
GEO. W. IVILSON, . . . .
F. E. HARRIS,
J D. CALLOWAY,
W. P. JIQRNIOAN,
. jacksonville, Fla.
. Lake City, Fla.
. Lake City, Fla.
. St. Augustine, Fla
. P1'4'.VI-dl'Il 1' .
I 'I'L'l"PI't'5I'lfL'1I z'.
.-I1zd1'!01' ami C'h'r,I'.
C. A. CORSON, F. E. H,'XRIQIS,
J. R. PIRROTT,
GEO. W. WILSON.
J. D. CALLOWAY,
Faculty and Officers of Administration.
NV. F. YOCUM, A.M., D,D., PRESIDENT, and Director of the Experiment Station.
F. E. HARRIS,
MELVILLE C. MARION, B.L..
Secretary of the Board of Trustees QEX-Oflicioj. Principal of the Preparatory School.
H. HORACE HUME, M., I
Professor of Biology and Horticulture.
C. V. WAUGH, M.A.,
Professor of Philosophy and Latin.
MARY LAW MCCLINTOCK, A.B.,
Professor of English and History.
HORACE E. STOCKBRIDGE, Ph.D.,
Professor of Agriculture.
H. A. GOSSARD, M.S.,
Professor of Zoology and Entomology.
ROBERT L. BORGER, A.B..
Professor of Mathematics.
N. H. COX, BS.,
Professor of Mechanic Arts and Drawing.
H. K. MILLER, MS.,
Professor of Chemistry.
A. VV. BLAIR, A.M.
Instructor in Chemistry.
R. N. HADLEY, M. Accts.
Instructor in Bookkeeping, Commercial Law. Coninlcrcinl
Arithmetic and Penmanship.
HARDY CROOM. HS.,
Instructor in Mechanic Arts and Drawing.
MARIA JUSTA ANA DE FIGIIEROA,
Instructor in Spanish and French.
BESSIE C. DESHA.
Instructor in Stenography, Typewriting and Telegraphy.
AUGUSTA E. BARNES, A.B..
Assistant in Preparatory School.
GEORGIA L. YCCUM, A.B.,
Assistant in Biology.
IUHN M. YQIING, B.S..
Instructor in Physics and Electricity.
M. M. XVAMBOLT,
Instructor in Elocution.
Coma, Hrrcn J., HS.,
GETZEN, J. C., ALB.,
TOWNSEND, J. A., AB.,
DAVIS, C. E., B.S.,
Boncsi-tu, R. L., A.B.,
Frrcn, J. A.B..
GLIYER. F. M., A.B.,
QVAINTANCE, A L., B
Jonxsox, J. B.S.,
KELLER, li. E., B.S..
SIMPSON, A. A., A.B..
I1.xx'1Es. J. P., B. S.,
Mmmcax, IRVIN, A.B ,
Alumni-F. A. C.
Powaas, E. O., B.S., Elect. I-ing..
Rocsiares, W. S., Jr., A.B
ROGERS, Miss Daisy, .
SEARS, W. J., B.A., L.B.. Mercer Univ., Ga., .
BENDING, lin. A., B.S.,
Coma, D. N.. B.A.,
Cox, N. H., HS.,
U. S. N. " Baltixnoref
. Mikesville, Fla
Physician, Lake City, Fla
. Lawyer, Madison, Fla
Professor Mathematics, F. A. C
. Lawyer, Starke, Fla
. Lawyer, Savannah, Ga
Horticulturist, Ga. Exp. Sta
Mechanical Engineer, Florida
. . Philadelphia, Pa
f High School, Kissimmee, Fla
. . England
. Teacher, Columbia County
Electrician, Chicago, Ill
Teacher, Carabelle, Fla
Lawyer, Kissinnnee, Fla
. . Dayton, Ohio
. Physician, Benton, Fla
Prof. Mechanical Arts, F. A. C
CROOM, HARDY, B.S.,
CURRY, C. T., B.A.,
DRIIMRIGHT, E. B., B.S.,
DUNN, R. C., B.A.,
FLOURNOY, W. W., B.A.,
LAYNE, J. E., BA.,
MCKEAN, G. R., B.A..
SCARBOROUGH, M. M., B.A..
STRINGER, F. L., B.A.,
WILLIANIS, J. W., A.B.,
CLUTE, KATHERINE S.. B.S..
BURTON, J. W., A.B.,
GARS', NV111. T., A.B.,
IVES, WASH. M., A.B., .
ROWLETT, SALLIE MAY, B.A.,
YOCUM, GEORGIA L., BA.,
BORGER, LILLIAN, A.B.,
BUTLER, DAVID S., B.S., . .
CLUTE, ED. H., B.S., . .
DRISCOLL, OLIVE L. tMrs. Benjamin Murphyj,
DODD, W. F., A.B.,
DONR, MARION G., A.B.,
PITTS, JESSE A., B.S.,
XIYINZANT, BIRDIE NIAY, A.B., .
YOCUM, WILBUR E., A.B.,
YOUNG, JOHN M., B.S.,
DAVIS, NIAMIE VIRGINIA, A.B.,
Asst. Prof. of
Ln w S
Mechanical Arts, F. A. C
Lawyer, Manatee, Fla
Teacher, Manatee, Fla
Lawyer, Madison, Fla
. Lebanon, Tenn
. Manatee, Fla
. Ocala, Fla
Lawyer, Lake City, Fla
tudent, LvlliY. of Michigan
Lawyer, Tampa, Fla
Graduate Student, A. Mes
Lawyer. Arcadia, Fla
Teacher, Ocala. Fla
University of Tennessee
Teacher, Lake City, Fla
Teacher, F. A. C
. Lake City. Fla
Teacher, Butler, Ga
. MaI1atee, Fla
. Lake City, Fla
. Tallahassee, Fla
. Fort XVhite, Fla
. Lake City, Fla
. Lake City, Fla
Teacher, F. A. C
THANKS TO ARTISTS.
The Editors Desire to Express Their Thanks to the
Following A rtisls.
Nlrs. Yocum, Nlr. Ed. H. Clufe,
Nliss Georgia L. Yocum, Nlr. F. L. Cartel,
Nlr. R. W. P. Le Baron
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Nliss Lucia Nlcffulloch,
Mr. Stephen Iewett.
" he houghts hat Arise in e."
Q Q N Nature all studies begin and, we might say, there they have an end. It is so boundless the beginning or
ending can never be found. Nature's lessons are the ones most valuable to us, for in the study of Nature
GLB we find written the truths of the inner self. Nature has a most interesting face, and her lover has the
true poetic soul. 'Tis said:
i SDJ. Cn
" He is the greatest artist then,
Whether of pencil or of pen,
VVho follows Nature, "
There is something which 11121g1l6lllZCS every sense as one gazes on her beauty. XVe feel an undehnnble
sympathy within us with her every mood. In the great mountains, Nature's frowns, there is something Rmrbid-
ding, yet strong and mighty. VVhen her anger is aroused the lightning leaps from furrow to furrow on her brow,
and as it passes away the gloom is impenetrable.
The smiling valleys clothed with verdure a11d variegated flowers that timorously raise their dewy cheeks
to be kissed by the rays of the vernal sun speak of the gentler self, and the lakes are the mirrors that reflect its
The rivers are Nature's tearsg some tell of joy and gladness as they, laughing and dancing, leap down the
mountain side, glide through ravines and into deep fissures as though they were playing hide and seek with them-
selves, to emerge again and rival the music of the sirens before losing their identity in old Oceans waters: others,
deep and broad, tell of grief and sorrow as, languid and serpent-like, they creep through the great plains and
valleys with irresistible force.
Gazing on all this grandeur, how can one doubt the afiinity of Nature to self? VVhen in an hour of medi-
tation we go forth into Nature's garden-a garden that surpasses in splendor those of ancient Babylonfto com-
mnne with her the heart bounds with joy as the eye and ear drink in her beauty. 'Tis then we appreciate the
good, the true, the beautiful. XVe are forced to the conviction that none other than a supreme mind could have
conceived, a Divine eye directed and an Almighty hand executed these marvels of splendor about, beneath and
In all Nature there is a solitude, yet no solitude, for do not her innumerable voices speak of hopes, fears,
griefs, joys? Here we can read the story of our own life. Some one has quaintly said that the iiowers which
adorn the earth are stars set to shine in it. They are the stars in which we read our history, as did the astrologers
of old in the stars of heaven. yet they are not shrouded in such mystery, nor do they inspire us with such awe.
VV: can read the wonderful truths and the love God bears us when we look at the stars above keeping their vigils,
but not the less is His love revealed in the modest little flowers at our feet. The revelation of love in these stars
of earth has spread gladness and brightness over all this great world of ours, making evident our own creation.
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A History of the Senior Class.
All the college is a stage and the Senior Class are the players
In the fall of far gone ninety-six
There came an angry n1ob of forty-six
To be numbered
In the Class of Nineteen Hundred.
In October third of ninety-seven
There marched the twenty plus eleven
Not yet stumbled
From the Class of Nineteen Hundred.
In the icy cold of ninety-eight
There lingered still a corps of eight
VVho hadn't slumbered
In the Class of Nineteen Hundred.
Look round for the lost in ninety-nine
They're not at the sacred shrine,
In the Class of Nineteen Hundred.
In nineteen hundred here are we
Called and truly called " the lucky three"
In the Class of Nineteen Hundred.
O lovely pink and green
You shall be clearly seen
With a faith untold
" Till the sun grows cold
And the stars are old
And the leaves of the Judgment Book unfold."
It is a little sad to tell tl1e public that from a class of forty-six in our freshman year we have dwindled
down to three. But after a second reflection we cannot say that there is so 1l1l1Cl1 to weep over. Numbers do not
make the class. Our readers must remember that the coarser the net the larger will be the fish caught. Rome
had her trinmvirate: America has had her VVebster, Clay and Calhoun, and also her triumvirate in a literary
sense: and now the F. A. -C. has her triumvirate-exercising the legislative, executive and judicial functions.
But we must go back four years and start at the beginning of our reign to tell how much those boys of ninety-
seven did smut our freshman faces. They made us run the gauntlet, perform over a trunk or chair, shine their
shoes, and bring them water. But we do that nevermore. Next year, at the pride of our lives, we paddled those
very juniors of nineteen hundred and one. We almost drowned and froze the little rats 011 a cold morning. Our
president even gave a sleeping boy qninine and turpentine and was " asleep " in three minutes, afterwards. That
stupid fresh woke one time if nevermore. That year many a bare-bone rooster on a cold rainy night has been
pulled from the thorny orange tree with a warning of death if he squalled again -but he squalled nevermore.
XVe made friends with the present sophomores and led them off for a raid on the cane patch, whence they soon
scattered through the adjoining forest. XVe surveyed the target range railroad and got some blackberries. Pro-
fessor Mathematics did too, we had to stand examination evermore. Three seniors, high and dignified, weight
125 to 135 pounds, height 5 feet 5 inches to 5 feet 7 inches, with sandy hair, two pairs of brown eyes and one of
blue, no care or sternness upon the brows, no wrinkles upon our tender faces. W'e hold to the doctrine of
" the survival of the Fittestf' The juniors may too, but they ought to revive and revise. May be we shall get
up to reveille and serve continements nevermore. One of our number likes to sing such good old familiar hymns
as " O Minnie Lee, How you once used to be," and still he repeats " The Splendor Falls on Castle XVa1ls."
Another l1lll1lS " The Bell, the mellow tolling of the Bell." The other sings nothing, but thinks of the " Song
of the Bell," and " Down by the Brook."
Not only in the F. A. C. are we represented, but outside we can pride ourselves on the success of Messrs.
Calhoun and Edwards at the bar, Mr. Acheson the machinist, Sergeant Clements in the Cuban war, and Messrs.
Echmendia, Matthews, Rowe K., Smith and Merrill at the bookkeepers desk. XYe have sent out Mr. Hopkins 'ony
to write another " Hail Columbia " 3 Mr. Hale to write L' A Man VVithout a Country " : and Mr. Fox to do as
his greatest ancestor did. Miss Culpepper was married long ago, Misses Hale and McClintock are eminent
teachers in prominent colleges of the South.
Again we have been very charitable to the lower classes. VVe have scattered classmates by the wayside
and especially are the Juniors to be congratulated at the greatest reception of this superfinity from which they get
most of their light-candle light at best. Vile might infer then that theirs is a reflected light coming from the
Senior Class-feeble on account of the long distance always kept between tl1e two. But aside from the preceding
these third-year disciples are first in bed, first on sick list, and first to the fruits of the dining hall.
Floating along heretofore in the foremost files of time the Class of Nineteen Hundred will soon be an
organization only to be remembered with the passing years. Laboring under some adversity, and being shoved
around to suit the convenience of irregular students, its work has probably fallen short of what it could
have been. Whatsoever success it may have had was due to the work of the students and the skill of the
teachers, to whom this year's graduates tender their sincere thanks. XVhat their work and distinction may here-
after be, no earthly being is able to foretell. One intends to be a doctor, another a chemist, and the third Il
lawyer and poet. Wheresoever the Stream of Fortune may carry them it is hoped that they can End the way to
final success, humble though it may be.
Rah, Rah, Ree,
XVho are we,
" The lucky three, "
Who are numbered
In the Class of Nineteen Hundred.
V 2 "" I 1 1
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LLOYD W. NIORGAN, .
SAMUEL T. FLEMING. .
BORGER, JOIIN J..
FLEMING, SAMUEL T.,
FINLEY, ANNIE BELL,
LEITNER, HOPE L., .
BL-XNN, NIERTON M.,
MILLER, A. SNOWDEN,
MORGAN, LLOYD VV.,
NILSON, TEBOUH A.,
Mm-TO.-'uO1I 'IU ll KN
COLORs.4Cerise and White.
Rah, rah, ree 5 who are we?
Juniors, juniors, F. A. C.
Hi, ho, hun 3 Johnny, get your gun:
Ifyou can't fly you h'd better run I
For we're the class of IQOI.
PATTILLO, LOVICK T..
Fla PRICE, J.
Fla. EVA UGH,
NVest Palm Beach
l '1 z'.vz'dc11 I.
I '1'u'-P1z's1'a'w1 I.
LSt'fl'CflT1'1' and 7il'CcZ.YI!l'c'I.
he alace of Art.
F At. 1, HE Full of '97 was an epoch in the history of the Institution, for the present Junior Class
N entered at that time.
0' if Though the College had been famed for its well equipped laboratories, complete
'1 , museum, extensive library, the art gallery had in some way been neglected. VVell, for the
I . College that '97 contributed so much in artistic equipment! We feel that friends of the
'X J Institution have been ignorant the past three years of the development of the F.A.C. in
A5 aesthetics. VVe have known and studied each of the pictures in detail, we are blessed with
rare collection-indeed, a Palace of Art,-
" Full of great rooms and small the palace stood,
All various, each a perfect whole,
From living nature, fit for every mood
X And change of my still soul."
The present pictures are kept for their real merit, for, from time to time the collection
has been " examined " and only master-pieces have been retainedgtruly this is " the survival of the
Of the original number, twenty have been omitted, and in place of them ten new pictures have been added.
The sixteen that remain have almost all been retouched and altered, so that very few stand to-clay in the same
shape which they had at the beginning. Even some of our most valuable treasures. worthy of Millet or Dore,
have been somewhat scarred and scratched by more or less rough treatment at the hands of the Faculty, though
they are still worthy specimens of a valuable collection.
X if Here, then is No. 1. a study from the old masters, entitled
-'fbiiieff " The Pearl of Great Price " It was imported some years affo at a
1 D 72513 - 5 . s
,-- rr q M lfiiw-1 large expenditure of time, labor and money. XVhen this was first
Pj- fy? 1' unpacked ,by the '.'exainin- V
'.1f- X W ag fl-gl mg committee," disappoint-
... f -'fm - Li- i I
""' '.E!?il:. ' ,fjijjj 111ent marked tl1E1T counte-
.-.-f:. , 11,71 ,.4-i If L-Y, 7,
ggi If 1 H nances, for these experts
' up " ffl agreed that the salt air
.:- "qw -. Y---1 I .
X -'fi' X must have drscolored and in
5. is if lr ". "W h f ' -
D -J WMI ,-'Tl-1 ot er ways detracted from lts
' 'Lic' ' 7. beauty, that the Price of the
ff: 1 , l ' 41.77 . .
-33 ,N ' , etching far exceeded its real
k ., K X -5 value, since to them, the Pearl
,,,.,g.Zf,: ' Ll -til was notvisible : but wonderful
,,-,ffz-'i-" I ' ....- 'A .
---A .. ,,,,,,-- to relate, by mere accident, the
'Y -"- -my ... ,, ,
-bl: ' A A- l true worth of the picture was
noticed by the son of the" Ice
1Il2.ll,U3.H1EI'S boy l Olliebeing
such a child, of course did not recognize the Genuine merit of his
End, and as his father was ignorant of the "case," he did not take
charge of it, so the College is its fortunate possessor. So beautifully
and uniquely have the colors been restored that this picture is without
doubt the favorite.
N T 7
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the Spring, and required a skillful hand to mould its growth and bring
it to its present high state of development, but so faithful has been the
work of tl1e artists in retouching this specimen that we can say now he
has not a match in College-he always BORROXVS them fro.n his next
Another much coveted piece of art, in the possession of 19o1,
is No. 2, entitled, "The Evolution of Man." This treasure was
fished up from the crystal depths of Foridals boast, the renowned
Silver Springs. The picture is believed to have been one of Ponce
De Leon's valuables, and to
have been lost during his
famous, but fruitless search.
As fortune would have it,
though, one of our naturalists,
prying into the wonders of
nature, discovered this pre
cious relic, and, with pride,
entrusted it to his Alma Mater.
Of course, like the diamonds
of South Africa, this piece of
sculpture was somewhat rusted
and degenerated by its long
sojourn 'neath the waters of
N J 4 'Z' " Chappy so spry, with a glass in his eye,
f And a naughty, sporty air."
1 So says an anonymous poet, and in looking over our collection, it
comes to mind that one of our members is very accurately and beautifully
, N described in these words. The faces in some of our etchings are strong
fi intellectually, but this one
A 'hi r is admired as " Our Man
'NK' of the Worm." The pie-
ulfre ture possesses a wonder, X
' fully magnetic power in N V
i h J ' 1 attracting all representa-
Z Q' I tives of the fair sex, and it
- -- is said that there are some
K if I worshippers ani on g the
,xl--,M number at its shrine. Every aff'
'Ta-:,TX3g"' f detail of his dress, from his
gr f , neatly polished p a t en t
i'I'l':'Q'Et f leather shoes to his seven-
I N9 3 V inch collar is so clear and
well-portrayed that, at first
sight, strangers can scarcely believe that it is a painting, and regard it
a real man, who has just stepped out of a tailor shop. In the first
editions of Our Art Catalogue you will ind this No. 3, entitled " The
Palmer,'l for various persons have been deceived by it, but the name
that it now bears, ofthe " Man of the World," is more applicable. L K
f No. J, in our catalogue is an artotype by a Dutch master, cele-
. ffzi ,
j brated everywhere and known as "The Dutchman with the Hoe."
Here he stands, a fair German youth, whose mild, trusting blue eyes
and noble brow bespeak the poet and the musician. Though in youth
' X -A I ' like Brownin inclined to verse almost as much as to music he in
W X later years is said to have
X gained a much wider reputa-
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1 41 2551219
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tion i11 the latter. Music was
so ingrained in his soul that
4 ff ,.g,, X. ' L he had one time actually sung
I in 24 the 13th chapter of Ist Corin-
g ii , v, ' ,B 5 li thians when he should have
'ki J recited it. It seems a great
x If 7,4 f f pity that a genius of so much THIS PICTURE WAS
.LEM he ll-
,, h gl-
N, Wing H flulflsv in IC6113dl'xl9m
promise should have been
lead to the pursuit of an agri-
cultnrist's life, but perhaps this only drew him nearer nature. Withal,
he must have had 501116 native taste for agriculture, for in early youth he
began his incessant demand for oats Co'itsl. He must have known his
ability, for one of his early expressions was " It's in nie but I can't get
it out," and must have been true from his many apparent efforts to get
the " it " out. As represented in our picture, he has reached the higher
form of Agriculture known as Horticulture, and we see him busily
engaged with the fair Lillie, which he is cultivating with patient
OMITTED OUT OF
FOR THE PUBLIC.
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and beautiful, so it was decided
Next we come to No. 5, a rare production of art. The history
of this is very interesting. VVhat the originator had in mind when he
first outlined this sketch has never been known 3 for he only began it
and died in the atteinpt. VVhen it came into our possession, we fan-
cied it was an " Archer." The Institution employed an arlfsmz of
some note to complete the
work, and as head of the
" waugh " department, he
allowed his interest in mar-
tial atfairs to influence this
sketch. As a result, much
to our surprise, the picture
took on the expression of a
minister, and immediately
we called it " Samuel."
But 4Maryl Law decreed it
otherwise. Our collection
so far had consisted entirely
of pictures of the sublime
humorous niust play soine
part in our gallery. Since that, our much prized " Samuel " is rap-
idly being transformed into an Elhiojulzzz .4rfz's1f, skilled in the Pas a-
ina-la, the latest coon dance. XVe like the change, and all agree that
this picture is to be a howling success.
T Y lx' 7
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student of Philology, and, although he finds
idea, still his motto, " Slow and Sure," has
ing. XVe believe that his scholarship. in
XVe pass from the ridiculous to the sublime in going to No. 6.
In arranging these as adjoining pictures, the characteristics of each
stand out strong and prominent. This water color has been cata-
logued " The Pattilloan Monk," and it is with disgust that he gazes
upon the antics of " Sambof' This monk, it is said, was at one time
a social star 1 but, alack,
the day! he was chosen Busi-
ness Manager of an ancient
Greek n1anuscript,P1NA KIDIA.
He was driven to drink by
this, and, years after, follow-
ing his reformation, he ene
tered the monastery. In the
Brotherhood he won fame and
popularity, as is evidenced by
the various regaliaithat adorns
his manly breast. He was
known as the adjutant of his
brother monks, and was Lord
High Mayor of the United
Brotherhood. He is a thorough
it necessary to 'L take in " an
never brought him out lack-
this branch will make him 4
renowned as a translator of valuable Sanscrit documents.
Q5 I G
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hand, Alplieus is seen with buretts
and retorts, besides a few test tubes
and beakersq a natural born chemist.
He looks to Horace with that dutiful
expression of an obedient wife, while
Horace returns it with a husbandly
As we pass down the corridor, We come to No. 7, entitled, "Horace
and Alpheusf' " United they stand, divided they fall." This is a typical
illustration of brotherhood and constancy. As you will notice, the artist has
depicted Horace wearing a care-worn and vigilant expression. Horace's
experiences in life, as tax collector, gave him this serious, grave appearance.
His mathematical talent can be easily read in his features. On the other
N -H-Xi One of our newest pictures is a long narrow one of exceeding
' and fantastic design. No. S is " The Last of the Longfellowsf' This
1 picture is especially valued by the class of 1901, since it is a very strik-
I7 ' ing likeness of the President of that class. Besides, this is an up to-
, 7- . date picture, one of the latest productions of an American artist, and
if H from its effect upon the
I? ',,i , feminine mind, it received
., In - from its originator, the title
52,15 " The Utah HHero, Brig.
. , ji? 1 ham Roberts. I n d e e d,
1 , that again suggests the
, likeness to our President,
,V A Ibkrglflfll for has he not a number of
1 , fair worshippers? As you
gr I ll see him strolling along the
- ' gffll- banks 0 f t he babbling
fr, -11 K , Brooks, you will notice that
f-: his attention is as much
given to the the Rice as to i
A the Brookfsj.
5 : X A - During the past year
We have had some valuable additions to our gallery-a collection of
archives. These have been in existence since The Dark Ages, but like
the foolish Virgins, they have slunibered and slept, and now they colue
to us as the Falhvz .-Jzzlgvdv.
V t 1- The first picture which We notice in this series is " The Noisy
7 if J' Bell," Anfdil a Bell she is. It was a mere accident that we secured this
, treasure. It was owned and highly prized by Baron Von Humbolt,
' but as is well known at
his shipwreck, an old V
R o w e Crj - R a n d al b y
A name-found this Bell in
1 the debris and clings to it
VI with the same tenacity that
'ffgw f R751 H the old German showed.
i Randal had always been
- interested in the Institu-
.ef-tf 3 ' tion and thought this an
- opportunity for showing
i l that he could find no bet-
V ,IA ter storehouse for the ob-
ff: WT- ' Q -Qi T -C-'V ject of his affections than
the Palace of Art. The he-
donic aHinity between, this and "The Man with the Hoe" has
been often remarked upon. It is even said by the supersti-
tious that the witching hours of night, see the Bell slip from
its present position and Qapjpeal to " The Dutchman with the Hoe."
" No. IO has just been received, and is a valuable addition. The
X' jf order for it was placed in the early Fall, but unfortunately on the way
to us, the picture was held in quarantine, which caused great delay. The
committee in charge ofcata-
loguing, so far, has been
EMA unable to decide upon
M a suitable name, but Hope
s A ,
Q' is still with us. The
A qi place that had been as-
signed to the picture, in
the Palace of Art, remains
f a . I y'
.ff G p 'X
K I ' ' unfilled. The heads of
.N jx N' .
L f. l M
Quan-3 'L Main' X
' i I
ln X the Mathematical and Phys-
Nxh' 7 ix .
X X ical Departments have con-
tended for the ownership of
I I . . .
7 this sketch, since it bears
X Wm lkllge , V such a striking resemblance
Z -'QL . to a Hope l.ee, the nonpa-
reil of these two sciences. The contention does not abate, and
we see them clinging to her with exceeding devotion. The Mathe-
matician calls her his Hypatia while john Mason is satisfied
to Hope. ' fm' '
2,3 hand in the collar of some
his ferule with which he
along the Howery paths
Uni! - ofknowled e
Q y A . g .
7 M l- '
.2 7 1: As the poet says :
ff! ' fi Xi 5
I 0 I X T, X " There in his noisy mansion
X ' 'W ' sltillcd to rule,
f X Q' I We fa The village master taught l1is
, 1 i X544 ' little school 5
A man severe he was, and
K 7 stern to view,
" '-' -- ' ' 1'7" I knew hinl well, :md every
' 4 -
,N M- lg'
.xii ,,,..-7" h""
trnant knew Q
Well had the boding treniblers learned to trace
The day's disasters in his mourning faceg
Full well they laughed with couuterfcited glee
At all his jokes, for many ajoke l1ad hc:
Full well tl1e busy whisper circling round,
Couveyed the dismal tidings when he frowned."
We see him with left hand in the collar of some Hopeful,
while in his right he grasps his ferule, with which he is gently coax-
ing this delinquent urchin along the flowery paths of knowledge.
Next we come to No. 12, a picture once seen, never forgotten,
3 " The Village Pedagoguef' In my minds eye, I can see him with left
young hopeful, while in his right he grasps
is gently coaxing this delinquent urchin
, 1 .sf J if
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is won his ambition is satished and he
pisses to another and leaves the spoils to
"Papa'sJoy." Though "Mama's Pride"
is more courageous, yet " Papa's joy "
bears the nobler brow, such as Cicero
might have been proud of, and that
Napoleon would have given half his
dominions to possess. It is so broad,
so noble looking that it seems almost
bursting with knowledge and wisdom.
VVe think the name of" The W'augh Scene," or "When Knighthood was in Flower,"
especially appropriate for No. 13. It is a most lifeelike scene and true to nature. For
years bold knights have fought for fair ladies, and this depicts our modern tourna-
ment of college life. In viewing this, we almost see the movements and in our ears
ring the ejaculations, "Great Scott!" "By Grubb!" "Mamas Pride!" seems the
braver of the two: with daring courage he rushes on to victory, but when the prize
f ,- V: 9 .
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sf 'Q its
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A11otl1er of the fallen Seniors,
No. 14, is " The Recluse,"
which is in striking contrast with
"The Waugh Scene." In life
the subject of this picture was
known as Ethel, and ever ready
to join in the conviviality of her
friends. The petty annoyances of
this earthly existence drove her
to hersecluded warren. Here she
sits, conning her favorite study.
Psychology, and listening intent-
ly for an hedozzef fone. VVe ap-
proach this picture with a feeling
of reverence and sanctity for all
must see above her shrine, in
glowingletters, the decree, " Let
no Mann Enter Here."
N - fl
- 'D II '
I 'V y . u
l 'Ii "1 a n
,f I 5 fi
i f T N 0 . i fc,
for some time, and chancing to see
"Tebo" and his jolly keeper, john,
took a fancy to the forruer, and had
this picture painted. NVe see " Tebo's"
skill in climbing the flag-pole, and in-
voluntarily we join in Johns admiring
VVe pass from nature scenes and portraits to our animal group. This
picture is alone, for up to this time we have confined ourselves to those of
another type, but we are pleased with the beginning, for who can look at
L' Tebo " without an awakening of the risibilities or glance at his keeper
without a smile of good humor. The King sojourned in the City of Lakes
THIS PICTURE WAS
ONIITTED OUT OF
FOR THE PUBLIC.
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:XRCHIBALD LIVINGSTON, JR.,
RALPH W, HL7INIPHREX'S,
SADIE YOUNG, .
MAXIMUS M. BROXVN,
NORBIAX P, IVES.
MOTTO.-" Ease quam Yiderif
COLORS.-Purple and Green.
Rah, rah, roo,
Nineteen and two
VVe'11 be there.
P1 esidezz l.
L Yce-Pf'z's1'a'e1z f.
BRIDGES, JOHN H.,
BROWN, MAXIMUS M.,
CHALKER, Rov E.,
CONE, WILLIAM B.,
CRAVER, DAVID J.,
FULLER, FRED. N.,
PIUMPHREYS, RALPH W.,
IVES, NORMAN P.,
KINNISON, OLIVER M.,
LE BARON, RUDOLPH P.,
LIVINGSTON, ARCHIBALD, JR.,
PEEK, ALLAH, .
YOUNG, SADIE, .
Lake City, Fla.
Lake City, Fla.
Lake City, Fla.
Lake City, Fla.
History of Class of '02,
wo N 1898 the F, A. C. had a valuable acquisition in the form of a set of books. By a magical power each
g 3 book represents the life and character of a member of the class that entered in that year. The different
59 5 volumes in the set are all handsomely bound, varying in color, but all ornamented handsomely and pre-
hbj senting an attractive appearance. The collection includes works on various subjects, and have their
periods of popularity 3 some are much worn by constant use, while others look new, since they have been
" handled with care."
The first that we take from the shelf is a much worn copy, and we find leaves from it scattered over the
campus, through the barracks and in the different class-rooms. The professor of English read and re-read this
"Norman, The Band Master," and at different times became so interested that she snatched out a great handful of
leaves from tl1e book. lVe read from one of these pages, " I am most too light for heavy work, and a little too
heavy for light work," and we also see, " VVell, it's later than that."
" Number Two" in the series has had varied experiences, this book was misplaced for some days, but
fortunately it was found in a cottage Way up in Tifto11, Ga. It seems that it was blown there by the winds, and
the story goes that " an old lady was found reading from it this thrilling passage, ' Please give me a drink of water,
I am so hungry that I don't know where I will sleep to-night, and if you have a n1atcl1 and tobacco, I have a
paper and will do the spittingf " This well-known solution traced our " Little 'Willie, the Tobacco Fiend," and
the book was promptly returned.
H Volume Three, Hannah, the Mann Hater." This storyis exciting, and most thrilling situations are
depicted for us. The "English " author has drawn for us a " Heroine" of a nervous, excitable temperament.
who is constantly besieged by a " Mann " of small stature. In few of the chapters do we catch a glimpse of her,
for she has always just gone by. As we turn through the volume we ind this worn page, " Professor, I wish you
would make this ' Mann ' stop." "I hate you." "I cauntf'
VVe now pass to Volume Number Four: this handsomely bound book has the softest of leaves. In this
book you will find the "Rules of Order." It has been selected this season, and Roberts' " Rules of Order" has
been discarded from our selection. This book, which we have adopted for this season, was written by the " Silver
Tongue Orator, Tickyf' It is not a new book, and not so oldg it has only been set aside for some future time.
It has all the college expressions, such as " Confound your one gallas soul." " Brush by, Nigger, brush by."
We now pass to Volume Number Five. It is handsomely bound in leather, and decorated with a very
bright and fiowery bordering around the edges, thrown very loosely about. It is not shelf worn, but it has had
some very hard use, and the leaves are tinted with finger prints and stains. It is a very useful book, but too deep
and very hard to study, and it has caused many to have weak eyes. It has such a large name that they could not
put it on the cover, and henceforth had to waste some of the pages. Wie read on the cover, " Maximus Itlarcellas
Taylor Hutchinson Coreus Confusius - -.U " Do Christians eat pork ?"
We now pass to Volume Number Six 3 this is on the order of a child's book. It is very handsomely deco-
rated With violets and pansies. This is a very popular book, and it has in it some very useful advice to " Young "
folks. This book is not shelf worn, nor is it a new book, but has been " handled with care,'l and did not spring
up until this year. On the cover you will find this inscription, " Little Talks for ' llfznzg ' Folks."
We now pass to Volume Number Seven. This is not an old book, although it seems so, since it has been
" handled with care." Judging from appearance one would think it very poor reading. since its cover has a very
dull appearance and the paper in it matches well. It has this sentence on the first page and the first line, " Don't
judge a man by his clothes, 11111 no mascot." It is liked by all because it is entitled " Fuller's Dreamy Land."
And it is so much like a dream that one almost dreams when reading it, because it is on one line of thought. On
the last page you will see these words, " I don't care if I never wake up." " Kill it, Babe."
We now pass to Volume Number Eightg this book has a very bright red bordering, and it is very carefully
written and treats of a very good subject, but not so deep as some others in the collection. Of course all books
have their sayings, and in this one you may find some few such as this, " Hump out, nigger, or I'll burn you with
a chunk " tof hamj. It is entitled, too, " My First Love." Of course, I have not seen her yet, but I am quite
sure if she is not like him she will have to 't hump " out and find another fellow.
We now pass to Volume Number Nine, this is very stylishly bound in different colors. It is an ideal pub-
lication for the college youth, and is quite a favorite among the boys. It takes up very much useful time reading
it. You will find in this book some very counnon expressions treating entirely of base ball, football and other
games. The author of this book was not very careful with his English, and we find some very " huge " blunders
on every page, such as " Have you saw ?" " I have saw." " He is an unhonest man," " He's hot stuff." It
is known 'in the collection as " Ollie Kinnison, the Linguist." If you are not acquainted with reading mixed-up
English you will have to have a guide to translate it for you. He often says, " Mats the whatter ?" " You can lick
me if I try." " I will break your fist with my face."
Vile pass on to Number Ten 3 this is a book of exaggeration. In it will be found a description of the Mess
Hall Biscuit. " His Home at Tampa " and numerous other subjects of not very much importance. It is neatly
bound with leather binding, but the paper used is of a very common kind. These expressions occur very many times
on the pages, 'L If I was only to home on the farm," "I am a table finisher by trade, buta machinist by occupation."
We will now pass 011 to Number Eleven 3 this is a good one, but it has not been known to very many, as it
seems to be of a very quiet form, and so far it has not been read by many people. There are some funny things,
but not so many, as the author of it is a " Chalker " and not a writer. You will find on the worn pages such
expressions as this, " Mamma, can I go up-town ?" " Yes, my darling little baby boy, you may go, but do not
stay more than ten minutes or I will have to come after you." " O, go on 3 no, stop."
VVe now pass on and see a very handsomely bound book-Number Twelve. This book is not an old book,
and vet it is not unstained with finger prints. It is liked by all the boys, as it contains some very striking cartoons
of different members of the college. On one of the soiled pages you will find a cartoon of a large number of brownies
playing base ball and football, the faculty playing tennis, and last, but not least, a bunch of web-footed Normals
paddling around in a puddle of water in the Prexyis back yard. He has very good taste, and is also a born artist,
since he has drawn a picture of Heimberger comparing his head with a zero, since it is very round.
VVe now pass to the unlucky Number Thirteen, a very sacred book this is. This book is known as
" Bridges Baby Stories for Little Boys." It is bound in black paper with gold bordering the edges, and has some
very good cheap paper wrapped in it. It is liked by all the small boys OJ, and seems to be quite a favorite among
the faculty. It is in very good ccndition, as it has been " handled with care." I noticed particularly on one of
the worn raw-edged sheets how he advises babies to go to heaven. He says: " Never use tobacco, never drink
intoxicating drinks, never swear and try not to do anything, justiso you do not do your friends, and your enemies
especially, and you will be in the same condition I am in." CI feel sorry for the babies IJ
XVe now pass to Volume Number Fourteen, " Maud, the :FTIllS?!.l' This name got its origin from the
Greek word " Sphynxf' It is very hard to study, henceforth very few understand it. We have managed to make
out one thing in it after so long a search, this was the morning when it fell down the stairs. " O, pshawf'
We now pass to Volume Number Fifteen. This is a very handsomely bound book with silver colored edges,
and contains 501116 of the finest paper that has ever been put into books. It is known as " Miss Peek's Advice on
Etiquette." In it you will find some rules as, " Never keep quiet. " " Talk all the time. " U Never neglect to use all
your lung power 1 it was given you to use. " " Never listen to other persons or you may forget what you Want to say
yourself." We may depend upon these maxims, since the book itself is highly esteemed on account of its scholar-
ship and intrinsic value.
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ALBERT L. BARTLETT, Srfreiazgr.
ALVIN B. BROWN, T1'fas1n'fr.
BROWN, ALVTN B.,
BUIE, B. .
COOK, T. STEWART,
ELLIS, D. .
MOTTO.-'AAd astra per asperaf'
COLORS.jPiI1k and Blue.
Pink and blue, ro, rali, ree,
Florida State College,
Lake City, Fla.
Lake City, Fla.
Lake City, Fla.
Lake City, Fla.
Fort White, Fla
Lake City, Fla.
KINNISON, ELMER G
PATTXSHALL, D. FREEMAN,
SIMONTON, IRA B.,
Lake City, Fla
Lake City, Fla
Lake City, Fla
History of Class of '03,
Has any old Soph. got mixed with our class?
Ifthere has, weed him out along with the grass.
NVave our class colors, the blue and the pink 3
XVe're Freshmen this year-what did you think?
XVe'1'e Freshmen Y we're Freshmen l Who said we
were slow ?
A Soph. or a Senior-they said it, I know.
" Small 'tatersl" they said. XVell. now, ifyou please.
A Soph. we'd outdo with the greatest of ease.
Sixteen in numberp no class is so great.
For wit and for wisdom we take tl1e cake.
Our record this year throws the Sophs. in the shade.
Such marks as ours they never have made.
That boy Simouton, the one on the right,
We call Little Baby. He's just out of sight.
Theres our Stewart T Cook, his ti111e is all spent
In wandering near Brooks in blissful content.
That girl with the grave, mathematical look,
Made believe she knew all ever writ in a book:
And the Freshmen Society thought it was true,
So they chose her for President--a good joke it was,
There's a boy, we think. with a wonderful brain 3
To our dear college from Cul-a he came.
And there's Kinnison, the Little One. and Ives, the
That's a neat little Hction. Of course, it's all fudge.
There's a nice fellow of excellent renown 3
Fate tried to conceal l1i1n by naming him Brown:
But he keeps the money of the pink and the blue.
just read on his medal: " To my class I'll
You hear tl1at boy laughing? NVell, he rings
An l we hasten to classes our knowledge to tell.
The Seniors sigh loud as they troop to the call,
And the lazy S0ph'more sighs loudest of all.
There's Baby Marzoni and Mitchell and May,
XVith students like these we'll ever hold sway.
And Buie, too, we must not forget,
For a pleasanter fellow is scarce ever met.
Last, but not least. is a trio of girls,
Of worth far exceeding either rubies or pearls.
One of these maids by a junior is claimed--
As Manager of Year Books that junior is famed.
Yes, we're Freshmen, ever working with tongue or
with pen 2
When college is finished, what will come then?
Shall we always be youthful and laughing and gay
Till the last dear classmate drops smiling away?
Now, here's to our colors, the pink and the blue:
We'll stand by our class and to our motto be true.
Then cheer for the Freshmen-" Ro, rah, reel
Florida State College, nineteen three 5"
QQ is . '3K F Z2
Sag Q52 SQ 1214
il' iii? 5gymiki1g.q'gf5k
CR -..S .
HIS very popular Literary Society came into existence in the year 1894.
The success with which the two other societies were carried on, and the prominence that their
lnembers were acquiring as able speakers, both at home and abroad, became the spark that set aflame
the ambitious aspirations of our own girl students: therefore, at the opening term of that year the
K Clutonian Society held its first meeting, in which Miss Daisy Rogers. at that time a Junior, was elected
its Iirst president. The society was named in honor of Dr. Clute, who was the President of the Col-
lege at that time.
At these interesting Friday afternoon assemblages, which were oftentimes semi-public, the usual programme
was rendered, consisting of debates, recitations, vocal and instrumental music, electing committees for entertain-
ments, etc.-business transactions customary in societies of this kind.
The Forum and Bema Societies Uracefully recognized the new society by tendering to its members and
friends a banquet, held in the spacious dining hall at the barracks. Miss Gertrude Powers represented the Clu-
tonian Society on this occasion by responding to the toast, " The Clutoniausf' She said, among other things,
that the Society gratefully acknowledged the honor bestowed by the Bema and Forum Societies in being enter-
tained in so charming a manner, and also in being received upon au equal footing by societies of larger growth.
She said, also, that with the wisdom and breidth of thought lh it comes with time and experience, and the
purity of motive, and the strength of purpose, which her society meant to foster together with zeal for usefulness
and prosperity, which she hoped would be their good fortune to realize, that the elder brother societies would
never have reason to regret the courtesies they had so generously offered their sister society.
Many were the pearls of thought that fell from her lips that night. Many were the words of encourage-
ment to the honest heart that has good work to do, and a good strong will to do it. All who listened to the soft,
full tones of her voice, and felt the thrill of her youthful ambition, will ever remember with admiration the one
who has since joined the angelic host in the " City beyond the Gates."
Many of our members are scattered over this fair land of Florida, and doubtless over many other States,
but the inliuence of this lovely character upon her associates will ever linger like a sweet fragrance of the
The bright faces, and the sparkling glances from roguish eyes, have wrought the usual havoc in the hearts
of the members of the other societies, as well as in the world at large. Many a brave unfortuuate has been
caught at last in the snares of our girls' sweet smiles, and Cupid, with his quiver full of arrows, defies rules and
regulations, and slays the unsuspecting victim while " on duty " bent. Among many former students, Miss
Olive Driscoll was the lirst C71zlo2z1'a1z gmdzzzzie that sought with real intent to change her name. That the best
wishes of her fellow-Clutonians follow her are none the less sincere because they have found so tardy an expression.
The various entertainments given by this energetic society during Connnencement exercises have been
most enjoyable. The most popular among the plays were " The Mouse-Trap," " The Sleeping Car," and Teu-
nyson's " Princessf' all of which showed the marked ability of the performers and the perseverance that brought
these entertainments to a successful close.
There is nothing that imparts more pleasure to an audience than instrumental music, song and poetry, and
in these have our members not been deficient.
We hope that in our new hall there will be a room ntted up expressly for the use of the Clutonians, with
piano, library and all other requisites necessary or conducive to the best interests of every enthusiastic woman.
thereby making it really a pleasure and a privilege to become a member of our society.
The present year, now so near its close, has been one of unprecedented success. Our president deserves
much credit, and should be congratulated upon the manner in which the society has taken up the work this year.
It should be a matter of the utmost importance to each and every I116lllbCI' of an organization to promote its best
interests in every line of its peculiar work. Its success depends upon individual effort alone. XYere each member
to work energetically, and with the enthusiasm of a leader, no organization i11 the South would achieve more
brilliant results than our own Clutonian.
The recent reception given by this society to the ladies of the Faculty was characteristic of their entertain-
ments, in the delightful manner in which the rooms were arranged and decorated, and the daintily served refresh-
ments. Every. one enjoyed the occasion to the fullest extent.
The Washington Party, on the 22d of February, brought back with realistic pleasure tl1e good old times of
Auld Lang Sync. The powdered wigs, rich embroideries in gold and silver, together with exquisite laces, as
worn by gay belles and beaux of ye olden time, truly made us well acquainted with historical characters. The
minuet was a trifle too sedate and stately for the present generation to copy faithfully, so gave place to five-minute
conversations, which were scored on tablets, after the manner of the most cerenlonious ball-room etiquette.
Much more might be Written about our society, which, through long association 3.11Cl hard work, has
become endeared to us, and whose future possibilities may mean so much to many others, but enough has been
said to reawaken the interest of the old Clutonians, and to enlighten those who in the future may become its
members. May our beloved Alma Mater flourish in the ucar future, so that its friends who have labored so zeal-
ously for it may see their reward in its increasing numbers, its growth and its prosperity, and may our hall, with
its works of art and beauty, its priceless gems of literature, while it offers a home of elegant refinement, become
one of the most popular resorts for the earnest and conscientious student.
The literary and debating society has been and always will be " the stepping stone to future greatness, "
and we hope that in the building up of our College there will be ample preparation for the literary societies to do
their share in the education of its students, both men and women.
So let us hope and believe that the " Clutonian Hall " will some day reap an abundant harvest in the up-
building of character, a11d the education of both heart and brain of the hundreds of women that may yet grace
this hall of learning, and that the reputation, thus gained by making these lives both noble and good, may be its
1-1 r'-Iyar 'E 'iz ,fv-
Perhaps some of the most interesting recollections of the early history of the F. S. C. are connected with
the literary societies that existed prior to the organization of the Bema and Forum. These primitive bodies were
conducted by the college authorities the same as regular college classes. Any failure of a student to respond
when placed upon the programme incurred the usual punishment consisting of extra duty or conlinements. This
artificial stimulation did not produce the best results, and only those who were specially desirous of learning the
art of public speaking made any progress. It became obvious in '90 that, unless some additional impetus was
imparted to this feature of the college work. it would die. Accordingly, Professor Seals assumed personal control
and organized two societies, the Hrst of which consisted of Freshmen and Sophomores, the second of Juniors and
Seniors. Duties were performed under the same penalties as before. By the Fall of 'gr death stared this effort
in the face, and it was succeeded by a voluntary organization comprising those advanced students who wished to
attain prohciency as speakers Before the close of '92 this had gone the way of the others. In the face of all
these failures another plan was resorted to. Wlio could have witnessed one of those debates on Hannibal and
Alexander and entertained the idea that we were lacking in debating talent? Or those debates in English on the
sanity of Hamlet and nut have recognized extraordinary genius? No, it was not by any means time to stop yet.
W'e had some budding geniuses that were irrepressible, invincible and unquenchable. Accordingly, they sallied
forth one cool, crisp Saturday morning in October, '92, to the Prep. to organize two literary societies in
accordance with their own ideas. After considerable deliberation as to the proper division of the crowd it was
decided that Oliver and Ayer should 4' choose up." Ayer's penny fell squarely on the crack. So he took
" Seah " and Oliver called for George XVashington. The choosing process continued until all available material
was absorbed This accomplished, the two bodies retired separately and formulated their constitution and
by-laws. The names Bema and Forum were suggested by Professor Stewart.
One of the first important questions that arose for mutual consideration was: whether or not a man having
become a member of one society could withdraw at pleasure and transfer his membership to the other. The dis-
posal of this point called Har a joint meeting. Bema was opposed to the motion. Forum was ardently in favor
of it. The discussion waxed hotter and hotter. At one time as many as half a dozen speakers addressed the
chair simultaneously. In the excitement Seab yelled: " Mr. President, I've beat this crowd up three times, and
each time you recognized somebody else, and now I'm not going to sit down till you promise me that the next
time I beat 'em up you'll give me the floor." Seab's threat was effective. The whole morning was consumed by
speeches, and the meeting finally adjourned without the question being brought to a vote.
The first public debate was held in january, 1393. The question was: Resolved, That the battle-field has
caused more sorrow than the bar-room. The Forum had the affirmative, the Bema the negative. The oratory of
the alhrniative was overwhelming. They recited " The Chariot Race," L' The Charge of the Light Brigade,"
"XVebster's Reply to Hayne," " Cicero's Orations against Catalinef' and "The Death of Absalom." The audi-
ence was carried away. The ladies waved their handkerchiefs, the gentlemen their hats. The negative was
equally as fervid, They reeled off sections of the Prohibitionists' platform, portraying all the horrors of the
drunkard's death. They quoted copiously from strong statistics, and Layne, j. E., applied the doctrine of limits
to clinch the argument. But all availed nothing. The judges had fixed their minds and decided that the bar-
rooms must not be slandered. And the nrst debate ended in defeat for the Bema. But this did not break her
spirit. It was announced Hom the platform there would be a business meeting of the Bema Society the next
morning at 9 o'clock. After the transaction of sundry matters of no importance, the President suddenly called
for denunciation of the judges. The whole society rose wz massf. Every man did his duty. One man even spoke
twice. After this the society felt better, but the effect was not salutary on future judges.
The second debate occurred in March, ,93, and the question was: Resolved, That the Government should
not own the railroads and telegraph lines. The Bema, represented by Coogeer and Graham, had the affirmative.
The Forum, represented by Lake and George Washiiigtoii, had the negative. The arguments of the negative
were good. In fact, a few Bemas felt apprehensive of the result, until Coogeer called attention that the arguments
were populistic. This moved the audience, who could not repress their sympathy, and when Strick pulled his
two dollars and asked the audience to think of ten billions of those dollars being spent to buy the railroads, and
of the awful responsibilities of fastening such a giant debt on the generations yet unborn, the judges wept. The
battle was won. -
It was on this occasion that the ladies of Lake City showed their appreciation of the efforts of the Benia by
presenting a beautiful white and gold banner, upon which was emblazoned in gold letters the motto and emblem
of the society.
The eight succeeding contests during the period up to the Spring of l96 were Bema victories. Since that
time, with one exception, sl1e has suffered defeat. We cannot speak of her future. That remains to be worked
out by the genius and industry of her present organization. If the past may be considered an index we need not
XTX w 5 X F there is an educational institution in the United States to'day, which has attained sufficient import-
Q, ni' ance to be called a college, and has not established among its students some form of literary
societies, we can assure you that that same institution is not doing its full duty, or working to the
W best advantage in educating its students.
' ' VVhile our college is not as strong in numbers as Harvard, Yale, Princeton or Cornell, and
has not as much money to back it up as the University of Chicago, or Leland Stanford, yet our
fighting committee will take great pleasure in attending to any person who says that our institution does not rank
among the great colleges of the country.
So, as the State College began to grow and reach out, it came to be realized that it was necessary to have
some form of literary societies in the school.
The Forum and Bema Societies were organized in the year 1893, the ninth year in the life of the
A large amount of credit for the organization of the societies is due to the efforts of Professor W. XV. Seals,
then Instructor of English, who was co1111nonly known among the boys as " Billy" Seals. This gentleman took
great interest in the work of the societies, and it was by his influence, seconded by the work of Professor Stewart,
Instructor in History and Latin at that time, that the two societies were firmly established.
During the preceding year considerable interest had been manifested in work of this kind by a number of
the students, and several debates were held on Saturday afternoons. No societies had been formed, and, as it was
a habit of a great number of cadets to be serving punishment at this time as a consequence of SOHIC fun they had
had the previous week, it can be readily seen that these debates were not entirely satisfactory or very largely
attended. And so the societies were organized.
During the first year there was more rivalry and feeling between the two societies than there has ever been
since. In fact there were a good many broken heads and a large number of black eyes as a result of the discus-
sions which were frequently held concerning the merits of the two societies.
During the first two years the meetings were held on Saturday afternoons, but, as has been already said,
circumstances made it impossible for some of the students to attend.
It was only after strenuous efferts on the part of the societies that permission was given to meet Saturday
nights. This privilege was granted by President Clute, and was due largely to the influence of Lieutenant Smoke,
then Commandant of Cadets, who is now a captain in the United States army.
The " Cadet Bugle," a college paper, was published in the interest of the two societies during the lirst
years of their lives by cadet Lieutenants Jackson and McKean. While it received no great assistance from the
college during its lirst year of its existence was, perhaps, the most successful year in the issue of this publication,
which should be a cause of congratulation to these men as they look back on their efforts in this line while
After the graduation of these znerubers, Captains Oliver, johnson, Curry and Cone, together with Lieu-
tenants XVilliams, Ilrmnright and Flournoy, and last, but not least, Major Cox, advanced the growth of the
society by their able work.
Each and every one of these members, together with a great many more that we might mention, who have
gone out from our college and our society, and attained positions of trust and honor throughout the country, did
all in their power for the advancement of the society.
Later members of distinction were Messrs. Bellot, Wigg, Yocum, Butler, Clute, Layne and Calhoun,
while during the last two years Messrs. Rowe and Pattillo have figured very prominently in the work of the
During the first few years of its history the Forum Society seemed to be under an unlucky star, and for
a long time she lost continuously in the debates which were held three times a year between the societies. But
in the debate of the commencement of 1896, a year to be remembered in the history of the institution, the
society recovered some of its lost prestige. In this debate the society was represented by Adjutant William XV.
Flournoy, afterwards Commandant of Cadets for two years, and now a law student at Lebanon, Tennessee, and
Captain D. N. Cone, now a practising physician in Columbia County. Since this time the society has been
almost uniformly victorious, winning every debate with one exception, in the year 1897.
This statement will doubtless be hailed with joy by those who, to use the Commandant's expression,
" Suifered and bled and died in the service of the ' Blue and Gofdl prior to that time."
In addition to the advantages to be derived from the society from an intellectual standpoint, there is also
much to be gained in a social way.
The receptions and banquets given by the society have always been very pleasant features during each
Since last year, owing to unfortunate circumstances, it has been impossible to have the customary debates,
but the Forum Society has, on several occasions, had public meetings in which speakers of note addressed the
people in general from our rostrum.
Chief among these was Senator Broome, who spoke under the auspices of our Society last january, while
last commencement we presented to the public General john B. Gordon, the far-famed soldier, statesman and
lecturer, who held the vast audience spell-bound by his matchless eloquence, or made them shake with laughter
by his irresistible humor.
V MWWWWW 7
HIS necessary adjunct to every first-class institution of learning, " The Students' Christian
. l ' Association," came into the college early in its history.
ff . -f -Q, Mrs. Kern, the wife of the President, organized it some eleven years ago. She was
fm succeeded by Mrs. Doctor Vocum, who in turn was succeeded by Professor C. V. NVaugh with
D the aid of that noble christian woman, Mrs. Professor H. K. Ingram. All greatly deplorecl
- ' her failing health and retirement from college. Miss McClintock has since nobly filled her
place. Professors McClintock and VVaugh are generally present at the meetings. The object
of the Association is to help Christian students in their spiritual life, and to train them for active service in the
church militant, where consecrated, educated men and women are so much needed. Here the spirit of active
Cliristianity is infused into the souls of our young men and women.
The Association wieldsa helpful influence on the student body. The strongest men of the college are
workers in the Association i
Meetings are held every Sunday evening from six to seven o'clock.
The present officers are: President, R. H. Rowe: Secretary, L. T. Patillo: Treasurer and Librarian, J. H.
New students coming to college may look out for S. C. A. men who take pleasure in doing the many little
things so helpful to new students.
N ATHLETIC organization is as yet a thing of tl1e futurein the F. A. C. The fact of there
being no organization, however, is not due to a lack of interest in athletics among the
students, but is entirely the fault of the Board of Trustees. O11ly in the last year has any
interest been shown in athletics by the Board, and, as a result, the many trees of the campus
, M iz are adorned with trapezes and rings, and, under the shade of the larger trees, horizontal and
L - "-' parallel bars have become prominent.
' 5,9 With usual forethought the members of the Board have now made preparations for
teaching certain branches of athletics, and a beautiful tennis court has sprung up, where the
professors diligently apply themselves, in order that they may be better enabled to give us the advantage of their
learning in years to come.
In the present year, also, a course of instruction with dumb-bells and Indian clubs was arranged, and it has
proved of great benefit to the students, who now clamor so loudly and persistenly for a complete course in this
department that serious plans are being made for constructing a gymnasium.
One of the prominent features which recommends itself to the consideration of thinking people in the
management ot the so-called military schools and colleges, is the splendid system of physical training connected
therewith. Probably no one thing contributes so much to the success of its graduates in after life as the robust
constitutions which, in a large measure, are the results of careful and systematic scientific training of the various
muscles of the body while at school.
And, on the other hand, the failure of many a student who left school with the most tiattering prospects for
a brilliant future can be traced directly to the fact of his engaging in some calling which calls for no outlay of
muscular energy. but for successive mental energy, and thus neglecting to take the daily muscular exercise which
contributed so much to his success at school, and working his brain at the expense of what reserve he has accu-
mulated, it is not long before his surplus energy is exhausted and he becomes a nervous wreck, a victim of
dyspepsia and kindred diseases : when, if he had taken a daily walk of two or three miles, a half hour's training
of all the muscles of the body on some good exerciser, together with cold morning baths, and had so regulated his
business as to make his hours of eating a11d sleeping regular, success would have crowned all his efforts, and the
full measure of years accorded to man in the enjoyment of good health would have been allotted to him.
To our students we would say, to physical training you may attribute no inconsiderable portion of your
success while here, and your future good health and success will be found in so ordering your life's work that the
different sources of energy in the body may be exercised harmoniously-brain and muscle each in their proper
proportion, and not one at the expense of the other. VVe have seen numerous physical wrecks strewn on the
beach of the business world all the way from one and two years out of college clear to nearly the end of life's
journey whose downfall was directly attributable to a disobedience of natural laws affecting the human body,
which require muscular development even more than brain development to secure a pleasant, enjoyable and
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SESSION, '98-'99. SESSION, '99-'00,
ED. H. CLUTE, . . . flhvlagvr. S. JEWETT, ...., 1ltlIIr'IIg't'1'.
A. LIVINGSTON, JR., .flssisfazzl Xlfazzagzv. L. NV. NIORGAN, . .wlxxzkfmzl ,lfam
THOS. C. THOINIPSON, . Ctlpfdllll. M. PRICE, . Clclfftliill,
J. FINLAYSON, jR.,c. B. HARRISON, 3b. W. E. HENSLEX', c. J. M. PRICE, 3b
H. F. ROGERO, p. L. B. COLEMAN, S. S. N. P. IVES, p. M. M. BROWN, S. S,
ED. H. CLUTE, 1 b. T. C. THOINIPSON, 1. f. C. O. FINCH, I b. T. C. THOMPSON, 1. t'.
J. H. GIRARDEAU, 2b. O. M. KINNISON, c. f. ED. H. CLUTE, 2 b. B. HqXRRISON, c. f.
W. E. HENSLEY, r. f. W. B. CONE, r. f.
T. GUTHRIR, N. IVES, VV. CONE. A. B. BROWN, B. H. XVAUGII, 15. POR'
Mascot, E. KINNISON. H. A. L.-IYCOQR, Mascot, P. M.xRzON1.
Hippity hus I Hippity hus !
What in the world's the matter with 115 !
Nothing at all I Nothing at all I
VVe're the boys who play baseball.
Baseball in the F.
Baseball is probably the most popular of all out-door sports among the American people and it is always
true that in a community where nine boys can be gathered together that there is some kind of a baseball team
Every true American is a lover of baseball, for is it not our national ga111e and did it not originate on our
soil? So it cannot be expected that an enterprising educational institution of to-day can get along without a
As in years and everything else though, the F. A. C. is young in baseball. It has always been a diliicult
matter for our boys to induce the Faculty to allow them to go away from Lake City to play baseball because it
was thought that it broke into the regular military routine too much. However, as far as we have gone, we have
always held up our side of the argument pretty well.
The first time the F. A. C. distinguished itself in the baseball wo1'ld was in the fall of '97 when under the
management of Lieutenant E. N. Calhoun, and with the well known fre Xlhrrf!! as captain, our team played a
series of games here with the " Roselands-," of Jacksonville, winning from them three times in succession. This
was during the " Tobacco Fair " held here at that time, and it is said that the boys of the jacksonville team have
refused to smoke cigarettes from that day to this. During the same season, in the spring of '98, a war broke out
with Spain and many of our boys being resolved not to be behind in helping " Uncle Samf' enlisted in the army
and thus our baseball strength was sadly diminished, and as a result, only one more game was played, but in that
one, the East Florida Seminary met defeat on our grounds.
During tl1e next school year, in the fall of '98, very little was done in the way of organizing a baseball
club, but in the spring following, the old F. A. C. came out with one of the strongest teams they have ever had.
XVhen the team was first organized, it seemed that we were short a pitcher, but after a little experimenting,
Rogero, of St. Augustine, a man who had never played in the in-field before was put in the box, and truly he
developed into a latter day wonder.
The first game of the season was played late in April in Tallahassee. We went to the Capital expecting
to play the West Florida Seminary boys, but the fact was we played Leon County. The NVest Florida Seminary
boys acknowledged that we were their superiors and so, rather than come home without a game we consented to
i l k n 'Some ofthe spectators attempted to count the number of men they playecl that
play any team they coulc ma 'e p. , .
day but most of them lost count somewhere between eighteen and twenty-five. Of course our boys became tirec
out, playing against fresh men all the time and finally Tallahassee won the game.
One of the most hotly contested games of the season was between the F. A. C.'s and Live Oak, which
resulted in a score of 3, to 1 in our favor.
just before commencement our team went to Gainesville to play the East Florida Seminary team, and here.
as in Tallahassee, less than half of the men belonged to the Seminary. Their pitcher was a player from Chicago
and the catcher was one known as the best amateur in the State.
In this game We lost to Gainesville in the ninth inning.
tt' into shape lately and the general public may expect to hear favorable
This year our team has been ge ing
reports of our prowess before tl1e season is over.
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LAYCOCK, H. A., Centre, HENSLI'2X', Tackle, LAVTON, End, FINLEY, Half Back
CROOM, Right Guard, CONE, B., Tackle, KINNISON, O., Quarter, CLUTE, Full Back.
PORTER, Left Guard. IVES, N., End, VVAUGH, H., Half Back,
CONE, W., LAN11-:R, MORGAN, PRICE,
CRAVER, L1-3 BARON, NILSON, SAUSSY.
. . .1..-,.,.'
.QY I PM
I fl HE history of football is very young in connection with the F. A. C.
N ' Several times in the history of the institution teams have been organized and
gaines played among' the student body, but never yet has there been a Game between
om bow and a team fiom ally othei colleve
In fact uev ei until the past eeason has a team been oi ffamzed vvith the expectation
of lllS6U110' an adv eisaiy on the Oiidnon
The past season the Boaid of Tiusteea foi the that time in the histoiv ofthe colleffe,
consented to the play nw of some mteicolleviate vamea
Heietofoie heie as in many other mwtitutionw and in a meat number of commum
ties football ha-. been reffaided a- a l 1nd of lE0dll!C'Cl foim of fiffhtinff in vv hich the men
of the oppowmv tcaina each t11ed to 111211111 cupple blind oi kill as manv ot hiv combatant:
a-. powi Jle
But in this lattei dav of Q11l1U'l1tEl11l1B11t it l1 ts come to be iecocfnifcd that all vv ork
and no plav makes jack a dull bov and the Ueneral public is comme to see that for the
best development of the intellect a ceitfun amount of phv -,ical trammw lw mdispei -.able
Among the vaet numbei of spoits vv h1cl1 are cultivated amonv the students of the
most ienovv ned collevea of to dav football occupies a place that vv ill never be occupied by
anv other game
It 15 tiue that manv men vv ere injured 111 the early historv of the Game and this is
vvhat gave the Game the bad ieputation it beare in some localities But advancement has
been made m this lme just as it has 111 ev eivthinff else durmff the laat fevv vearb
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Woe is cl
HE time was Friday evening, and the place was all over the campus and through all the barracks.
For the truth ot the matter was our herowl suppose we will have to call him a hero, though
To use the ordinary language of the ordinary boy, he was " broke." He was not only short
of money, but, to make matters worse, he was in debt. His laundry bill for the past month
was unpaid, his incidental fees for the terni were due, his board bill was staring him in the
face, and he owed every one of his friends so much that he could not see how he was ever to
pay them before comniencenient.
But this was not the end of his troubles-he was in love, and so desperately so was he
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If I N ,I he has never done anything like Dewey has-but, as I said, our hero was in a desperate strait.
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' that he did not think he could exist away from the fair object of his adoration, and it was
L utterl ' ini ossible for hini to solve the robleui of how he could art from her after coinnience-
, 5 P P P
5 ment. But just now the present uiiseries had driven away all thought of the future troubles.
As I have said. it was Friday nightg there was to be an opera in town and he was
" broke." He had spent his last dollar the night before in purchasing seats for himself and his lady, and, having
a few cents left, he decided to buy some candy to tickle the palate of his beautiful fairy.
COh, girls, what troubles you do bring your admirers i11to sonietinies !J
The only candy he could find to suit his purse was some peanut candy and some striped stick candy, so he
purchased a nickel's worth of each and wanded his way toward the barracks, happy in the thought that for one
ti111e he could treat his creditors all alike.
But on this Friday afternoon the clouds hung low and threatening, and he kept looking anxiously at them.
and, thrusting his hands deep down into his pockets, as if he were searching for the dollar which wasn't ther'-.
As the afternoon advanced the rain began to fall slowly, but steadily, like the earth on a cofiin where are
buried our dead hopes. a
As can be imagined, the young man was at a loss what to do.
He went to the 'phone and rang up the proprietor of the livery stable, intending to hire a carriage again on
credit, only to receive the encouraging news that he had a bill there of several month's standing, and no carriage
could come without the money in advance.
People who are familiar with the lives of our college boys will readily see that there was only one course
left, and it was astonishing to see how rapidly he changed after he discovered that there was no hope of procuring
In less than ten minutes he was suiiering from sick headache, dyspepsia, rheumatism, sore eyes, sore throat
and several other diseases of a similar nature, any one of which would, he felt sure, cause his death before Monday.
He borrowed a pen, ink and paper and carefully worded the following' note:
DEAREST ALICIA :-
It is with a sorrowful heart, as well as a pen and ink. that I write you this short note. I had thought to
be by your side again to-night, and to enjoy the exquisite delight of feeling the touch of your dainty fingers on
my coat sleeve as we zmlkfd together down the street.
But fortune has robbed me of my pleasure. I have been threatened all the week with pneumonia, and this
afternoon I was taken down by a chill directly after the time for drill formation, and now I have a high fever.
'YVords cannot express to you my grief at being zuzablc to be with you this evening. I am told the play will
be Hne, but it is not for the play that I care. I am always supremely happy when I am in your presence, and it seems
baud, oh, so hard, that I must be so disappointed this evening.
The cadet was on the sick list until the following Wednesday.
i6Much Ado About Nothing."
HE average cadet of our college is an easy-going fellow wl1o does not pay very much attention to the slurs
C that are thrown at l1i111 by the envious students of our other State institutions, who, jealous of our
SQLDCQ growth in numbers and inliuence during the last few years, strive in very mean ways some times to
throw mud on our fair name.
But sometimes it happens that one of our boys awakens to anger, and when such is the case the sun is very
apt to "Go down on his wrath, unless he gets angry before chapel in the morning."
Gne little article, from a Gainesville paper, of course, came to our notice some time since.
It was a description of the " victory" of the East Florida Seminary at Jacksonville during the Convention
of the "Daughters of the Confederacy " last January. The article closed with these wholly uncalled-for words:
" VVe are sorry the Lake City cadets were not present to see our boys drill. They might have learned something
about the artf'
Had this been said by one ol the Gainesville cadets in the presence of one of our students, that same East
Florida Seminary cadet would probably have been sent home on a stretcher or in a long black box.
Gainesville claims to be the Hrst in rank of the military colleges of the State, and says that she holds the
championship. VVe observe that she has never strained her eyes looking for an opportunity to drill against us.
Our reasons for 1lOt drilling against them can be soon stated.
XVe organized a picked company in October to drill anything in the State, expecting the contest to come
off some time in December. After we had drilled three weeks Lieutenant Cox, our worthy conimandant, received
word that the Convention was postponed indefinitely, and so disbanded our company.
Then he received word about the Ist of January, or during the last days of the Christmas examinations,
that the competitive drill would come off on the rzth ofjanuary, thus giving us less than two weeks in which to
organize, equip and drill a company to go up against companies that had been drilling steadily for several
Under these circumstances we refused to drill in jacksonville at the Convention, and quite justly, too, as
will be clearly seen by any fair-minded person who is Willing to look at a question from two sides.
Now it so happens that one of our young lady students is in correspondence with a student of john B.
Stetson University fa very large sounding name, isn't it? and by-the-way, John B. makes a very good hat, tool.
This young hopeful writes to the said young lady thus: " I had thought, dearest Beatrice, that I would
see you some time next month: that I would once more gaze into those beautiful brown eyes and bask again in
the sunshine of your smile. We thought the State College was going to give us a game of football: but since
they have backed out, and I cannot get permission to visit Lake City 011 any other pretext, I shall have to get
along as best I can without seeing you until commencement."
just a simple statement of facts is all that is required here to explain matters to any reasonable person.
We organized a football team quite early in the season, but did not practice to any considerable extent,
because we did not think our Board of Trustees would consent to our playing any inter collegiate games.
We received a challenge from Stetson, and, as soon as we obtained the consent of the Board, we wrote
accepting the challenge.
Then we received a reply, saying that " it was rather late in the season 1" that " they had ceased train-
ing3" that "they were preparing for a Held day in March, and could not train for it and the football game at the
same time and do justice to both."
So, as a matter of course, we did not play them. In the language of this Stetson student we "backed
out."' We replied that we would like to get a game, and would play them any Saturday between the date of the
letter and the end of the football season. Since then we have heard nothing from the football team of Stetson
Now we will present this problem to our readers: Did Stetson really want to play or were they bluffing?
XVrit on a ruin palace of Kashmir 3
" The end is nothing, and the end is near.'
XVhere are the voices kings were glad to hear?
XVhere now tl1e feast, the song, the bayadere?
The end is nothing, and the end is near.
And yonder lovely rose 3 alas, my dear,
See the November garden rank and drear g
The end is nothing, and the end is near.
See how the raindrop niingles with the inere.
Mark how the age devours each passing year 3
The end is nothing, and the end is near.
Forms rise and grow and wane and disappear,
The life allotted thee is now and here :
The end is nothing, and the end is near.
The death shroud waits thee, and the dark palled bier.
Alas, sweet eyes and lJOSOl11 tender, dear:
The tolling bell, the dropping earth I hear,
The end is nothing, and the end is near.
Then vex thyself no more with thought austere:
Take what thou canst whilst thou abidest here,
Seek finer pleasures each returning year 3
The end is nothing, and the end is near.
Bind not thyself to n1uch to earthly year,
But eat the bread of life and take good cheer.
And drink the wine of life and have no fear g
The end is vision, and the end is near.
Joy is the Lord, and Love His character:
Be tranquil a11d rejoicing: oh, my dear 5
Shun the wild seas 1 far from the breakers steer
The end is vision, and the end is near.
Ah, banish hope and doubt, regret and fear,
Check the gay laugh, but dry the idle tear,
Search, is the light within thee burning clear?
The end is vision, and the end is near.
List to the wisdom learned of saint and seer,
The living Lord is joy, and peace his sphere 1
Rebel no niore 5 throw down thy shield and spear
Surrender all thyself, true life is here 5
The end is vision, and the end is near.
Forget not this, forget not that, my dear 3
'Tis all a11d nothing, and the end is near.
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he Faculty's ccision.
WAS 2.30 by the college clock when the show began.
"Now, Gentlemen," said Dr. Yocum, in his usual bland voice, " I believe there
are some ladies present, too-our first business to be taken up is, I suppose, whether
Mr. Thompson shall be allowed to elect Physiology in place of Physics or not. As he
intends to study medicine, perhaps this would be more directly advantageous to him.
But it is for you to decide. I would be glad to hear the sentiments of the Faculty."
" I guess you will hear enough before you are through," said Professor Hadley.
in a growling undertone.
" I d0n't think it will be right to allow Mr. Thompson to drop the work in Physics since he has begun
it," said Professor Young, " and besides, it is a very essential work. One minute, please," as Professor XYaugh
rose 'to suggest that Thompson do some extra work in Latin. " I move that he be required to do the work in
Up jumped Professor W'augh like a hair-spring was concealed beneath the long tails of his " Prince
Albert" coat. " I don't think it is necessary for Thompson to finish the course in Physics," said he, ignoring the
scowl which Professor Young gave him. " Since he is to study medicine, he needs a thorough drill in Latin,
and, besides, he has some Work in Philosophy to make up."
" It is just this Way," said Professor Stockbridge, jumping up excitedly-
" May I say a word," said Professor Young, arising in some haste.
" I forgot to say that Thompson has some Ethics to make up," said Professor XVaugh, rising suddenly
and turning over his chair. " Let him leave of something else: one hour in my department is worth two in any
Other. any way. "
" ' So say we all,' " quoted Professor Miller with his school-boy grin. " I mean each one says that about
his own department," he added, hastily,
" I second the motion," said Professor Blair, entreatingly, adding to himself, " I had to do it to stop
their fussing, and get through. I wonder how the baby is. The poor little chap was crying when I left." tlt
may be interesting to note that baby was just two weeks old at this time.D
" I think we ought to come to so111e decision," said Professor Cox. " If I had known it would take this
long, I would have moved to have this business postponed until Saturday," And Lieutenant Cox put on that
same sardonic smile that he uses when he wants to tell a boy that he is very sorry but cannot take off his punish-
ment for being late to " taps" Friday night.
Miss McClintock looked as though she would like to say that " Mr. Thompson needs some more work in
English," but as there were four Professors of the sterner sex loudly proclaiming their right to speak on the
subject in hand, she merely smiled and glanced at her watch.
"Thompson ought to have some more Political Economy," said Professor Waugh.
" Mr. Thompson has to make up Geometry and Plane Trigonometry," said Professor Borger. "It is
very obvious that this work cannot be neglected."
" Mr. Thompson needs some Chemistry," said Professor Miller, solemnly.
" Mr. Thompson needs this work in Physiology," said Professor Gossard, with more spirit than he was ever
known to show before.
" He has some work to do in Botany," said Professor Hume, severely.
'A It looks like Thompson will have to go back to the Preparatory and start over," said Professor Marion.
" They have brought up more things already than he can possibly do in four years. And he expects to graduate
this year, too."
" I think we had better vote on it," said Professor Miller, " I ought to be down in the basement now,"
he added to himself. " I guess joe has got me that sledge-hammer by now, I sent hi111 over to the shop about
two hours ago, and it is about time for him to be getting back.'l '
" There is a motion before the house, Doctor," said Professor Hume, soberly.
" Very good," said Dr, Yocum, " let us vote on the question. Moved and seconded that-that-
Vtlhat was the motion, gentlemen ?"
" That Mr. Thompson-take-er-Physi-ol-ogy," said Professor Gossard, hastily UQ
'tThat Mr. Thompson take some Latin," said Professor XVaugh, excitedly, "I wish to give him a
thorough review of verbs, andff'
" The motion was that Mr. Thompson take the course in Physics," shouted Professor Young, as, every
trace of the habitual smile vanished from his face, he stood forth like an old Roman Knight resolved to do battle
to the death for his rights.
" Mon Dieu I " exclaimed Senorita Figuaroa, tremblingly, "just hear them I "
And she shrunk back into the darkest corner of the room from whence Misses De Sha and Yocnm
were peering anxiously, as though they expected the floor of the President's oflice to be the scene of a bloody
" I think some one moved to adjouinfl said Professor Croom, lazily, and then to hinself, " I wonder how
long before supper is ready."
" I think it is abou! ffm: to adjourn," said Miss Barnes in an awed undertone as she glanced fearfully at
Professor Young, who stood forth, fearless in his wrath.
" Gentlemen, this is not a very orderly meeting,', said Dr. Yocum in a tone of mild reproof.
" Well, lets decide it," said Professor Borger, sharply.
" We could have played ten games of tennis in this time, Hadley," he remarked in an aside to the Business
" Well," said Dr. Yocum, " I think it will be well to adjourn for this evening as it lacks, now, five
minutes to six o'clock, and I have tea at six o'clock. Let us all meet to-morrow morning just before Chapel
and we will spend the few minutes we have then in taking up some other matters. I suppose Mr. Thomp-
son's case must be laid over until to-morrow afternoon, and We hope to decide in time for him to start in
the work he is to take, some time this term."
And so the members of the faculty dispersed to their homes and boarding-houses with appetites whetted
by much sharp discussion.
Y' NE of the first things a boy gets acquainted with when he comes to the State College is a tree or a
good large trunk strap, and the next thing is the Mess Hall.
It is a time-honored custom among the boys to make complaints against the food of the
, Mess Hall, and to kick against it on general principles, but nevertheless we have never heard of a
student who has starved to death on Mess Hall diet. although sometimes we might think that the
authorities were afraid that we were getting too fat, and that they were striving to bring us down to the proper for111.
It is an impossibility to think of the Mess Hall without thinking of those two persons most closely connected
with it - Mr. Finley and Mrs. Harris.
Mr. Finley has been with the college for a number of years, and he is so closely in touch with the boys that
it is only a matter of a few hours, or days at the most, before the average new cadet comes to regard him as an
old friend. '
His genial smile and hearty handshake will do more to drive away the blues and homesickness of a new boy
than any amount of the attentions CM bestowed on him by his new-found friends among the old boys.
The old quotation, " VVhat is home without a mother," may be well changed to " VVhat would the Mess Hall
be without Mrs. Harris ?"
It is to her careful supervision of the work in the culinary department that we are indebted for the compara-
tively excellent quality of food placed before ns.
In her kindness of heart Mrs. Harris is far more than 1ne1'ely Matron of the Mess Hall-she is an adviser, a
friend and a mother to every boy who boards in the barracks. In times of sickness and indisposition she is always
present with her comforting assistance, and we can confidently say that should she feel disinclined to take the same
position again next year the Board will never find another woman who will so endear herself to the cadets as
C 15 E believe that we are the best educational institution in the State, and stand ready to back up our
I ' opinions with our blood if necessary.
'L 'i in XVe believe that you would have to ride a good traveling horse for many long days before
thin' 2 you will find a man who C311 take the place of Dr. W. F. Yocuni.
'E 5 We believe that the courses in Physics and Mathematics are hard enough, and if you
learn everything that Professor Young and Professor Borger can teach you, you will be able to calculate the dis-
tance from the " Barracks " to the " Dormitory " with very little trouble, and, if you happen to be sitting in the
parlor ofthe girls' Dormitory on Friday night and hear " taps " blow, you will readily understand the " First Law
of Motion " is " Double-time."
XVe believe that the course of study in Chemistry, under the management of Professors Miller and Blair, is
one that any institution might be proud of.
XVe believe that Professor Stockbridge cannot be excelled in his department.
XVe are persuaded of the truth of the fact that Miss Figuaroa can so thoroughly equip a person in Spanish
and French, that he will forget his ow11 nationality, and imagine he is a Count de Smallmoney or a fellow-country-
man of Don Quixote.
XVe know that there is not a better prepa1'atory school in the State than ours, conducted by Professor
Marion and Miss Barnes.
It is a well-known fact that, in the Business Course, Professor Hadley has few equals, while in the Depart-
ment of Stenography, Typewriting and Telegraphy Misses De Sha and Vinzant are the peers of the very best
'We can assure you that any one who has any talent in any branch of mechanics can develop it to its fullest
extent, under the able supervision of Professors Cox and Croom.
We feel sure that as long as Professor
have a department in Biology that will be the pride of the State.
Gossard, Professor Huine and Miss Yocuui remain with us, we will
YVe acknowledge that Cicero was a great Latin scholar, and that Aristotle was a Master of Philosophy.
XVe have both of these in one man-Professor VVaugh.
'We are proud of the fact that Mr. VVainbolt, I
and one of the best orators in the State.
our nstructor in Elocutiou, is the most eloquent preacher
We know that no school has a Coniniandant that can equal Lieutenant Cox. As a man, he is loved by
each and every one of the cadets, and, in his olhcial capacity, he is " E Pluribus Unu1n."
Lastly, but not leastly by any means, we would like to say something to express our appreciation and
reward for Miss McClinto k, but we are utterly unable to ind words which are fitting. As an instructtr in
C3 -f D
English and History. she can not be equaled, and, at the sanie tinie, by her universal kindness and extraordinary
tact she has won the hearts of every student of the Florida Agricultural College. BIORGAN.
3 - O D
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Charge to the Juniors.
To THE CLASS or 'ggz
The last scene of the drama played by the class of '98 has been reached. The actors are about to leave the
stage. We have given you some comedy, and now the death-scene, the tragical, comes before you. You are no
strangers to the fact that the career of the class of '98 has been an illustrious and glorious one, so that you may
well put aside some of the grief you feel at our departure, and rejoice in the fact that you, the members of the
junior Class, have been made sole heirs to '98's large but rather diverse estate.
It is to this last will and testament that we now ask you to listen with all due reverence.
This will has been duly signed by each member of the class of '98, and in addition bears the name of three
witnesses, viz. :
THE A1x11,xB1.E ARCHIE PERSONS, M. Se.,
ST. PETER HERBARIUM ROLPHS, M. Sc.,
and his assistant, P1QU.-XRIUM LAINSECT QUAINTANCE, M. Sc.
This final will and testament is subject to three conditions, which are as follows :
Fz'rsz'.-Should any Junior see fit to embark upon the ocean of matrimonial bliss, our sympathies are hereby
extended to him or her, and that me1nber's portion shall revert to any member of '98 who may be in the college.
Serozzd.-Should any junior ever forget himself or herself so far as to carry on a fan or handkerchief flirta-
tion with any other than a member of '99, the aforesaid junior shall relinquish all right to the property and bene-
fits bestowed by this will.
716141111 and Lasfllf.-Any junior who shall knowingly smoke a cigarette, join in the midnight revels of the
K. of C., or attempt to enter upon the scholastic duties of 'QQ with more than half-dozen back studies, shall lose
his right to a seat at the staff table, and shall be prohibited from dancing the german, unless special permit is
obtained from the Commandant of Cadets, A.B.
These conditions, it is hoped, 111ay never be brought into play, since the members of the class of 'QQ have
always been noted for their morality and studious habits.
That this will and testament be duly carried out, and that all complications be avoided, we suggest that
each member of the junior Class apply promptly at the law oliice of Major William Walton Flournoy, A.B., C. of
C., C. B., T. of C. XXI. H., and P. of M. S. and T., or if he is out perhaps his Zfillt' Major can give you some valu-
The will 11ow proceeds to rather a detailed enumeration of the aforesaid property, to Wit :
Firsf.-Tlie extensive library of '98, which is as follows :
1. A set of fourteen volumes entitled " Experiences and How to Profit by Them." These, it is hoped,
will be thoroughly read and studied,
2. A volume by Ed. H. Clute, entitled " Howto Prepare Four Recitations in Fifteen Minutes."
5. Three volumes by David S Butler, junior, entitled " The Latest and Best Approved Method of Bluff-
ing the Commandant of Cadets, A.
4. A quarto volume composed of contributions from various members of '98, and reads, " How to Select
Class Pins VVarranted Never to Break or Change Color."
5. The '98 Cook Book, which contains many choice receipts for the preparation of chicken purlieus and
oyster stews, gotten out by jesse Johnson Finley, junior, and Major XV. E. Yocum. This is to be read and used
only after IO.3O P. M.
6. A volume by jesse johnson Finley, junior, which contains many valuable suggestions on " How to
Visit the Castle During Study Hours."
7. Two volumes by Uliver L. Driscoll, entitled 'L Schemes on Making Other People Do Your XVork,"
and a small supplement on the " Study of Electricity and Shocks," by the same author.
S. A set of four volumes on " Kinks in Logic Examinations." Edited by Marion G. Donk and XYalter
9. A book of special formulas and axioms, gotten out by the faculty of the F. A. C , all of which are
clear, except one over which '98 has grown weary. It this equation: " One month Senior vacation. Two
weeks' double-back work. "
io. A book of class songs. gotten out bv Birdie Yinzant and Lillian L. Borger.
Smmd.-A small iron safe, which bears the inscription : " jesse johnson Finley, junior, and Ed. H.
Clute, Archives," and is supposed to contain the oldicial seal and other paraphernalia pertaining to the K. of C.
This, it is sincerely hoped, will never be opened.
Third.-Two small cast steel lockers containing mess hall biscuits, which bear the original stamp of Mr.
Charlie Finley, and are warranted by him.
fQ71H'ffi.LO1lE string of mess hall sausage.
F17?h.fXVe bequeath to you the Senior dignity. This must be handled with care.
Sixlh.-Two hundred commencement invitations at 20 cents each.
Sczztzzfh.-We bequeath to you the anticipation of commencement.
CAUTION :-Do not choose your escort or dress for the evening until after the Faculty meets.
Ezghlh.-Two pairs of patent-leather slippers, once worn by Marion Gilbert Donk. It is the wish of the
class of '98 that they be preserved as relics. Q
.fVi1z!!z.-We bequeath to you the elevator to the third story, and we trust that you may derive much
pleasure from the use of same.
Tenlh.-XVe bequeath to you this powerful, compound, achromatic lens, and hope by its use you will be
able to see and appreciate the Senior privileges.
But what we would really say to you to-day as we step from the protecting intluence of our college must
be said in all earnestness.
I. We bequeath to you the opportunity to make the most of your Senior year. Be true to yourselves
and do not underestimate your influence or worth.
2. Be loyal, be true to our college.
3. Cherish class ties. Be always ready to strive for '99.
There are those things that make life worth living, and after our four years are over we feel that we must
live our very best, live the noblest lives possible, no matter in what station, in order to do credit to and express a
meagre thanks for the rich gifts our Alma Mater has bestowed upon us.
Have our four years not taught us that college graduates have duties to perform and duties from which
they dare not shrink?
Now as we let the Weight of the mantle of Senior dignity and expression fall upon your shoulders, we sax
from the depths of our hearts :
" May fortune favor you, make glad your days, and bring you stores of happiness, till in the end the con
seiousness of duty done is yours."
XVALTER F. Domi,
jonx M. YOUNG,
RIARION GILBERT Doxic,
ED. H. CLUTE.
DAVID S. BUTLER,
Xvitnessed by '
OLIVE DR IsCo1.L.
F. S. C., june IO, '98
W. E. Yoeum,
J. J. FINLEY,
JESSE A. PITTS,
THE AMIABIQI ARCIII1-3 PERSONS, M. Sc.,
ST. PETER HERBARIITBI RQLPIIS. M. Sc.,
.AQUARIUM LAINSECT QIIAINTANQIQ. M. Sc.
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he One-Stor Veranda.
tsniy p OU are aware of the fact that a Dormitory has been built for the girls, but you are not aware of
N- is 4: the fact that just on the front side of that Dormitory is stuck a one-story veranda, and that story is
next to the ground.
V jp",J,. yl 9 Every one is thankful for a home for the girls, even though that home has only a one-story
t""5"n veranda. What if it didn't have any veranda ! No building has been so much needed since girls
were Hrst admitted to tl1e institution as a Dormitory for them. And it was only through the liberality of the last
Legislature that a suflicient amount was appropriated for the construction of such a building. How thankful we
are for this! But why didn't they appropriate just a little bit more, so that 'we could have built a two-story
veranda? A suite of rooms has been set apart for the President, and 110 doubt he will be given an interest in
the one-story veranda. It is probable that a number of the cadets have already applied for sitting or at least
standing room on this one-story veranda for just a little while each Friday evening. So it is evident that boys, as
well as girls, appreciate verandas, though they may be only one story.
No doubt it is a great pleasure for parents to think that their girls will have a home, where everybody is
equal to everybody else so far as food, privileges, one-story verandas, etc., are concerned.
A house with a one-story veranda has just as much room inside, and really there is more room outside of
it, and no doubt it was with this in View that the Directors ordered that this particular sawed-off and hammered-
down veranda should have only 0116 story. A one-story veranda does 11ot take up any more space on the ground
than one of an infinite mnnber of stories 3 but it does take up less space in the elements, and space is an object in
one sense. But there is a space that might have been made to contain an object about the shape and size of the
secondestory veranda of a certain gir1's Dormitory without specially marring the general appearance of the
atmosphere now iilling said space.
CHEMICAL AND PHYSICAL LABORATORY
lt's all for the Good of Somebody Else.
, O doubt every one is acquainted with some one whose every act of whatever kind is all for the
,.' R L I good of somebody else. And recently we have come to be thoroughly acquainted with
ff l just such a man. He has done more for this city than any other man. And yet it was all
KZ "i x I for the good of somebody else. The reader, on learning a few of this man's good deeds,
will see the truth of this statement.
' X ' It is said that this man, as an insurance agent, wrote up a policy for the college
buildings for many thousands of dollars. But this was all for the good of the college.
To hear him tell it 1 he had the Girls' Dormitory built, but this was all for the good of the girls 3 he had the streets
of the city paved, but this was all for the good of the citizens and the liverymeng he spent much of his time
dictating as to how the college should be run, this was for the good of the institution.
By some means or other he did not get 111arried. This was for the good of the woman who didn't
allow herself to be taken in.
On being approached by the business manager of the PINAKIDIA for an ad., which would cost 52, he
hurried on, saying that he had no time to talk about such a thing as that. This was for all the good of-
we have been unable to End out just whom yet.
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A fellow they called " Sergeant " stood us up in two straight rows,
And showed us how to hold our guns and where to point our toes.
He also ordered us to " dress," and bade us do it " right "-
XVhen we were Wearing, then and there, the nicest clothes in sight !
He told us we must " order arms," but did not say from where,
Nor mention who would pay the freight: he did not seem to care.
But he gave me such a stony look I felt quite petrified
XVhen I ventured to suggest to him that we were now supplied.
He told us to " present " our guns. I bowed and offered mine-
VVhen with a scowl as black as night he walked me hack in line.
And then he swore a martial oath-" BV the Right Flank, March l " he said.
And he asked me where I was going when I started straight ahead.
'XVe simply couldn't please the man, no matter what we'd do-
His own mind for a minute I ani sure he never knew.
He'd have us change position :f-then, " As you were ! " he'd roar.
With " March l " and " Halt! " and " March l " again, our patience how he wore 5
I hear them call him a " non-com."-and that's just what he is.
No sane man could be capable of conduct such as his.
And teachings in the trade of war how dare a mere apprentice
Accept from an instructor known to be 11011 mnzpos zmvzlzlv F
A. SIUXTER in Plzrk
if '45 ,LONE years ago it was the custom of would-be students to be questioned as to what course of
in at study they desired to take, and they would answer by saying, " W'ell, I don't know. just
' whatever you want me to take." To this the college ofhcial always replied, " It will be well
for you to take the regular course, so report to the Professor in charge of the Prep., and
' he will give you an examination." This the boy would attempt, but the result would fre-
? b t b k to the President, and here he asked that
quently be unsatisfactory in lrep. circles, so the oy was sen ac
he be allowed to take a Business Course, plus Telegraphy, Stenography and' Typewriting. And again he
was sent forth to interview another Professor, and allowed to begin on this work only to fail in the end.
Of late the conditions have Very materially changed. For now, when a boy comes to take the Business
Course, he has to pass a rigid examination. If he fails in this, he is returned to the President with about this
The bearer is not capable of doing satisfactorily the work in my department. However,
he seems to be good raw material, and I would suggest that he be given a trial at the Prep. If he will apply
himself for two years, no doubt he will be able to successfully take up, and complete in another year, the work
in this department.
Instructor of Business Department.
P. S. It is our intention to turn out students fitted for obtaining and holding positions of honor and
Honor to Whom Honor is Duc.
1' P 1
L i'i5:i,',Exul In
li HE Class of 19or was organized soon after Christmas, and it was by the advice and sugges-
J tion of Miss McClintock that the organization was first perfected.
l l!" It was by her suggestion that we first came to discuss the idea of getting out a
year-book, and it is largely due to her suggestions and counsel that the annual was laid
'lg--1 -.. before the public.
l She attended our meetings at first, and advised our work, planned our order of
-L-'QYN working and helped us in ways innumerable, which to attempt to name would be mere folly.
i It is to her that the junior Class is indebted for any degree of success with which
our much-cherished annual may meet, and, if We can only gain her approbation in our work, we feel that we
have won a priceless jewel and gained a most precious reward.
It is to the kindness and thoughtfulness of this incomparable lady that we are indebted for our banner,
that beautiful emblem bearing our colors of cerise and white, the sight of which makes the heart of every
member of the class of rgor thrill with pride and joy.
It was wholly a surprise to the class and this gift was prized the more from the fact that it was
It was on Sunday evening that the President of the Institution informed the President of the Class
that he had a package in the otiice. XVhen it was found out what it was, the air was rent by a cheer that broke
on the Sabbath stillness like a sudden peal of thunder on a clear day.
If the members of the class have not thanked their kind benefactor as they should have done, it was not
because they did not appreciate the gift, not because they did not feel grateful for the kindness, but because
Words were inadequate to express their appreciation and regard to this kind friend who has befriended us in so
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but lf we hate slighted It it was because we thought that that department of the 1llStltLlt1Of1 xx as
understood and not because ue had anx desire to show any fax ors to any special departments
'ERHAPS the military feature of our college has not received the attention it merited in our annual :
..f . Our battalion has long been known as one of the best in the South, and one of the most
interesting features in our coniinencements has always been the competitive drill between the coni-
pnnies for the color company prize presented to the battalion through the generosity of the citizens of Lake City.
The following is the record of the winning companies in the various drills for the prize cup 1
Co. C, 1893
Co. C, 1894
Co. B, ISQS
Co. B, 1896
Co. A, 1897,
Co. C, 1898
Co. A, 1899
C.-XPT. A. L. QUMNTANCE.
CAPT, J. J. PELOT.
CAPT. I. W. XV11.L1AMs,
CAPT. G. R. MQKEAN.
CAPT. W. T. GARY.
ED. H. CLUTE.
. W. E. HENSLEX'.
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WXUKH NEEDED Wang OF 'Fufiw
The Mess Hall.
BY THE AUTHOR.
Prof. Stockbridge had a little goat,
Its fleece was white as lead 5
r One day it ate a Mess Hall Biscuit,
And now-poor thing-it's dead.
In the beginning, the Legislature created the college and the Board of Trustees: the Board of Trustees
created the Faculty 1 the Faculty created the Superintendent, and the Superintendent created the Mess Hall, and
Superintendent and the Faculty and the Board of Trustees and the Legislature saw that it was good. AMEN.
In college life at the F. A. C. probably no one thing is so deeply impressed on the average mind as is the
subject of this article-the Mess Hall. It is very deeply impressed about three times a day on weekdays, and
about the same number of times on Sunday. It is even more deeply impressed when the cook is late and
breakfast is held Without biscuits. But, alas ! it is most deeply impressed when, on the fifth day of eight months
in the year, we ramble to the Auditor's desk and dash down ten big, hard dollars funless it is in paper moneyy
with as much indifference as if We were used to ealifzg 320 bills and throwing dollars at stray dogs. CBut we
don't feel that way.j Yea, verily I say unto you, it is by that time so deeply impressed on our minds physically,
mentally, morally and financially, that we couldn't forget it in our sleep. SEL.-XH.
But to understand the Mess Hall one should enter therein. In marches the cadet battalion and Major
Rowe's ringing voice Qrings like a ten-cent sleigh bellj gives the command, " Take seats." This seems to be
taken as a signal to take everything else within reach, and for a few moments nothing is heard but the calls of the
mess carvers-" H2O, George I" " Bring those 44,5 !" " Some of the old stand-by I"-which mean, when
translated, that sundry persons want bread, water and syrup. O, syrup ! Allow me to quote again :
L' When in after years we all look back
Upon our college days so dear,
We'll wonder then as we do now
Why Mess Hall syrup acts so queer.''-.41zo1zymo1zs.
But, as the demands of the inner man are satisfied, the eating grows less and the conversation commences.
And it C3I11C to pass that those things which were not spoken of in the Mess Hall had never been heard of at any
time or place: in fact, they never had been, and Very likely never would be. SELAH. But it also came to pass
that some did eat long and seemed little interested in the talk, and behold I they would fain eat biscuits instead
ofjoining in the coversation-in the words of the poet UD :
" Heimburger in the Mess Hall sat,
NVhence all but him had fled 3
He could not join in their pleasant talk
For his mouth was full of bread."
Suddenly a plate is dropped, and the scene of quiet conversation is changed into pandemonium. Cries of
" Speech I" " Speech E" " I5 cents !" "jo cents E" " Save the pieces El' and other gentle expressions rend the
Mess Hall atmosphere, making holes in it big enough to stick your hat in. Peace is restored, however, and
quiet reigns supreme. i,NI'l'.il
A few dialogues from the Mess Hall will show why we turn out so many polished conversationalists from
DIALOGUE r. '
Sfnze, Staff mess. Timf, any old meal.
Uinter Rowe, Thompson, Saussy, Ives, Clute and Pattillo. All take seatsj
IvEs.-" This is a warm crowd at this mess."
CLUTE.-"Maybe that's why the butter is so soft." CReaches for a biscuit.j " VVhat species are these P"
Ives.-" Oh, they are that other kind, you know. You saw them on the Christmas tree."
SAVE-SY.-" That reminds me of a story. Once-" 4
IVES.-" I've got to go to town. Come on, Ike."
tExit Ives and Clute.j
PATTILLO.-" Think I'll have to see the Comd't."
THOBIPSON.-l' I don't believe I care to eat anything to-day."
ROWE.-" Guess it's time to inspect."
QRises to inspect.j
N. B.-These boys had been there before. Saussy's story will be published in the next X ear Book
Srezze, " Star Messf' Time, supper.
CMann, Finch, Stoy and Perkins seated. Enter Carrel, late J
MANN.-" Wonder where Carrel's been ?"
FINCH.-H Can't imagine. Didn't know ,he ever went anywhere."
MANN.-U Where do you think he'll go to-night ?"
DOn't know. Heard he was going to the castle."
MANN.-" You don't -ay so. VVell, well." fSings.i7 " I was bred in Cleveland and she in
CARREL.-L' Hold on there, man. Let ine tell you a good one. VVe1l 'I-etc., etc etc
At this point Perkins laughs and breaks up the conversation. Perkins's laugh xx ould break up house
keeping, and he isn't allowed to laugh on Sunday for fear of breaking the Sabbath.
VOICE.-" Let's go?
SECOND VOICE.-K' Let's go."
PATTISHALL.1"L6'l"5 go !"
QPat doesn't mean any harm, but his voice sounds like a rusty fog horn. y
MAJOR ROWE.-Battalion, atten-t-i-o-n l"
And the scene is over.
Verily, I say unto you, the Mess Hall is a strange place, and strange creatures do therein abound But
verily, it is a pleasant place-an oasis in the day's dreary desert of Math., Botany and Phx sics In poetry
Once more and for the last time :
Forward, turn forward, oh, time, in your Bight 1
Make it be just about 5.10 to-night.
Let me go in the Mess Hall and ill up my seat
With a table of " Old Mess Hall Grub " o'er my feet.
-From Me Se1zZ1'111f1zz's qf T. C. Thumjbsozz
Come, listen all unto 1ny song,
It is no silly tale.
'Tis all about a Wonderful book,
The juniors have for sale.
The members ofthe junior Class
A great year-book were making,
And often by their anxious thoughts
They set themselves a-quaking.
They knew that they must write enough
To H11 a hundred pages 3
And then the time they had for it,
Would not make two men's ages.
And then much money fhad to come
From out somebody's pockets,
To make our year'book's fame blaze out
Like many bright skyerockets.
M Tale of Woe.
So some of them, they went to work
To make it a success,
Some of them worked very much,
Some more, some less, and less.
Some would not try at all to help
This helpless thing along,
They seemed to think that all the class
Had done them some great wrong.
To Miss McClintock belongs the praise
Of getting out this story.
VVe wish that we 'might crown her head
XVith everlasting glory.
She cheered us on from day to day,
And told us what to do,
And helped us out in every way,
To her all praise is due.
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NAME. PET NAME. AGE. HEIGHT. XVEIGHT. DISPOSITION. FAVORITE DISH. FAILINGS.
. .,.. .D D-. D., D l .D
I C. O. FINCI-I, Cat Fish. Sweet sixteen. As great as his ,Scales too small. Very conceited. iBeans. Mashing.
2 F. L. CARREL, Smiley. Irregular. Two by four. IRoof too low. Retiring. Grits. Giddy.
5 M. M. lVlANN, Toby. Changeable. Two hands. Lost on scales. Flirtatiou. Suckers. Natural gas.
4 L. VV. BIORGAN, Parson. VVears a bib. Florida pine. I ton plus shoes. Hasu't Any. Cat gut. Dear boy.
5 E. H. CLUTE, Ikey Mirac- Cab-age. Reaches up well. Heavyweight. Wants the earth. Onions. lfse of hair oil.
6 T. C. THOMPSON, Chinaman. Out of kilts. Not c uite Ma'or. Teeth absent. Giddvish. Milk. Too much ut on.
, , l J . , P
7 N. P. IVES. Incubator. XVait I'll see. Thought he'd stop. More after Meals. To slobber. Nerve tonic, Always late.
S ARCHIE LIVINGSTON. Tickey. Young and giddy. Upish. One hour on her. To mash. Ants. Parts hair in
9 G. O. PALMER, Skinney. Has shaved once. Still growing. Two pounds plus. High strung. XYind. Strong drink.
IO j. M. PRICE, Baby. Hasn't any. 'Very small. Penny-weight. Child-like. Noodles. Too young for any
II R. H. ROWE, Pie. Old and shakey. On the dead. 120 without head. To kick. jam. Big head.
I2 L. T. P.-ITTILLO, Pat. Papa. Up and down. Unable to balance. VVants his way. Hot toniale. Too small shoes.
I3 Eow. PORTER, Geezer. just beginning to Way up da'. Won't stand still. Of his stepfather Sausage. Feet not mates.
I4 SCOTT EDXVARDS, Tiny. Has seen one Half as high as her. Thinks he's heavy. Too slow. Chicken feet. Too much girls.
IS j. ll. BRIDGES, Mama. Crib-age. Too small to stand. Scales won't stop. Girlish. Gizzarfls. Too loving.
I6 F. N. FULLER, Duck. He don't know. Too small to One gram. To Bum. Cod fish. lTries to be big.
17 S. T. FLEMING, Sheep. just out. 3 ft. 4 in. in front. I6 without socks. To Butt. Grass. Showing off.
IS R. VV. HLlAIPHREX'S, Bricktop. In short pants. just her size. Rusty weights. Forward. Anything red. Stuck up.
I9 C. FONT.-XIX, Bully. Growing bald. XVi1l improve. zooo plus powder. Scrappy. Anything sweet. Trying to beautify
zo H. A. LAYCOCK, Craw Fish. Worn out. Reduced by One volt. Mild. Oat meal. To back down.
2I STEVE. JEWETT, Canflied. just votes. One stone. Qooo lbs. Scarey. Ham. Novels.
22 j. D. CRAvER, Sleepy. Still in crib. Even ten. 5 in morning. Too Bold. Rats. Low literature.
25 T. A. NILSON, Tebo. XValks. Seven plus Ii. Featherweight. Backward. Bacon. Excile ladies.
24 R. XV. LEBARON, Carmine. Old enough. Chuukey. loo without face. To sing. Syrup. To act big.
25 L. HEIBIBLYRGER, Man with Garb-age. Gauzy. ISO biscuits. Angelic. Everything. Temperance.
26 H. D. XVAUGH, Killdee. Married. ro in shoes. I gram too much. Lowly lLol1aj. Cake. To get her
27 B. H. XVAUGH, Freekle. Old enough to love. One head. I6 to I. Stubborn. Westcott. To attend class.
23 T. S. COOK, Diinple. Losing hair. Measured by ILJO before bath. To hog. Waffles. His looks.
29 K. COOGLER, Professor. Getting grey. indeterminate. That of a mule. Terrible. Cow. Drinks too much.
30 LANEIR, Buck. To ride velocipede. Telegraph polet. Heavyweight. Hasn't any. Hardtack. Slang.
l BEST FRIEND. l
NO.i STRONG POINTS. XFAVORITE RESORT. WHAT I THINK I AAI. FAVORITE savixo. AMBITION. c.u's1i or l"lEATH,
I 'Poke-r. His face. i Bed. Something. Ocala or Bust." Heart breaker. Rock salt.
2 Glasses. U. A. R. !The castle. Chauncey De Peach. ' Cut it Out." To play mandolin. Heart failure.
3 Talking. Booz. Free entertain- Second Webster. She's am a Baby." To be a lady killer. Expectoratimi.
4 Too Nervy. l-lasn't any. I Hath house. A business man. Eat 'em up Babe." To be tall. Lock jaw.
5 Imitation. The Chinaman. Post office. Baseball player. Rats." To remain here. Old age.
6 lWalking in sleep. iThe babies. ,Sing Sing. Everybody's sweet- Arn I not Handsome." To graduate Gout.
7 Beauty. Nucks. i At her house. Coming Gilmore. Kill it Dead." Can't decide. Indigestion.
S l Egotisni. Love. Lover's lane. Great stuff. Birdie Dear." To finish Prep. Cold feet.
9 I Neckties. His revolver Bar room. Masher. Baby Mine." To look pretty. Disappointment.
IO I Small feet. Bottle. .Church. Quite a big man. " Holly Gee." To grow. Exposure.
II Inspection. Star mess. , I'rexy's. Dewey. " Come to attention." To look important. Rubber necking.
I2 1Showing off. The cook. I In cell. A beer garden. Sound Off." To get the cup. Bad breath.
I3 Mouth. Miss F. Home. Commander. " Oh l the Dickens." To be bandlnaster. Too much sen sen.
I4 His big brother. ' S. S. l Summer house. A darling. " Sue's Burning." To win her. Kiss.
I5 rSo regular. ' His sword. With the babies. The whole pie. " It's Half past Ten." To he commandant. Family troubles.
I6 ltvhiskers. Mess hall. Room 5I. Postmaster General. Gi' me some tabbaccof' To live high. Liver turned over.
17 I Head. XVeeks. Kitchen. Adjutant. Ba ! Ba I Ba-a-a." XYalk proud. Hit with a brick.
IS Undiscovered. His beauty. Around sugar bowl Great sport. " Hot Rag." To part hair. Hair turned white.
I9 3 Loud socks. Powder. In jail. Heart breaker. Why Man Alive." To be a sport. Powder gave out.
20 N Electricity. Crack-a-lew. Dormitory. Edison. Going Home." To beat the kids. Run over by street car
2l 1 Cards. Craps. Behind door. Card Shark. " Come 7 come II." To become rich. Got broke.
22 1 Spanish. Cubans. Shop. Some oue's honey. Get Right." To go to school. Swell head.
23 ljurnping. 1 Miss O. VVhite house. juniper. Baby." To make a mark. Duped.
24 I Music. lPr0f. Borger. Everywhere. Surveyor. Lady with Rag-time To learn mathematics. Shot with a pop gun.
I I , XValk."
25 3 Morality. 'The bird. Under mess table. Prof.'s pet. Oh, its -." To be a man. Nlortitication.
26 His knot. Miss C. G. Woods. A sport. Horsedf' Center for Harvard. Fly bite.
27 NTo read Scott. , Everybody. Her house. Scholar. " Oh l go on " To heat his rivals. Died and relapsed.
28 ,Too slow for any. , Mirror. , Bath house. Ladies' Man. " Too Slow for any." To hasn't any. Kicked by chicken.
29 I Big eater. ' Gin. Bath house lnitl. Sweet. " I'm so Pretty." To love Prof. Burger Over eating.
30 I Football. Sour Grapes. Back of Abarracks. Bully. ' Saw Boss." Too slow for any. Scared to death.
I I .
Q I' A STRANGE malady did attack " Prexy," and questions on this order were asked: " XVhat is it
U like? " " XVhat is it? " " How does it affect him? " L' How long' has he had it? " " Is it
dangerous? " " XVll61'6 did he catch it ? " " Is it contagious ? " " XVil1 he still be able to hold
weak -' his position? " " Can he be cured ? " " Is there no one so skilled that may relieve him for just
eight months out of each year? " " XVould not a trip to Orlando do him good? H or " Is he too
old to ever be relieved ? "
These questions were, with forty-three others, asked Dock twentyeone times a day. At length, good-
natured old Dock did grow weary of saying, " I d0n't know," and said with one resolve, " I will diag knows
this case, the cause, the cure. '
Then it was he did proceed to " Prexy " for to make examination. Having held " Prexy's " hand for
many minutes, he did say, " Dear ' Prexyf thy pulse, it is IV01'11mf." Then he did run a barometer many degrees
into K' Prexy's " mouth, and for a great while did leave it there. XYhe11 at length he did withdraw and examine it,
he remarked, "Tl1yten1perature, too, Dearest ' Prexy,' it is only NORMAL." From which I do conclude my
" Prexyf' thy malady, it is also NORMAL cschool J.
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IVES tif medicated 17.
The Food Dcstroycrs' Association
OF OUR INSTITUTION IS DIVIDED INTO SEVERAL DISTINCT CLASSES. AS
I. BUTTER DESTROYERS.
SANTA IXIARIA. THoMPsoN. PATTISHAIJ.. HEIMBURGER
II. GRAVY DESTROYERS.
Rowlz. P.-x'r1LLo. L. BARNES. FULLER.
THCiIXlI'Si,DN. PATTISHALL. HE1M1aURG1cR.
III. PRESERVE DESTROYERS.
MANN. T11oMPsoN. HEIMBURGER. PATTISHALL.
IV. PIE DESTROYERS.
CLUTN. FVLLER. LAYCOCK. Mokcmx.
THoM11SoN. HIQIBIBIIRGER. P.-XTTISHALL.
V. POTATO DESTROYERS.
I.IT'I'I.IC PAT FLEMING. Come. B. CRAYER
Tuoxulsox. HIQIMBURGER. P.-XTTISHALL.
VI. BATTER CAKE DESTROYERS.
LANIER. KINNISON, O. LITTLE PAT. FINQII. CMIREI..
IVIANN Cwith sugary. TIIOIIIIISON. HI4IIIXIBIIRCi14IR. P.-XT'1'ISIIAI.I..
VII. BISCUIT DESTROYERS.
EVERBODY. THOMPSON. HEIMBIIRIQER. I'.X'1"1'ISII.-XI.I,.
PERKINS. CONE, B.
LAYCOCK QI gallonj.
VIII. DISH DESTROYER.
ROIG, G. QO11 mess I11ate'S headj.
IX. RICE DESTROYERS.
X, MEAT DESTROYERS.
XI. COFFEE DESTROYERS,
LANIER 45 quartsb.
THOMPSON QI peckb.
XII. OAT MEAL DESTROYERS.
ANDERSON C3 qu.artS3
HI-:IMRVRGER 1 I peckm
MORGAN. THOMPSON. HEIMBURGER. PATTISH.xI.I..
XIII. SYRUP DESTROYERS.
BVCHHOLZ. SEYIIOUR. LIC BARON. AI-PELI.. FLIQMING.
BIO PAT. CIRIFFING. BRIDGES. TI-IOIIPSON. HISIBIBIIRCZER
XIV. SUGAR DESTROYERS.
SIMONTON. ANDERSON. NILSON. FONTAINI-3. COI.EII.IN.
COOGLER. COOK, ARENQIIIIA. TIIOIIIJSON. HliIBIBLIRGIiIi
XV. COCOA DESTROYERS.
IYES. I.IvINus'I'ON. PRIQIQ. CONE, W. R,Ix'SOR.
CIIRRILI.. FINQII. MANN. INIORGAN. ROWIL.
TIIO3lI'SfJN. HICIII'IIILIRGIfIR. PATTISII.-II.L Iprefers coffeeb.
XVI. GRITS DESTROYERS.
BRIDGES. CONIQ, B. SIINTII BIARI.-X. THAGARII. DOUGHIQRTY.
HUIIPHRIQYS. FILXRNSIIJIZS. II'Ii5. MI'OOIf. INIARZONI.
SINGLIQTON. TIIOIIIJSON. HEIIIBIIRGER. PATTISIIALL.
XVII. DESTROYERS OF EVERYTHING.
TIIOMPSON. I'IEIIIIBI'RGER. P,xTTI5II.xI.I..
XVIII. DESTROYERS OF SCRAPS.
PAT'S DOG. TIIOAIPSON. HIQIIIBUROER. PATTISHALL. BRIDGES.
unior Class Spirit.
DR.iM.x'r1s PlCRSONi-li.-PRESIDEN'l', F.xcr'I.'rx'. STUDEN'rs.
SCENE.-Florida State College.
SCENE I.-Chapel Hall.
PRESIDENT, F.xcUr.rY AND STVDENTS.
PRESIDENT.-Prof. W'amholt is with us and will meet the Business and Prep. Classes at the Hfth period
QDrums beat and students retirel. .
SCENE 2 -College Hall-a public place.
Enter in procession Lieut. Patillo, with sword drawn: Lieut. Morgan, Lieut. Mann, Lieut. Flennnfr fol
by a great crowd of juniors.
PATILLO.-I call you to witness the announcement that was made in chapel this morning
MORGAN.-'What did he mean? That is, the ti111e our class meets.
PATILLO.--I suppose he meant for ns to meet with the Business and Prep. students.
MANN.-XVell, he surely meant wrong.
FLEMING.-He must have meant it. because he knows we can't take it any other hour.
MANN.-Say, suppose we clon't go to class to-day.
ALL AGREED.-We won't go.
LIEUT. PATILLO.4P1'Of. XV3.lllbOlt don't know juniors. All right. Let's go to our room or ne ll iax e
to meet with Business and Preps. tFirst bell rings.J Quick! Every one to his room.
SCENE 3.-Prof. W'ambolt seated at desk. Second bell rings. Enter one Prep., Miss Burke.
PROP. XV.-XINIBOLT.-INIISS Burke, it seems that you are going to be the only one i11 class to-day.
MISS BURKE.--Perhaps the others are a little late.
PRUF. VVAMBOLT fafter waiting three minutesj.-I wonder where all the juniors are to-day? Wlhat is
the matter ? Not a Iunior here.
Miss BURKE.-I don't know, sir. It seems that they are not coming.
Pkoif. XVAMBOLT.7I'll step out a few minutes and try and see what is the matter.
SCENE 4.-In college hall and entrance to young ladies' sitting room. '
Pnolf. XK7AMBOLT.7hli5S McClintock, where in the world are the Juniors to-day? YVhy are they not at
Miss INICCLINTOCK -I am sure I don't know. Prof. XV2l111l3Olt. I supposed they were all in class.
P1401-'. XVAMBOIJP.-No, there's not one of them there. I can't understand it all.
Miss MCCLINTOCK.-I will call the Gtlicer of the Day and see if he can End them.
Qlinter Officer of the I7ay.j
Pkmf. XV,-XltlBOI,'1l.-P16656 search campus and barracks for juniors.
1 Exit Cfhcer of the Day.J
Pnoif. WAMBoLT.-Well, Miss McClintock, there is not a one in sight.
fRe-enter Oflicer of the lJay.J
OFFICER OF THE D.fw.-Sir, there is not a junior on the campus or in the barracks.
MIS-is MCCLINTOCK.-XX'ell, I never saw a crowd get so completely out of the way before. Ha, Pro-
fessor! I see through it now.
PRoF. VVAMBOLT.-'Pray, tell me how.
Miss BICCLINTOCK."dXVEl'El1't the Business Students and Preps. to have met at this fifth hour, too?
'1lll2ltlSfl!l1l-171' 671155 Sjnfzfl. Good for them.
he Faculty in Verse.
YOUNG they call hirn, and young he is,
H.-XDl.PIY,S the man for bookkeeping and biz.
Deliver nie from BORGER, the great A.B.,
With his abstruse parabolic formulae.
They say VVAUGH is the man with his language of the past
Thucydidion LAXV across the hall into our lot is cast.
Cox without his CROOM would be at a loss,
As the QSTOCKQ BRIDGE that carries the lllILLER across.
BLAIR, with his chemistry, our patience does take,
NVhile GOSSARD arnuses himself with his snakes.
To see HUME at work would give you a DE SHA-ke,
And APPELL'S seidlitz powder you would necessarily take.
c atcst Books.
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lt is Said hat:
Major Rowe swiped grub in the mess hall.
Prexy smokes cigarettes.
Bridges is a ladies' man.
Saussy can dance.
The Faculty will all come to chapel some day.
Fleming wanted to room with Heimburger.
The young ladies all look like Normals.
Thompson used to get up to reveille.
The average age of our students is larger now than five years ago.
The next day it rained.
Burnett Vlfaugh put out a horse.
Seymour Went a Week without being sick Lk? D.
Ives knew his chemistry lesson once.
Coogler teaches Prof. Borger mathematics.
The Normals are good looking. It may be so.
Mess hall grub is " hot stuff. " We'Xfe been there.
The above-mentioned people will enjoy reading this page.
But We Don't Believe It
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Whatis in a ame?
j ,' - HAT'S in a name anyway is a question that we hear very often but it seems to us that lhere
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Wi' I, is a great deal in some names, as will be seen by the follouing article written by an anong
57' i mous author, and dropped into our contribution box at our office door.
Q :L So says the writer: " Did you ever notice what romantic names our girls have? Listen.
a11d don't forget.
The BELL of tl1e junior Class has a weakness for HLTRIBOLDT cigars, and is also suspected of
W' being quite fond of ROWE Cingl, while the PEARL of great PRICE seems to have chosen BRowN for
Q her favorite color.
HARVEY WALTGH must be somewhat of a glutton, for we have heard that he was very particular
about his GRUBB, and We have been told recently that one of our Freshman friends had been PEEK Cingl very
There is a BROOK CXValterj in town, along side of which you can very often see a blushing DAISY,
Some of our young men are particularly fond of B.-iss, especially those who bear biblical names.
KNIGHT is always popular among the boys, and RICE is a favorite among the boarders in the mess hall.
GRACE is one thing we would all like to call our own, and it is said that one of our brainy juniors, some-
times spoken of as " The Man with the Hoe," is especially fond of the KITCHEN, and we believe it because his
motto is " Eat much, and get your rnoney's worth."
We have in our midst an old-time NORMAN, who is said to be getting very STREETY lately.
One of the sons of one of our professors is observed to be devoting most of his time for several months to
a detailed study of SCOTT.
A MILLER is always a favorite, and BARNES are ornamental as well as useful.
There are many boys in College who are passionately fond of strolling along beside the beautiful BROOKS,
while not far away is the habitat of the LILLIE, one of our rarest and most popular flowers.
It was said recently that GORDON BROWN was HOPE Lkingj again, and we feel sure that several of the boys
are anxiously awaiting the return of their KING.
XVe are informed that OLLIE KINNISON is the most YOUNG Cishj boy in school for his age, and it is a fact,
established beyond the shadow of a doubt, that the delight of LIVINGSTON is in a little BIRDIE.
Last, but not least, one of our cadets, who is large enough to blow a bugle, is quoted as saying, " VVell,
you may all talk about the beauties of Spring, Autumn or Winter, but if I could always have the SUMMERS with
nie I would be perfectly happy."
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ess Hall Report for March.
AS DETERRIINEIJ BY L12 BARON.
Fond of tooth picks.
Whe1I IIot hungry.
Adapted to " rubber."
Living on love.
Always true to name.
When he gets ahead of Mixson.
VVhen " beans 1' are served.
Eats enough to wad a 22 pistol.
Eats with both hands and feet.
Potatoes " a la quiniI1e," favorite dish
Fo1Id of " Birdiesf'
Fond of " sheep."
Runs Heiinburger a close second.
Lives on Shadow soup.
Competing with Heimburger,
Holds a11 enviable record.
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' 15312'rrrig?'ZE55?::f.l:ES"'i55" if? 5' ' ff. EVOI.UT1ON OF MANN.
THE GREAT COLLEGE DRAMA,
" he Unexpected Inspection."
Hrs ROOMJNIATE, . . .
DR. XV. F. Yoemi.
M. M. MANN.
. F. L. C.aRiuA:I,.
SUPES, . Tnoni-sox, Iixnxias, Liximxicie, CLi"1'it, FINCH and Axnicnsox.
SCENE -Brick Barracks. TIBIIE, 7.10 P.M. In Mann's room.
Mann and Carrel seated at table.
Enter Thompson, Barnes, Linclner, Clute, Finch and Anderson. All talk at once on rlifferent subjects.
Voice at door.-" Gentlemen, this is not a very orderly room."
Enter Inspector. Exit Thompson, Linclner, Clute and Finch. Barnes goes behind door, Anderson slides
ACTS II and III.
Same scene. Tinie, 7. I0 to 9 P.M.
Carrel and Mann seated. No visitors. No inspection. No noise. Curtain.
H. A. Laycock, Instructor in the Art of Letter-writing.
Love Letters .fi Specialty. His Motto: " Short, but Sweet."
Carrel, Dealer in Kodak Supplies, and all kinds of Photo-
The young ladies' Dormitory will be open October ist.
Magnificently built, according to Gothic architecture, and
lianrlsoniely equipped inside. Latest designs for heating.
N. P. Ives has a Large Stock of Lies, both Old and New.
Call, and he will give you a few Samples Free of charge.
Latest Book on Love Making, by XV. B. Cone. Price, One
LOST.-A Class in Elocution by Prof. M. M. m7HlIllJOltlt.
LOST.-By H. M. Fearnside, Ten Cents in a Raffle.
F0l'ND.+Bj' M. M. Brown, a valuable " Pearl." The finder
hopes to keep it.
FOUND.4Bj' L. T. Patillo, Z1 Note in Girl's Hand-writing.
No address is given, and no name signed. First three words,
" My Own Darling."
LOST.-By J. K. Coogler, All "Hope " of future Happi-
Patillo and Laycock, Electricians. Dormitory XViring a
Latest Book on Political Economy, by C. O. Finch. En-
titled, " It is Cheaper to Borrow than to Buy." lVith an Ap-
pendix, by M. M. Mann.
Call on members of the Sophomore Latin Class for Instruc-
tions in Polly Riding.
For Advice on Hoodooing Professors, call on or address
just out! A book, entitled " How to Keep from Scrap-
ping over Lawn Tennis," by Prof. R. N. Hadley.
LOST.-By Miss McClintock, All Belief in the Veracity of
the Editorial Staff of the Year-book.
LOST.-One Tennis Ball. Finder will please return to Prof.
Professor lVaugh lost his temper recently. Finder is re-
quested to keep out of sight.
LOST.-Three years' growth by Miss Figuaroa.
LOST.-By Dr. W. F. Yocnm, I4 XVeb-footed Norinals.
Finder will just keep theni.
Some one to analyze Doctor Appell's medicines, and take
an inventory of his stock.
loo Ripsaws, to be placed at the plates in the mess hall, to
be used in carving beef.
A Voice for the Adjutant of the Cadet Battalion.
A Specialist in Diseases of the Heart to diagnose Carre1's
Two or three loyal juniors of 1902 to do all the year-book
Some Brains, by the members of the Sophomore Class.
A pair of High-heeled Shoes by Capt. J. M. Price.
A pair of Stilts by Lieut. Mann, so he can see over Price's
Some one to loan the members of the Junior Class enough
money to get home on.
To know who will say that the year-book is not all right.
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These records are all authentic and will be vouched for by the State Board of Agriculture.
Running Broad Smile, . . BORGER, . . . .
Vl'alking from College to Castle, . . CARREL, . . . . . .
Walking to Duncan's Bar and back fx stopj, KINNISON, O.: IVES, N. 3 LIvINOs'roN,
Getting up to breakfast, .... THOBIPSON.
Raising Rough House, . .
Inspecting' Q8 cadets in one roomj,
Eating Mess Hall Biscuits, . HEIIXIBITRGER, .
One-mile bicycle, from town, PROF. YVAUGH,
Getting on Sick List, . . SEYMOUR, . .
Running Broad jump, NILSON, .
Swiping pie in Mess Hall, . . M.-XJOR Rows, .
Going to Opera without permit, . . . PALMER, . .
Note.-This record will be certiried to by Couunandant Cox,
Officer of the Day, all of whoin witnessed the above.
LE BARON, MITCHELL: CONE, B.,.
Profs . Young, Crooin
68 hours, continuous.
IQ days per month.
and Borger and the
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onder Wh -
Carrel visits the castle every day ?
Thompson has changed so? He has stopped dancing. He is going to discontinue the use of cigarettes
Professor Croom looks so melancholy lately? ls he thinking of the past? Is he losing his Svlfvh
Heimburger has quit visiting the Lillie? Has he given up ?
Pat. can't make up his mind which one he likes best ?
Morgan has been late to taps so often ?
Ollie Kinnison has changed so ? He must have it bad.
Livingston is always chasing a little " Birdie ? " -
Rowe attends church so regularly Sunday nights? Is he taking a special course in English ?
Finch doe-sn't go to town so often as he used to? Has Irvie given him the marble heart ?
Burnette Waugh admires Scott so ?
Our President takes part in cake-walks in Tallahassee, and not in Lake City ?
The ladies at Cornell liked Prof. Young? VVas it because of his assumed name?
Bartlett has the sore eyes? Did he gaze at the Brook too hard?
Laycock thinks so much of Mert Mann ? Does he consider him his nephew ?
Thompson and Carrel didn't room together?
They send all the wet and water-sogged wood, that they can't burn at the shop, up to the Barrack
lt took Professor Borger two weeks to go from Lake City to Chicago?
Lieutenant Cox is so lenient with the boys who are late to taps? Has he been through it all ?
The " Board " saw Ht to heat the Dormitory at all? Wouldn't it be rhaapvr not to have stoves ?
They don't have a Waterbury clock in the hall?
A boy always decides to take a Business Course after he has failed in two or three examinations?
Miss S-mm -rs always carries the umbrella, when she walks with Scott E.?
Professor Borger seems to have lost interest in the Preparatory Department ?
Professor Blair is late to Chapel ? Is he kept up late nights?
Bridges doesn't study Theology ?
Coogler likes Mathematics so well ?
The Clutonians don't invite the boys up to their Friday afternoon hops ?
Professor Miller didn't want " Madge " to carry a band-box on their honeymoon ?
The piano was moved ? Are the Normals' ears more delicate than the barracks boys' ?
Pattillo takes so much interest in Cdej Bates ?
Morgan gave H Column Right " to his church squad when he got to Henderson's ?
So many merchants in town advertised in our annual ?
Doctor Yocum believes in keeping everything at a " Normal H condition ?
Cubans never serve punishment ?
Scott and his girl looked so straight to the front in the Clutonian picture ?
It takes three professors to do ten hours work a Week in third story ?
Professor Young visits the President's house so often? Is it the Preside-nt's guest or the President's
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Sa ing of
" Gentlemen, this is not a very orderly ineetingf
Objects of interest and affection."
XVillie can't you get a little kinclling? "
XVAVG H .
The eifect was inunejatef'
" That clear and concise presentation."
I'ni a little old man down here in the bacl-:woodsf
" I know all that the author tells you and more, too
It is very obvious that this class is not stuclyingf
" That is only parrot work."
" Do you understand that clearly ? "
" One of the first things in mathematics is to learn to be sy'-.teinatical
" I don't know, but if you want to, for certain, perhaps xou had better look it up
" Now I'11 let you ind that out for yourself."
" The class seems to be about equally lllld!'I'l'd4'li about thls question so ue will have to get Mr Hennburver
to settle it for us."
" Raise Cassava."
" How could that metal help turning green when you looked at it so hard, young man ? "
" S0 you have my pincers, Caldwell I You call it borrowing, I call it taking, a doctor would call it klepto-
mania, a lawyer would call it stealing and a judge would call it six months."
" The fact remains that i -.
" Double time sir, hurry l "
" Oom Paul is a kind of Commandant of Cadets to those South Africans."
I " If you have an engagement for next Friday night how about the next -- and what of the next? "
" You will all have to take that examination over. "
" How do you like that picture ? I wore my hair different then."
" You cannot use the proper emphasis unless you are letter perfect. "
" No man has ever yet been, who could read that I perfectlyf "
" I don't mind telling you a thing a thousand times but when it gets over a thousand, I get tiredfl
" Get, get, get out! "
L' I can't teach these kids no grammar."
" You juniors ought to have your pictures taken of your backs."
" Mr. Fleming don't you think you had better wait long enough to allow the photographer time to insure his
" Can anyone tell me where joe is? "
" You had better look it upf,
" Mr. Ives you haven't handed in that problem yet."
" If you see a small snake or a lizard or such harmless things as that, pick it up with your hands, but if you
see a scorpion you had better use the pincersf'
Young man you had better study that chapter."
Mr. - is there anything in the lesson that you do Lnou
Silencio! " " Abrin los libros."
Usted necesita estudiar mucho."
Senor Craver es un bueno 11l1.1ChHChO.,,
Mr. Raysor and Mr. Wheeler are reported for absence from algebra
O, yes, you Can, Why certainly you can."
When you all begin to write dramas, I want you to do lt 'lccordlng to the proper conventlonals
Botany is the finest thing in the world,"
A person can get used to almost anythingf'
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Iokclets and Soqth.
XYhen Carrel left for home Xmas, we heard that
he mistook a head-light on a locomotive for a lightning
bug, and of course We thought he had joined the Tern-
perance Society. fl" But the cat came back.l'J
One of the Junior " Pearls " asked the Professor
of Philosophy " W'hat is cause and effect ? " and to
please tell her, as she did not understand the mean-
ing. The Professor replied, " When you go home
to-night. light a fire with about four gallons of kr ro-
sene. This is the effect-funeral service at 2 o'clock.
No flowers. "
XVhen Livingston left home for college, he took
leave of his mother in this manner. " Mother, I will
write often, and think of you constantly." VVhen
he returned home in june, he remarked to his anxious
mother, " Deah mothaw, I greet you once moah."
Imagine the feeling of the kind mother.
A " Youngw graduate of the institution was asked
in his examination for his Professorship, " Do you
think that the earth is round or flat ?" " VVell," said
the young man, "some people say round, some fiat,
but I'l1 teach just as the Trustees desire."
Jim Mitchell's advice to the Freshman Class in
English, " Dott your eies, cross your teas, and Cl0I1't
use too many and'es."
Ives was asked by one of the juniors how many
Spaniards he killed in the last war, and he answered,
" NVell, I killed as many of them as they did of me."
There is a cadet in college who attends church
regularly, and clasps his hands so tight during prayer
time, that he can't get them open until after the col-
lection box has passed. He says that is not due to the
fact that he hasn't the " Price."
Carrel, being asked his favorite States, replied
without hesitation, " Virginia, Matrimony and Cleve-
Snowden Miller was agent for a bible this sum-
mer, and, at one of the houses Where he stopped, he
asked the lady of the house whether he might leave
some " tracts " there. " Leave some tracts," said
she. " Certainly you may, and leave them with the
heels towards the house, if you please."
Mann was asked, " Do you know why half farth-
ings are coined for your special use ? " VVhen he re-
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plied that he did not, he was informed that it was to
give him an opportunity to contribute to some athletic
The president of the junior Class asked Burnett
XVaugh how much he would give on a chandelier for
the class-room, and he said, " Shoo 1 Parson, what
we want to get a chandelier for ? The1'e lllllllvt nobody
that can play it when we do get it."
" Ikie " says he wishes he was a grasshopper, so
he could fly to St. Louis to save car fare. He does
not know that the " sap-sucker " would catch him
before he left the ground a great distance.
The junior girls are very popular among the male
sex of the class. The Sophomore girls wonder why
that is 5 it is not because they are " good-looking."
Some poetry by a member of the Junior Class:
Fleming slays the pensive pig,
Cuts off his ears and feet,
Puts the toes into his mouth,
And thus we call him " Sheep,"
A cautious look around he stole,
His bags of chink he chunk,
And many a wicked smile he smole,
And many a wink he wunk.
Heimberger was asked to read some selection of
his own choice at a party the other night. After a
long pause, he exclaimed, " I am sorry that I have
disturbed you so long, but would like to say before I
take my seat, that I have always attended a day
school, and it is impossible."
Teacher of History.-" XVho was the Hrst man ? "
Patillo.-" VVashington, he was the first man."
Teacher.-" No, no 3 Adam was the first man."
Patillo.--"Oh, if you are talking of foreigners, I
s'pose he was. "
" XVhen rain falls, does it rise again? " asked the
Professor of Chemistry. " Yes, sir," replied Bridges.
" 'Wl1en? " asked the Professor. " Why, in dew
time," was the answer.
The Professor in Latin asked a member of the
Freshman Class, " What would you call a man who
pretends to know everything? " Freshman.-"A
professor . "
Wlieir Palmer was asked, in the Geometry class,
how many sides there were to a circle, he answered,
" Two." And, when asked what they were, he re-
plied, " The inside and the outside."
Gathered waists are very much worn this winter,
but if the " NOT1112lS" do not hurry and get here,
gathering time will be over, and the poor boys will be
left until some other year.
Last year you could not hear a soul but
" Tommy." He has stuck his tongue to a flat-iron,
and the barracks has been remarkably quiet ever
Harvey VVaugh, desiring to go home with a friend
at the end of the year, asked the railroad agent,
THESE HOGS WERE FATTENED ON MESS HALL SLOP
" What is the fare to Cleveland? " The latter replied
that the fare was 5522. Harvey then asked how much
he charged for a hog or a cow, and the answer was
the chance, asked the agent to book him as a hog.
Harvey, while standing sentinel,
S510 for a cow, and 333 for a hog. Harvey.
replied Bingam, L' Great Scott! how they did run!
My dear fool, they ran so much like thunder that we
had to run three miles to keep out of the way, and if
we had not thrown our guns away they would have
run over usf,
The Professor of Astronomy asked, " Where is
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asleep on his watch. XYhen the comniandant asked
for an explanation of the alfair, he replied that it must
be a mistake, as he had given his watch to his girl,
and also all the jewelry he possessed.
Bingam was telling of his experiences in Cuba,
and how the enemy ran. One of H Co. brownies iQCar-
rell asked him, " Did they run ? " " Did they run ? "
the place in the heavens called the zenith ?" " It is
the spot in the heavens directly over one's head," re-
marked Major Rowe, " Can two persons have the
same zenith? " was asked. "They can," replied
Rowe. " How ?" asked the Professor. " XVhen one
stands on the other's head."
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A Tumor, Averse to Cold.
TICKY.-" Is Carrel patriotic? "
Toiuiuv.-" No, he loves Virginia more than he
MR. LEB.4" VVhat! Did I understand you to say
you smoked, Miss F? "
Miss A. B. F.-" 'Why, I smoked a grape vine
one day and it I didn't make me sick, either."
PROF. OF CHEMISTRV.-" Mr. Carre-1, why is it
that you can't learn your chemistry ? "
CARREL.-" I looked over the lesson Professor."
PROF. OF CHEMISTRY.-UYYES-YOI1 mean you
0zw'!00km' the lesson. "
A Beautiful Complexion.
IVIORGAN.-H How is it that Fontain's cheeks are
always so rosy? H
COOGLER.-" Why, itls only ten cents a package
at the drug store."
Miss BROOKS.-H I'm going to a Warmer climate 3
I can't stand the cold here. "
A CO-PUSH.--" Cuba is that Warm climate. VVhy
not go home with me? 'l
PRoF. OF PsvcHoLoGv.-" Miss A. B. F., define
emotion 3 "
Miss A. B. F.-t'Why, it's your insides going
A Bible Student.
TEACHER.-" What is the sacred book of the
Hebrews, Mr. Bridges? "
MR. BRIDGES.-'A I-er-don't know-I believe
they have nonef'
A Striking Success.
A FRESHMAN.-" I think the Junior Year Book
will be a striking success."
A SoPHoMoRE.-H Yes: I think it wf!! be a sfrik-
ingf success. It has struck everybody in school and
each of the sophs several times. It is sirz'king all
Major or Colonel ?
COMMAND.-XNT tat a tactics recitation of commis-
sioned oihcersj.-4' Major Rowe, what is the ditfer-
ence between the insignia of rank of Major and Lieu-
tenant Colonel ? "
ROWE.-- " I don't think there is any, sir."
COMMAND.-tNT.--"Then we may expect you to
have these other cadets call you Lieutenant-Colonel,
may we not, sir ? l'
The " YOUNG " SOPH upon being asked how the
little stenographer was, replied, " He's O.K."
In Ceometry Class.
STATE SUPT. SHEETS Cvisiting Fresh. Math.9--
" This is about as ha1'd as Cuban language to under-
A Dillicult Psychological Problem.
M-RG-N.-" Pat, someone has made a standing
date with her for Friday nights after this week."
PAT.f" I have one for this week all O. K. Sure
Pop ! "
The Houseboat on the Styx.
The ,QQ GRADUATE.-" I don'tsee why the lower
classmen enjoy The Houseboat on the Styx so much,
since they can't understand the allusions. I myself
did not like it at all."
S.xt'ssY.-" Oh, how can you say that l Its simply
fine l But then, you must know a little something
about mythology and history to appreciate it."
PROF. XV. Cin logicj.-" XVilson, what is a
WILSON.-ii Something that has no truth in it."
PROF. W.-" No, sir! That's a lie l"
The Choosing Boy.
Heimburger is somewhat of a choosing disposi-
tion. His choice in jewelsis the Pearl, in flowers, the
Lillie, in food, Oats t,O'itsl, antdl a Bell is his favorite
Special attention is called to the fact that Frankie
LeRoy Cartel carries a select line of Photographic
Supplies, Dark Rooms, Cleveland Views, and makes
Virginian Scenes a specialty. If you would add to
your art collection, something rare and novel, get one
of those graphic word pictures which he presents
daily to all with whom he may chance to come in
DE SHA, B.
PL7I'lIfI.7l'g al Ihaxekflzzzllx qf lfifzzc Zllbllfh arf' 110iu1'1'u1r,v.
Nature hath formed strange fellows in her time."
KVe took sweet counsel together "
According to his virtue let us use him."
She is-but words cannot tell what,
Think what a woman should be,
And she is that."
Frosty, but kindly. "
I hear i11 the chamber above ine,
The patter of little feet."
She is a great observer, and looks quite
Through the deeds of men."
Such art of eyes I never saw in books."
I'm not so young as I once was."
My lord, I would entreat your honor to scan this thing no further : leave it to time
They that govern the most, make the least noise."
He that by the plow would thrive,
Himself must hold or drive."
How firm a foundation."
Good sentences and well pronouiicedfl
WAUGH,AC. V. " Plays such fantastic tricks before high Heaven as make the angffl lauuh
JOHN YOUNG. "
Miss YOCUM. "
I am Sir Oracle, '
And when I ope my lips, let no dog bark."
Delightful task ! to rear the tender thought,
To teach the young idea how to shoot."
You may get the wedding garments ready."
Thou art a fellow of a good respect."
Haunting the hills, the stream, the wild,
Swallow and aster, lake and vine,
To him grew human or divine."
Have you seen joe ?"
Forsooth, a great arithnieticianf
I teach my lips its sweetest smile,
My tongue its softest tone."
Not to-day, I'll do it to-morrow.
An old favorite."
A harmless, inoifensive creature.
A very gentle beast and of a good conscience."
And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew,
That one small head could carry all he knew."
And thereby hangs the tale."
When shall we three meet again ?"
All's well that ends well."
I am a man more sinned against than sinning. "
A man after his own heart."
You're uncommon in something, you're uncommon small
Come, rouse thee, now."
O, bed! O, bed ! delicious bed l"
Our thoughts and our conduct are our own."
" She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought. "
For a back-woodsman, uncornmon intelligent."
Oh, what man may within him hide,
Tho' angel on the outer side."
You love to tinkling tune your feet to fling "
Hast thy toil
O'er books consumed the midnight oil ?"
The universe is not quite complete without ngi' work well done."
A chip from the old block." .
I never feel sorry for conceited people, for they carry their comfort about with them
XVith the help ofa surgeon he might recover and prove an ass."
I would that my tongue could utter
The thoughts that arise in me."
I have eaten as many corncakes tbiscuitsl
As Sampson slew Philistines-yes, and
lYith the same instrument."
He has eaten me out of house and home."
A man of unbounded stomach."
Deeds, not wordsf,
The gravity and stillness of thy youth the whole world hath noted."
Then she will talk, good gods, how she will talk."
I would that my horse had the speed of her tongue."
Circumstances alter cases. "
A gentle, gracious boy QKPJ,
Full of all gentleness,
Of sweet and quiet joy."
U And now-abideth Faith, Hope, Charity, these threeg but the greatest of these is Hope."
PATTILLO, L. " There lies a deal of deviltry beneath that calm exteriorf,
IVIILLER, A. S. " A merrier man, within the limit of becoming mirth, I never spent an hour's talk withal."
Poet, artist, musician, these and more."
All coons look alike to me."
A head to plan, a hand to execute any form of mischief. "
" Much Ado About Nothing?
And when they yelled, we thought an ass did bray."
LIVINGSTON. " Costly thy habit as thy purse can buy."
" Being your slave, what should I do but tend upon the hours and times of your desire ?"
MISS HIANNAH JEFFRIES.
'Z And, then, there's something in her gait."
" I hate all men."
FULLER. " God bless the man that invented sleep."
" Gim'me some terbaccaf'
HUMPHREYS. " I think the boy hath some good in him z He blushes.
Like blushing maid, or blooming posyf'
You will find her a shrewd contriverf'
The lady doth pretend too much, methinksf'
Enjoy the honey heavy dew of slumber."
" Thouvwear a lion's hide! Doff it for shame, and hang a calf's skin on those recreant limbs."
" If the ladies were as much in love with 1116, as I am with them, how many hearts would
broken ? "
CONE, W. 3 LE BARONQ BROXVN, M.
" There's small choice in rotten apples."
BRIDGES. " Be not simply good, but good for something."
" Are not great men the models of nations ? "
MISS YOUNG. "
M ARZON I.
Miss BROOKS. "
He doth, indeed, show some sparks that are lzkr wit
VVhat a spendthrift he is of his tonguefl
Let the world slide, I'll not budge an inch.'
Her Voice was ever gentle and low 3 an exc
She would not in a peremptory tone,
Assert the nose upon her face her own."
Comedy of Errors."
Alas l They were so young, so beautiful,
So lovely, loving, helpless."
ellent thing in woman
We all are poets when we wad a poem well.
One language held l1is heart and lip."
just at that age twixt boy and youth."
VVhen shall we look upon his like again ? '
There are others " Cbut he will not believe
There's just One Girl."
I want to be an angel,
And with the angels stand,
Or sit beside a skule marm,
And hold her by the hand.
Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw."
Another little private
The army of temptation
And of sin."
The mirror of all courtesy.
Good Heavens l Get back into your cradle.
As fresh as rain on cherry blossoms."
My lord, he loves me well."
Not like other girls."
IvEs, H. " Silence is often the most eifective eloquence."
'A The tartness of his face sours ripe grapes."
COOK. " Incapable of mischief or criminal intention."
Miss FUTCH. " Sweet was her smile, but not for me."
MITCHEL, J. g MAY.
" There's not a third one to be found."
KINNISON, E. " What is the little one thinking about ? "
" A man who seems of cheerful yesterdays,
" To Fortune and Fame unknown. I'
CARREL. " One everlasting, damned, eternal noise."
" They always talk who never think. "
" Swans sing before they die : 'twere no bad thing,
Did certain persons die before they sing."
FINCH. " Wiser in his own conceit than seven men that can
" I'm not in the roll of common men."
FONTAIN. " The world knows nothing of its great men."
The offspring of the gods, tho' born on earth."
H I do admire nice liille men."
Hereupon confess, I am in love."
Never unprepared. i'
EDwARDs: S. K'
Miss J. DE SHA.
" I am only one,
But still I am zmef'
" With mincing step, small voice and languid eye."
Miss SCOTT. " Her hair dropped 'round her pallid cheek
Like seaweed on a clam."
" How fluent nonsense trickles off her tongue. "
and confident to-morrou s
render a reason
MISS VINZANT, B.
BIG SIX. "
IWITCHEL. W. "
Down on your knees
And thank Heaven, fasting, for a good Inan's love."
In every jesture, dignity."
How green you are and fresh in this old world."
This I know, I love to play while others Work."
Respect the Faculty that forms thy judgment."
VVe modern writers Often See our good things copie
Fools rush i1I where angels fear to tread."
Often the cockloft is empty in those whom Nature has built lllally stories high
I counted two and seventy stenches,
All well defined and several stinksf'
d by the ancient masters."
Thou art long and lank and brown,
As is the ribbed-Sea sand."
You Cassius hath a lean and hungry look."
I saw her at a country ball :
She was our queen Oy, our rose, our star 3
And when she danced-oh, heavens, her dancing."
As short and dark as a Illld-XVlUt6I' day."
Who sees the vacant chair and think,
' How good l how kind ! that he is gone! ' "
A natural born actor."
TinIe was, when a man lost his brains, he died."
This Inust be the 1IIusic of the spears,
For I'n1 cussed if each note of it doeSn't run through nie."
BEMA AND FORUM.
" And sheathed their swords for lack of argument "
FEARNSIDI5. " A babe in the house is a well-spring of pleasure."
MISS L. S'1'R1i1i'1'x'.
lNlITC HEI., Tom.
M IXON. "
Her looks do argue her, replete with modesty . "
Fame is at best, an unperforniing cheat,
But it is substantial happiness to val."
He serves to fill a room."
I a111 nothing, if not critical."
XVl121t,5 in a name? "
'Fo hear hinl you'd believe an
Handle with Carefl
The star of C Company."
ass was practicing recitatix'e."
ui. - ,,.. ,lla 15- 'o
.'?TJ:"-QT: -4112. isll- il 3-9 Q.
f-E -x,Qr.1I-I .I s ::?l 1-:-Q - FII 7 Y,,!f:. Q I
H , E ' 'NESEXX '-' gf? WX-EI-.1p"1" n
THEREBY HANGS THE TALE
HE Editors and Business Manager take
I great pleasure in recommending the fol-
lowing lirms, who have so kindly aided, in a
financial Way, our efforts in getting out The
Pinakidiag and we trust that the students will
show their appreciation by trading with those
who have assisted us.
FALL TERM OPENS OCTOBER 5th, I9O0
-A W.-7 S.,
loricla Agricultural College
DR. W. F, YOCUM, President
The Florida College of Agriculture
and Mechanic Arts
This Institution oiiers to young men and young Women a
liberal education along modern lines of thought and activity.
Faculty of twenty well qualihed Professors and Instructors.
Four parallel Courses of Study leading to the degrees of A. B.
and B. S.
Ample equipment in all departments, especially in Mechanical
Engineering, Civil Engineering Chemistry, Physics, Biology and
Tuition free to residents of Florida. Board at lowest rates.
Fall term begins Uctober 2d. Send for Catalogue to
W. F. YOCUNl, President
junlglncnt put into priutefs ink You will he plczusrnl C. H.
with nur1n'o111pl1u-ss. A C11-rlil to you :lml lo us : : 2 : :
WE MAKE TYPE TALK
Innllu1'4lc'1's fur l'1'1ut1n4f vnu nun' lac sure nl the lu-e-l
cunxlnlmllun ul 1n'1nle1w 'url :xml p:1pL-1'L-xrvllvllcr' ' : 1 :
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable
THE REPORTER JOB OFFICE LAKE CITY, FLA.
lhluu-1a'r I.. llnlrlr,P1nf-rrwlm
G. W. PRICE'S
OLD RELIABLE DRUG STORE
GARDEN and FIELD SEEDS
PURE DRUGS and MEDICINES
PAINTS, OIL, and SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Prescriptions prepared at all hours
DR. L. F. FRINK
FRAN K ADAMS
DENTIST GENERAL MERCHANDISE
LAKE CITY, FLA,
LAKE CITY, FLA.
Luddcn 6 BMCS'
...Pianos and Organs...
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
WILSON sz TOQIVIER
Ia cksonville, Fla.
MA THUSHEK P1ANos
Factory, New Haven. Conn.
LUDDEN fs BATES' PIANOS Mam,faC.u,e,5 of
MASON G HAMLIN OHGANS
Q O O O O
lacksonvillc Branch House, Fred Kann, Manager
New York Warcrooms, I37 Fifth Avenue
FAIRBANKS STANDARD SCALES
oven aoo Modifications
Fairbanks Gas and Gasoline Engines
Lxatest imprfoved on the manket
The Fairfbanks Co.
19 and 21 Lligbb St.
IMEI? 8 MENU
205-QI' -Lliilifl iAVfTlilIC
C. P. Chemicals and Acids
Sole Agents for
JENA NOIQPXIZXL GLASS
Best Laboratory Glass ever Made
R. T. RADFORD
LIEWELER AND QPTIUAN SHOES, HAXTS, DRY GCPGDS
SL-lls all kimls ni' XX'ul0I1us, jcwcluy, ELC. 1.1 li Q HMI ,H I. ,uit IC HQ
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PORTER X GLOVER
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CI,U'I'HING IJONIC IN Tuli
MUST S.'X'I'ISI4'AC'l'ORX' MANNER
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ln' , ,
L. j. DIGGS, LAIXE C1Tx, FLA. JACOB HEINTZELMAN
The Standard Parliamentary Authority
ROBERT'S RULES OF ORDER
For Deliberative Assemblies
A Complete Cuide for College Literary Societies,
. Fraternities and Students' Clubs
Every one who examines Robert's at once adopts it as his
exclusive parliaiueutary guide
SENT POSTPAID ON RECEIPT or Pnlcs
Extra Cloth, 213 pages, pocket size, .... fo 75
Limp leather, red edges, pocket size,
Scott, Foresman 6 Co.
378-388 WABASH AVENUE - CHICAGO, ILL.
ARMOUR sz COMPANY
Chicago Dressed Beef
IVIUTTON, HOGS, CANNED IVIEATS
Lard, Provisions, Etc.
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Flags cg si 5
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y COTRELL 6 LEONARD
1 ' 472-4-6-8 Broadway, Albany, New York
MAKERS OF THE
Caps and Gowns to the
American Colleges and Universities
Illustrated Bulletin, Samples, etc, upon Application
Class Contracts a Specialty
it J. W. HENSLEY
BLACKMQNQS STUDIO ARCHITECT AND BUILDER
L B. ISLACKMON, l'Rol'RIE'1'uR
LAKE CITY, FLA.
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THE ISEST CLASS OF VVORK I.,-X KE CITY BRANCH
Commercial Bank 'WKIEICIISOIIVIIIC
SEMINGLE LUMBER Co. J- D- STREETY
""' "1' Hardware, Tinware, Stoves
YELLOW PINE FLOORING AN1fC1"1'Lw
mb l lx I' g and Driven Wells are S1 ll
T. S. CHALKER, IYIREUIOR
N1 1 1 1
LAAKE CITY, FLA, LAKE CITY, FLA.
5. E. HENRY K Co.
Dry Goods, Boots,Shoes H-oNotions Feed, Sale: -'1- 1 Livery Stable
Special attention pnial tu stmlciits C xllegc -1-h I mm 1-M. thc C,,HL.,,C Huw tn gd fl-Cmux
colors always in stuck, Mail turtle cure- S ' '
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IM, STEIN, 124 BI.-XRION STREET
L.-Xlxlf. LIIX, PLA.
LAKE CITY, FLA.
YOUNQS DRUG STORE
XVHOLESALE AND RE FAIL
School Supplies, Text Books
Drugs nnflCliemic:1ls,Snrl:i Wnlc1',Gl:n:4s,
LAKE CITY. FLA.
M' M. L. PLYMPTON'S
T. B. GLLIVER I A
you will 1' ml ri clmicu line nl
Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law Shoes, Hats, Clothing
lflmcy NL-ckiimuii nn-l Gents lfurnisliing-
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FIRST METHODIST EF-uscopm. cuuncu.
THE VVOMANS COLLEGE OF B
QKIIITHXVEST QUARTER DF CANTFUS.
A College of highest grade. liquipuicnt and methods modern. Instructors specialists. Laboxatories.
l S 0. EX1lIIlill!1ti0ll5 for 3dll1iSSlOl'l in june and September.
ffrounds. Next session begins Septem mer I. , IQO
tcmplatiug a College Course are invited to send for the programme.
IOHN F. GOUCHER, President
G. W. KINNISON
' LAKE CITY ICE iaiciom'
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes Notions
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lN THE FAR SOUTH
...THREE GRE T EWSPAPERS...
Daily, Sunday and Semi-Weekly
Times-Union and Citizen
The Florida TllHES-Lvlllflll 13211 yearl and the Florida Citizen
14th yearb were consolidated September 9, 1597. This consoli-
dated p:Iper is read from November to june by people from
IIIore states than any other paper in the United States oI1 the
day of publication, thereby being uneqnaillcd as an advertising
niedium iII the South, besides circulating iI1 every nook illld
corner lll lflorida.
Times-Union and Citizen
The Semi-XVeekly Times-Fnion and Citizen is the best
semi-weekly paper published in the Southern States for the
low price of
51.00 PER YEAR
lts State news is fresh and fully it comprises telrgraphic
dispatches lironi all parts of the world up to the hour of going
to press, allfl its comments upon current events are pointed
and instructive. Special attention is given to matters pertain-
ing tothe farm and household. In all, the qualities of a news-
paper for the family circle and the business man it is unsur-
The Florida Farmer and Fruit Grower being purchased by
the Florida Publisliing Company, has been consolidated with
the agricultural department of the Semi-XX'eeklyTimes-Union
and Citizen. The old name has been retained, and ample space
is provided i1I which to present all the departments of the
Farmer and Fruit Grower, such as " Grove and Orchard,"
" The Piuery," etc. N0 pains will be spared by the publishers
to make the combination as replete with interest and as valuable
to the soil-tiller as was the old journal, one of the historic land-
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XVith the growing interest iII Florida everywhere, the Semi-
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Harvard University Ing y Egpaflgl Taquigfafia
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IULY 5th TO AUGUST x5th, igoo
Fifty-two courses in Arts and Sciences. The work is
especially adapted to the needs of teachers. Women
as well as men admitted to all the courses except in
Engineering and in Geological Field-Work. For
pamphlet containing description of the courses and
statement of expenses, apply to seeaneaeeeeneen
The writing of Spanish Shorthnncl nmile
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