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

 - Class of 1911

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1911 volume:

THE SEMINOLE 55 JF -l as 'Sxf QNX? Y Qi? QI CHX 'IQ x, i Q f x2 S we Q .1 Q Qvii, sip . X, XL. THE SIEMINOLE FLORIDA I long for thee, O Floridag Thy sunny banks, thy shady leas, Thy plumed, nodding, Waving pines, And palms that beckon in the breeze. I long for thee thru day, and night Brings Visions of thy cheerful land- And suddenly I feel the touch Of thy far reaching, gentle hand. And only I-Ie, who reads the heart, And scans its every tear stained line, Can judge the strength that is required To shun the handclasp that would bind. But when this dreary eXile's o'er I'll turn my soul to thy embrace, And lift my lips up to thy lips, For greetings from thy cheerful face. Then, Cn thy Altar, O my State! Will I place all-my life-my best, And when life's services are done, Grant me Within thy bosom rest. H UNIVEIlSI'l'X' or F1,oRllm 9 FQREWARD N olden times, at the Coming of the white A man in search for the Fountain of Youth, the Land of Flowers was inhabited by the 3241 Seminole, who in a spirit of friendship came to welcome the stranger to his shores, and to guide him in a new land. And so dear reader, in order that you may better understand the deep feeling of love and fellowship which has ever animated our College life, and which to us has been a true Fountain of Youth, We, from the odds and ends of the four happiest years of our lives, the memories of which will ever linger and make us better and nobler, send you for a guide the SEMINOLE. ., " S , bum ,V x , X x , 'Q mis. 'ff' - :,. t KM! if . " A X Silk ty Q12 T? aff' V X Vggfiyg- Vx 5 EM V- , V tkfrfffsifi 'A Eg, . H5193-S V mn ' Ili, V ., i nf g ' ,Rex 1 1-'?Q1fQ -L EQ ' 4- Q' 1, V , W- ! kj J , ,gf ,J 14 ,'-EE 413: ,,, ,Tit-::,, . W7ffWf"f""ff"'ff3?9'?N'yi, V 1 ip, -fma: f fig . Qfifw-.W -1 -, . -S uLvU',w4-,wir .V..V,, .MVM , V- , V N. A1 ' . 'TI 1 1 .z -f , V --'wt'-iizc " J -yt 'UQ' '-Q52-S M: h,,,nZ.3-,' - I 5V.5,,: fx 'VS-:X . 'fgf V ' N, ,V ,W V. A , rs - Mgy ff ' ' if ":"1' V.. ,V 139 4 . i ! Kr A , ,, QM ...., ...A-1 4,1 .,., 1,4-f 1. . f x T . f'::f:'m f"-:: x - z., . - M, 'ww .571 V .Why 'aww ,gn of UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 7 THE SEMINOLE STAFF EDITOR-IN-OHIEI' Benard G. Langston . .... . ASSISTANT EDITO R-IN-CH I Elf Phil. May. ........ . BUSINESS MANAGER Robert G. Johnston ........... ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER Christopher lVIatheson .... . A RT EDITOR Douglas Sf Perry . LITERARY EDITORS R. M. Sealey H. A. Ferrell . . R. B. Huffaker . S . . n 4 - ATHLETIC EDITOR J. P. Hunter LOCAL EDITO R F.. F.. Macy . SENIOR CLASS EDITORS O. W. Drane . W. H. Surrency H. A. Ferrell, class poet . ..... . EDITO R CLASSES joseph W. Shands . ..... . I EDITOR STUDENT ORGANIZATION Fred. Frei I Chipley, Florida Quincy, Florida Kissimmee, Florida Gainesville, Florida Gainesville, Florida Live Oak, Florida Monticello, Florida . Bartow, Florida Largo, Florida Eaugallie, Florida Lakeland, Florida Live Oak, Florida lVIonticell,O, Florida Gainesville, Florida Archer, Florida S X 1 came into rI1Hli SEMINOLE DEDICATION a slight mark of their appreciation of the courtesy, kindness, and never failing pati- ence of Dr. and lVl0ther Farr, the class of 1911 respectfully cleclicate this volume to Nliss Anita Eugenia Farr, whose little life this world at the inception of this volume. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA MISS ANITA EUGENIA FARR I0 'FHE SEMINOLE A VISION On an evening late in summer, As I strolled along the strand, Listening to the gentle murmur Of the Waves upon the sand. Suddenly I saw a vision Conjured up by magic spell, For before me on the shingle Lay a purple tinted shell. One Whose kindred, in the ages That have vanished in the gleam, Wrote their histories on the pages Of Dame TCl'TH,S rock hound tome. As I thumhed the mammoth pages, VVith my mind's eye, I could see Open there for my inspection Truths of earth and air and sea. E. M uuu vguu HPUOL Ll UNIX'EllS P f f ff' Q X X f , Q 1M ff ' QW. M I? ' Wy' 'W -Q-...SE-f-,M-Jgglgzlgf A QWW ,ff W1 f' ' , 'CS W ZW . if ,W V X M Jacvlty V THE SEMINOLE Al,l3l+IH'I' A. N1I'KI'lIRlQlG, A. M., LL. lr. President ofthe Vniversity. JAS. M. FARR.. A. M., Ph. D. Vice-President of the University, and Professor of English UNIVEllSI'l'X' or FLORIDA 13 P l I I l l l K JAS. N. ANDIGHSUX. M. A., Ph. lm. Dean ofthe college of Arts and Sciences. and Professor ot' T Ancient Languages. i I I I i V I J. R. BENTON., M. A.. Ph. D. Dean of the college of Engineering, and Professor of I Physics and Electrical Engineering. , lvean of tl 'I' H 1-3 S 1-1 M 1 N o LE J. .l. YICHNUN. AI. S. Agr. 119 college of .X grim-ulture. and Professor of A griculture ALBICRT J. FARRAH. A. M.. LL. B. Dean of the college of Law. and Professor of Law. w IJNIVICRSITYOI-'1"l,ORlD.-X EDWARD H. FLINT, M. Il., Ph. lr. Professor of Chemistry. ENOCH MARVIN BANKS. A. Al.. Ph. D Professor of History and Economics. ,PHE SEMINOLE ll. S. ILXVIS. l'l1. IF. I'1'HI-L'SSlhl' of Zmrluzy:1lldHcwl1r 11.15. KI'Il'l'EL. A. li., Ph. It I'1'ufcssn1' of Al nthexuatics. UNIVERSITY or FLQRIIJA .IHIIN A. 'l'lI.XCKS'l'HN, Ph. IJ. Professor of Philosophy and lflducation. U. L. CROW. M. A.. Ph. ll. Professor of Modern Languages. 18 T H1-3 SIQMINOLIZ X. J. NYlE1'H.XRlbT. M. IC.. M. M. l rofessor of NlE'ChlllliC3.1 ldngineerin -1 XV. L. FLUX D, M. h. Professor of Biology. Nlvizksvrv or FLORIDA Li. M. LYNCH. A. IS. Professor of Secondary Educ-ation. XV. L. S ICELE Y. Acting Professor of Civil lflngiiieering. U FH Ulll ' E SEMINOLE l1AH.H.Y li. '1'IilTHI.lfIll. LL. li. Professor of Law. MAJOR IC. S. XVALKICH. V. S. A., Retired. maudzuit ufvzuletsz Professor of Military Science Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. NIVERSITY OF F1.oR11JA Assistant Professor of Law. ROI3'l'. ll. MALTSIZY. B. Professor of Aqnimal Husbandry XX1I,LlAM KlXMlI,Ll'lR,. Ph. IS.. 22 rI1HE Si:1x1INo1.1-3 F 1 M. li, lI.XIlI.l'IY. A. Ii. 1 Instructor nf Matlxeiimtics and History: Librarian W i l z 1 W. S. PERRY., li. A. Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering. NIVERSITY or FLORIDA E. H. PINUKNIQY. B. S. 1llStl'l1Ct0l' in Agronomy. r G. E. 1' ILIL. Athletip Director. 74 PHE SEMINOLI K. H. 1-QRAIIAM. ,,,. "XX Xuditor and Bookkeeper. MHS. H. .I. SXVANSON. 1XIiL'CI'UXl. : Q2 ,,l , . UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA ' cis Mi ' 1 mm,7, X T ' -Q Rs ,','fff A 5. ' , ? Qfaiiwgsgg X,kFQS3-Yisbjb 5 ', NYNef2 f A QNX! A f' S - ' wx if QK ikwfk .M X Q K X I, fs YN P7 mv , .+ XMIM, f ' en ,' f .QLHL ,. r P I I ly I4 ' W Ml R 'V K 1 ' f v if ff N f X xx it X NX 1 i X -qwriiwgj xl ' fl X M ,Q , NI, X X ,fy + xx N my xf X Xxx XQ Nix NNN XX X NX K ' A 5 N , 1 ' :Il M' ' ."l' 1 J:1mQ,N- qi- -I H xx, xx 1 JI: A WWW! fee , XX N f' My VN lil! Ng' 2 QW CQQW 11 I wa-. 'ix iJr ' 4 I xx 'J I XSSEESEQE VV N .-.f PM Xl +91 , k1 1! E 'l.H IW 1 uu+ '.'f ' w'4k' i'f.1-ff'5LVy W 4' , x5gkwS'xl ,ff f x X Q' 94 ,QNX f ' XX VE ff 6 T 0. Hli SICMINOLE F. BITRLQICR, A. B.. University of Indiana ROY IIICLNI. A. li.. I'11iYel'Sity of Florida.. UNIVEIKSITY or FLORIDA U. U. LUFTIN, B. North Carolina A.a.11d M R. P. PRICE. Ii. A.. B. S., Valparaiso University. TH15 SEMINOLE Bk 1 l XX ILSHN. Ii. S.. l'uiVe1'sity of I-'lorida UNIVERSITY or FLURIUA '79 SRD - xX NPZ xx xx THE SEMINOLE A BooUET Only a purple dahlia, Old and faded, and dry, Bound with a sprig of cedar Whose colors can never die. She gave it to me in silence, And I little thought she lqenned The secret message it bore me In a language never penned. lt said, "I am thine forevern And "I live alone for theef, But soon Oh joy! I found that it Had all been meant for me. XI UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA DUGAL M. BUII3, Jonesboro, Florida. Hoooor Ll.. B. Course, John Marshall lbelvutiiig Souix-1-yg flzllblkllll Second Foot, Ball Team, Coal-lei Varsity llzlse Hall Team '11 3 XVl'3.l'CI' of " N. U " g We-urci' ol' L' D " This introduces to you one " Doog"- a typical Tarheel of woolen texture measuring anywhere from a yard to a yard and a half wide. His Weakness is Foot Ball and Base Ball, Wherein he displays a deal of strength. From Davidson on down he is hailed as a diamond dancer and a conjurer of the hide- bound sphere. Being possessed of a romantic turn of mind and an appetite for watermelons, he migrated Southward not long since, and located at Jonesboro, but not before he had cultivated the very desirable acquaintance of Madam de Lex, through one years' residence at Chapel Hill. His idle hours are spent in a rehearsal of the assassination of Ceasar. The Personae of this little act are " Ceasar "- Shipman's Common Law Pleading, "Brutus," and "Doog" with a large butcher knife. SNYDER IJARKIN CARTER, Gainesville, Florida. HJUDGEH LL. B. Course 3 John Marshall Debating Society. Neither a seeker nor a recipient for OHIICCQ neither taciturn nor verbose, neither head- strong nor sullen-the Hjudgen is just the "Judge," so help him up. He has an "I donlt care a hang" expression about him which is Well adapted to decieve the uninit- iatedg but the Hjudgen is there with all the odds in his favor. His motto is "Stand up for your rights by heck," or Words to that effect, and those Who sit down on the "Judge's,' rights thinking that he is a lily will recoil with surprise and sorrow on discovering that Qfor the time beingl he is a cactus. 'FHE S1aMiNo1.E W11.1.1.AM E. CHRISTIAN, Nlaclntosh, Florida. "LORD" P. K. A., ll, S. Course in CllE'I11iSfI'yQ fit'l'IIl2lIl Club, Dixie Literary Society 3 :Ed Lieut. Vo. "B," 1910. And Lol after many days and many nights, it came to pass that a young Christian did journey on his ass to the University of Florida, during the third year of the reign of A. Sledd, saying "I have come unto you to taste of the tree of knowledge." A. Sledd answered him saying: "Awake thou wicked and slouthful Christian, the feast has been ready these many days, partake of the fruits of wisdom." The Christian did eat of the fruit and went his way rejoicing. Chris- tian is a quiet retiring sort of a fellow, but to those who know him, he is the hest kind of a friend, Yea Verily. A. S. CRI-Lws, Starke, Florida. " BLACKSTONEU Lil.. lk. Course- g John Nlarsliall Debating Society. Another donation from Bradford County. Portly, rotund, and truely Falstafiian, he would have heen warmly welcomed by Julius Ceasarg hut notwithstanding the age which he adorns, he is none the less a favorite with his contem- poraries. Like others of our numher, he once regulated the How of the Piersian Spring, hut tiring of his duties there, he is now here, slaking his thirst at the fount of Law. liver hear him laugh? My Lord and Ladies, he has a gurgle that takes the hoodle. His chuckle is contagious in its corporeal mani- festations. It has a vihratory quality which makes the epidermis loosen up and get there on hoth feet. Tradition is to the effect that it was largely through the instrumentality of "Blackstone,s" gleesome gohhle that the walls of Jericho were shaken down. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA unobstrusive, and lamb-like success as a lawyer. OSSIAN WRIGHT DRANE, Lakeland, Florida. B. Course in E. Eg Elec. and Mei-h. Eng. Clulng Tennis Club, German Clubg Captain Co. HA" 1909g Eng. Editor Pennant '10-'Hg Senior Class Editor Seminolc 1911 g Pres. Senior Class '11, That he is our class President shows how much we think of him. He is seldom seen out of his room, and from this you may infer that he "bones" quite a lot. He has a way of keeping his mouth shut which causes others to think him wise. Likes a good joke any time and has a good opinion of us all probably because he does not know us well. GBIE CROCKER, Lake Butler, Florida. HOBIEU LL Ii. Uourseg Pres. Senior Law Class '10-'11, John Marshall Debating Som-iety. Proud of his native town, Lake Butler, and he avers that it will some day be proud of him. Who can tell? The day of miracles has not yet passed. Ubie served in the U. army a short time not many years ago, and while there he learned the mess-call so per- fectly that he has never missed a meal since he came to the University. He has few bad habits. He never uses any tobacco of his own. He says that when he begins the practice of law he is afraid that his gentle, ways and disposition will interfere with his w W4 THE f5EM1No1.i: C1.A111sNci: CR.-no Emil-:RsoN, L. L. D., Williston, Florida. "EPR" S. .L IC.: LL. IS. Uollrst-3 Presidciiti of the Jllllllll' Law Class 'lllg John Nlarsllzlll lwllillllljj Society 'll 3 Presi- dent Atliletie- Association 'ltr-'ll 3 LL, Ii. Mt-ret-r V College-. " Come read me this riddle." VVe here- with present you with the only genuine Sphinx in esse-note him carefully, for the like of him will never more be seen. He has the craft of a Ulysses and the tactics of a Fabius. With an immoble and inscrutable countenance he corners the market on motives and keeps you eternally in the dark. Behold him. Do you think that you think what he thinks? Impassive he is like the Indian. But all who say, say this: " he is a good fellow, companionable, generousudthe boys like him, trust him, believe in him, and call him " Eppf' " Nuf Cedf' H. ARQHER FERREl.1,, Apalachicola, Florida. "ARCH" LL. I-3. Foursc-g Assomfiate Editor Pvlllliillfi lllg John llzwsliall Debating Son-ivtyg Literary Editor Seminole 'll Qfll1lFS l'oct,'ll. An Alabamian by birth-a Floridian by adoption- a professor by choice-an unre- constructed rebel in particular-and a hotch- potch of temperaments in general. Rather an indefinite statement that, but the fact of the business is, that Arch reached here only a short time before he left, and consequently to particularize under the circumstances is a little diflicult. He is versatile, entertaining, a writer of good prose and equally good verse. Fiery tempered, perhaps he is, but at the same time open and above board. N1v12Rs1'rY or F1.o1z1 FREDERICK FRE1, Archer, Florida. " FRITZ " " HONK " B. S. Course in C. IC., Y. NI. V. A. Ili-legziw lu Hontlii-rn Studi-nt filHl1fl'l'l'lll'C tus, Vive-l'resi1lent Y. H. V. A., 'HS-'llllg l'l1llfu1' Y. Mi. Cl. A. l'lztl14llmnuli, 'lllg lfilifnr l'nivvrsity Ckllemlar, 'll 3 Vim--l'resi1lt-lit,Si-niorl'lass, 'lil-'llg l,l'0Slill'Ill lille-tx zlnel Mech. Vlulv, 'llg Major I-latallion of'l'ad4-ts, 'HL Fritz looks after his own affairs and dosen't say much. Somebody has said that he is the best boy in school, and up to the present time of writing it has been impossible to find evidence to refute the assertion. No- body Was ever known to speak unkindly of Fritz, yet he is one of the best known fellows here. DA ZR FLOXD GREEN, New River, Florida, " GREEN" LL. B. Course 1J0lll1 Marshall Debating Society. Green is still green. He is the originator and patentee of the phrase "Now the Way it seems to me, professor H-and then the way it seems to him is something wonderful to hear. Doubtless it will never seem to any one else in exactly that way again. Green is a strong believer in ancient maxims, and his favorite one is "Damnium absque injuria" which when freely translated means, "Let him be eternally damned Who gets a recitation out of mef' His resources are fertile. Green is a wholesome good fellow, is popular with the Faculty and the students. After graduation he will retire to the sylvan shades of New River where he will tell his clients how it seems to him when it comes to collecting debts. lo THli SisMiNoi.E VV.-XI.'l'ER B. Hiixrox, Gainesville, Florida. A. I-3. Umirse in Edin-ntioiig Prvsieleiit Y. M. C A. 'HSP-'lil and '10-11 3 Presideiit Press Ulub'llS?-l1lgTreuS- 11i'erSei1ioi'Classesg '1'ezu-lit-rs' Vlubg Masonic Club. VN'e are extremely anguished by being un- able to print the photograph herewith in natural colors. Inability to do so accounts for the absence of that roseate hue which would otherwise eminate from the likeness of this our Quaker friend, ex-inhabitant of the City of Brotherly Love. He has tried to deceive us, but from our association with him in the Mess Hall, we well know that his 'greatest ambition is to be appointed minister plenipotentiary to the Sandwich Islands. Hilton's quiet kind- ness, his earnestness in Y. M. C. A. work, and his untiring efforts for all the better things in college life has made all of us his friends. Hilton has done his part to "round us out to completenessf, G. LESLIE HOWARD, lVIadison, Florida. " BROMOS " B. S. Course, Yoeum I.itei'zu'y Society: Teau-livis' Clubg Track Team 'UU-11 g Varsity Squad 'l0. " Bromos U always looks as if his next act will be to fall to pieces, but he has not yet ever been known, however, to seem to be going to pieces in his work, for he is one of the brainest men in our class. Always "shoots" Dr. Kep- pel with the greatest ease, which is a matter of constant wonder to some of the rest of us. Rooms with "Big Bake" this year, but we hope for the best. Jim." UNIVERSITY or FI.oRIIJA Z7 ROBER'l' BAssET HUEEARI-:R, Bartow, Florida. " FAKER " Ll.. IK. Course, l.itt-mry liilitoi' SCl'l1lllHll,', '11, .Iolm Marshall Ibebatiiig Society 3 gflltllllllt' l't-zablilltv Vollege, I 'lug l'I'iIII'ipal Slll1llI'lCl'lll1 Iiistitutt-, 'H5-'lllg Ixistrlu-tor iII Englisli 2lll1l,XlQQt?llI'11. lvIllYl'I'SllV4rflDl4H'l1l2l, 'IU-I l. Be not deceived, this is not the dome of the capitol building in a false face. This is only Rubifoam Bruce de-Huffaker, the Ten- nessean intellectual Conoid. Having often- times forced a passage through his native moun- tains, the Alps of Law are to him but mole- hills. He Alexanderates their Hindukushity, Hannibalizes their Alpinicity, and otherwise dwindles them down to pigmean proportions. QTO get the full measure of the foregoing sen- tence it should be read backwards.j He is a hard student and has the habit of fondling his cerebrum with studying. Un these occasions you may hear him mutter softly unto himself, " Oh brow of brows, by thy cold sweat I am browsing." JAMES P. HUNTER, Largo, Florida. "LUNG JIM" P. K. A., B. S. Course in C. E., Vice-Pres, Transit Club, '11, Captain Varsity Base-ball team, '07-,OH and '09-103 Athletic Editor Seminole, '11, First, Lieut. Conipany A, 'IO3 Y. II. c. ix. Yes, looks are deceiving. You would think that " Long Jimn was the laziest man in the class, but records on the gridiron, on the base ball diamond, and better than all in class- room, show that Hunter is either very lucky or wide awake, perhaps both. " Long Jim " is the easiest, happiest fellow in the class, is ever ready for a rough house, and is an adapt at all forms of the ratting art. If it were not for his longitude, he would be called " Sunny r 1 w wb IH1a SISMINOLE performed inestimable services TQOBliR'I' G. JOHNSON, Kissimmee, Florida. ' ' PAT " lil.. IK. Vourseg Manager Varsity Foot. Ball Team 'log Varsity Foot liall Team lllilg John Marshall Ilelmting Society 3 Tennis Clulvg Di-hating Team .I. M. IP. S. 'log Ifiiisini-ss Manager "Hun1i11ole," '11 3 Y. M. C. A. This is Pat. He hails from the land of Kissimmee, where cows graze upon a thousand hills. The quiet, peaceful look you see upon the face of Pat is due to his having imbibed considerable of the serenity and peacefulness of the cows among Whom he Was reared. Pat's chief purpose in the Law School has been to point out the errors of the famous law Writers, many of Whom have received the benefit of his kindly and helpful criticism. He has also for the Faculty by the correction of immature and unsafe legal principles enunciated by them. To Pat, above all others, is due the success of the Seminole. RUFUS IJEVI KING, Columbia, Alabama. " QUEEN " B. S. Course in AQI'il'llll'llY't'Q 1-iitir-11-fl from Alabama Poly- twliiiim- Institute 19103 Agricultural Ulubg Y. M U. A 3 South Alabama Assoviatiion. Behold his majesty. Long live the King. Gaze upon his countenance and view the face that sways empires. This quiet, unassuming fellow in no way looks to be a ruler, yet he is a King, descended from Kings-look at his name. He ruled at Alabama Tech. for a year or so, and then came to the U. of F., where his word is now law. His reign has been quite peaceful and happy. UNIVERSITX' or F1,oRIoA BERNARD GAINEIK I.ANc:s'I'oN, Chipley, Fla. " BEAUTY " A, H. ll1lllI'Sl,'Q .Xthletie Iielitor HP4'llIl2llll,H 'HH-'HSI' Asso- Ullllt' luilitor l,t'l1I12llll', '09-'lug IiilitiII'-in-eliief' littllllillll 'IH-'ll 3 xVll1I1l'I' gold lllllllill olfereel bythe lillll4ll'l'l1Hl 1'o1Ifk-Ileiuley, lS!H9g l'resideIIt. Yoeuni LllK'l'1lI'y Hoeiety, 'Hip Captain Fo. HIS," 'Wg Xvllfl'-lPI't'Sl4lUllt Mhletie Assoeiatioii, 'IH-'ll 3 Tennis Tezung Varsity Ilase Ball Tealn, 'HT-'HHQ '08-'Uilg 'USD-'Wg ICIlitni'-ill-elliel' The Heininole, 'll. If you don't believe his pet name was fairly acquired look at his picture again. Une of the most popular men in college, and then some. Deserves to be popular for everybody likes him, even the lawyers. He will go out of his way to do you a favor, and in conse- quence has honors upon him as his record shows. He has a wonderful knack for turning off loads of work without any apparent bother, but he always has time to " mix " and is a good " mixer." EDNVIN EI.LIS lVlAcY, M. D., Eau Gallie, Florida. A. B. li1ll1l'St' in Edueatioiig Gradiiate Hziliiialiman Meilieal College, 18853 liI'i'l1llliltEF Indiaiia State Nornial 18943 President Iluntington Normal Sohoolg Team-her of llllyt'UlUgIy2:lI11l Phil- osophy, .lHllI1S0l1iS Bible Collegeg liI'E'V2ll'4l High Sehool, l902g Eau tiallie lligh Sehool, '06-'HTQ For-oa High SI-bool, '08-'Wg Vive-Pres. Yr1N'IlII1 Literary Soeiety, '10-'ll g Tear-hers' Vlubg Masonie Clulng Seminole Staff, 191 l. " To know him is but to love him." A true loyal student of the " old school," who by his quiet unassuming ways has won the hearts of the whole class in the year that he has been with us. Dr. Macy seldom ever talks, but when he speaks, you hear something worth while. He is endowed with much good common sense and a huge fund of humor. When you see his eyes sparkle get ready to laugh. He has been a true friend to all, and his presence with us younger boys has proven a blessing. Dr. lVIacy has been a tower of strength in helping to make the Seminole what it is. 'r and usually comes out ahead. companion, full of grit and is World. HE SEM1Noi.E PHILIP S'rock'roN NIAY, Quincy, Florida. "PHIL" A. T. U., A. H. Uonrst-g Pennant Staff, '09-'lllg winner IIistorii':1l Mc-dal State U. IP. U. ltlutlg President Yoouni Literary Sm-it-ty 'lllg Pri,-sideiit l'oininenm-ennent Ball, President Tennis Uluh 'IU-'llg Asst. Ellltill'-lI1-l'lllCf Seniinole 'llg First Iiient. and Iiattalion Adjt., 'l0g Gvrinaii Vluli 3 fl'rt-asurer Bryan. This is the young man from the Tohacco county, who lay his skill has done so much to make history for the class of ' 11. lWay jumped into prominence in 1909 hy Winning the U. D. C. medal over the other colleges of the state and has remanied there ever since. He is ever ready to enter into an argument- on any suhject, at any place, or on any side- On the Whole Phil. is a line, all around good sure to make good when he goes out in the CHARLES HENRY GVERMAN, Pensacola, Florida. " HECK" B. S. Course in C. Eg Transit Clulrg Yocuin Literary No. 5-1 Sol-ietyg Vive-Prcsidr-nt Press Club, 'ltlg Sec- retary and Treasurer Transit Ululv 'IU-'11 3 Honorable mention Bin-knian Engineering Medal '10, This is King Heck from the Deep Water City, who in his first year made high grades, and in the remaining ones made friends. " Heck " is an easy-go-lucky fellow and never lets his studies interfere with his college work, yet he continually makes high grades. It is thought that he has his professors fooled. But reports of the envious to the contrary, etc. In " l-leck,', if you seek, you will find a true and loyal friend. UNIVERSI'FX' or FLORIDA DOlTGl.ASS S. PERRY, Gainesville, Florida. "DOUG" IZ. H. Course in C. E., Atliletim' .Xssoviation 3 'l'e-nnis Vlubg Art. Editor Seininoleg First l.iI-ut. and Battalion Q. M., President Transit Club, '10-'ll 3 Y. M. C. A. This is not he who explored the drear frozen fields, and drove the Great Bear over the ice covered regions, and climbed on the topmost part of the North pole, but our own real, living Perry, who by his skillful drawings, has done so much to make the Seminole what it is. He has put so much life into some of his sketches until they have wept and spoiled the drawings. Perry is a hard conscientious Worker and a true friend. He says little but means what he says. CHARLES O. RIVERS, B. S., Lake City, Florida. " CHARLEY " LL. B. Course, John Marshall Debating Society: Presi- dent Senior Classes, '10-'ll g Debating Team J. M. D. '10, Asst. Chief Clerk House of Representatives State of Florida 5 1iI'6SlIl611l- Alumni Assoviationg Masonic Club. Charley is the politician of the class. He is suave, polite, agreeable, pleasant, smooth, polished, obliging, careful, genial, even tem- pered, kindly, sympathetic, friendly, joyful, lively-and he is heartily for any man or measure, when it is for his interest to support said man or measure. It is thought by some of Charley's classmates that the faculty have graded him more on his kindness and geniality of disposition than upon his knowledge of law. But we do not give this suspicion full credit, for it may be due to the envy of the less suc- cessful. -l 'IRHI-I SISMINUIJQ A. Nl. ROLAND, hflorriston, Florida. Ll.. IB. llHllI'Sl'1.lOlll1 Marshall Dm-hating satfit-ry. I-las a monopoly on " lanwidgef' I-le is never happy unless he is doing all the talking. He has the perfect art of concealing thought hy a Hood of words. Roland is a human- talking machine, and like 'I'ennyson's Book, when once started, he runs on forever. Looks like a preacher, talks like a preacher, hut does' nt act like one. Romano M. SE.-xl.1fY, Live Oak, Florida. URUMEOH r 1 - 1 - v . A. I'. H., A. li. 1 oursv in ludueationg X . H. C. A. Cabiln-t '09-'11 3 Yooum Literary Sm-ietvg PI'l"Sl1lt'l1T .Xgl'lL'lllUll'lll Cluh, 'Htl-'Wg Xvl4'l'-PI'l'Sl1lk'I1l' Press Cluh, 'lift-'Mg President Tezu-lieis' Vluh, 'UH-'Ill and 'ltr-'llg Secretary and Treasurer Tennis Cluh, 'Nl-'Ng Sm-retarv and Treasnrt-r Sr.-liior Classes, '10-11 g S1-1-ret.:1ry Senior Class, '10-'llg Literary liditor Pminiiant '10-'ll 3 l1ll9l'2lTy Editor Seminole, '11 g lVinner of the State V. D. C. Mt-dal, 1910 gliiitcn-tl from the l'nivvrsity Ulixtiffll C'arolina, 18109. A quiet unohtrusive chap, who hy his manly hearings, has won more friends than any hoy in school. Sealey is a hard, earnest student, who has nearly ruined his college '- course hy studying. Among his many ac- complishments he knows how to have a good time, and often does. Romeo jumped into prominence in 1910 hy Winning the State U. D. C. Medal, and has stayed there hy rooming with Pat. He has proven that en- vironment counts for nothing, since he is the same old Sealey. The University will never turn out a more loyal student and gentlemanly fellow than Sealey. UNIVERSl'FY or FLORIDA JOSEPH W. SI-IANIJS, Gainesville, Florida. UJOSIEH K. A., A. B. Courseg PCIlIl2LIllI Stuff 'UT-'ll 3 l.'1-ut. Vo. "H" 19103 Vice-pies. 1lOlllIHUI1l'l'lIlk'llt Iizill 'lllg H1-r llltlll Vlnbg Ht'IHlIlUlU Staff. Behold the laziest man in the class, the prince of idlersl Josie, in spite of his deep aversion to all kincs of work, has stood high in all his classes, though he spends on them the least possible time. He is one of those un- fortunates, who ever look on the bright side of life, and thus loses many good chances of com- plaining. He believes that you can get more out of college by passing without studying than by working hard. Needless to say, he has given his theory a fair trial. When you wa11t to listen to good stories, look for Josie. IRA E. Soak, Dade City, Florida. " FUNGI H B. S. Course in AgI'lClll'flll'9Q Press Flubg Agl'lCl1lffllI'ill Clubg Yom-um Llt0I'2ll'j' Son-ietyg Y. M. C. A., Pennant Staff 'IO-'11 3 Vice-pres. Prohibitioii Club. Here is the only true living, feeling, kicking, breathing, whooping, howling, hooting, harp- ing, shrieking, wailing, yelling, screaming graphophone on record. When once wound up nothing on earth can stop him. After talk- ing all day, he talks in his sleep. Soar likes to talk better than to eat, and is prolicient in both. Never will a more earnest student enter the University, nor one who can speak more words to the square meal. w -H IH1a5EM1No1,i: Crkrs STIQWART, A. B., Nlonroe, N. C. l,I,. li. Course-3 .lolin Marshall Ilelvating Societiyg Tennis Vlulig A. li. Trinity Vollm-gre. "Old Northcalina," what more could one say of any man? "Qld Northcalinan is a " Tarheel " whose love for his native heath is like unto that of a fat piglet for fresh hutter- milk. This proud descendant of a proud state is noted for his spirit of independence. Shades of King's lylountainsl Old Hickory! and Duke's Mixture! has he ever been Uratted? " Well, not to any great extent, that is, not by anyone who has ever lived after the commis- sion of said sacriligious deed to tell the tale. VVINDI-:lt H. S1'1zRi3Ncx', Live Oak, Florida. " WYINE " l.l,. 1-3. Vourst-3 .lohn llarslmll Ilelvatiiiig Society: Semi- nole Staff. A In his veins Hows the lwlood of the " Auld Countryn and of Rolnert Burns' land, Where- fore " XYine" is a poet. Much planning of means to extract passes out of the professors has impaired the covering of his roof. But " Kixn and " Harry" think him a prodigy. He is timid, shy, modest, and talks only when ahsolutely necessary. ina 49 UNIVERSITY or F1,oR . DoNA1,1J Pius!-311 THoMAs, Gainesville, Fla. " M UTT " IS. H. l'm1rse i11 C. IC.g'l'ru11sit Vlulv. Save the pieces, here comes Thomas, the happiest, truest, jolliest fellow in the class. Always ready for a tussle, and never happier than when in one. He has heen known to cut classes rather than to stop tussling. "Nluttl' is the most scientific " cusser" in school-not a mean cusser, hut an elevating one. Beyond his fun and mischief you will find a true man. LEoN1DAs ELIJAH WADE, Jacksonville, Florida. "HAPPY " LL. B. Vourse 3 John Marshall Debating Society. Pause, kind reader, and for a second let your eyes wander upward to the smile that adorns this page. There now, once more, good. This is Happy-but not he of the Sunday Times. This is VVade-hut not within the inscription on Belshazzaifs palace hall. No, this is plain Leonidas Happy VVade, or Happy Leonidas VVade, at your service. Here is a man who will go out of his way to do you a kindness. As a law student he makes good, and he has that degree of perseverance that means a making. You cannot discourage him. His friends agree that Happy, indeed should he, he who is happy. THE SEMINOLE T0 AN ABSENT LOVER I sit hy my window at evening VVith yearning and love in my heart. U say! will you come to me darling, And that We shall never more part? VVill you not come to me, sweetheart? Come to me now at my call. My heart is gone out in my pleadingg Will you not come at my call? OI the days are so long, love, Without you! The nights all seem starless and drearg And I dream night and day you are coming. I long to Wake with you here. To feel your arms around my neck twining, Your breath coming Warm on my face, With lip pressed to lip, our love sealing, In a fond and loving emhrace. VVill you not come to me, sweetheart? Come to me now at my call. lNIy heart is gone out in my pleading. VVill you not come at my call? M UNIVERSITY or FLoRio.-x 47 HISTORY OF Tl-IE CLASS OF 1911. N the fall of 1907 there assembled at the University of Florida a group of young men who formed the nucleus of that noble body who will go down to posterity as the class of 1911. These young men, desirous of an educa- tion, foreseeing the greatness of the institution, even though it was in its third year of growth, in casting around for a suit- able university or college, decided that, considering all things, they desired to attach to their names a degree given by the University of Florida, above all others. Other brilliant young men seeing the greatness of the institu- tion and more especially attracted by the brilliance and these young men who first took advantage of these gr tunities, after showing their worth and eligibility have affii this noble class from time to time. In Nineteen Hundred, the Board of Control taking note of this splendid aggreg were then in their Junior year, decided that to make the plete and to add lustre to its fame it was necessary to intellect of eat oppor- .iated with and Nine ation, who Jody com- 'ike such C x mf x addition to the faculties of the University as to enable otfier promi- nent young men of the State who did not desire or were n of the branches of instruction then offered, and added to t ot in need Qie Univer- sity a College of Law. Then there were immediately added those to our ranks who rounded us to completeness. Never in the history of the University has there been such a splendid group, glorying in untried manhood, knowing now that with such training it would be impossible not to achieve. We have labored from Freshmen to Senior or have joined on the way. Many have been our trials, many our troubles, but through all there has been a note of happiness, sometimes subdued but in the main ringing strong and clear. We have striven for what we believe to be the right, conscientiously and long. We have attended to what we regard our duty, not dwariing our social nature by strict application to study, but in trying to get the most out of college life, both by way of books and class-room instruction, and by studying human nature on the campus, forming associations and friendship which We trust will defy wear for all time. We have THE SEMINOLE striven to uphold the dignity of our school, throwing no discredit on any of its institutions. We may at times have tried the patience of our teachers, hut never maliciously. In all of the mischief of our earlier and even later days of college life, nothing has heen more in evidence than the spirit of fun. Here, now in our senior and last year at college, we look hack with a feeling of happiness, that greatest form of happiness in life, the consciousness of having done a good work well. Still a note of sadness also pervades this glow of happiness, in that now is, after a fashion, a parting of the ways, old associations must he hroken, old honds must he severed. But, look- ing hack over these days, filled for the most part with exquisite hap- piness, will not our old associates seem the nearer for being co-part- ners in that time of joy? Surely the fond memory of these scenes cannot hut make our lives sweeter and our associations and friend- ships stronger, holding them as things which resist all ravages of time. Still will we exist in each other's hearts while the memory of these happy days is yet green. For our professors' guidance and in- struction we have been profoundly grateful. Uwing to the small- ness of our college the personal element that has entered our college life has been very pleasant. Through them, we realize we have at- tained that which we have. Withoiit their assistance our craft would have swamped, hut with their guiding hand we have safely reached our goal. For this we wish to extend our sincerest gratitude. We have endeavored hy our actions to guide the footsteps of our followers and deem them now strong enough to walk without our assistance. And so we pass out into the wide world with unfaltering steps, with all the confidence of youth, hoping to have left traces of our course through college ineradicahle by time, through virtue of our good works. And lastly we close our college career with all good wishes to our college professors, for the steady growth of our Alma Mater, and lastly for a successful career to the class of l9ll in what- soever career they have chosen. W. SHANDS, Class Historian. UNIVERSI'fX' OI" FLORIDA CLASS OF 1911 SIXTEEN YEARS AFTER GRADUATION JGHNSTON sf MAY, Attorneys-at-Law, Butte, Mont. lvlarch 15. 1927. MR. KI. N. LAwToN, Alumni Editor of "The Seminolef, Gainesville, Florida. DEAR SIR: Your letter of January 4-th reached me here four days ago, after having followed me all over the United States and Canada. My business kept me in Alaska for some time past, and mail there was delivered infrequently, so that explains why I had not received your valued communication sooner. Last night was the first time since my return to Butte that I have had a chance to give your letter much thought. To conjure up the right line of thought, I pulled out my old black briar pipe, which has been my constant companion since my Sophomore year at the University of Florida. I pulled a large Morris chair in front of a cheery oak fire and prepared to take a trip back to Gainesville and separately follow out the life of each one of my classmates to the present day. It was an ideal night for retrospections, cold and clear out with a high north wind whistling around the corners of the house. ln- side, my bachelor's den was lighted only by the great crackling logs in the old style fire-place. By the flickering light I could see over in the corner of the room the faint outlines of an orange and blue pennant which has been with me since my Senior year. On the table at my side was a stack of " Seminolesf' the most valued books in my library, around and about me were letters and newspaper clippings galore, all concerning the University of Florida and espec- ially the class of 1911. I had read them all over, and as I lay back in my chair pulling out great clouds of Prince Albert smoke, I could see again, in the delicious grey vapor, the faces of my classmates. As each one passed before me with that old familiar expression on his face, an ineffably sweet sadness stole over me, a longing for the old days in Gainesville. THE SIZMINOLE But I fear I bore you with the retrospective musings of an old bachelor. Wfhat you want is information as to the whereabouts of the members of my class. And now I shall cease intruding on your time and give you, as far as I am able, what you desire. I am very glad indeed that I can be of service to you in your work for the an- nual and trust that all the classes will respond, so that this year's " Seminole " may contain a complete history of the alumni of the University of Florida. It is hardly necessary to mention Bernard Langston who has kept the whole world ringing with laughter at his brilliant witticisms in " Life." Everybody knows what a great improvement he has made in that weekly since he became editor, twofyears ago. " Pat " tlohnston had a brilliant career as Justice-of-the-Peace in Kissimmee, after which he migrated West and grew up with the country. He is now a prominent lawyer in Butte with a rather large practice. Surrency is a favorite at the court of the Sultan of Sulu and has lately been appointed poet laureate. As a side line he is Imperial Councillor on International Law. Craige Epperson gave up a successful law practice four years ago to go as a missionary to the Eskimos. F rom all reports he is doing a great work among these poor people. Ira Soar is spieler for Barnum Sc Bailey's side show. I hear that he is an unprecedented success and is drawing the largest salary of any spieler in the business. Douglas Perry and Charles Overman are construction engineers and have lately completed a bridge across the Mississippi for the Santa Fe Railroad, of which Mr. O. W. Drane is president. " Happy " Wzicle was too good-natured and optimistic to make any great success, but he is an honored and respected attorney in a South Florida city. Charles Rivers electrified the world with his eloquence and won an easy way to fame. He will probably be the next Democratic nominee for president, and all indications are that that will almost equal an election, for the Democrats are practically sure to win. Harvard atmosphere seems to have given "Joe" Shands the energy necessary for his ability to show itself. He is now attorney for several prominent corporations and a leader in the New York UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA " 400." His prophecy that he would be married four times has a good chance of proving true, for he is only thirty-six now and has already gotten rid of three wives a la Reno. "Judge', Carter went back on his nick-name and became a minister. That must have been his calling for he has proven a wonderful success as a reformer. Jim Hunter took up Y. IVI. C. A. work and it has been mainly through his efforts that University whist has ceased to be so promi- nent as a college game. He married a stunningly beautiful young lady, member of the Newport elite and a noted suffragette. Romeo Sealey has made a good record as an educator of our youth. He is now superintendent of schools in Atlanta. I saw him there several months ago and he is the same old Sealey only about fifteen pounds lighter than when he was in school. Fred Frei was married on February 3d last, to Miss Ura Peach, of Helena, Mont. He is in some way connected with the mining opera- tions in this part of the country, and has made a moderate success. That is about the extent of my knowledge of my classmatesg I only wish it was more, but what there is I trust may be of use to you in your work. If in future I can be of any use to you or any others on the staff of the annual, please let me know, for it is always more than a pleasure to be of service to my Alma lVIater. Trusting that it may be my good fortune to be with you at the approaching Commencement, I remain Very truly yours, PHIL S. MAY. . 7 l N., f, if Q lll ...fl THE RWND I l I Q fl, . H143 51f:ixi11No1,E THREE OF A KIND First there is the lawyer, Wlho with his magic: touch, VVill not allow the tloetor To charge poor folks too much. Next there is the doctor, VVhat office does he iill? Oh yes! to keep the man from faintii VV hen the lawyer hands the hill. Then there is the preacher, Who points out the righteous path Says when a hill is presented, Not to let it rouse your wrath. And what ahout the business man? Poor fellow, he's " hard up." I-Ie tlon't do much of anything, But keeps " a coughing up." '1 UNIY'IiliSl'I'X' OF FLORIDA X S .. ui f . 'E ' f ex 2 4. ASX f I " . W. 1 Fu! -f.ff'f'f-2-w"xwI'.1? X- . I . 'aff M1 lx W ' 'yY'1g3ff,:M5K 'rw XMYIE! "?BLiL5X ji? I Inu-xxx SSG S lil? f'Y,..l'f'Hlf,f+:a:Q.xQ '4 f 2fWjf:, "?yx Si QQ., ff! -"4 X fi' ff 29. WSW 1 wily. ! ' ' ' QM ,: . I T ww l l, L I iw? ck --R :ii Z X: X1 , ,. LH j!gu! .y KW' fi'- .Lx K I .y' N' M X ,V 4,- l 541 1- :.-il X I ,, K 'I' ,.. I :F XM N, - 1 ww l , x U I X i Ox X R 1 i M ln' 7 - X Ji X t 1 P K 1. I rm ' w 5 .4 my - iii! llilhvfs 1 W '- N , JW D A W 1 all. 3,5 r E I- :I K P w X glmkwi ,, xl 12, 1 M x 1 , . ,I SUM, 1 N Q M1 M Hn' ?1" N eEl w 's5 iu1 'WL 11 v4 .. f wW 2Ag :fi v wi ,ll-' A JH M, A I +R N 'J gl wfwg N' Mhkq 5 Kal 1 5 U. WM' M -V 11 H5 . M if Q I 5 MQW' ff 615- fg iv wi M IW"q'ZN1! v'.I x list if K, X11 !:'! in I 'W WI" ' "I ,Wy " ! i , p 5 QQi,1f ivFf ' ll , M fxw g i- ?- - Y- , ?1 milf' KX' -f,,4Q- , . -463 3- KW YV..,- T WW' '- -5, , Y -AMW V , , V THE SEMINOLE IU N lt PH .XUAI IICMIC CLASS UNIVERSITX' OF FLORIDA JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY I VV HEN evolution fails to evolve, and Freshmen cease to be fresh, then will class histories cease to be written. But until then, college annuals will be filled with the wondrous achievements of the Freshmen as they see themselvesg Z-H 'ME of the Sophomores as they imagine themselves, and of the Juniors as they really are. This is the only apology we have for this history. The ascendency of man is inevitable, and in acquiring this fame we are not to be held responsible. From the Everglades to the farthest boundaries of West Florida we entered here in a very primitive and ignorant state-Freshmen. One there was who had been reared in among the " gatorsf' His very aesthetic soul and vivid imagination had been acquired in his close association with these winsome beasts- Still we had hopes for him. Another there was who, in his tadpole state, had come under the influence of a great and famous college. There he had gathered the belief that Greek and Latin were modern languages and spoken in the land of the Prodigal Son. He was ambitious and desired to probe into the mysteries of these wonderful languages from which he believed that all knowledge could be derived. But after a few months of this enlightened atmosphere he became disillusioned. He learned that the land of the Prodigal Son had passed into oblivion, and its language likewiseg and that the course of the fatted calf lay in the other direction. He then decided to enlist among the forerunners of civilization and with transit and chain invade the vast wilderness and capture wealth asleep in her den. But from all dreams there is an awakening. He discovered that mathematics was a study only for the minds of the dull and tireless. He straight- way decided that the only road to fame lay in the research of natural science. But the road was long and hedged on all sides by the B. S. studies. Near the beginning was a narrow gate and above it was the inscription PHYSICS l and guarding this gate was a ferocious monster with long limbs and bulging eyes who demanded a pass from every weary traveler. He saw this apparition and turned back in dread. In vain he looked for some way to turn, but found none. He sought the Goode Book for consolation and the following words came to his relief: " Dust thou art, and to dust thou shalt return." He immediately took up agriculture and as far as we know has found no more forbidding objects than his professors. He is now con- gratulating himself that he has unhitched his wagon from the stars and hooked up to a mule--Some have hopes for him yet. r 1 w w IH14: Siimlxomi XVe also have two who are given to seeing visions and dreaming dreams. One sees himself the rising lawyer of the future generation, and so great will be his persuasive ability that he will be able to change a straight wire into a corkscrew by mere argument. The other sees himself the only "Simon Pure" performer of miracles, but what Freshmen would call a "Sky Pilot"-No not an aviator, for the profession is altogether too recent for one so profound.-- But the ".limmies" follow their pleasant dreams. In vain they pursue the elusive Goddess of the forgotten languages. Yet these men have acquired great learningg from Latin they have come to realize the great importance and significance of the word "ego," and from Greek they have learned that French is the easier of the two. NVe are noted also for our men of persistence. For four long years one of us has chased the Bird that speaks all modern languages. Sometimes he has come to believe that this Bird must be a Parrot. But alasl when he is nearly upon him and has him almost entangled in the meshes of the net of his knowledge and the Bird flies away with a mocking Cawl Cawl there is no doubt about the color of his feathers. There is yet another who has been with us for five years. He stays because of his love for drill. and his hopes of getting a corporal's commission. But alas! the rules governing the appointment of cor-- porals read thus: . " No man shall be appointed corporal ll 5 who has had previous experience in any military company--he must be green. Q25 Un- less he is below the average in intelligence. Q35 Unless he be con- ceited enough to believe that he only is the real article. Q4-J Un- less by his appointment the number of students at the University will be increased-especially in the sub-fresh Department and the Peda- gogical Course-eand its political prestige in the State be furtheredf, He has given up all hopes. The rest of the Class have no besetting sins so may rest in peace. Of the classes in school at the present the Seniors are noted for their great learning-book-worms. The Subs got the highest num- ber of points at the track-meet--one point for each man who en- tered. The Sophs and Fresh are out of the question, there was not even a class rush between them. The Sophs had cold feet--the Fresh had cold feet. But the kluniors hold all records for foot ball. In our Freshman year there were eight of our men on the 'Varsityg in our Sophomore year we had six there, and this year only five Juniors tried for the team and live tluniors made the team. Five of the men on the All- Florida foot ball team this year came from the fourteen men who compose the unior Class at the University of Florida. ""r!lll Y I I lll Cf.. flfll " fulnf. S X N xx X .X 0140, X Ni QXII 911114 'X S N X UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA N X S' S ' N S .1 "X HW ' e A R xx, N xx xx xi Q C ,Q N K X N X N 0 Q Rb T Hli SEMI ii MSN 'H ai ta , L Q F f 33 U V '2?:i...2 Q 'lik vr kv Jr 1 b ' 3575 5 .' v fvq' 8 Q 5 wf 5 ? 'AS UNIVERSl'I'X' or FLORIDA '39 JUNIOR LAW CLASS HISTORY HE Junior Law Class leaves this short sketch of their I hurried existence, in order for you to know, that tlIe WW E class ofsNineteen-twelve, left their "footprints on the sands of t1me.', Perhaps the next freshet will erase these footprints, perhaps the Juniors of next year will so far overshadow us, as to cause us to be forgotten, but, neverthe- less we will live happily with the consolation that we have no one to blame but ourselves. We will not soon forget the pleasant hours we have spent with the Seniors, listening to their long discussions, on subjects, although beyond our comprehension, we knew were terrible in their Inagni- licence. Nor, will it be easy for us to banish from our memory the many and pleasant hours spent with the faculty. Perhaps, you will think this history incomplete without personal mention of some of our most conspicious members, but, from our President, the genial " Dick H to the lowest among us, it would be hard indeed to select anyone deserving especial praise without feeling that we had overlooked a man equally meriting it. Uur class as a whole has maintained a high average in all its studies, and if it be true, that " The boy is the father of the man," the class of Nineteen-twelve bids fair, to send forth some of the ablest legal talent of the next generation. Although our task has been to follow and not to lead, to take counsel and not to give it, Ive realize as we advance to take the place of the Seniors, that our duties will become more solemn, our task more difficult. And, we cannot help but feel, perhaps because of our deep friendship, that our task has been rendered easier, our burden has been lessened, for the reason that our Senior brothers have gone before us and blazed the trail. All of our remembrances and pleasant recollections are stimu- lated and nurtured when we realize, that we still have another year at the University. KI. R. E. THE SEMINOLE TI-IE NIGHT WINDK The night wind came up at the noon of the'night, And he sang in the tree top so gray and so bare, A brave anthem for freedom for you and for me, With the spirit of God riding forth on the air. But I heard not the voice calling down from the sky, For the rattle of the Windows, the moan of the sea, The groaning of tree tops, the Swish of the rain, Filled my mind with forebodings of evil to be. Much my life has been like to the Wind in the night, It has promise of honor and freedom to gain, If I let but the tones of the anthem it sings Take the place of the rattle and roar of the rain. Pluck up courage, sad heart, when the rain is past by, Comes the gentle Voice as it came to the seer In the mouth of the cave, When he covered his face From the things of the earth, for his Lord to appear. E. E. MACY l l i UNIVEIlSI'I'X' or FLORI "f-.171 W" ' ' ,fy , . 'l1xIlRMiM'. ll 1 xX V, K 'X xrn x X I xx-v . P '. XX K K WB' X xl X X X XX XM Z NNN, rf 1, "LX, Wax, I - , In fl I "1 'lr J PQ ,NS fl , Hifi I in fry! YJ frif y 4 f NWI X 7 lf' 'XX , ' W. l xx., xx lx J x .X 7 xl' ' xx W. ! l,l Eff ! A1 g'id.fX , N Nl' 5 Q ?' Wig X Q Q ar' if V: - Q V 4, -'f Q , KN ,S A A 5 X x NK ll NL ' I I W x X A IW 1:41 if - A 4 if 4, Zigi, 'V fx ,,i.-,, , , -B ,I W, y L-K -1.1 6 IHISINIINOIT 5 Q, ,1 X 1. . 1 fn Q Lf V at of vt wi ,n'I , ..,.. 4. Ar 'I 1 UNIVPQRSITX' or l"l.ORIlJ.-X 62 THE SOPHQMORE CLASS HISTCRY HE Class of 1913 commenced in the latter end of Sep- , tember 1909, when thirty green, uncouth Freshmen passed out from the Examination Committee. They ll were taken in charge by their elder brothers, the Class of 1912, and were shown the whys and wherefores of University Life. V The 1912 Class that evening put the 1913 Class through a stage of initiation, which although it did not prove very pleasant to the latter, yet proved very benelicialgfor some of the so-called freshness was rapidly eliminated. Witliiii a short space of time, the class of 1913 showed its busi- ness capacity by organizing. They elected oHicers to steer them through the ensuing year. R. L. xlarrell was elected president, and A. G. Shands was elected secretary and treasurer. These ollicers showed throughout the year that the confidence of the class in their ability had not been misplaced. ln athletic lines live men were on the foot ball team. These were Tenney, Nloody, Pile, Waggeiier and Edgerton. Four repre- sented the class on the base ball team. These were Tenney, Smith, Davis and Edgerton. The gymnasium representatives were live in all. These were A. G. Shands, E. G. Curry, Tenney, Rowlette and Mclntosli. The' participants in track events for the class were Davis, K. G. Curry, Tenney, Wilsoii, Rowlette, Brooks, Henry, Wager, Finney, Pile and Edgerton, eleven in all. These men made a better average than any other class in the track events. ln oratory the class was represented in a Declamation contest at commencement against the class of 1912 by xlarrell, Henry, A. G. Shands and Treadwell. She lost the contest, but her men put forth a splendid display of speaking. The history so far, goes to show that an important part in events of 1909 and 1910 the class of 113 played. The second era of the class of 113 was entered upon September, 19111. Again the class went before the EXamination Committee, having lost some of its members, but received new faces in addition. Barely had the class become comfortably settled in the routine of another year at the Uni- versity, when she organized. G. E. Barnes was elected president, R. B. Fuller, vice-president, and L. S. Lalitte secretary and treasurer. ln Athletic lines up to date this year, the foot ball team was rep- resented by Davis, Edgerton, Rowlett, from the class of '13. Having entered as green as grass was ever green, in 1909, the members of the class are now as line a set of looking fellows as ever walked the face of the earth, showing the genuine type of University trained men. . rIlHE SEM1NoL12 THE DOG-FENNEL, Look kindly on the lowly weed, In the wayside gravel growing, lt struggles on without our It needeth not our sowin heed, g. With leaves of green and crown of white, With golden Center glowing, It hides the barren earth from sight, lts modest merits showing. Thanks, thanks to thee, my humble friend, For the lesson thou art g iving, For our lot here may be hard, Yet life is worth the livin g. IINI UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA 65 Q9 P 41:J,.2'v' ' 521-3 I I .- . XIIYHI 'xx-'N IW I J I ,.,,5:3 .,-. Q 'A'A 'Fig ,Q Ubi, I. XX I IXNGFA I GQ N X I I V. ,I X X ,ff I I I F N I W,-,wi . - Q gint: NI y N' X 1- T I II 3 II I X II , X x ,SI X I I GQ XX if 357, .X f X Q I- X A II I , ' .II rg X I IX- f it !I , IlI,'v5j'1,,glIlfQI' NHRA 'Q XIII I I , . IJ, I xx I I fb ,NX N E150 Xx-J LI f .IXE A I MI '-I IIIEIIQQQII IIIIIIWIII IIIIIIIIQIIII I ,IIw'f IISIQQSII 'IIIIIEIQ .Iffpw III Mas II QI , IIINSQTQ IIIIINQQIT M2512 IW ,Q :IME W NWI NI X- I ls. , - ,I ,III ,II M , I IIIISZIF IIIIIIEI' INR I'lI I -Isfgx IIIQIIWIQ X I . 'I'QIII'IQQsIIX X , M1-. XI X E MI' X ,, N:xX2..:JIj:r- X I N if f .7 ' ' X X I 'I' P" 1 Q I I-X IX II I my T H 11: S E MIN UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA THE FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY EPTEMBER the 27th was a great day for the University, for it witnessed not only the opening of the term, but also the birth of the class of '14, However, the Univer- be QR' sity, with the exception of the Freshmen themselves, does not seem to realize this fact. There have been few bonlires and little or no rejoicing, yet the class is begin- ning to come to the front in College affairs. It will make itself felt if only as a thorn in the side of Sophomores. This class is made up of new students, mostly. These are becoming thoroughly initiated into the new life, and are beginning to look forward to their next year in school, when they will have a chance to teach the lowly freshmen the ways which every one must learn. Each member of this year's class has had the word " rat" stamped upon his brain. They have all indulged in cold shower baths, running gauntlets and other unusual things at all hours of the night for unexplained rea- sons. Wliile they have become accustomed to be dumped, they ob- ject to striking the ceiling during the operation. Another thing they would like to see omitted, is sleeping in dress uniforms. To a person who is not naturally stiff as a ramrod, this is extremely un- pleasant. The Sophs, who are always joking with Freshmen, are going about the campus talking about a class light. While the gentle natures of the Freshmen scorns such a thing as an exhibition of the animal nature of man, the day is soon to come when their patience will be exhausted. Then when the cry of "mop up" is raised, the Sophomores will disappear, and their trails will lead to the tall timber. A careful search will then find them in the tops of said tall timber. The class of 1914 was represented on the foot ball team, and will be on the base ball team. However, the Freshmen have paid more attention to the things that are worth while, and have devoted more time to study than to athletics. As most of them are engineering students, descriptive geometry may have kept them from the gridiron and diamond, for it can take up any amount of time and energy. Still some went out " to be run into and devel- oped," as one of the Professors has put it. So this class will go on to graduation, large in numbers, merits and hearts. Its members call it the best in college, " But there's so much good in the Worst of us, And so much bad in the best of us, That it hardly behooves any of us To talk about the rest of us.', So instead of cheering for any individual class, first give nine "rahs" for Florida and nine for the Freshman class. Nfay we all outguess the " Profs " and be Sophomores next year. n :p "'::' 1. , 'ggh u nyc, ziinutgaiglu w- ':9' nb'-P11 su Pa Wg.: 'hu' vm ' ' I 'nn' me -In ' funn' nag LIAR THE SEMINOLE I knocked at the door of knowledge, And knowledge said, " come in." I left the street of ignorance, The street in which I'd been. w I wandered down the hall of thought On study's roughened Hoor, And found common sense and knowledge Knocking at VVisdom's door. J.R.E My I ,ff Ml TI I E FAR M . UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA ' . xl x' NS Q , v A S xx X 9 i 5 N N. ., .' -: - -. I I N ,ff 'f -1+ais.'4. "X ff? X 71 I 2iE,-.' iwvii X X ' fig. ?.t?5l7 lx X XAT- 7,1-lid , ga N 1-' 5 5 Qi X , n ,7 5 ,ff J - N - gk il-.D-5' 'R .,,f!' V 'W J X M2 ' f-1. I si' S12 i' f y f X 'X W x 081,11 MK!! X THE SEMINOLE vm UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA THE SUB-ERESHMAN CLASS HISTORY HE Sub-Freshman Class launched its bark on the stream of education, September 27, l9lll, with some thirty-hve souls on board. The thermometer of aristoracy and self-importance stood at one hundred and hve in the 4'-H shade on starting, but before twenty hours had Hown, the mercury in the tube stood at zero in the sun. Gradually the number gias diminished, until at the close of the first semester, thirty were left, who now feel that as Paul said: " All things must be proved," for " Things equal to the same thing are equal to each other," or that is what lVlannig said, and he ought to know, since his intellect is sharpened by personal acquaintance with many among the " fair of earth." The Sub-Freshman Class is thoroughly organized. Who can ever forget that the shy, timed W. H. YfVynn is Presidentg that A. K. Harper, the man with the automobile, is Vice-Presidentg and last, but by no means least, the sturdy Hancock of state wide foot ball fame, is Secretary and Treasurer? ln calling the roll of things accomplished, one is comforted by such names as Knowles, called "Rat" bythe Sophomores, but known among the Sub-Freshmen as Mister Knowles. lt is an exciting event when Mr. Knowles, in words of live or six syllables, eXplains his views on English. At such times the audience sleeps with more than ordinary joy. All feel that lylister Knowles is destined to become immortal. And Ricou and Freeman the " Physics sharksf' with what fluency they can explain gravity. lt is a marvelous sight just to see them "shooting" the professor. The steely armed Hancock is the geometry shark. When he ex- plains that the square of the " Hippotamus " is equal to the sum of tae squares of the other two sides, there is scarcely a dry eye in the audience, even the professor looks far from sad. Mr. VVynn is the historical shark, and he led these classes for the first semester. "Keep it up you pigeon-toed ratf' as the Sophs would remark. And what shall we say of Rosborough, the dainty, and Feldman, the wise, Mershon, the soldier, Miller, the cheerfulg Kilgore, the sadg Joyner, the eminent, Mclntosh, the lazy, and lVIcElya, the frank. lt is hoped, when with tears in their eyes, Ward, Spencer, WVahnish, Parazine, Dupree, Dean, Bishop, and Armstrong, say to the beloved professors: " We are indebted to you for all we know," that they will not answer: " Do not mention such a trifie, young men." Z THE SEMINOLE A SUB-FRESHMAN'S QUERY If you had a little boy 'est like me Would you make him Wear his pants Up ahove the knee? Er would you get him high-topped boots, So 'at they would meet, Or would you leave a bare place X 'Tween his knees and feet? I Would you buy him galluses, Some 'at he could stretch, And a pocket knife wif two blades Like Santa Claus'll fetch At Christmas time for all the boys ,At love their uncle Jim? If you do that for your boy, Den I Wish l's him. E E. MACY. 2 X X Y F9 lx N "'. - 3 ' X is 'E - . f , f f '22 .1 I V Z Z K bil I 1 f 1 , 1 V Q .X ' . f -fr -i at ' fe as Q at t " f -f' Q r Y nk f W 1 ' ' s,mn.,..f..4 X V N0 Hajfny A Zlawecf. LINIVERSITY OF FLORIDA X 0 - G mf-io GARDEN. GREEN HOUSE. 7+ lHuS1u1xo1u L-H-. TTY -un--qv ls NIVIZRSITY OF FLORI Z - I I ll! l 'Q- , I f E 1 E 3 wwuxamhwvi 5 - . I Hua. 4? All WA STU D IGNTS' RUOMS. 'E 3 9 , a y THE SEMINOLE .N UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA TAY,-ff TXHE SEMINOLE P2IV'I NULLVLS .T,NFTI'NIl'H5IrIXI+l H .LV O u' 'RH NIVVUQITY UI 80 THE SEMINOLIE 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 I l 1 1 1 4 4 N 'I 1 N 1 1 1 1 1 1 HINEFIRING HALL. EN DS VII GIDNHI "YI NIVERSITY OF I-71,0111 DA Xl fiimv I YV' . . ' U P B7 T HE SEMINOL P 5 1 ,', . oiiffthi Q sl tjhvavw Q Q 4 ig 'Q I 79 4 Q A., Q a Qi 5' J -'ff 'Q , wx ,lx , ..A.! 4' x Xuimal UNIVERSI'l'Y' OF FLORIDA P. lf. RHLFS. M. S. Ilircf-tor of Experiment Station. Superintendent of l1'a.rmers' InStitutes. JOHN M. SCH'l"1', B. S. lndustrialist and Asst. Director. A. X V. BLA I R. A Chmuist. IC. W. l4l4Ilil4I+ZH. l'l1.Il. lilltnlllulugist. A. P. Sl'lCN4'l'IR. M. S. Assistant in lflxtension XVork. THE SEMINOLE MHS. E. XV. HICIQHICII. Ii. I". I"IAJYlD, A. M l.ibr:11'i:1n. Plant Vhysiulogist II. H. l+'AW1,'lC'l"l'. M. H. .IUHN SCIINOISICI Plant Pathologist. Gardener. J UN1vERs1TY.oF F1.oR11JA X9 AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION CONGRESSIONAL Act of 1887 provided for the estab- , lishment of an Experiment Station in every State and Territory in the Union. This step led to the simultaneous ll founding of about fifty Experiment Stations in the Iinited 22 States, calling for not less than live hundred skilled work- ers. Under the conditions, it was found that so many skilled workers were not in the country. They had to be gradually trained. After about twenty years of work, it resulted that a fairly competent corps of Experiment Station workers had been trained, though much effort and money had been lost in hiring inefficient and untrained men in the beginning to do the work of specialists. We now have in the Iinited States a large number of well or- ganized Experiment Stations, and a larger number of scientifically trained experts than are found elsewhere in the world. These ex- pert workers have made a profound change in agricultural methods and in agricultural advancement in the United States. Those States in the Union that had a comprehensive conception of the real mean- ing of an Experiment Station, were the first to establish well organ- ized and properly constituted Station staffs. These staffs were the first to do efficient and lasting work for their particular States, and naturally such States have developed more rapidly than those in which the corps of Experiment Station workers were chosen from among people who had no training for their special profession. Florida was fortunate in having connected with her Experiment Station from the beginning one or more men who were thoroughly trained, and who had the correct ideal of the Experiment Station in mind. These men are the ones who have produced for us results of lasting benefit. The Congressional Act, briefly stated, requires that the Experi- ment Station be an institution for the acquiring and diffusion of use- ful agricultural knowledge. Under these limitations, it is evident that whatever is done at the Experiment Station must in a measure add to the knowledge already in the possession of the people. Lines of work and problems that are already well known and well under- stood are not subjects for experimentation. Tersely stated, the Ex- periment Station is an institution for making agricultural investiga- tions. It should not for a moment be confused with an institution for the demonstration of agricultural processes. The work of dem- onstration belongs to another category of agricultural work. The work of acquiring new and useful agricultural knowledge, however, does not complete the labors of the Experiment Station. When the THE SEMINOLE knowledge has been acquired, it must be digested into suitable pub- lications for distribution, in order that it may be disseminated among the agricultural population of the State. For this purpose the Con- gressional Act provides that bulletins, not less than four in number per annum, and reports, at least once a year, shall be published. PUBLICATIONS The Florida Experiment Station has now published one hun- dred and live bulletins, one hundred and sixty-live press bulletins, and twenty-two annual reports. The total number of pieces of lit- erature that have been distributed in this way amounts to more than a million copies, approximately eighty thousand of which have been distributed during the last fiscal year. lWeasured by the number of pages of agricultural information, this would amount to several mil- lions. The aim of the Experiment Station is to bring to the aid of the agricultural people in the State the latest and most useful agricultural information. As the bulletins are published at intervals of about two or three months and the press bulletins published weekly, it is evi- dent that the advance in agricultural information is brought before the people immediately upon its discovery and substantiation. Nec- essarily, the acquiring of new knowledge in the agricultural line must be a slow and somewhat tedious process, since facts, after hav- ing been apparently discovered, must be tested out under varying conditions to assure the experiment worker that there is no mistake in his methods or in his reasoning. This requires not only that he should work out his plan, but also that he should repeat it afterwards under varying conditions to assure himself and his Colleagues that what he is about to announce is true information and not misinfor- mation. L1N1ss or XVORK. During a considerable portion of the history of the Florida EX- periment Station, the investigators in the various laboratories were at the same time professors in the University and Agricultural College. This method, however, proved unsatisfactory, and the present Board of Control wisely separated the work of investigation from that of teaching. An investigator when absorbed with problems of investi- gation and discovery naturally becomes much interested in and en- thusiastic over the problem under investigation. If this line of in- vestigation must be broken into at regular intervals, and frequently during the same day, for purposes quite different from investigational work, it naturally interferes greatly with the carrying out of the inves- tigation. On the other hand, it interferes greatly with a teacher UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA who is thoroughly interested in his class-room work to ahandon this work at frequent intervals in order that he Inay carry on a definite amount of investigational work that is required of him. ln addition to this it is a rare person who possesses at once the necessary qualities for making first-class investigations and at the same time is a first-- class instructor. It is a well-known fact among Experiment Station workers and among instructors in agricultural work that the hest in- vestigators in the United States are hy no Ineans the hest instructors, and on the other hand our hest instructors in agricultural lines have produced little investigational work. The lines of investigation, as projected hy the Florida Experi- Inent Station, are somewhat different from those usually pursued hy institutions of this kind. The workers in the Experiment Station of Florida are now pursuing their studies on what is known as the pro- ject lineg that is, certain lines of investigation which are Inost needed for the agricultural advancement of the State are suggested and for- Inulated. The man hest adapted and availahle for this line of work is then secured. This line of work is carried out regardless of its ramifications into various departments, the prohlem heing followed to its logical conclusion. ln the old ideal of the Experiment Station, the investigator was employed to carry out the work in a depart- mental way. Whenever his prohlem approached the field of another department, it must necessarily he dropped and the head of the de- partment in whose held the prohlem ramified took it up or left it un- touched. This worked greatly to the disadvantage of advancement in Experiment Station work during the first one or two decades of the existence of this institution. To hring this out more clearly, an illustration may he cited. A certain crop, we will say the lettuce crop, was found to he suffering severely from a disease. This, coming in the province of the department of the Plant Pathologist, the work was naturally taken up hy him. ln the thorough study of his work, he found that it was impracticahle to control this disease hy any means already known, and found that hy hreeding lettuce for a different shape and for a different character, it would he found possihle to circumvent this trouhle. The study of the disease fell clearly within the limits of the Plant Pathologist, hut plant hreed- ing was under the direction of the Horticulturist, and naturally it had to he dropped hy the Plant Pathologist and the Horticulturist then took up the study. Of course the Horticulturist would have to spend much time in hecoming acquainted with the conditions affect- ing the disease and the type of plant necessary for producing a resist- ant strain. Under the project plan, the Plant Pathologist takes up THE SEMINOLE the work, and when he finds that his problem carries him into the department of plant-breeding, he pursues it there to its successful termination. PINIiAPl'I.li PROKIIZCI'---rilll1C investigations along this line were inaugurated nine years ago. A field was secured in the region, where pineapples are the prevailing crop, near tlensen, Florida. This ex- periment was taken up with the view of determining what the effect would be of continuous fertilization of the pineapple field with certain chemicals ordinarily employed for this purpose. Chemical analyses of the soil were made at the beginning, and careful data taken of the work from the time of clearing the lieldgand the setting out of the plants. During the nine years that this experiment was in progress six different bulletins on this subject were issued. The literature which publishes the results obtained gives the in- formation which is here summarized. The following is a brief summary of some of the most important facts brought out by the pineapple investigations that have been carried on by the Experiment Station during the last ten years: 1. A thorough survey has been made of the principal pineapple soils of the State, including analyses of samples from nearly all of the pineapple-grow- ing sections. 2. Seventeen varieties of pineapples have been described and chemical analyses have been made of twelve varieties. 3. lVlethods of handling and marketing the crop have been fully de- scribed. -l. A fairly complete bibliography of pineapple literature has been pub- lished. 5. Extensive fertilizer experiments have been conducted from which the following conclusions have been drawn: Cal Fine ground steamed bone and slag phosphate are best as sources of phosphoric acid, cottonseed meal, dried blood, and castor pomace are best as sources of nitrogeng high-grade and low-grade sulphate of potash are best as sources of potash. tbl Nitrate of soda, acid phosphate, and kainit have not proven satis- factory. QVVhile sulphate 'of ammonia was not used in the experiment, this material has in general practice been found unsuited to pineapple culture. fcl ln case of shedded pineapples it has been found that it is profitable to use from 2250 to 3750 pounds per acre annually of a complete fertilizer. ldl Analyses of a large number of fruits LRed Spanishl covering a period of four years show that the eating quality of the fruit is not affected by the lqind of fertilizer used. fel The sugar content of the fruit Q Red Spanishj is slightly increased by the heavier fertilizer applications. ffl The large fruits contain a slightly higher percentage of sugar than the small ones. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Qgb The analyses of a large number ofpineapple plants show that they contain sufficient fertilizing materials, nitrogen, phosphoric acid, potash, lime, and magnesia to make them of considerable value as a fertilizer. Qhj With an increase of nitrogenous fertilizers there was found an in- crease of nitrates in the soil. Qij Nitrates are most abundant at the immediate surface. After a depth of one foot is passed the amount is very small. Cjj Where the surface of the ground is not protected, the nitrates are much less abundant than where there is a covering of plants and decaying leaves. CITRUS PROJECT- This project has for its aim a thorough un- derstanding ofthe effects of certain chemical fertilizers upon citrus trees. For the purpose of carrying out this work, a contract lasting for ten years was entered into between the Experiment Station and the owner of a grove located near Tavares. At the termination of this period it is certain that the information in regard to the effect of citrus fertilizers on the plant will be quite as exact as that obtained from the pineapple work. j CITRUS DISEASE PROJECT-This project includes the study of those diseases of citrus which are apparently due to some organic agency. As the projects are taken up with no knowledge as to the real cause of the disease, it is impossible to predict how long it will take to complete the work. One problem in this citrus disease project was taken up in 1907. It required the continuous work of the Plant Pathologist for over two years to determine beyond doubt what the agency was that caused the disease known as Sealy Bark. However, siX months from the time the fungus agent was known beyond question of doubt, successful remedial measures had been worked out based upon the scientific information gotten by thorough laboratory methods. This disease had long been known to occur in citrus groves in a particular section of Florida, and for forty years the grove owners had attempted to combat the disease without this scientific knowledge, and no progress toward the elimination of the disease had been made. Within less than three years from the time of beginning his work on this subject, the Plant Pathologist had worked out practical and profitable remedies for this trouble. With- out a thorough Scientific knowledge of the organism which caused the particular malady of the tree, it would probably have taken twenty or thirty years more to have hit upon a remedy for the trouble that would be at once practicable and Satisfactory. WHITEFLX' PROJECT---The whiteliy of the citrus tree is the most serious insect pest with which the Florida horticulturists and agriculturists have now to contend with. For over twenty-live years, remedies of various kinds have been Suggested and tried. The THE SEMINOLE progress of the pest in infesting grove after grove has been in some years rapid, and in other years slow. At the present time every county in the state which makes citrus growing a leading crop is more or less infested. The artificial remedies which have been employed for the last twenty-live years have proven themselves unsatisfactory and very eX- pensive. The Entomologist, therefore, bent his main energies toward securing natural remedies for this pest. Fortunately a num- ber of diseases of insects caused by fungi have been discovered in the State. These natural remedies when properly applied prove more satisfactory than the artificial remedies. Further investigations are being made with the view of securing predacious insects which may work on the white HV. PLANT NUTRITION PROJECT---rTll1lS project concerns itself with the discovering of the factors concerned in the protection of the health of plants. Wliile it is important to know what we shall do when our plants are diseased, it is of greater importance to know what we shall do to keep the plants from becoming diseased. This project has its basis at the very foundation of plant and crop produc- tion. The effects and behavior of certain chemicals in connection with the growth and development of plants is studied. Special atten- tion is given to those chemicals which are most frequently employed in the fertilizer formulae. This line of work necessarily requires a considerable amount of study and work of a chemical nature on the one hand, together with much work of a microscopical nature on the other hand, the field being somewhat intermediate between that of the citrus fertilizer project and the plant disease project. PLANT BREEDING PRojEcT---The very rapid strides that have been made in agriculture by systematic plant breeding have made this an inviting and profitable Held of investigation, Our knowledge is now so well formulated in plant breeding that the expert can often determine with mathematical precision what the results of a certain combination of characters will be. Many new and obscure factors in plant breeding still need to be explained and understood, and many new discoveries are just looming above our horizon. This line of work was begun about three years ago, using the velvet bean and Lyon bean as parents from which to begin our work in hybridiza- tion. As these two species have apparently not before come under the hands of plant breeders in civilized lands, they are especially adapted for the discovery of underlying principles. One striking point has come out in this work. The pod of the Lyon bean has only a slight down, while that of the velvet bean is covered with dark velvet. In the first generation of the hybrid, however, a thick coat of stinging UNlVERSI'FX' or FLoRIIJA 91 hairs is present on all the pods, though the second generation shows smooth, downy and velvet pods, as well as stinging. While this character in itself is of little moment, it is important from the plant breeder's standpoint, since the discovery of the principles underlying this sudden arising of stinging hairs in the progeny, will enable us to understand variations of other plants that have not heretofore been clear. The plaIIt-breeder is dealing with heredity, a principle that is more mysterious than electricity, less understood than wireless telegraphy, and which offers possibilities of being utilized for the production of untold wealth. An illustration of this kind maybe taken from the plant-breeding work done by the Assistant Secretary of Agriculture while connected with the lVIinnesota Agricultural Ex- periment Station. During the time that Prof. Hays was at tlIe Ex-- periment Station he produced a new strain of wheat by applying breeding methods to the old wheats already grown there. The profits arising from tlIe use of this new wheat amounted to four mil- lion dollars during a single year in lVlinnesota. The velvet bean in Florida is another proof of how an apparently unimportant species of plant may become of great value to the people when worked at from a scientific standpoint. Eighteen years ago, when the Experiment Station took up the study of the velvet bean, this plant was little more than an arbor or trellis vine. During the subsequent years, thorough studies have been made as to its possible valIIe as feed and its value as a soil renovator and fertilizer, it being well known that plants of this particular order are able to convert the nitrogen of the atmosphere into a combination that is suitable for food for other plants. During the eighteen years of experimentation the plant has risen from a merely ornamental vine, until it now occupies the seventh place among our agricultural crops. With the work of plant breeding that is now being done by the Experiment Station, it is reasonable to expect this plant may occupy a place second only to corn and cotton in Florida. ANIMAL HUSBANDRX' PROJECT--The feeding of domestic ani- mals has been experimented upon so long that the methods are now reduced to exact formulae when the common feeds are used. The feeds produced for stock in Florida are almost without exception different from those that occur in other States, being for the most part introductions from foreign countries and mostly from countries that do not have well organized Experiment Stations. Consequently, a large number of plants that are used for feed and forage in Florida have not had accurate estimations made of their value for this pIIr- pose. It behooves us, therefore, to ascertain what the values of these different forage crops are, when used for the production of beef, milk, and pork. A number of experiments have already been THE SEMINOLE completed which show the great importance that this line of Work has in the development of Florida agriculture. It has been demon- strated beyond a doubt that good beef can be produced as cheaply in Florida as anyxvhereq that the fattening period for the production of beef is shorter in Florida than in other Statesg that the daily gain per thousand pounds of live weight is greater than may be expected by the northern feederg and that a proper combination of corn, velvet beans in the pod, sorghum, and Japanese cane will give excel- lent results. It has been shown that in feeding for milk the same combinations can be successfully used. BXPERIIN1 ENT STATION BUILDING The Legislature of 1907 appropriated forty thousand dollars for the erection of an Experiment Station Building. Unfortunately the revenues of the State did not permit the carrying out of the will of the Legislature. However, the Legislature of 1909 re-enacted the laws governing the appropriation for the Experiment Station Build- ing. During the year 1910 this building was erected and completed. The Experiment Staff and the Extension Staff now find themselves comfortably housed in the splendiclly equipped building. Compe- tent authorities on Experiment Station buildings have pronounced this building one of the best adapted to the needs of our work that is to be found in the southern States. We can therefore be justly proud of our State in giving to the University one of the best build- ings of its kind that occurs in our Southland. FIRST FLOOR---chi the first fioor of the Experiment Station Building are the Director's ofiice and laboratory, the ofiice of the Secretary and Stenographer, the ofiice of the Extension Workers, and the ofiice of the Gardener, as well as the laboratories of the Chemical Department. SEcoND FLOOR---chi the second Hoor are found the library, a very commodious room, large enough to meet all the needs of the Experiment Station, and an Exhibits' Room at the west end of the hall. In this latter will be found specimens of agricultural and horticultural products of the State, as well as exhibits of the xvork done by the several Departments in the Experiment Station. This feature is of special value to visitors to the University and to the State It gives a quick and comprehensive view of the many kinds of agricultural products that we have in the State. On this same fioor are located the ofiices of the Animal Industrialist, the Bulletin Mailing room, and the ofiice and laboratory of the Assistant Botanist and Editor. Tinian FLOOR---chi this floor are found the ofiices and labora- tory of the Entomologist, where the largest amount of his investi- UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA gational work is being carried on. Adjoining the Entomological Department is found the Department of Plant Pathology. In this the Plant Pathologist and his Assistant are making researches into the plant diseases that are found in Florida. At the West end of the hall are the laboratory and oflices of the Plant Physiologist. Across from this laboratory is a Well equipped and Well lighted Photo- graphic Laboratory. This laboratory is used by all of the Workers of the Experiment Station and Extension Division. EXTENSION DIVISION It is the aim of the University of Florida to be of service to every man, woman and child located within the borders of our State. Were the activities of the University confined to its campus, this would be impossible of fulfillment. Consequently, it has established an Exten- sion Division in order to serve as many people in the State as possible. FARMERS, INSTITUTES--T116 Extension Division includes, first, the department of Farmers, Institutes, which busies itself with the dissemination of useful and practical information obtained through the Experiment Station, through the U. S. Department of Agricul- ture, and from the large amount of literature received from all Ex- periment Stations of the United States. As Well as from all the trop- ical countries. The Farmers' Institute corps is composed of Uni- versity-trained Inen and skilled agriculturists, who bring the latest scientific information to the farmers in all parts of the State. There is an urgent demand for such information, a demand due in particu- lar to Florida's increasing agricultural growth and the wide desire for reliable information on agricultural matters on the part of the new settlers and prospective farmers from our northern and western States. The popularity of this work has been growing since its be- ginning, and at the present time is great. During the fiscal year ending June 30, 1908, there were 4,491 in attendance, during the second year there were 5,576 in attendance, during the third year there were 9,1121 in attendance, and for the year beginning July 1, 1910, up to March 1, there have been 10,838 in attendance on the In- stitutes. Thus there has been a total attendance during the three years and eight months of 29926. The Extension Division, in addition to sending out members of its staff to hold Farmers' Institutes, has also printed some of the 'lectures delivered at these Institutes in the form of Farmers, Insti- tute Bulletin 3. This publication has proven itself so popular that the first edition was completely exhausted within less than a month from thetime it was received from the press, though it was supposed by the management of the Institute Work that the edition was large enough to last throughout the entire year. THE SEMINOLE Bovs' AND GIRLS, CORN CLUBS---During the year 1910, Dr. tl. F. Kelly, County Superintendent of Alachua county, invited the Extension Division to co-operate with him in holding Boys' and Girls' Corn Clubs in the public schools of Alachua county. This work was most successfully carried out under the leadership of Dr. Kelley and tl. Vernon, Dean of the College of Agriculture. The success attained with the Boys' Corn Clubs was so great that insistant demand came for a continuation of the work in 1911. This work is now so thoroughly established in Alachua county that there is little likelihood of discontinuing it. CoRR1f:sPoND1-3Nci: COURSES---'T1l1C correspondence courses in the Extension Division have been continued under the leadership of Prof. xl. tl. Vernon. This course has for its object the training in agriculture of those who are unable to attend the University in per- son. Being carried on by correspondence, this has entailed a great amount of work, but it has been productive of correspondingly ben- elicial results to the students. It is hoped and expected that the Extension work in the Uni- versity xvill be enlarged from year to year until it shall cover many more lines of work, not confining itself to agriculture, but taking in other fields, as home-building, shop work, engineering, and in fact all lines of special activities carried out in the State of Florida. This ideal cannot be attained in one year or two years, but will require long continued and steady growth to reach. When this shall have been accomplished, the University Will, we hope, be serving every man, woman and child in the State of Florida. l 1 7, Y ,,,,,,, NIVERSITY OF FLORI THE SEM1NoLi3 THE IVY The Florida P6IlIl2lI1t Fare thee well, dear Alma Mater, Parting's hour is drawing nigh, And with loving thoughts we crown thee As we say our last good-bye. May thy walls be wreathed with ivy, Which, when we are parted far, Still will flourish as an emblem That thy hope may be our star. As this ivy climbeth upward, Strengthening with the lengthening years, So our memories cling more firmly, Brighter still thy name appears. To our hearts which hold thee ever With a reverence tender, warm, Be the ways that lie between us, Bright with sunshine, dark with storm. May thy walls be wreathed with ivy As we would crown with praise thy name, Tho' the garlands we may bring thee May not all be plucked with fame. We would mingle with the laurel, Moss and roses fresh with bloom, As with glory,s Hame we' d mingle The mild radiances of home. Oh, how short seem now the seasons, Fruitful years and blithely sped, 4 Here within thy loved chambers, Bright with streams that hope has bred. As in the real world we enter, May we guard thy ideal well, As this ivy be our memory- Alma Mater, fare thee well. F 4 mhdg A sicxioii. Ag. Fresh-Professor, what is this humerus the farmers talk about getting into their soil? Prof. Vernon-It is decayed vegetation they work into the soil to tickle the crops and make them grow. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA TO A FADED VIOLET The Florida Pennant Although 'twas many years ago, It seems like yesterday, My sweetheart pinned upon my coat A violet blue and gay, That love was true but did not last, It died within the hour. The violet, like the love, died too, And left this faded flower. That little girl that seemed so dear Has drifted far away, But this dear bloom I've always kept, And here it is today. That youthful love has long been lost, It lasted as a shower, I may love other maidens fair, But I'll keep this " faded flower." First Rat-I am going to take to Dr. Farr's Teu-tonic course. Second Rat-Goodness, have you the chills and fever, too? HXI4 Since Douglas' entrance in college, Dr. Murphree has ordered new entrance requirements, that each boy wishing to enter the University must send a photograph ahead. TI-IE GIRL ON TI-IE DOLLAR When my other girl has kicked me And I don't know what to do, I go to the girl on the dollar, For shels always been true. She does just as I want her to do, She goes with me everywhere, She gives me everything I eat And everything I wear. I wouldn't give her for all the girls That ever walked the earth, For really she's the only one Whose weight in gold shels worth. H. A. F QW Xxx xx X X ' X I-xx f , f 'f' If f MQ ff ,lx Q 1 V N V f 'lull W VFW' lx 1, AVE W , ' w W , If f .A X Wh 'jff If 1 ,x, 'w,fHlPf XJ, If X' .xx w X WN N fwf- lwff " w ,, w M T H E SEMINOLE NW xg !ili!1f5 M 11 A an + XA N N V U J: L5 5 ,A V Q' ,N , X , :Q M IW fy m xp N ,.! U" W1 J A 'v' - -, H i Wu i M P F1 wh W ' w X " , w ' It M " ' 1 N r ' 1 Y r . X Y W rig, Q ? . ' iff LVN l M7 V fn W A W Hf+1li W W Q H' W W ,M .M Wil! Q if 1 I '! p 4 Q11 WJ I v L ' i4U -1+ Q T Wu W 1 fL 1' Nl vu M ' V if ff mm ,Q . 1p tl' I M fi ,,j1 ' i, qw: 9 " XII I El! Y K In If : . 3 fl .'u w Qf ' f ,ge yy fl 4 , ,, n- ' JH Y ' '99 '-- f" WXT' ' 'A . Q ,'.f f .Y4, Yriggd .Zag E-,xrbxx X " 'f' W-."5!52f:E,g Q ,ff W 4 f"' 41 A L , 7' .,ff:sF9s2 'X9QQMx - ' fi ,f :Q-2E2f"gy9.m - N N f X I v,.,.y4J M NXSX 'X ff i U H if + f N XI I Q si g, . an I f 'gases if-El.. 2 ff If X Q i. I , li , ll p vfpf' V-,NQ3J',-i' 535-1" '? i f, IM !. f f X X , X, X fy , . smluu! jfffln' gr N X ! XX' si m w u 17 r X . , , xx xx , X i , X , -.X X i--J' " . X - f ,ff 4- g,fA . , , .ff f UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GOD O'ER ALL In the bleak and chilly autumn, When the leaves are turning brown, The bluebird wanders Southward From the hedge-rows and the down. The red-breast and the blue-jay I-Iave gone from out the Woodg The squirrel shivers as he runs And Stores his Winter food. The " Bob-White U Whirrs across the snow To distant fields of corn, Where the slothful farmer left his crops Which should be in the barn. But, when the white robed winter I-Ias spread his shroud o'er all, The chick-a-dee still whistles From the Wood his plaintive call. The God who makes the winter With its shroud of pearly snow Will temper still for his shorn lambs The coldest Winds that blow. NI Y My CC iii E D S PI RMT WN 3 A ff 14,5 I If QD X V S-Moc NIVIZRSITY OF FLORI 7 TH1zSEM1NoL12 YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION cAB1NE'r President, VV. B. Hilton. Vice-President, G. Grace. Secretary, F. Frei. Treasurer, T. D. Felton. Dr. A. Thackston, Chairman Advisory Board. U. R. Blount, Chairman Personal VVorkers' Group. L. A. Perkins, Chairman Bible Study Committee. R. R. Taylor, Chairman Religious Meetings Committee. Fred I-lock, Chairman Membership Committee. S. Maclntosh, Chairman Social Committee. O. VV. Dram, Chairman Special Work Committee. Fred lV1ason, Chairman Prayer Band Groups. O. F. Burger, Chairman Finance Committee. Sidney Godwin, Business Manager Student Hand Book. R. M. Sealey, Reporter Y. M. C. A. News. QI. A. Williaiiis, Pianist. A. E. Booth, Pianist. Aovisoiu' COMMITTEE Dr. Murphree. Dr. Thackston. Prof. Fawcett. A branch of the college division of the Young Men's Christian Association of America, has existed at the University of Florida since the opening of the institution, and has had upon its rolls a large per cent. of the students and the faculty. As its name denotes, the object of the Y. M. C. A. is, first of all, to bring together the Christian students of the University into a definite organization which shall serve as a centre of religious life upon the campus and as a channel of communication with similar organizations through the college world. Thus banded together, they receive help and encouragement from each other in their struggle and temptations, and through concerted effort and under proper leadership, they are enabled more effectually to extend their influence for good. While as yet the Y. M. C. A. has no suitable headquarters lthough it is hoped that this may soon be remedied by Christian generosity throughout the Statel, its activity extends in several direc- tions. A regular meeting is held every Sunday afternoon in the University Chapel where a talk from some student, member of the Faculty, or invited guest is accompanied by song, prayer and reading UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA of scripture. These talks are usually plain, practical discussions of the difficulties which beset the student trying to lead a Christian life. Bible classes under suitable leadership are also organized and a zealous and intelligent study of various aspects of the Scriptures is being pushed with enthusiasm. In addition, the Association gives annually a reception to welcome the new students and through its various committees seeks to help the new man over the initial diiii- culties and embarrassments incident to entering the University. The work of the Association would be greatly facilitated and its useful- ness extended if a suitable building could be provided by voluntary contributions from the Christian people of the State. All students are eligible to Inembership, and the Association is desirous of including every young man attending the University upon its rolls. Only active members of evangelical churches can hold oflices or cast a ballot, but all other privileges are cordially extended to the whole student body. BIBLE STUDY There are two great factors in a man's development, neither of which can be neglected and at the same time give us a full, well developed manhood. These two are education and religion. Education gives insight while religion gives appreciation. The University and Y. M. C. A. must stand for both to he true to their mission. The curriculum stands primarily for the first, while its many varied moral lessons and the study of The Book, the Bible, give the second. We must know the Bible, to be educated, and Illust adapt our lives to its teachings to be religious. The Y. M. C. A., recognizing this, has been conducting during most of the year two Bible study classes. One for the Juniors, Seniors and Graduate students, the other for the lower classmen. The first is devoting its time to the study "The Bible, lts Origin and Naturef' by Dr. Marcus Dods. In this class the fellows are brought to appreciate more and more the fact that the Bible should and can be accepted as a guide by college. The lower classmen are studying the Life of Paul and are there getting ideals that can not fail to uplift. We most earnestly ask all University fellows to come and join us. THE SEMINOLE W -Ju. Y f-lf' " 5, f. ,. 21' 'H .., 5 ,WV vs ,sf -,s, . UN1v12Rs1TY or FLORIDA TH Phil S. May, Bird, T. B. Booth, A. E. Butler Cox, H., R. Douglass, R. Ernbry, A. Felton, T. D. Fuller, R. B. Gist, F. Bryant, T. W. , J- C Godwin, S. W. Goulding, R. L. Grace, T. E YOGUM LITERARY SOCIETY PRESIDENTS. B. G. Langston, L. A. Perkins. MEMBERS. Henderson, R. P. Mason, F. R. Horton, H. W. Mel-Qlya, N. Howard, G. L. Mclntosh, S. F Howze, A. Mills, W. Jarrell, R. L. Morgan, L. R. . Johnson, L. F. Overman, C. H Knowles, G. B. Owens, F. E. Knowles, H. P. Sealey, R. M. Lalitte, L. S. Storter, N. S. LaRoche, C. C. Taylor, R. R. Leitner, S. Tenney, L. li. Maclntosh, S. White, R. R. Macy, E. E. Williams, A. l l IW n rI1HESEMINO "ff fli.. ' f UNIVERSITY or FEORIIJA JOHN MARSHALL DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS. President ..... W. A. Surrency Vice President . . . . . . Cason Attorney General . . . . Walker Secretary and Treasurer . . Moon MEMBERS. Faculty: Dean A. Farrah, Prof. Trussler, Prof. Kixmiller. Students: L. E. Wade, T. S. Trantham, Devane, Mershon, Greene, Roland Crocker, Stewart, Hathaway, Buie, King, Huhtaker, Greene, Floyd, John Ston, Crews, Epperson, Randall, Keene, Keene, Ed., Bullock, Lester Rivers, Bowers, Carter, Osborne, Mathis. THE SEMINOLE W1 H 4- 1 N an Q ml. : J Ti ff - f fXWy 5 4 Ex V w M y X M XW D D 'W ,A I AM i w XXX A N ' ....- 'f' :5Lv,-v,G-- -Q63 ig, XA N Q l1lNfn" "Wf? Q 2 K f ,wi W, ,J ff Ei' mm QI E M M 1numunuiiillm um : 1s1lnnmiiinln:u1n1 ifmmum "WM .L Q M ull W, am-lumflx JM! mmlu I X TX ,X X If Mfr, xx S if ffw ,W W f, VN mf ,MJ bv, 2. VX X A f!!f 1 " f H my I . ff! W , Y ISXYHJ, J. A v-1 . I-1 1 W UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA THE SEMINOLE THE TRANSIT CLUB N the spring of l9ll9, as the flowers and the trees were bursting into blossom and bloom, the Civil Engineering students of this institution met, and under the able leader-- ship of the loving Captain, perfected an organization, r' known as the The Transit Club. Our ship of state was guided over the storm seas of the year of l909 by Hon. YV. Gric Gibbs. Following this year we had as the Royal High Transit hrlan, Major R. Dennis Rader. Following Major Raderys term, in the year l9l0-ll, our ship was steered by none other than the Right Reverend D. Starke Perry. It is with tears in our eyes that we note the loss to our depart- ment our friend, instructor and advisor and well-beloved Captain. But as the fading sun was setting in the west, behold to the eastward arose another sun, more youthful and more sublime than that which had passed. Since his arrival and under his able leadership the Club has been able to make rapid progress towards that high and inevitable standard which we, as engineers, are some day predestined to reach. In him we have found a friend and tutor who was far beyond our expectations. We hope that the years which are to come will be as bright and profitable as those which have passed. With this we bid you all a fond adieu and close our tale of woe. ' " THE TR1o.', A Qin. lgggR'I"l .?z5 2yl"lnl'-Rf" " i'Pf:'!f'15' -n qu' nh 'n.'L.:3E Aka ni' D. Starke Perry, . ...... Royal High Transit Man J. P. Hunter, . . ....... Royal High Levelman C. Henry Overman, . . Royal High Recorder and Keeper of the Seal T. David Felton . .......... Ordinary Rodman HONORARY MEMBERS W. L. Seeley. Major E. S. Walker. Professor A. Weichardt Dr. R. Benton. Captain N. H. Cox. NON-RESIDENT MEMBERS W. VV. Gibbs, Florida. R. D. Rader, Phillippines. D. F. Thomas, Florida. VV. C. Taylor, Phillippines. H. L. Thompson, Florida NIEMBERS Blount. Hunter. Swanson. Bouis. Overman. Tenney. Felton. Perry. Thrasher. Fuller. Rowlett. Treadwell I-lowze. Simpson White. UNIVERSITY oI-' FLORIDA i. 53262 7 TH1zS12M1NoLE THE LORD KELVIN ENGINEERING SGCIETY Fred QI. Frei, . . . President N. S. Storter, . . . . Vice-President E. R. Wager, . Secretary and Treasurer Maclntosh, . ..... Reporter The Lord Kelvin Engineering Society is formed by a group of the students in these lines. The society meets every alternate Thurs- day for the purpose of social intercourse and improvement of general knowledge along Engineering lines. Discussions of the Engineer- ing problems of the day are held by the members, who give their vievvs on the question, and thus look at the problem from all sides. Valuable information and statistics are gained from these talks. A member is selected every meeting to be prepared with a paper to be read at the next meeting. Wlieii the time comes around, he is allowed thirty minutes for reading his work, and then it is left for open discussion. The Society xvill have a number of interesting lectures on the subject of Engineering by members of the faculty. Some of these will be illustrated by lantern slides. All agree that the work of the Society is most successful and instructive. r l NIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 11? rldl-IE SEMINOLE THE TEACHERS' CLUB oEE1cERs. R. M. Sealey ........ President Pl. Macy . . . Vice-President F. R. Mason ..... Secretary-Treasurer Dr. A. Thackston ....... Critic MEMBERS. L. R. Bevis P. Beyis P. D. Bullard A. C. Crews R. Lee Goulding G. Grace J. T. Grace NO R. A. Dukes VV. C. Finney T. G. Putch R. L. Grace R. A. Greene Walter B. Hilton R. L. Joyner G. B. Knowles T. C. Ray J. F. Russ C. Swilley J. Angus VVilliams N RESIDENT M EM BERS. J. M. Syfrett J. A. McKinney J. G. Malphurs L. Miller P. C. O'l-layer L. A. Pinholster UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA THE TEACHERS' CLUB HE Teachers' Club of the University of Florida is made up of teachers, those who are preparing to teach, and I others who are interested in the work. Most of the ga ',-1 . members are students in the Department of Education. The Club was organized in l9l0 and is now a perma- nent feature of our college life. Nleetings are held Weekly which are always interesting and profitable. From the great interest shown by the members it is reasonable to predict that the Club will gain in strength from year to year. The purposes ofthe Club are, to pro- mote interest in the profession of teachingg to study and discuss questions of vital interest to the educational Worldg and to help us as teachers to know each other and our Work better. We attribute much of our success as a Club to the untiring interest shown in our work and the constant aid given us by the Head of our Department, Dr. john A. Thackston. E -. , . ' X ' 'ii' 1 l f-. mg. 1 4 . , 6 5-1 -"J I i Vp ff f f' 4 viuvfiifflrlifsg C I X Z' A l "6 " o " C ll, 'af , ,J ik T . ,Mx I f ,, ,- 17 f , X' f 4 - 1 V , ' I Y ' 1 . gy' gg I , - I " ff ' ' I-23 2 K fi 52' KVLCD X TITE TICAUIIICRS' CLUB. 116 'IQHE SEMINOLE xx X' X - QX xx N Xxx N N X xi' i ' 1 v 1 xlq ,M M m ,J' NN IJ xx N' 1 wH i,I , A"' IJ QXX k x xQy X. QXYXQ X D XQX xXx b X, Q , x X xx Fylxwl' I' UNIVERSITYCNTFLORIDA H7 nw 'KQAQQ JUfQi bu ,M gf . fy 5,. L V , . .. fijfj' iVLkp liigff sg X 8' " QQQQ W T v 1 Qfj will t Q, ..t ' ???E zyii .?.. .,., . xl x Z Y . gv ...,,:,,. A QR' "" L .:, Y is yi? 1 H . la gag? 'E E? F HW Egg QT J THE SEMINOLE THE GLEE CLUB Becker, N. A. Bevis, F. Blount, U. R. Booth, A. E. Casler, E. T. Elliot, W. G. Farr, W. Grace, G. Grace, T. Goulding, R. L. Jacobson, E. MEM BERs. A. A. Murphree. Mays, D. H. Perkins, L. A. Poage, W. B. Price, T. E. Taylor, R. R. Trantbam, T. Wager, E. R. Wahnish, S. A Ward, S. R. Webb, C. Williams, A. S l UNIVERSITY or FLORAIDA 120 THE SEMINOLE I v U F 1 1 A fl. 0 WV .. l'L'lA'V .M x ff. qi Q92-'Q aa N Q Q ' f XX X X QM L QW TQ X 3 - Q' 'v' Y X 22 THESEMINOLE WS' E ggsgsig f f22gg:3A!5 i L Q E :N 1 if 2 ii Efu Q? 3. 7 4 1 S 122 ii g. 5, 45 3 4. X Y 1 S2fQ?5?32 fffggyg R F UNIVIHRSIIN oEF1.oRIlJLx 12 AGRICULTURAL CLUB HE AGRICULTURAL CLUB is a student organization for the beneiit of those taking Work in Agricultural courses. Much interest was shown in the many good talks that were given by members of the faculty, mem- bers of the Experiment Station staff, and by the students throughout the year. Relations have been established with the As- sociation of Agricultural College Clubs. This will be a great benefit to the Club in the future. Dr",w:Fi.', ll' l I I' PQ' --Y.'!.."2' "gghQPn. ll 5' ' a :n.k n-L 4 '- .u- . g.. ,gunna ,un :- qua ,ww nam, wg .:. . . -1 4,35 ...T Ll.u OFFICERS R. P. Price, ...... . . President C. W. DeLong, . . .... Vice-President F. W. I-Iock, ..... Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS OF EXPERIMENT STATION STAFF Rolphs, P. I-I. Fawcett, I-I. S. Dickerson, Alfred lVlcQuarrie, C. K. Scott, M. Burger, O. F. Floyd, B. F. Schnaubel, John Loftin, U. C. MEMBERS or THE FACULTY Vernon, Floyd, W. L. Flint, E. R. Maltby, R. D. I STUDENT MEMBERS Baker, A. A. Fryer, I-I. W. Manning, C. W. Bourlay, F. I-I. Gist, F. Price, R. P. Cochran, D. D. Grace, T. Soar, I. F.. Davis, C. E. I-Iock, F. W. Stokes, F. Y. DeLong, C. W. King, R. L. Webb, C. Frei, F. Zetrouer, A. 24 'PHE SEMINOLE .v.1y- , , .K f,m..+ . - 2 'fs A-1: ' . .3 .. x, V ' , vw ,, W. W THE MASONIC CLUB FRATRICS IN l7NIVlCRSI'IxA'l'l4I XY. B. Hilton li. E. Macy C. U. Rivers l"RA'I'RliS IN FAc'UI,'FA'FIi A. A. Murphrrfcz, M. A. Ll.. D. N. H. Cox, B. S. A. QI. Fzlrrzlh, M. A., Ll.. M. M. Scott, B. S. R. Benton, M. A., Ph. D. R. D. Nlaltby, B I Vernon, B. Agr., M. S. A. G. F. Pile X ff X X UNIVERSIIN or FLORIDA 12 f-dd wh fi ff! , if XXQ A flf HI'.RM,XN l'I,l'l5. 7 UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA 12 GERMAN CLUB E. A. Taylor .... ..... P resident R. W. Shackleford, . . . . Vice-President O. E. Barnes, . . . Secretary and Treasurer R. B. Fuller, ....... Floor Manager lNIBlX'IBERS Carter, S. L. Drane, G. W. Perkins, L. A. Helm, R. Pinckney, E. H. Henderson, C. VV. Shands, A. G. Henderson, R. P. Shands, W. -Iarrell, R. L. Taylor, G. I King, R. Trantham, S. lVlay, P. S. VValker, W. S. Palmer, D. Wynn, W. H. 128 UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA 12 THE DRAMATIC CLUB L. A. Perkins, ....... . President R. L. Jarrell, . ...... . Manager MEMBERS Fuller Robertson Henderson Sealey King Shackleford May Trantham Price Wallcer Pinckney Wynn HQNORARY MEMBERS Miss Mary Baird Miss Elanor Crom Miss Anna Fowler Miss Dorothy Gunn 'IWHE SIQMINOI I 11 I HE 5.5 Lf ....,x,, .N ,.,. M. gf.,,,,.,..,,, -v.-f..,......X K. 1 . :TIE 835 -A nba. ' 9524 Q fo b"o T 6'6'i I 202 . ... 2 ' -95 Sass rf YW is 3 5? 35 Q3 in UN1v1aRs1'1'v or F1.oRinA fl-s feta. f'i?X 9' Q' "Aj 4 f ,N f,. N tx Y Q , f X XX 'fxliil ilk X lfgf fe y ft! fy 2, pq fn' f ll xxlif-gffi:-D X X N lmld-'Tss--W--'Q M i H lyj ,if i K 'KM , !fi'ffff"j Z Jgff -4 ll Q, ,. , 93 WZ' 7, at Exgija fi' A '17 zifoobszefs Club THE GOBBLERS MOTTO-6' Duty Before Pleasuref, HE Gobblers is an organization whose purpose is to pro- X mote the interests of the University in general, and the Nigg a: welfare of the students in particular. Unlike most or- ganizations of its kind, it is open to all members ofthe University except the Sub-Freshmen, and at times on account of special merit, they are allowed to come under the pro- tecting wings of the Gobblers. Primarily the Gobblers is an organi- zation of the students, but members of the Faculty are allowed to join when they are invited to do so by a majority of the old mem- bers. The new students will receive special attention by being members of this organization, and all the old members will take great pleasure in making the new boys feel at home. THE SEMINOLE ,,.. . ' ggi ? 5afi53f s E E375 A'f 114 Q, H Q ag , uf. 'K 42' ,f,,f me ..., - uf I gggggiii I I E I 'l A ?s L...M,W I A UN1vi:Rs1'ri'oifFi.oR1 THE FUNNEL GANG Baker, A. A., " Big Balqeu Bamberg, C. S., " Bam " Bouis, H. H., "Sarah" Bryant, T. VV., "Tommie Buie, A. P., "Sam " Davis, A. G., "Rat" Felton, T. D., "Tal" Grace, G. J., "Granny,' 73 Jacobson, E., Hblakien Perkins, I... A., "Parson H Shaekleforcl, R. W., "Shack Storter, N. S., " Bogatorn Taylor, E. A., " Dummy" Simpson, C. C., " Rube" 77 Southerlanll, jasper, jacksonville, Lalqelaml, Bell, Cliipley, Olaltown, Graeeville, jacksonville, Tallahassee, Tallahassee, Everglade, Gainesville, Gainesville, DA lil Fl Ol' CC CC If CC KC KC KI CK IC Cl Cl CC Cl icla l 71' HA M114 N D IRXTHXV XY. THE SEMINOLE U IJ K 5 K. 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Q 1 I ' . . 1 4 1, '1,1.'I, IIILII fII I I FI f, 91 A 111 1' 11' '. 11 4",'1- 'l'.r , 1.1 1 " "n 211- QQHHII- ,IN I','5.j1I1,1-,II 1 yy " 31 1 va., .1',n:',fz,1.7II7"' '11-f..1 1 1 F-,I If. I.1I1I 1.1I,1 ,-II.. I-II111 I '11 1 --'1 '1'1.-IrII,'1 1 1.wfZ' " J H I '1 ,I . '-51"A.-- "'I' ',:,.' rIII I1 ,' . I11,?If. ,xg .IL.1i11 I'!,1,II. 1 .1I,,1I?I'II, . "I 1 9 f'..1f,"."'1:,f.'- "'1 911,13 ' . ' ,1..1I1.',,1.I1f,I , .-. 4 1.11 31-1-.1.Iy,I11I.?,' 'a' "uv ,1I ' 1 1 4 . 1 , 1 11 '.III1,,,. 1 , , 1.1 Il 1 I I II 111 1 '. '11, 1 y ".'f.1, N UNIvERsIIY or FLORIDA 141 KAPPA ALPHA 1 QSouthernj FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE IN 1865. 1 1 COLORS--Crimson and Old Gold. E FLOWERS--RCd Rose and Magnolia. 1' PUBLICATION--Kappa Alpha Journal. I 2 THE SEMINOLE BETA ZETA CHAPTER OF KAPPA ALPHA ESTABLISHED 1904- FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. A. Nlurphree W. S. Perry G. E. Pile FRATRES IN URBE C. A. Pounds tl. S. Shands S. Graham W. A. Shands G. Younglove c FRATRES IN UN IVERSITATE Preston B. Bird Thomas B. 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KH A X' Q: ifftew' +?ff'51Qbw'3?2A4y: X.dYQfg154'5f2"'f!i"-5" ,f . .Q . AM.sa1f.fQ2I3iL1w'P' Q,4:.1va1f1,2e1a,p,i.f-, -4?f:mrf?t - . ,. Igiswgyh . V ..s, 2,12-f. f::,,'f,g.l -vffl,,,.VQ:IE3 wg ?J', Y-If-LI, ,D IH" ,H ,. ,W Jzv fz :HJ , - 1251" '93-i?,r,51',r -,.w -fi""my '.,:.:-1515 .-pn "-'-Mp4 gg.,-W H2-L. f?.CJf3f'11j.25-'ff'fJ' Ar-"'f'm:fS'W ' Ax!,giTg"ygu7'5l!Q.'+ gp 1, hip I'yf,ry.g," f --ffxfaiwyhf Ax :af-'I M fallbfwil .,1!!Z1 !, ' JM 'H ' nf,'g?lgm,?'?r'nj N .M iigvv UNIVERQIIX OF FLORIDA 145 PI KAPPA ALPHA C Southern J FoUNDI-:D AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA IN l868. COLORS-Garnet and Uld Gold. FLOWERS-Lily of the Valley and Gold Standard Tulip PUBLICATION-ThC Shield and Diamond. 'PHE SEIMNOLE ALPHA ETA CHAPTER OF PI KAPPA ALPHA ESTABLISHED 1904 FRATER IN UNIVERSIl'A'lE C. L. Crow FRATRES IN IIRBE A. G. Vidal E. D. McRae FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. Earle Bouis P. Hunter VV. E. Christain W. Q. Ray L. Johnson C. H. W. Read J. A. VVaggener XX ZS I . X. 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X g- if mm XX A , xmwixx w ff H5 ,f-wr. ' X NXX ' , f f f Q X x X X N X N -Q-' f X 'fy If X f fX 4 Q.r""4'f-'Z I ' rw! "W ' X X X Y 1 Y f f X f f P N . ,fix If X by -fllj 0 IA JN! U . . .I-' 21' ' X MLK" "ii55M"' I .AGM .f.,f:-W ix. 'I h HH L .K 'xK'5 m.'fM'1-:- if - ,Qbf 1 N u, --gx , Mi DA 149 ra 'w 190 lH11S1sM11wo1f ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President ,......... C. C. Epperson Vice-President, . . . B. G. Langston Treasurer, .... . . E. A. Taylor Captain Foot Ball team, . . F.. A. Taylor Captain Base Ball team, . . D. M. Buie lVIanager Foot Ball team, .... R. G. Johnston lVIanager Base Ball team, ..... R. B. Fuller Baker, A. A. Buie, A. P. Davis, F. G. Edgerton, D. C. Hancock, Roy. Johnson, Leslie. Johnston, R. G. Bouis, H. E. Davis, F. G. Edgerton, D. C. W EARERS O F FooT BALL F F F F.. F F F.. BASE BALL P' 96 54- 54- F Ijx- Tenney, L. F.. cc F71 Nlanning, C. W. Storter, N. S. Swanson, T. tl. Taylor, E. A. Tenney, L. E. Shackleford, R. W Waggelier, A. Hunter, P. Langston, B. G. Price, VV. C. F N1vr:Rs1'rYoF FLORIDA 151 IC. A. TAYLOR, Captain. P I L IC, C0aCh R. G. .IUllNS'l'0N, Manager. 2 THE SEMINOLE A FOOT BALL MARTYR He went away that fateful day, His head erect and proud, His eye was hright, his step Was light, His hrow was free from cloud. His handsome face, his manly grace, His perfect Figure strong, Caught many an eye admiringly As he passed the streets along. VVhen he came hack-alas the Wrack, He was a fearsome sight, Gone were his toes and half his nose, Both of his eyes were shut up tight. Left was one tooth, his rihs, forsooth, VVere stove in on each side, And which was mud and which was blood Had closest look defied. The doctors said they'd sew his head, Cut off a leg or so, That though the knife, he would through life A human remnant go. He tried for speech- they hent to reach The feehle message there- To ones most dear, this did they hear: " We won, and I don't care." TA YI n NIVIQRS J F sv, f1,f 5,3 ng, Q1 Ve. x, ff? E 1., CIFHE SEMINOLE THE VARSITY FOOT BALL TEAM N. Storter, . A. A. Baker, . Roy Hancock, A. P. Buie, . . W. S. VValker, J. A. VVaggener, . T . . . Center . . Right Guard . . Right Tackle . . Right End . Left Guard Left Tackle . Swanson, ...... . Left End L. Johnson, F. G. Davis ,... . . . Full Back R. W. Shackleford, D. C. Edgerton, . . Quarterback C. A. Rowlett C. W. lVIanning G. L. Howard I. Robles Florida 0, . E. T. Price THE RECORD . . . . . . .. lVlercer13 Florida 52, . . Georgia Agricultural College 0 Florida 6, . ....... Citadel 2 Florida 38, . Florida 34, . Florida 33, . Florida 23, . . . . . . . . Rollins O . College of Charleston O . . . . Columbia 0 . Gainesville Guards O UNIVERSITY' or FLORIDA 155 FOOT BALL The season opened bright and clear, It looked to us like a winning year, And tho' we did lose one game, We came out winners just the same. At first we looked on G. A. C., And thought a lively game 'twould beg The score was bad, I hate to tell, We certainly gave those fellows hell. We went to Mercer with thirteen men, Course you can figure out the end, For every man we took up there Mercer got one point and none to spare. Next our respects to Rollins we paid, They made 0 first quarter, and there they stayed, And to tell the truth, it looked to me Like we were playing G. A. C. The Citadel was next in line. VVe heard those fellows could play fine, We beat them four or five or so. Charleston folks are always slow. 3 And Charleston College, " Oh, you kidl' They went back home with faces hid. We beat them thirty odd or more, And got tired keeping up the score. The next game was a great event. Columbia College was badly rent. Our team just made their poor eyes dazzle, We surely " beat them to a frazzlef' The next in line is the Stetson brawl. A game of fraud and not foot ball. But some time when they' re feelin' keen, We,ll let them play our second team. IDIIX r 1 w lo IHi:bisM1No1.E ECHOES FRQM THE GRIDIRON The foot ball season now has closed, The fight for fame is o'er, Florida has the leading team, And who could Wish for more? Indeed she beat the Gainesville Guards- VVho' d doubt that a minute- To tell the truth about the thing, They simply were not in it. The farmers, too, fell at her hands, Sad victims of defeat, The Georgia Agricultural School Was given a back seat. Tho' lWercer's men, by unfair means, Defeated her, 'tis true, But noble folks can bear defeat- 'Speciallv such a few. Then Citadel at Jacksonville Fought bravely through and through, But down she went to sure defeat As all opponents do. Then Rollins came, at VVinter Park, And fought for fame to fail, She struggled hard with Florida, But all to no avail. The Charleston boys were brave Enough to face the next defeat, They came to Gainesville, Florida, The famous team to meet. Columbia came next and last, They fought through thick and thin, But found that fate had thus Decreed, that Florida should Win. I-Iere's to Florida's brave heroes, Let them be large or small, Here's to the Pennant's Worthy Staff--Good luck to one and all. .LOOA HHHDS 'YIYH 'INIVQLL NIVERSJTY OF .FLORI THE S1-:M1No1.E THE SGRUB FOOT BALL D. M. Buie, Captain Armstrong, B. Feldman, R. Crom, W. H. Fuller, R. B. Cuscaden, A. W. Gwynn, W. I-I. Davis, C. E. Horton, H. W. Elliot, W. G. Howze, A. Farr, W. Lafitte, L. S. Maclntosh, S. TEAM McNeill, M. Mershon, L. B Ray, W. 0. Shands, A. G. Taylor, R. R. Williams, A rI'IVYI ffl 'SVSI 'IXIVFIJJ UNIVERSITX' OF FLORIDA THE SEMINOLE ITUGAI, M. ISUI ld. Coac-I1 and Captain H. IS. FULLER. Manager. NIV12RSlTX'CJF Flmqkl :JA 161 Q xiii? if 'Uv 2 'PHESEMINOLE ' I XI V GI .L H 0 V H ,L UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 'FHE SEMINOLE 'xftffg 1 -1'-1' 'M' x--'ivhf -1,,.,,:- ' .. 5,1 XM, -7 2. ,?.r? . fl K ' ' "' ' ' 'if' f11f"1"",.- 2m2T17feWf:+i:f"im A .I . .M A XA.. ,,fk ,,W W,,, h, .. .,,, ,WU W, . . 1 m Q ,ga af Y . n S.: , .A k .. wmv f.: , . .ww 4 'X.. nba? f - ,fq Tiki Y' ' 'Rkxxw ' s M1111 J 1 If" 115 A af , ' z Q R Hi G 'i Sf? . Sta: 4.1 N T Lib :ga 1 1 Af Rig W ' if 1 1 : ,fr . 57 yi L . W if' 5 ? , 57 ' an X Law? xv 34 5 z 2 - . Q3 , 4, , -M , ,gf W -.M ' . Lai'-H' i 5 A I f 6 2, , , 5 , .. Q7 - H Q .. .. e fc , f E- I 95 Q z ...f UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CLOUD LAND I stood in the gathering twilight, And looking away to the west Where the sun had lately vanished Behind a cloud to rest. I saw in that cloud a castle, The fairest that ever was seen, Each Spire and tower and turret Lighted up with a golden sheen. And I thought of that beautiful city, The home of the ever hlestg And the Father who lighteth the city, And giveth the weary rest. Oh may I yet go to that city And enter its pearly gate, With those who have in his vineyard Labored early and late. E. E. M ACY 166 THESE1x11No1L 0 . "' 44. i X., - ' . ' WNW'-1' FT? ' eg flJQ15XS3fNNX , ',,4fQP,!xgQg7 1 , ' . FET f ' 2" A " f b' 47 X N 1 ' WMM! f' .. X J J X' in , XX f l , 5 S A N H jf -r 5' ' xx N AW? 5 Nw W M N W W 5 f ixxxx X IL? ' ' fm: QQSR .' 'ugly ff 1 V XXX W 'SX' A AI? A.-- H I Q VX 5 , us X in . f P' 3 X!" 6' 1 5 .,' 15 - gli- 'W ,M N 5 ,UW .f55 ,, -144 ls" Q3 3 f' , - -. 11 -X " ,,,Y ii xx 53, A li X V , x xx vw . UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA MILITARY ORGANIZATION COMMANDANT Major, E. S. Walker, U. S. A., Retired BATTALION AND FIELD STAFF Albert G. Davis, Major O. E. Barnes ,..... First Lieutenant and Adjutant N. S. Storter ,... First Lieutenant and Quartermaster R. W. Shackleford ,........ Sergeant-Major COMPANY "A" A. A. Baker, Captain E. A. Taylor, . W. F. Robertson, ,. F. G. Davis, . W. C. Parham R. L. .Iarrell E. T. Casler T. B. Bird SERGEANTS CoRPoRALs M. McNeill . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . . First Sergeant L. S. Lalitte W. Mills R. R. White J. A. Howze COMPANY " BH T. D. Felton, Captain C. S. Bamberg, ......... First Lieutenant L. A. Perkins, - ..... Second Liautenant R. R. Taylor, . ........ First Sergeant . SERGEANTS R. B. Fuller A. G. Shands L. E. Tenney L. B. Thrasher CORPORALS W. G. Elliot D. Palmer C. W. Henderson I L. R. Morgan T. Swanson F. E. Treadwell THE SEMINOLE Lfig!lQEQ 'sv I f , .4 xj Vw U gifs, 52: Q! 1 5' l 4 ,. ! , '. is I 1 Sgf I s 'sage' X ll I 'Q llllr , f ali S . his jd, 2 E, If A 2 h'?""il' 9 5.-A 534 rn'-sasrrvgs' I -gs.. Va' ax 919 ea x Y 1. 'k 995 ,W '61 XRS S'1 XP I R NIVERSITY OF 'PHE SEMINOLE TI-IE MILITARY DEPARTMENT , HE purposes of the Military Department, to qualify a X VEB young man for the duties of a Lieutenant of Volunteers, I the opportunity which it offers him to become an ofiicer of the army, the habits which it develops in him, such as punctuality, straightforward conduct, have been pre- viously mentioned. But other benefits are derived from this training. ake the overgrown, careless or listless young man who moves about with stooping shoulders, hanging head, and shambling gate, and whose clothes apparently partake of his own characteristics, that is, they appear to stay on him because they are too indifferent to fall off, and after a season of Military exercises, a decided change in his appearance and bearings is noticeable. The habit for listening for cammands and the executing them promptly makes him alert. The requirements as to neatness of his uniform and equipment, cause him to give attention to his personal appearance. The various exercises bring different muscles into play without overtaxing any, leaving him elastic. This physical training possibly accomplishes a result which the gymnasium does not eiIectL In the iirst place, the gymnasium work is often voluntary, while the other is a duty of regular occurrence. In the second place gym- nastic exercise is liable to be specialized, that is, one man will frequent the parallel bars, while another will go in for dumb-bells and Indian clubs. This kind of practice develops some sets of muscles, leaving others undeveloped. The Military exercises, while it is not so violent as the above, are more distributed in their results. The consequence is, that a neat, active young man has been made from the first one described. F-1 1 ., I x I - " ' RAE V - fxgff Lv X 53. DX! 2 H x ,ei rig" KB .1 I Z' I 3 II II SY' N1vERs1'1'Y or FLURI DA 171 Mdlitavy Llfd fH145fr'c,Z'ci K tm .M V I H + I :X Ii . ' EA 'Wi 'M' 'f R ,. r 15' W 93 y 2 Wy X fl ff, 7 ii K f 'M K ? 7 , fi Y 'A f ' 91.54 'ffy 'JEL 1 R e. u-eglle 'V Y -I, J. K I ' AS" if a s A...-.ANL Mesa H-zu ,. W . .1fv,,w, 312. ,f'-5:f'?f":'T" , ,, X if b . v,,.,k,5'.p N -- A' - rail f ....,,K2 ' . H LX y , r , - . ' 3, ' ,,,,,,,.+..L C los e R an Ks FQ ll DD 0 N- 9- Xxw X X 1 we V' -5. BU? xl, P K fl, Dre X Fffe af Dfsmfsseal A ll L n nfs L 172 THE SEMINOLE v 3 V i EIL-.ECT 1 A V252 f fqf.---'21 A - 974: A - i '- f ' . , y ' . fb b A Y fe 5, 3 "ip,l i '5 ' ' 1 X , 4,3 X5 jg X 1 ' ' NNN xxx 'Xxxx NX W ve' k' "4 N 3 1. 'IH' my WNW ' Q I. -' " .1 TM. HHN" f - ,, ., . .:g:QwP'w-www., .1-. -. ' " ,f - ' ff +h w 1' , XXNNQX Q X ,, x ' ' M H u. ' -W X ii , - , ,I RQ H Xxx! X .X ' s X M N Mr XX? U P12-lm XG XXX ,-l :FM Sl fx x f All , Aj N W Y X 1, iw XX X X X Xxx -XX xxx QQ 3 ' WR" My Y Y A' qf fiff- f -.- --M .' zEX" 'MN - ' X x KX N : "QM ' ff- , fi f' f 'lf xxx 1 'Sv ' ?? ' 1 '-:xii i+' xR 'Nlr ::"--' ' - ' k '7' 'ff ' '- n 1 -T 5 3 ..-m-""Xx.,, :.3"f-.E 53- . K- MMS - ggg -Nxxpim kw-1 - -12. -- 1, t k: Q Q gg x x mx S i.. fi UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LOCALS " A Freshman once said with a grin, Oh, look at these things on my ching A Soph. standing nigh, hy way of reply, Took a ball-hat and drove them all in." Surrency-What's a good thing to write a twenty page theme on? Pat Johnston- Did you ever try fools-cap paper? Lives of Hunkers all remind us, VVe must learn to make the grade, Get a jack or ride a pony, That's the way a Senior's made, Dr. IVIurphree, to a Freshman caught shooting craps-You are sus- pended for three weeks. Student-Doctor, I'll match with you to make it six weeks or nothing. Anderson is surely shooting, Helm and Beauty follow suit. Greek and Latin keep you rooting, Fresh. get husy, learn to root. DEVOTIGN "She told me to Hy, and I Hewg She asked me to lie, and I lewg I'll allow her to task me, But if she should ask me To die, I'll he durned if I do." Dr. Keppel to a Sopho111ore-What is an Equinox? Soph.-Why, it is-er--ahem, Doctor, I've forgotten the most of my psychology, but I helieve it was a fabled animal half horse and half ox. " Doctor Anderson went into a hook store to buy a fountain pen. The clerk gave him one to try. I-Ie Filled several pages with the sentence " tempus fugitf' At length the obliging clerk offered another pen. "Perhaps,,' he said, "you will like this one better, Mr. Fugitf, " There was a young lady named Banker, She slept while the ship lay at anchor. She woke in dismay, when she heard the mate say, ' Now hoist up the top sheet and spankerf I' f 1 w 7-l IHi:S1aMlNoi.E " You have a pretty tough-looking lot of customers to dispose of,', re- marked a friend of the magistrate, having dropped into police court one morning. " Huh," said the magistrate, "you are looking at the wrong hunch, those are the lawyers." Doctor Keppel-WIhat can you tell ahout the fourth dimension? Tuhhy Pricewlf I keep on enlarging, I think Illl soon have it. Freshman English-Student-Doctor Farr, in this play of Romeo and Juliet, which one was the man? Appropos of the new foot-hall rule. VVhy was Shack put out of the game the other day? He hadn't shaved, and was disqualified for unnecessary roughness. He went into a department store for Lamlfs "Tales from Shakes- peare." Stepping hurriedly to the hook store he said, " Have you Lamhls Tales?" The clerk put on a look that he uses when he thinks he is think- ing, and after a moment's hesitation, he said, " The meat market is down at the other end of the huildingf' " VVhat holds the moon in its place?" " Its beams." "The lad was sent to college, And now dad cries alack, I spent a thousand dollars And got a quarter-hack." IN THIC TROLLEY CAR "I arose with great alacrity To offer her my seat. ,Tvvas a question, Whether she or I Should stand upon my feet." What would you say if- The hoys would quit spitting on the side-Walks and in the huildings? Doctor Anderson should shorten a lesson, or give a pupil a point in grading? Fred told a joke and failed to laugh at it? The hugler could the reveille correctly? The hoys could practice hallplaying Without swearing? PROVERBS If you wish to rise with the sun, don't sit up late the night hefore with the daughter. Always put off at night what you wish to put on in the morning. UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA " Little drops of water poured into the milk, Make the milkman's daughter dress in robes of silk." When a man carries a knife in his mouth it is not always to commit suicide. . There was a man in U. F. And he was wondrous wise, He hardly ever looked at things, But when he used his eyes. He handed round his wisdom In a large and friendly way, And everybody listened, If he couldn't get away. Dickery, dickery, dock. Go, freshman, and get your clock. When the bugle sounds at dawn, Donlt turn in hed with a yawn, But haste to the mess-hall away And prepare for the work of the day. Professor in Civics-" What do you mean by the big stick policy?" Student-"When you are having a quiet game and get for a dinner at the Brown House." N THE ACADEMS "A change there has been, aud many a changef, Since the Seniors left the farm and range. When first they got here, they were freshmen, green, And had to be kept safe behind the screen. But Seniors they are now, both witty and brave, So I know that for a story you crave Of this wondrous bunch who, at first so slow, Now have college diplomas in tow. W. E. Christian is the first we find, A student of a peculiar kind. As a Georgia Packer he won a name, But he may not reach the hall of fame. F. Frei is an engineer bold, His story may be briefiy told. A young man of special worth, He works for love and peace on earth. THE S12M1No1.E W. B. Hilton, with righteous intent, Cn bettering the human race is bent. His logical mind is certainly a wonder, His remarks make even Dr. Banks ponder. J. P. Hunter, known far and near, As a good crap-shooter and drinker of beer. To the Phillippine Islands is going straight We hope his train will not be late. B. G. Langston, Beauty for short, Is a promising guy of a different sort. He hails from the county of Washington, In the realms of law he'll make his run. E. E. Macy is a Senior new, He's been a doctor, though not in a pew. He'll win renown, we certainly hope, Though you cant depend on this scribe's d Next on the roll is P. S. May, He might win glory in a field of hay, But he' ll practice law or nothing at all, God pity the clients who upon him call. C. H. Cverman, with rod and chain, Will not be left out in the rain, The Phillippine Islands are drawing near, So we' ll bid adieu with a silent tear. D. S. Perry is a man of parts, A skillful artist, and a breaker of hearts. As an engineer he'll try his hand, Till he reaches a worse, or a better land. R. M. Sealey is a young pedagogue, He' ll make a mark, or slip a cog. For the stuff that's found within his brain 7 ope Will carry him through, or wreck the train. J. W. Shands expects to be A diplomat beyond the sea. Classics were ever Josie's joy, A pure delight without alloy. UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA And now We come to I. E. Soar, To hear his jokes would make you roar. He can talk from dawn till the setting sun, And then he thinks he has just begun. In the Senior ranks is found a " King," To agriculture he expects to cling. When Gabriel's trumpet has ceased to sound He'll still be digging beneath the ground. And last of all it is to laugh, I'll try to Write my epitaphg " Here lies Bromus, oh softly tread, He was once alive, but now he's deadf, Wo.. -x M LZ E NN l '-132' Ni , sl' Lg, I 0 f ff xg 'F :If f':,Ao H ' 'I . il l' ' -:I X I Z Y- I 5 -M I X f I li ' ,4 Y 1 Y 'M f- , ou' RAOJCS USCAOIGVSALA 77"""" A6 fu wvll afvlrear 122 Q' , '31 , Q x N Q N15 .x fs-H 5 X Duff! ' T ll! 1 H ,' ff 'X Lf ., ,gg igzy f WL I XX fngkhh I 'lflfeq x X -N,a'1 K1 lo ll l il l Q 1 uw' S . -Q X' f gfe - . , q , E f Qtr, 1' f 6 1 11.1 .f.f"e- , if ilu-Q. 'lil 'N v All, Q , - A gm' -' fp 2 'Wd f 9' 1 . ag .1 liy tfpl .. H .- .gi --'- iflll. I' H llllflrllfll I x .1 xii? jj' WMI lim I 1 6 'I-J! 7' . A f I v , . f ...mgsfmmwh ,yjgiilnggh ' 'ff 'iff 'lf' I MQQWM -"' fl, Q, 4,1 M ff -W ' 'PHE SEMINOLE HALBERTH Here is our great University President, a suave, a dressy gent, A handsome, ' l is all packed full His mint Cf arts that are tactfulg Of the great state the most plausible resident There was a poor teacher named Farr, h small daughterls mag VVho was hossed by is When the infant would howl, He with her would prowl Through the house till the last morning star. " ANDYH s a wrofessor of Greek There wa . 1 VVho swore, if old Plato should seek To come to his class, He'd ne'er let him pass ' to s eak. Till he'd taught him correctly p teacher of farming, There was a queer crazy notions were swarming ln whose hram ,His looks were ferocious, H is manners atrocious, And his language was simply alarming. cc 9' ICHABOD And here is our Ichahod Benton, There's only one thing he's intent on, A most weighty question, His state of digestiong And his knees are remarkably hent on. Dean, There was of a law school a VVho was cunning and crafty and lean, They hough Herifavorite pet son, And old Hully did swear it was mean. t him from Stetson, 'Lifff"i'F? 715 .4-lin, ifjllflipl Ili 'q Wrfir M :ff fi ' lj--21.4115 1, f"r' llal 1 f ,W o . , Yr a Wy Wh , fllifclafcf, filly,- W! Wga ibgfij I 7 a f 1 R,-ii1.g!:5 ,55B iiiWf1fffi2iliiiirzi4'i Milf .f 'i ill a 11 f, 'Z i f iV!?!fii,lL,..- ,, fi W ,. I I ,lu 'I' gfvv .f -IW !'fi,,5llf,llm ll of Z I4 f ML if ' V a L if I 1 " ,- iff .qru i. , .- '4f".b.1.v'?'l 1 lllg-j1?l':2lgQ-lf gr- -5- 1.,,i,,,j: J.: .5 pf , fha' , a 1 fi? 4 ,, f r N1vERsl'1'YorFLORIDA 179 There was an old Chemist named Flint, Whom the Shylocks in Boston had " skin't" So he dropped other topics And took to the tropics, Where his nose got a very red tint. 44 COUNT SLOBBICR DE GOUGHN There is a fat teacher named Crow, Whose yarns are both stupid and slow, If Norfolk you mention, He comes to attention And, alas, he will never let you go. ! There was a Dutch teacher of Math, You might think was in need of a hath, It's really not that, I-Ie's simply just fat, And gets red when he gives way to wrath. There was a mechanic named Wiechardt, Who climbed on top of a high cart, The cart it turned round, His face struck the ground, Now his ugly old mug is unlike art. There was a young teacher named Seely Whose manners and mouthings were mealeyg If Seeley is silly, And Willie is Billy, Silly Billy welll call him quite freely. There was an explorer named Perry, Who smole a broad smile that was merry When he found the North pole, But the smile that he smole Was struck by the cold. Behold poor Perry. W ,IIHE SEMINOLE AUNT JANE DU not know why, but on that dull rainy day whileI was sitting near the general delivery window, thinking of Q U- this and that correspondence, carefully hidden from a ' mother's knowledge, something caused me to notice Aunt jane's hands while they were anxiously raised in expectancy, and slowly lowered with a hesitating, long- ing movement as the letters were passed over. I, after returning Aunt jane's pleasant smile, began wondering if there was hidden in her heart some cherished memory of long ago. Surely, I thought that if anyone was free from those either pleasant or shuddering thoughts, which oftentimes spring up when least expected, it was Aunt jane, my own aunt, my mother's sister. But, nevertheless, I could not free my thoughts from her. Yes, I thought, there can be nothing strange, nothing out of the ordi- nary, no romance, concerning the life of my Aunt jane. Ihad known her all my life, and as far hack as my memory could reach, I could think of her in no other way except as the kind-hearted soul, the woman who was always going to switch me, but never did. Aunt jane had always lived in the same house just across the road from ours. She was not pretty, but there was something about her, something that made you feel the insignificance of beauty. She, as long as I could remember, was free from anything but the common- place. Wliile Aunt jane was not odd in any way, yet a thought of anyone's making love to her seemed ridiculous to say the least. She was to me, and to everyone, just a common commonplace person. Nor was the work of tending to her little dairy, of looking after the old home, which she would not give up, of visiting the sick likely in any way to cause her to lead a life otherwise than commonplace. Yet here she was coming day after day, like a school girl, for a letter, which, if it should come, I could carry it to her just one hour later, when I went home. From that day I came to notice Aunt jane much more closely when she would quietly slip into the oiiice after the rush was over. And I would often ask myself if this person, hesitating, trembling, was really my commonplace Aunt jane, who had been living in the same old home from the day she graduated at the seminary at Dixon, now twenty-live years ago. But the more I wondered about Aunt jane, the more perplexed I became. When I was at her home I could not believe what I had seen that very day, but on the next day there was that same restless figure asking for a letter. Finally I became convinced that there was something unknown to me and to the world about Aunt jane. Every now and then I UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA could see a softening look in her brown eyes, and often I could see her whole frame shake and tremble, surely on account of some deep emotion, but never for an instant could I see a look of hopelessness or despair in her soft expressive eyes. But whether my interest was aroused in Aunt Jane by this mystery, which was strong enough to make her whole body tremble, or not, I know not, yet I became more and more to spend my idle time with Aunt Jane. And as the months rolled by, it seemed as if Iny new interest in her had made me dearer and dearer to her, and had opened her heart to me with a love that is akin to a mother's love. I also began to love my aunt more and more, not because she was my mother's sister, but because there was in her a spirit of holiness, whatever that may be, which God puts in certain souls to let the people on earth have an insight into heaven. Finally a thought came to me of asking mother about the life of Aunt Jane before I knew her. So that very night I asked her. My mother seemed for awhile susrprised at my request, but at length she said: "I scarcely know what to say about plane. She and I have almost always lived together, and she is the same .lane now that she has always beenf, " But," I broke In, " did she ever have any SLl1tOI'S?H " Yes--no, I scarcely know what to sayf' answered mother. " She was always the same friend to the boys that she is today. They would always, as they still do, come to Jane with even their love troubles. It seemed as if she had a way by her quiet friendship of making their 'a moment ago, troublesome love scraps seem as some of your old school troubles do today. But as for a lover, I do not think that she really ever cared for a boy otherwise than as a friend, and if the boys loved her, it was as a friend. They could not risk losing such a friend by falling in love with her, 'for there friendship ceasesf We went to school together at Dixon, and were together there all the time ex- cept the last year, for I graduated a year before she did. But there one never becomes acquainted with a young man, much less falls in love with him. After she graduated she came home, and we were always together until your father and I were married, and since then we have been only the distance of a road apart. Jane was just the same after she came home from school, unless she was a little more thoughtful and more gentle, which of course came from the realiza- tion of her duties, and power for good after graduation. No, surely Jane has never been in love. She has always been just as happy and as good and quiet as she is today. I-Iowever, when I was married she seemed to be lost in day dreams often, but I only thought that it was because I was going to be married. And one time when she was spending the night with me while your father was called to At- I I I I I I I 7 Ti-lESi:M1Nol.E lanta, I woke up in the middle of the night to find her with her hands uplifted to the stars, praying that llesus would look after him and guide him wherever he was. I pretended thatl was asleep when she raised up. And after kissing me gently on the forehead she went to sleep. I never could understand this, hut with this one exception, her life has always heen just the same as it is now, though I do helieve that she hecomes a little kinder and hetter each year--- a thing which never comes to one that is dissatisfied with single hlessedness. No, surely lane has never had a lover." liven after my mother's talk, I would find the words of Aunt -lane's prayer slipping in my mind. I would often dream foolish dreams ahout her falling in love with tramps or millionaires, and once I was awakened hy the terrihle nightmare of dreaming that my good Aunt plane was marrying a foreign nohleman. I would often- times think of that Spot hidden away in some dark recess in her heart, and hallowed hy the memories of long ago, that spot which could cause the mildness and gentleness of her disposition to grow with the years passing hy, hut yet to cause that unconscious lowering of her hands as the hope of getting a letter decreased. And more than once in my husiest hours the vision of that gentle, kind-hearted, commonplace woman, kneeling, praying with her hands uplifted to heaven, would come hefore my eyes. WVas mother mistaken, or was she dreaming? I often thought. Could she have heen praying for father? No, surely not, for she would not he coming after a letter in such a way. I thought of everything, hut still the question was unsolved, and still my aunt would come after that letter. I sometimes thought of asking Aunt plane, or rather teasing her ahout coming after a letter in the way she did, hut there was some- thing in those plaintive eyes, those tremhling hands for that one second in the day that made me feel that such a thing would he treading on sacred ground. Soon, however, Aunt Llane's hirthday came, and on that day, after linishing my work, I entered her home as I usually did my own, and I found my good old aunty, my com- monplace aunt, with her face lit up hy the happiest, gentlest, sweetest smile that I have ever seen. She was reading a faded, worn note. I quickly turned hack, hut she saw me and called me in. And whether moved hy that great love which was permeating her very soul or not, she threw her arms around my neck and just cried, over- flowing with happiness. I was so carried away with the deep emo- tion, with that happiness which was shaking the very heing of my sohhing aunt, that I unconsciously said, "Tell me all about it, auntyfl She, without heing startled in the least, wiped her dewy, shining face, and hegan to tell me about a love, the love which had for so long heen hidden away in her heart from the prying eyes of UNIVERSI'FY OF FLORIDA the world. My commonplace Aunt .lane began to tell me how she had met a young man who had just received his Ph. D. from John Hopkins, and who was on a visit to his uncle, Dr. Jackson, who was teaching at the seminary. She said that they were both led on by some irresistible force to love each other, and that before leaving on a scientific expedition to South America, which would probably keep him away for years, he had obtained from her the acknowl- edgement of her love, and her promise to marry him just as soon as he returned. She said that she had never heard from him since he left, and had only that one worn faded note which he had written before his departure. In my room that night I thought and thought of such a love which could last through an absence of twenty-five years, and the memory of which could still cause such a glow of happiness to spread over the face of my Aunt Jane, my commonplace Aunt Jane, who for twenty-five years had been waiting, without a murmur, without a doubt, for the return of young Dr. Jackson, and who was even now so filled, so thrilled by that love till she was unwilling to wait even one hour for the news of her lover, and was yet so confident of his coming that her very spirit was filled with joy at the thought of him, whom she had not heard from in twenty-five long years. These thoughts of Aunt Jane's great love and her sweet disposi- tion soon began to cast an inliuence over me greater than all the arguments, all the preaching could do. Wheii I became impatient all my impatience would Hy away at merely a thought of her. And I spent all my idle moments just trying to comprehend such a love until my vacation came. Now the idea of visiting my old alma mater took away some of my thoughts from Aunt Jane. Soon I was at my old school, visiting again and thinking of the many pleasant moments spent under those old trees. One evening while I was walking with Dr. Hinson, one of my old teachers, I saw a line looking middle-aged man with his family a little ahead of us. Soon Dr. Hinson said, "Let us walk a little faster. I want you to meet Dr. Jackson, one of our new teachers, who you know, made those famous investigations in South Americaf' In a few days I was back at my old home, at my same work. And after the evening mail was up, and the crowd had scattered, I saw my good old aunty, my commonplace aunt, with her face wreathed in a smile, coming for a letter. Yes, 'there was her hand elevated in that same expectant way. "No letter today, aunty," was all I could say. A LANosToN. XXI'-fl? -'-f- ----I "7- ff 4. THE SEM1No1.E Q ff- g f -vm '- I7 1427" 'f Wm N - A..-. A 1 A 1: ff., . :ii 4 Q - ' 'l '. s 11 X H I u Q I 1 'v, -.5 'Pg A -w if . 'Th -'g pf iw ' ' u 4 Q - ,,, L fgrzfill- --?fL44'f30Si, f ' fig? ..- f, N ' if ' ':-"-5515-:'L xx L - -- X ff A 1- X- xx 1 T1v,"," A - - ' 1 p-1' '?-1 - i 4 . 1 1 -1 uw 2, - -v 5 , 1 I ' A wa Q '1-27. ' , L f -3 X ? K Q 1 2 X 2 - J 25 XT f- - QA ' J ff? -f V . -' Z X -:1" Q fd Mlgtu, I , XZ, X K cu lx, , 2 f ff if ,A Z 1 x ff C xfQ.f l,,..,.,-f'2f' ' 'I-a-Q , 1919 U' n UNIVERSITY or FLORIDA N the preparation of tus volume acknowledgments and thanks are clue to almost ew ery student in the University for a spirit of encouragement and for contributions to ACKNQWLEDGMENT the Annual, but especial thanks are clue to F. H. Hock, "mf F. R. Mason, A. A. Baker, W. H. Crom, T. Swanson, and E. A. Taylor. Also much credit is clue to Dr. Farr, Professor Rolphs, Major Walker, and Dr. Benton, of the Faculty, for valuable suggestions and encouragement. To xl. W. Shands, P. S. May, O. W. Drane, R. M. Sealey, W. H. Surrency, and R. B. Huffaker, ofthe Annual Staff, especial thanks are due for their loyal efforts to make the Seminole a success. S. Maclntosh, by his earnest efforts in his sketches, R. Ecldins and Dr. Macy, by their many contributions, D. S. Perry, by his many lively drawings, deserve great thanks for their assistance on the Annual. Q A1JvERT1sL:M1zN'1's WORTH READING EAI R ETS ZU'EJi?F'fOR just a Few Winners Eastman's Kodaks and Supplies, Reaclfs Base Ball Supplies, Gillett Safety Razors, I. X. L. Knives. American and Ellwood Fence. U. M. C. and Winchester Ammunition. If itys Quality You Want We Have It. BAIRD. HARDVVARE CQ. 4 'I S 'Pl-:ONE 7 ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH- READING INTERIOR, VI I-GXV THE DU-l-TON BANK GAINESVILLE, IFLDHIDA Established 1873. Incorporated 1907. CAPVVAL FULL PAID - 37500000 SURPLUS AND PROFHS - 5000000 OFFICERS W. R. THOMAS, President, G. K. BROOME, First Vice President XV.B.TAYL0R,SuDmlVkwPmMdmm E.D.TURNER,CMhkr ' BOARD OF DIRECTORS il K.BRO0BHC BL VENABLE IL F.DVTTUN J. A. MALTSBY J. G. NICHOLS W. R. THJMAS W. B. TAYLOR J. B. PADGETT AlJX'ERII9EMENTS WORTH READING TI-IE STORE OF' QUALITY WWLSGJN QQMIPPHNY GAINESVILLE POPULAR DRY GOODS HOUSE 1, 4 M Y. 'IW xVEf5l HH'3'm1fl X 1 if X Faulrless gl A B d . evil R Was rrow ran Day and N1ght C H . f K Shlrts gf My fjwkfimf O ars JJ! fy' 'rv N ,fhg X Kg! Ls 'M ,M Onyx Hose Cluett-Peabody ,vX,xW,f, j R V Ng ,ff A Y for men ran A I I :1,gS9fg-1-cv I 9.2 AND UP-To-DATE LINE OF GENTS' FURNISHINGS WHLSQN QQMPZQXNY GAHNESVHJLILEQ PLQRHDA ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READINCD DQLRQSEYQS Ersfmkfasu DQHHQHTKL Qannifffee LOOKS TASTES IS MAKES Fm Gcoxondlrrueass Sake Drink HU We So DURSEY A2 Q00 I PURE IFOKIDIDD LGIRKIDUEIRS GZXEIHTIQSVHHHQQ FHQUJTEQHQ 12 AIM' IQI1'I'IsI2M I-:x'I's VX oI1'I'H RIQAIJINU Rl IIIRER BROTHERS IVI ERC!-IANTS AND BAN KERS YQUR BUSINESS vvII.I. BE ARRRECIATED IV! A RV! N S ICE CREAM 2: CCLD DRINKS and CCDNFECTIQNERY TI-IE "QUALITY PLACE" OF GAINESVILLE UNIVERSITY HEADQUARTERS IVIARVINS ADV ISEMENTS WORTH READING 191 JL O QWERS QQMPZQNY MENS FURNISHINGS Qmlllegle Tags fm QcmHHegg3e Mem "The best here, means n better an Wherev Y T GaimesvihHe9s Mssfr UIQGTEODDQTEC Mews Furnishing Store "The Home of the Newest Th g 7 I'XlJVERllSFMIN'l'S VVORTH lil-1.-XDINIK Millergs Best Ice Cream made at lVIiller's No better drinks than those you get at Miller's Miller's Hot Chocolate is sure good. Huyler's Candies at lylillerhs Spalding's Sporting Goods at lVliller's All kinds of College Novelties at lVliller's Get your checks cashed Elf Miller's University headquarters all ' Miller's If you Want to 'phone, go to Miller's Miller's motto is to please his customers, and all meet at Miller's IPHHILHP lllllllLlER eaiaasvaia HARDWARE ea FOUR REASONS Why You Should Use The Celebrated DRAPBR and MAYNARITS make of Base Bam and Tennis Goods lst. Because they are the Best made Zd. Because they are Cheaper in price than any other 3d. Because We Guarantee every piece sold to give you Satisfaction or your money refunded 4th. Because We have the Largest Stock in the City to select from Gaiaesville Hardware Qiaaaaaay C3AlNESVpII.I.l1, I- LGI-QILJA 11-i PX EMENTS WORTHR LO JL EURKHHM SoLE iAGENT FoR Q Griffon Brand Clothing Howard Hat Burkhinfi Shirts HEADQUARTERS FOR Sooioiiy Eriiimcdl Qlloiiliiiiiimgi AND EVERYTHING KEPT IN A FIRST-CLASS llillilllilhiiig aiiiiil lliiiiriiislliiiiiig Eslaillilisliiiiciuli ATTENTION, U. OF F. PENNZQNTS H SPEQHZQLTY Get the Habit and See LO JO iii R K H ll Ml. Gainesville, Florida ADVERNSEMENTS VVORTH R Al NL 195 James Qlhesnutg, Jiri, lVlEN'S AND WOMEN'S 4v i F ll N E SH Q E S yd a Mg, if ,. k l'IQ:!. -'-' AGENT FOR I, 'gg ff" Howard and Foster Shoes J The popularity of this line of Shoes is "- if attributed to the fact that it contains everything new that's good. "" ' South Side Square GAINESVILLE, FLGRIDA The lietlmlmelnier rllso Qtr UNIFORM IVIAKEFQS Cadet and Military Garments a Specialty CINCINNATI, Cl-HO fXlDYHR'l'lSEM rs VVURTH READING HOTEL ARAGGN JACKSCDNVI l.l.E, FLA. Most Pootutar Hotoll in tho City Aotttttoo Hftooo t2.,5tD Por my ooo Uo tiomttot totottooo Sauoott Rooms WHLILHAM PQUXUDRQ Mooogot Ho We JKIDHNSQN, ttsopt Motogot DUWFML, JF,-XQTEIL, Jlottoootitto, Fllotiolo Best Loootool Hotoll in tho City AMERICAN PLAN 5113250 PER DAY AND UP Home of the Traveling Men--Sample Rooms WMO FQQDRQ Moooojtet ADVERTI MENTSXNORTH R 197 The Thomas Company T. F. THOMAS. O. H. THOMAS. R. W. THOMAS. l 66 Genie Speelalfelesll .lldllli ldeeire llallidllig ladle Sliell llairdillfaire l Aaeldls-Bded Slaves Sasli. llddles add dlllids fCClllllClll9 lflaelel, lallde. l lfleld add llaiedeli Seed dl' lealllls. Mdlllllldlgp "llle, ele. f All llldds GAHNESVHILLE, PlLllldlldA A ai. E.. lQl.lAlRlffQOll4lD FRESH IVIEATS l?cdd1ld1ey amid Game dim Seasaim Ciidvdlrmdiey llhecdcdluaeeee a Speecelaldy WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN STAPLE AN D FANCY GI-QOCI:-.I-QIILS Gainesville, Florida f'klJVliRTISEMENTS VVORTH REAIDINCL . .SIVIITI-I A lhintli Slime will lim Meinl its llJIDfIIJlliS by Slllllllllllllllg , Q.. 'Sax Get the kind that are made right in the 'A .,x . beginning. Right in shape, which gives them style. Right in lit, which gives them comfort. H Right in durability, which makes them VVCHI' V Well. -" ' f Qi X' WA: N My ww? FR' , A ,, NW- J , '. f,, Sf f ll' 'W iii ,X V1 1 1 5, , 5XX" ,yylkilnuwxxglbs I , ' , an fx it in J X l 4 frm 'I l l -X l -- I qllils ly ' E A A S -,IIIIU im. - t S W-wg , ,. 4 I X pf-if If lx ffl X M, If Q, O AI' 'Q .. -S 9 asf. I '12-ff T TQ' ' The right kind are always to he had at L.CI.E5N4lTl4fSy AT THE RIGHT PRICES Tl-IE ' VVHVTE HUUSE Strictly Modern and Up-to-Date. Special induce- ments and rates to 'Varsity Students and Faculty 4 UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT , . A. A. LANGI-ICI-QNIL. I-'ROPR ADVERTI MENTSVVORTH READIN Granolithie Sidewalks +P City Water PB Electric Lights PP No Taxes +14 Free Deed in Case of Death UNHVERSHTY PLHQE GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA ,sk The ldeal Looation for a Home ai Terms of Payment the Most Liberal Sk sl The choicest lots are being rap- idly taken. Don't miss the opportunity to get one ik .Ax E550 LO Watson Selling Agent, Dutton Bank Building, Gaiimesvillcg Elcwrilla Fertile Florida Farms .Zllll FXIJVIZRIIQI Ml NTS VVORTH RliAlJI'VC sp , -1 ' A' , -9 . - - 'll W 4 o 0 - ll ' 'x 1 l Q ' Q .. 5 X gli V :..lgl:' E , Y l, .X ix I' I 0 I 3 .JUST f I, .. 5 , f f ' fx . l f ar' ,I 4 Q. X 5 Q .5 . I E VV E I S r 52 ,5 165 ,ff N . .o99g'3 1- i ' R e A-57'3"vf"-. sl ---- ' i f 'L 1,7323 L T -Q f -ASQF' f-" - 'X NNXMXA, AAA-c' , I -,xx l N xx ., . But hetween our kind of Jewelry and the other sort there is a vast deal of dillerence, a dillerence you will appreciate only when you have looked over our assortment thoroughly, with an eye to heauty, novelty and real worth. Cheap jewelry we don't handle, hut Genuine Gems, Gold and Silverware, Cheap for the money We ask is to he found here always. I.. C. S M IT H . GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Wllqlhie House ull Quullieym The hest and Newest of everything in the way of Furniture. See us hefore buying. VVe have the styles and prices. CASH OR CREDIT. Gainesville Furulture Geuuauy AnvERr1s1MrN'1's VVoR'rH RE.AlJINC 201 'Xlxim er sits, si Elsrkda Saxnzsskllz, '5XsrX6ia A I-Iigh Grade Institution, Supported hy the State and Federal Governments, for the Liberal and Profes- sional Education of Florida Young Men. l. College of Arts and Sciences. 2. College of Agriculture. 3. College of Engineering. 4. College of Law. 5. Graduate School. 6. Agricultural Experiment Station. I 7. Extension Division. tFarmers' Institutes, Extension Lectures and Correspondence Studyl Departments of Education and Normal School Offer Spec- ial Advantages and Opportunities to Teachers. Over Eighty Per Cent. Increase in Attendance last year. Two new Buildings just completed. High moral toneg advantages superior. Tuition free. l l l Foil CATALooUE WRITE TO l R. R. Murphrez, H. M., SSSS. ID.. l Yreskdznk. I ' I P2 AnvrR'r1sEMENTs WORTH READING Florida State College lar Wrmaeri Talllailliiaissee., Florida An Institution of the First Rank, Supported by the State for the Liberal and Professional Education of Young Women. 1. College of Arts and Sciences. Z. Normal School. 3. School of MLISTC. 4. School of Art. 5. School of Expression. 6. School of Home Economics. 7. Graduate School. The NORMAL SCHOOL and the DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION offer special advantages to teachers and students pre- paring to teach, in the country, graded and high schools of the State of Florida. The spacious new Administration Building is one of the largest and best appointed college buildings in the South. Tuition freeg other expenses Very low. For catalogue and information write to Edward Qormrraolli., ZAR., MSO., ll?TlHO D., PRESIDENT. ADVERTISEMENFS WORTH RlzAlJINQ 1 I M HN EXQHHNGE QF ITQMQMDQIPEA EQS Parpefzuaites Weefxsamt Memmfies 01? Your QQDHHQQQQ Days CQWQQH Smeg and Best Finish ----A T-- W0 Mo Vamsickdlps SMHEQ GQHWQSWHHHQO Fkonrficdla 20-l Aovi-:Rr1sEMEN'rsWoRTH READING T. VV. SHANDs, VV. R. STECKERT, W. H. BURDICK, President. Vice President. Cashier United States, State, County and City Depository. l Gainesville ,Natltiimal Baimlt l CAP1TA1.SToeK, - - - 33100000.00 , SURPLUS, ------ 30,000.00 l GAINESVILLIL. I-LQHIDA l D1RECToRs l L. MEDLIN l of L. Medlin 81 Co., Naval Stores, Nleredith, Florida. T. W. SHANDS President, Gainesville, Florida. Nl. H. DEPASS, M. D. Gainesville, Florida. 3 HENRY DAVIS i of Crawford 81 Davis, Live Stock, Gainesville. i WM. R. STECKERT Vice President, Gainesville, Florida. Land Commissioner for Cummer Lumber Co., of Jacksonville. R. D. CRAWFORD Attorney-at-Law, Dothan, Alabama. JOHN F. JACKSON Bronson, Florida. A. H. BLANDING Juliette, Florida. ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH REAo1Nc. Engraving for Qollllege School Publications T HE above is the title of our Book of Instructions which is I H loaned to the staff of each publication for which we do N the engraving. This book contains 164 pages, is pro- fusely illustrated and covers every phase of the engraving question as it would interest the staff of a college or school publication. The book is not sold and is loaned to only those having contracts With us. No advance in price on ac- count of the loan of the book. Full description and information as to how to obtain a copy of this valuable book will be sent' to any one interested. We Make a Specialty of HALFTONES :: COLOR PLATES ZINC ETCHINGS DESIGNING, Etc. For College and High School Annuals and Periodicals. Also line copper plate and steel die embossed stationery, such as Commencement Invitations, Visiting Cards, Fraternity Stationery, Etc. ACID PI AST HALFTONES All of our halftones are etched by the Levy Acid Blast process, which in- sures deeper and more evenly etched plates than it is possible to get by the old tub process, thus insuring best possible results from the printer. The engravings for the Seminole were made by us. Mail orders a specialty. Samples sent free if you state what you are especially interested in. Stafford Engraving Company Artists : : Engravers : : Electrotypers Engravings for College and School Publications a Specialty CENTURY BUILDING, 4 INDIANAPOLIS, IND. IM A n V Ii R' :N 'rs VV o R 'I' H R 14: A IDI HE SEIVIINULE is a production of The Clinton Democrat News and Iublishlng Company Job Printing 'A' I and Book Bindery Establishment. 204--ZII6 EAST MAIN ST. LOCK HAVEN, ---------- PENNA. 4 tt iii I3 RCDVVN I3 RCS. I-I A R DVVQQI J CQ IVI RA N Y BUYERS OF Hickory, Gak and Ash Sturnpage Hard Wood Ashes Sold for FERTILIZER GAINESVILI-I1, I- LQRIDA ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH READ1Nc , , Qrferwf rfcdl 62 Davis Livery, Feed and Salle -SEEEQFQDHQS Dealers in Fine Mules and Horses Our Livery Department is Complete. VVhen in Need Call Us Up BOTH 'PHONES GAINESVILLE, FLA. AnvER'r1sr:M1iN'1's VVORTH READING JHXMUSFEQHQ Grm5QQify Qcwmwxifuy WHQILESME GRUQERS GJAXHNESVHLLEQ PLQRHDA We SQHH Picon Mssmharmts Qimlly Auvi RllSl MiN'1's VVoR'i'H RICAIJINQ 209 United States, State, County and City Depository. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Capital, ....... 3100,000.00 Sliareholder's Lialiility, . . 100,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, 90,000.00 Four Per Cent. Paid in our Savings Department, Compounded Quarterly SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FUR RENT JAs. M. GRAHAM, Pres. H. E. TAYLoR, vice Pres. BAIRD, Vice Pres. LEE GRAHAM, Cashier All 'Q 61' ,, 41' 2' . 4 . v ' A ey.. 'M' , x 1 !-I Q I 2 'E' r 'Vp 'S r r 3 , Q-,,,.,.f u -,y F at MJ 4 U, V 3 . , . ,He , ,..' . ,L I gl .Y .M..,n.'f,q' - fe Q gm ' -" U12 .' vw LL"-,si-:f4.4',p-va, 1 A. "f ,I ' ' .'l.."'. 1 1 .?x , .11 , Q 1 , 1 I-.lffm .. ,K .fer - ,. . -15' 5 "' 'J "-., .- 2 ' , 141,191 'if ' zil., '- N' "..v:,f.Af"'L'y'." H , - ' ' , 11 ' A -.:,,V iw-,gb 1 . 'I ,- ,yi , V 4. .t- :H ,gilps rf: 4v,,:LL . V Hp 1 WV IJ , I gf.--.mix .Jaw Ellazl if-15,53 . ,W Q L, . gg.-Q , gf -,-,c,,,, I' I- H 5 V! nl - , . . - .. . . .,A ' 4.3-, . , . A U, J I f. Q. 16.7" girls' -Q. ,, A ? , , ,n Q.. -,1 : .-M, -5,8-A - 44,15 -Pu - A -,uv I -'hub' ,lvl -Y., ,I ' ' ' "W ,f 1 ' ' ' ' W . - ' -Q ' Q1 ,Q ' ' ' 'Mgr , Tl-fy, f ' .fm . . I 1. A i Av I ,- g Q . 504, . ,M - - V, 1' ' ' -. . K f b ,, Q - W ,J W . ,- . -, ' r gif. . ' ' 's , i-q"'t5A,., . 7 , . 1 , w - 'Q A , Ah Q ,, l -.K ,y :yi .,.,,. - S - ., x ' Q-7,1 6 rx J W ' J. 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Suggestions in the University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) collection:

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.