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

 - Class of 1913

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1913 volume:

t [ J The Seminole 1913 you mi: iv l l'lil.lSlli:i ANM'ALLY BY The Senior Class OF TUB University of Florid IVI3 Kff i l'uMt«h.n Pi Inline Comp ) (itllMMlIk. tllMlil PUBLIC LIBRARY BARTOW. FLORIDA Contents , k ,zn Ff-U nn Frontispiece Dr. W. F. Yocum Dedication Biography Obituary Foster (». Davis Pierre Vidal Greeting Calendar School History Hoard of Control University Council Faculty l;acully Personals Thomas Hall Experiment Station Group Experiment Station Staff Experiment Station Building Experiment Station Review ItamlMM) Drive Extension Division Alumni Association Post Graduates Senior Poem Combined Senior Class Officers Senior Academic ( lass History Senior Lnw Officers Senior I-aw Class Law Prosi-Senior Law History Science Hall ) Mon Ami Junior Academic Class Junior Law Class Sophomore Class View of Campus Freshman ('lass Approach to Thomas Hall Sub Freshman Class Seminole Staff Alligator StaffMilitary Staff Battalion Officers The Battalion Athletics Varsity Football Review of Season Florida-Stctson Game Other Games In Cuba Scrub Football Team Baseball Varsity Team Baschalligators Record Basketball Gymnastics University Commons School Officers Interior University Commons John Marshall Debating Society Farr Literary Society l-ord Kelvin Kngineering Society Carrabclle Map Kngineering Students The Cause of Happiness Y. M. C. A. Orchestra Peabody Club Transit Club Agricultural Club Botanical Garden Glee Club Tennis Club University Dramatic Club The Follies F Club Kngineering Hall German Club Theta Ribbon Society Serpents Kiblxtn Society Stray Greeks Fraternities Kappa Alpha Alpha Tau Omega PI Kappa Alpha Panorama Typical Campus Scenes Turkey Trotters Little Alligators Glimpses of University City Retreats near the University Agricultural Hall Fragments Birds—Bulls New Books Have You Seen Have You Heard Class Directory Rooters Club Steve The KndDEDICATION To Him A guide to the wayward student, An advocate of higher education, So loyal to the University's interests. To l)U. W. K. YOCUM. Our friend, former professor and companion We dedicate this volume of Tiib Skmisoi.k.WILLIAM I On the next preceding page is found a cut of our friend. Dr. William Fisk Yocum, an author, minister, and educator, who long since sought the balmy atmosphere of Florida, and who for twenty-five years has been an untiring laborer in the education of Florida's youth. Although a native of Ohio, the activities of his earlier days led him to Lawrence University of Wisconsin, where he took a master’s degree at the age of twenty-three. Responding to his ambition and desire to know more of his country’ he journeyed westward, where it fell to his lot to organize the first public school of Walla Walla. Wash. After establishing his school on a firm basis, he sought to increase his capacity to serve his fellow man. removed to Illinois, entered the Garrett Bible Institute, and was there graduated in 1869. During the same year he returned to Wisconsin and accepted a professorship in Lawrence University, where he enjoyed a stay of seven years in his Alma Mater. He resigned this position to accept the presidency of the Ft. Wayne (Ind.) College in 1877. During his administration as president of Ft. Wayne College he was FISK YOCUM. or lnine l in the Methodist Episcopal Ministry, and between these two great fields of service he shared his love, his energy and his time. Longing for a more tropical climate, he came to the Peninsular State in 1888, and. in the same year, be-came principal of the Summerlin Institute at Bartow. After a stay of four years in this institution, he accepted the chair of philosophy and the vice-presidency of the Florida Agricultural College at I-ake City in 1893. In 1896 he became president of the same college, and director of the experiment station, which positions he held until 1901, when he became professor of Latin, Greek, and Philosophy in the University of Florida. In 1905 he accepted the chair of education and remained until 1909. Thus, briefly, we review the life of our beloved former professor who, since leaving us, has become an orange grower at Eagle Lake; has furthered his work in literature, and is at the present time, incidentally, a professor in the South Florida Normal Institute at Dade City. He is author of “Civil Government in Florida and the United States." and “Geography of Florida."OBITUARYk. FOSTER G. DAVIS. Died......................October 3, 1912. Brother and friend and comrade—gone To the bourne whence none return— Hear us now renew the pledge Of the love with which we bum. Thou art gone; but still enshrined In our hearts, thy memory's set. And thy presence, lost to sight. Hovers close around us yet. We have lost thee in the flesh. We have lost thee for a while; But we know that, from Beyond, Thou dost look down with a smile.PIERRE VIDAL. Born...... April 28. 1895. Died February 5, 1913. "But I would not have you to be ignorant. Brethren, concerning them which are asleep, that ye sorrow not, even as others which have no hope. "For if we believe that Jesus died and rose again, even so them which sleep in Jesus will God bring with Him. "For this we say unto you by the word of the Lord, that we which are alive and remain unto the coming of the Lord shall not prevent them which arc asleep."GREETING. To all Friends of the University of Florida. Greeting: The Board of F'ditors of the Seminole presents this volume with the hope that it will mirror the life and activities of our institution in this good year of our I»rd One Thousand. Nine Hundred and Thirteen, and of our University the Eighth. If in the years to come it serves to recall to the minds of those who go out the scenes and events, the victories and defeats, the hopes and fears, the duties and pleasures that have become inseparably interwoven into the fabric of our student life—if it cause the memory to linger in delightful retrospect upon the day that is now passing—it will have served well its purpose. If in addition it shall convey to any who know us not, a faithful conception of our environment as it is, of our life as we live it, it will have done more. The olTicial. the formal, aspect of F'lorida life must be sought elsewhere. It is the purpose of this volume to present the students as they know each other, the campus community as it looks from the inside. If it does, the editors are satisfied. They have striven for no more; they hope they have attained no less. It is yours Take it.UNIVERSITY 1912—S»pt»mb»r 17, Tuttday ....Summer Recess ends. Examinations for Admission. Registration of Students. September 18, H'edisesdoy..First Semester begins. October 5, Saturday------------Reexa mi nations. October 5. Saturday. 2:SO p. m.-----------Meeting of General Faculty. November 18, .Monday.....Farmers Short Course Re- • gins. November 27, Wtdnrtday, 5:30 p. m. ............Thanksgiving Holiday begins. December 1. Sunday, 7:00 p. m..............Thanksgiving Holiday ends. December 14, Saturday Farmers' Short Course ends. December 21, Saturday, 11:30 e. »....... Christmas Recess begins. CALENDAR 1913—January 4, Saturday. 9:00 o. m. -.........Christmas Recess end . Jnnuury 29. U'rdnrtday ...First Semester end . January 30, Thurtday.....Second Semester Itegin . February 8. Saturday, 2:30 p. m. ...........Meeting of General Faculty. February 17, Men,tay.....Spring Term for Tcaehera be- Jriiu- February 22. Saturday ....Field Day. March I. Saturday -------.Reexamination . Majr 31. .Saturday. t:S0 p. m.Mccting of General Faculty. June 1 to 3..............Commencement. June 1, Sunday.........Baccalaureate Sermon. June 2, Monday.........Oratorical Contest . June 3. Tuesday........Graduating Day. June 4, Wednesday........Summer Rcceaa begins. June G .Friday...........Kxamination for Admission.SCHOOL HISTORY. In the record of time when ha appeared a school with a history such as that of the University of Florida? The first mention of such an institution was in 1821. when it was brought up in the legislative Council. Having passed thru many stages and lingered under several titles, five schools supported by the State were, in 1905, condensed by the IJuckman bill into the Florida State College for Women and the University of Florida. The latter was moved from take City. Florida, and located in Gainesville. Florida, and in 1905 took up the life which is to ultimately develop it into one of the great institutions of the country. When our present school set forth on the stormy sens of Education, there were on the campus two buildings, Thomas and Buckman halls. The ninety-acre campus, which is now becoming filled with fine buildings, was at that time bare and inhospitable. Science Hall was followed by Engineering Hall, Agricultural Hall, the Commons, Experiment Station Building, and the gymnasium. Language Hall and the Peabody Building are almost finished, while the Law and Administration buildings will soon go up. From a student body of less than one hundred, there has grown one of over three hundred, representing every part of the United States. Our faculty has grown steadily; the men added to it have always been of a high caliber, so that it would be hard to find a more scholarly group of instructors. The students, who, as always, make the school, are as cosmopolitan a body as is easily found. Their life is diverse, and every form of student activity is represented on the campus, foretelling that our marvelous growth is only a prophecy for the future.BOARD OF CONTROL. P. K. Yonce. Chairman------------------- Pensacola. T.B. King... Arcadia. F. P. Fleming. Jr.....................Jacksonville. E. L. Waterman..............................Citra. W. D. FlNLAYSON......................... Old Town. J. G. KELLUM. Secretary to the Hoard---Tallahassee. STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION. Park Trammell, President....................Governor. H. Clay Crawford .................Secretary of State. J. C. LUNIXG State Treasurer. Tuos. F. West.......................Attorney-General. W. N. Sweats State Supt. of Public Instruction„UNIVERSITY COUNCIL. ALBERT A. MURPHREE, LL.D. President of the University Jas. M. Farh. Ph.D Vice-President of the University. P. H. Rolfs, M.S. . Director of the Experiment Station. JAS, N. Anderson. Ph.D. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. J. J. VERNON. M.S.A. Dean of the College of Agriculture. J. R. Benton. Ph.D. Dean of the College of Engineering. Thos. W. HUGHES. LL.B.. Dean of the College of Law. J. A. Thackston. Ph.D. Dean of the Teachers’ College..11 "M KM BEKS OMIT TEI) FROM THE GROUP Jus. M. Farr Jas. N. Anderson J. J. Vernon H. B. Hadley W. S. Perry T. W. Thoroiiuhyood Upper Row—E. S. Walker, II. G. Keppel, C. K. Crow, W. (J. Kanels, John A. Thackston. Thos. W. Hughes, K. R. Klim. Middle Row—C. L Willoughby, J. R. Ik'nton. Kdmoml C. Dickinson, A. A. Murphree, W. L. Floyd. L. L Bernard. Dower Row—A. J. Weichard.t Harry R. Trusler. II.S. Davis, Harvey W. Con.FACULTY PERSONALS. ALBERT A. MURPHREE. A.M.. LL.D.. President of the University. Principal Public School. Blountsville, Ala., 1886-89: Peabody College for Teachers, 1889-92; L.I., ibid., 1892, Superintendent City Schools, Cullman, Ala., 1892-93; University of Nashville. 1893-91; A.B., ibid.. 1891 Principal High School, Cleburne. Tex., 1894-95; Professor of Creek and Mathematics. West Florida Seminary, 1895-97: President West Florida Seminary, 1897-01; A.M., University of Nashville, 1903; Member of American Academy of Political Science and Sociology. 1903: Chairman of the Cecil Rhodes Scholarship Committee for Florida. 1903; President Florida State College for Women, 1905-09; LL.D., Rollins College. Florida. 1909; present position, 1909-. JAS. M. FARR, A. M. Ph.D., Vice-President of the University and Professor of English. A. B., Davidson College. 1891; A.M., Davidson College. 1895; Graduate Student John Hopkins University, 1895-96 and 1897-1901; Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins University. 1901; Instructor in English. Randolph Harrison School, 1900.01; Professor of English and German. University of Florida. 1901-05; present position. 1905-. EDWARD R. FLINT. B.S.. Ph.D., M.D.. Resident Physician and Professor of Chemistry. B. S.. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1887; Ph.D.. University of Goettingen. 1892: Assistant Pro- fessor of Chemistry. Massachusetts Agricultural College. 1893-99; Medical Student. Hnrvard University. 1899-03; M.D., Hnrvard. 1903; Professor of Chemistry, University of Florida. 190-1-05; present position. 1905-. J. R. BENTON. A.B.. Ph.D., Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, Dean of the College of Engineering. A.B., Trinity College, Hartford. Conn.. 1897; Ph.D. Goettingen. 1900; Instructor in Mathematics, Princeton University. 1900-01; Instructor in Physics. Cornell University. 1901-02: Special Investigation Work in Physics. Carnegie Institution. Washington. D. C.. 1901-05; present position. 1905-. C. L CROW. M.A., Ph.D.. Professor of Modern L i i-gitages, Secretary of the General Faculty. M.A.. Washington and Lee University. 1888: Ph.D.. University of Goettingen. 1892: Vice-Principal. Norfolk High School. 1891-95; Professor of Latin and Modern I-anguages. Weatherford College, 1895-99: Adjunct Professor of Modern languages, Washington and Lee University. 1899-1905; present position. 1905-. JAS. N. ANDERSON. M.A.. Ph.D.. Professor of Latin and Greek. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. M.A., University of Virginia, 1887: Morgan Fellow, Hnrvard University, 1887-88; Student, Universities of Berlin. Heidelberg and Paris. 1889-90. 1896; PUBLIC LIBRARY BARTOW. FLORIDAPh.D., John Hopkins University, 1891; Professor of Greek, Florida State College, 1903-05; present position. 1905-. J. J. VERNON, M.S. in Agri.. Professor of Agronomy, Dean of the College of Agriculture. B.Agr.. Iowa Agricultural College. 1897; Fellow in Agriculture. 1898-1900; Professor of Agriculture and Station Agriculturist. Agricultural College of New Mexico. 1900-08: present position. 1908-. C. L. WILLOUGHBY, B. Agr.. Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying. B. Agr.. University of Missouri. 1901; Student in Academic Dept., Univ. of Mo.. 1891-90; See. Mo. Agl. College and Expt. Station. 189G-1900; Graduate Student, Winter Dairy School, Univ. of Wis., 1900-01; Instructor in Dairying. Mo. Agrl. College. 1901; Dairyman and Animal Husbandman. Ga. Expt. Station. 1902- 10; lecturer. Farmer's Institute Staff of Ga.. 1903- 07; Graduate Student. Cornell Univ.. second se- mester. 1908; Secretary and Treasurer Ga. Dairy and Live Stock Association. 1905-11; President of same. 1912: Editorial Contributor Southern Ruralist. 1905-12: Supt. Fern Crest Dairy, Sandcrsville. Ga., 1910-11; Manager of Creameries. Columbus and Eat-onton. Ga.. 1912: present position. 1912-. HARRY R. TRUSLER. A.M.. LL.B., Professor of Loir. Arizona Normal School. 1898-1902; Principal of Schools. Dragoon. Arizona. 1902-03; LL.B.. University of Michigan, 1906; A.M., Oscaloosa College, 1911; Associate Editor Michigan Law Review, 1905-06; practiced law, Einid. Oklahoma, 1906-08; Professor of Law, John B. Stetson University 1908-09: present position, 1909-. EDMUND C. DICKINSON. A.B., J.D.. A« i taitt Pro- fessor of I.a iv. A.B., Earlham College. 1903; J. D.. University of Michigan. 1911; Editorial Assistant, Michigan Law Review, 1910-11; Theta Kappa Nu; present position. 1911-. II. S. DAVIS, Ph.l)., Professor of Zoology ami Geology. Ph.D., Wesleyan. 1899; (Graduate Student. Wesleyan University, 1899-1900; University Scholar, Harvard.. 1900-01; Instructor in Zoology, Washington State College, 1901-01: Assistant Professor of Zoology. Washington State College. 1901-06; Assistant Zoologist Washington State Experiment Station. 1901-06; Thayer Scholar. Harvard University. 1906-07: Ph.D., Harvard. 1907; present position. 1907-. H. G. KEPPEL, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematic ami Astronomy. A.B., Hope College. 1899: Graduate Student Clark University. 1892-95; Mathematical Fellow. Clark University. 1893-95; Instructor in Mathematics. Northwestern University. 1896-1900; Mathematical Fellow, Clark University, 1900-01; Ph.D.. 1901: Instructor in Mathematics. Northwestern University, 1901-08: present position. 1908-.W. (I. RAN ELS, Engineering Shop Foreman ami Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. Formerly connected with: Could Eberhardt, Newark, N. J., machine design construction: Weston Electric Inst. Co., Newark. N. J. experiment and model instrument department: Highland Park College of Engineering. I)es Moines, Iowa, Instructor of Machine Department; Cleveland Auto Machine Co., Cleveland, O.. salesman and demonstrator; present position. 1912-. GEO. M. LYNCH. A.B., Professor of Secondary Education. A. B.. East Florida Seminary, 1801; Professor of History and Civics, East Florida Seminary, 1807-00; Professor of Mathematics. East Florida Seminary, 1899-1905; Assistant Commandant. East Florida Seminary. 1000-05; President Florida Teachers' Association. 1901; Professor History and Civics. Normal Department, University of the State of Florida, 1905-06; present position. 1908-. HARVEY W. COX. M.A.. Ph.D. Ph.B.. Nebraska Wesleyan University. 1002; Assistant Professor of Philosophy, Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1902-01; Professor of Philosophy in the same institution. 1904-00; M.A., Harvard. 1910; Ph.D., Harvard. 1911; present position. 1911-. W. L. FLOYD. M.S., Professor of liiology. B. S., South Carolina Military Academy, 1886; Principal Clio School. 1888-89; Principal Cypress High School, 1889-92; Instructor in English. East Florida Seminary. 1892-96; Graduate Student, Harvard Uni- veraity. Summer School, 1903; Professor of Natural Science. East Florida Seminary. 1896-1905; Professor of English and Science. Normal Department, University of the State of Florida. 1905-06; Graduate Student University of the State of Florida. 1905-06: M.S.. University of the State of Florida. 1906; present position. 1906-. A. JULIUS WEICIIARDT. ME.. M.M.E., Professor of Meehan ical Engineering. Shop Experience. 1880-83; M.E. Lehigh University. 1887: Foreman and Instructor in the shops of Iowa Agricultural and Mechanical College. 1888-91; M.M.E., Cornell University. 1891: Professor of Mechanical Engineering, New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. 1894-97; Professor of Mechanic Arts, Mississippi State A. M. College. 1898-1901; Professor of Mechanic Arts and Electricity, same institution, 1902; consulting engineering office, practice chiefly in electric railway work. 1903-10; present position. 1910-. JOHN A. TIIACKSTON, Ph.I).. Head of Department of Education. Professor of Secondary Education and Inspector of High Schools. A.IS., Furman University. 1899: Principal Public Schools. Nanning. S. C.. 1899-1901; Professor of Latin and Greek. Edgefield College, S. C.. 1901-03; Superintendent City Schools. McCall. S. C., 1903-06; Graduate Student in Summer School University of Virginia and University of Chicago. 1903-06; Fellow in New York University, 1906-08; Pd.M. New York University, 1907; Ph.D., New York University, 1908; Professor of Mathematics. State Normal School. Wino-na. Minn.; Professor of Philosophy and Education. University of Florida. 1909.11; present position. 1912. LUTHER LEE BERNARD. B.S.. A.B.. Ph D.. Profc . nor of HUtory and Economies. B.S.. Pierce City (Mo.) Baptist College. 1900; A.B. University of Missouri. 1907: Ph.D.. University of Chicago. 1910; Instructor in Natural Science . Pierce City College. 1901-03; Professor of Ancient language and English Literature. Lamar College. 1903-1905; Fellow in Sociology. University of Chicago. 1907-10; Instructor in Sociology. Western Reserve University, 1910-11; Member Phi Beta Kappa. University of Missouri; Member Phi Kappa Phi, University of Florida: Corresponding Member !n titut dc Sociologic. InMituts Sol r a it. Brussels; Member American Sociological So cioty; Member National Conference of Charities and Correction; Executive Committeeman for Florida of Southern Sociological Congress: Treasurer of Florida Conference of Charities and Correction; present position. 1911-. R. W. THOROUGHGOOD. C.E.. Profc or of Civil Engineering. Received preparatory education in public schools of Delaware, and at Wilmington Academy: C. E.. Lehigh University; Employed as Civil Engineer by the B. O. R. R. Co. in Maintenance of Way and Construction work, 1902-04; Consulting Engineer for the New York Westchester and Boston R. R. Co.. 1904-05; Instructor in Civil Engineering. Cornell University. 1905-07; Employed by the McClintic-Marshall Construction Company. Pittsburgh, in the Erection De- pnrtment, June 1907 to Oct. 1907: Assistant Engineer, Missouri Pacific Railroad Co., 1907: Instructor in Civil Engineering in Lafayette College. Easton. Pa., 1908-12: present position, 1912-. 1909-. K. S. WALKER. Major U. S. A.. Retired. Command, ant: Professor of Military Science; Assistant in Civil Engineering. M. B. HADLEY. A.B., Librarian and Instructor in Mathematics. W. S. PERRY. A.B.. Instructor in Physics and Eire, trical Engineering. JAMES MADISON CHAPMAN. D.O., Instructor in Oratory and Public Speaking. B. G. LANGSTON. A.B.. Assistant Instructor in Mathematics. A. G. DAVIS, B.S., Student Assistant in Chemistry. R. S. BLANTON. 1 1., Student Assistant in English. THOS. W. HUGHES. LL.R, LL..M.. Professor of Laic. Dean of the College of Law. I.L.B., LL.M., University of Michigan; Professor of Law, University of Michigan, 1892-98: Professor of Law, University of Illinois. 1898-1910: Professor of Law, Louisiana State University. 191012: Phi Delta Phi; Theta Kappa Nu; Phi Kappa Phi: Author of books on Evidence. Commercial Law. Criminal Pleading and Procedure, etc.: now completing a 500-page work on Criminal Law; present position. 1912-.Thomas HallEXPERIMENT STATION STAFF. I H. Roles. M.S. ..... .............- Director. J. M. SCOTT. B.S. .Asst. Director and Animal Industrialist. B. F. Flow. A.M. . Plant Physiologist. J. R. WATSON, A.M. Entomologist. H. E. STEVENS, M.S. Plant Pathologist. S. E. COLLISON. M.S. - Chemist. John Belling, B.Sc. Assistant Ilotanist and Editor. O. p, B URGES, M.S. . Assistant Plant Pathologist. Seth S. Walker. M.S. Assistant Chemist. J. H. CARPENTER, B.S. Assistant Chemist John SCHNAREL Assistant Horticulturist. U. C. LOKTIN Laboratory Assistant in Entomology. F. M. O’BYRNE, A.B. . Laboratory Assistant in Plant Physiology E. G. Shaw .. Secretary. B. V. Glover st nograplu r. K. H. Graham Auditor and Hook keeper. M. CREWS.....................- Farm Foreman. MRS. G. E. Pyle .. .. Librarian. STATE NURSERY INSPECTION. E. W. Berger. Ph.P....... ................. R. C. McQi'arrik Inspector. Stenographer.Experiment Station HuildincTHE EXPERIMENT STATION. The object of the Experiment Station i to conduct original research on uieful problem connected with Florida agriculture; and when these problems have been solved, to publish the finding of the research workers. In short, it is an institution for the discovering of new facts useful to agriculture, and for ublishing them so that the agricultural constituency of the tate, and. in many cases, of the world, may profit by the investigations. The compiling of agricultural information, the carrying out of demonstration work to show again the applicability of proved facta, and the holding of Farmers’ Institutes, are not proper functions of an Experiment Station. Since its foundation in 1 88, the Experiment Station ha published 24 annual reports. 113 bulletins and 206 press bulletins. The annual reports, as a whole, give a concise history of the Experiment Station, and of the progress made In different lines of investigation. During the f» cal year ending June 30, 1012, one annual report. four bulletins, and twenty pres bulletin were istued. The total number of printed pages of these three series of publication amounted to 1,$17,000. Of this number. |J tS|l0 page were distributed. A revision of the mailing list on the first of the year gave us a total of 17,693 names. The literature is distributed to every post-office in the State, reaching nearly every community in Florida, no matter how far removed from railway transportation. KTarr. The men engaged in scientific investigation at the Experiment Station were chosen specially for their fitness to do certain line of investigational work. From time to time these men have become so expert in their line that other States, more wealthy and more able to pay large salaries, have enticed them away. ’ This is rather unfortunate for Florida, but we can take comfort in the fact that the men taken away were more than mediocre in their line. The work of the staff is carried on by projects rather than by departments. For convenience in accounting, etc., various project are included under separate departmental name . A project once started is pursued until definite conclusion are reached, whether the investigations re- quire the co-operation of different departments or not; and not infrequently two. and sometimes three, investigator are working on the same problem. KxratIMENT STATION HALL. This new building, first occupied two years ago, was constructed especially for the use of the Experiment Station. For this purpose the State gave $40,000 for building and $7,500 for equipment. In constructing the building, each head of a department planned hi own laboratories, according to the needs of hi particular problems. After the laboratories had been planned individually, the plan were then assembled and grouped, so a to ensure the greatest economy in space. Finally the architect was given the task of completing the building according to the need of these different laboratories. This method has given u a building that ha been pronounced by competent authority to be the best for it purpose in the country. The illustration on another page shows the building and its surroundings. THE IIOCHCVLTl'RAL CS0VNM. The Experiment Station took charge of the e grounds in 1907. Just before this the fields had been cleared of hammock vegetation and pine growth. This left much of the land in a more or less raw state. Roads had to be laid out. the ground surveyed, and the soil reduced to agricultural consistency. The illustration on another page show what is popularly known a the Bamboo Drive. The St. Augustine grass makes an excellent turf of sufficient firmness to allow pleasure vehicles, such a car-liages and automobiles, to run over it without damage to the roadway. The roadways that are used for heavy teaming have been surfaced with clay. The illustration on the adjoining page will show the excellent condition of this material and how it may be u«cd to good effect in producing pleasing results on horticul-tural grounds. IX)SS OF FERTILIZERS.—Florida uses more fertilizer per capita than any other State in the Union. What becomes of the fertilizer when applied to the soil, is a question of paramount importance to us. It has long been known that when a fertilizer is applied to the soil for a decade or more, only a small part of it i removed in the crops taken from the soil. But a towhether the fertilizer remained in the toil, leaked out. or escaped a gaseous material, there wa no satisfactory information applicable to Florida condition . During the eleven month from June 1. 1011, to May I. 1012, our chemist found that an amount of ammonia equal to 1,411 pound of nitrate of soda leached out of an acre of noil; that an amount of phosphoric acid equal to li pound of 1C per cent, acid phosphate also leached out. together with an amount of potasn equal to 104 pound of high-grade sulphate of potash, and an amount of lime equal to (01 pound of ground limestone. Other analyse will be made to discover how much of the original fertilizing substance supplied to the soil have remained without leaching or have escaped as gases. PLANT BREEDING —Kn Important line of work ha been taken up In the project of plant breeding. Hybrid have b n made between the l.yon and Florida velvet bean. The multiform progeny of the e hybrid plant ha been studies! from year to year, ami the laws of inheritance of the difference discovered. From the progeny of these hybrids tnc br t strains have been selected, and are being bred to constancy. Several of them promise to become uitcful farm crop . Some are nearly two months earlier than the velvet bean. The e new legumes, like the varieties introduced from tropical region , will be tested a to their value for farm crops, before being finally recommended. cxmdMt:NT8 CAKRin ot:r. PORK PRODUCTION — Among the important investigations for Florida, at the present time, is the study of pork pro-duction. Dozens of different balanced ration have been used in feeding experiment to establish their rttness or unfltne . for producing pork at a rcanonablc cost. That good pork can be ?reduced in Florida with thoroughbred pig , i shown by the act that a herd of 1? such nig , when 180 day old. averaged 127 pounds, the largest weighing 180 pound . At 200 day these pigs weighed on the average 143 pound , while the largest weighed 210 pounds. Among the dozen of ration that were tried, the one giving the bo»t result wa composed of equal part , by weight, of corn and sweet potatoes. Tne cost of each pound gained In the herd fed on this ration wa 6.8 cent . The average daily gain per head wa 0.971 lb. MILK PRODUCTION.—Many different ration have been trl«l with our dairy herd. A little previous work of an exset nature had been done along thin line, it became ncccsiary to teat ncarlv all the different kind of forage raised in Florida. Because the states north of u« cannot produce the aame kind of foraft that jrrow moat luxuriantly in Florida, their result of feeding te t cannot, for the moat part, be utilized by u . During the period from Jnnuary 1 to June 1, when tall feed was largely supplemented by pasture, the eo t of producing a gallon of milk wa 7J cent —counting only the cost of the feed. The coat of feed required to produce a gallon of milk when stall feed wa not used to any large extent, wa lowered to 4.7 cent . When commercial feed were used, the cost of feed for producing a gallon of milk wa raised to about 18 cents. FORAGR CROPS —A the raising of farm aniamls depend on the production of abundant and cheap forage, thi latter problem demand the closest attention of the Kxperimcnt Station. Hundreds of different kind of forage crop have been tested out, ami from them score of the best varieties have been selected. Among the gravies, it ha been found that the Rhodes grass, an introduction from South Africa, i exceedingly promising, and may revolutionize the cattle industry in Florida. Natal gras. , another introduction from South Africa, promises to lie an extremely useful hay gras for Central and South Florida. The Yokohama velvet bean, the Chinese velvet bean, and the I.yon velvet bean, are three different legume not known to hundred of farmers In the State of Florida. Each one of these three new varieties hold It own important place; and, in addition to giving a large amount of forage, the)' have the property of adding fertility to the soil by extracting nitrogen from the air and building it up into vegetable substance, which enriches the roil for other plants. H’HITKFl.Y,—Thi ha been a pe«t to the citrus growers for over 25 years. After exhausting ever)’ known remedy for the control of these insects, the Experiment Station began investigating the control of the pest by mean of it natural enemies. Three specie of fungi have been found capable of destroying myriads of white fly. These fungi have been studied by member of the staff. The pathology and physiology of the whltelly have also been thoroughly studied, so that we now have rule which a citrus grower can apply so a to use the fungi to control or exterminate the whltefly. This investigation shows strikingly the advisability of enlisting natural means of control in the combat with insect pests.B;iml oo DriveFARMERS' INSTITUTE STAFF. I . H. Rolfs, M.s.-------...--------------------Sup •rintcmh nt. A. P. SPENCER, M.S. —-------------- Assistant in Extension Work. C. K. McOUARRIE--------------------Asst. Supt. Farmers’ Institute R. MrQl AKRIK Stenographer. EXTENSION DIVISION. The work of the Extension Division of the University of Florida is primarily an educational enterprise. Its purpose is to carry information and encouragement from the University into the country, the towns and the villages of Florida, especially to those citizens of the State who are engaged in Agriculture and who cannot afford the time to attend the University. The work is so planned that the farmer, the truck-grower and the fruit-grower, who are striving to build up better homes and secure better returns for their labor n« y get the latest and most accural information. Making the Individual farmers more prosperous builds up the schools, the churches, and the community as a whole. The policy of the Extension movement is to con- serve and help to broaden the spirit of initiative, co-operation. and self-reliance among the country people, and not to encourage dependence on State or Federal forces. Agriculture in Florida is, to a large degree, still in a pioneer stage, and. in a broad sense, differs widely in different sections of the State. The present development of the land is giving rise to a more changeable and varied condition of agriculture. The former cotton planter may plant his field to pecans, or he may become a pork producer. Recause of this, information of a varied nature is demanded and supplied. It therefore becomes the duty of the Extension workers to meet the most imperative needs. The Farmers’ Institutes have been developed inmore communities than any other line of Extension work. Information on farm practice, crop production, fertilizers, and other questions of rural interest, based on scientific data, is offered to the farmers in plain discourses. Between July 1. 1012. and February 20. 1013. 367 such discourses were delivered at 175 Farmers' Institute sessions in Florida. In all. 16.375 persons have attended (an average of 05 per session). The variety of the agricultural interests in Florida has made it necessary to carefully plan the Extension work. Co-operation of sentiment between Extension works and the communities must exist. To meet this condition, local Farmers' Institutes have been organized in each of 32 counties. This organization facilitates matters in three important ways: First: It permits of a systematic arrangement so that sufficient time may bo allowed in advance to carefully plan the Institute and to advertise the meetings, thus preventing additional expense and loss of time in travel; and conserving the energies and funds of the Extension Division. Second: It stimulates local interest and encourages organization and self-help in the community centers. Third: It enables the Extension workers to give preference to the wishes and vital needs of the individ- uni communities, and in this may give direct assistance. Because of an increasing demand on the Extension forces and funds, it was not practicable to conduct a Farmers’ Institute train through the State this year. The greater demand for Farmers’ Institutes has made it necessary to emphasize the truly educational phases, and lay less stress on the stimulative features. For the present year $7,500 was appropriated to carry out the Extension work. From this fund is | aid the traveling expenses, salaries of the officer , the clerical help, postage, publications, equipment, and general expenses incident thereto. The Women’s Institute was made possible oi ly in live places, through co-operation with the Home Economics Department of the State College for Women. Quantities of seeds of new and useful plants have been furnished to persons who seemed best prepared to care for them. So far as possible, field instruction to farmers has been given, but this was possible only on a very limited number of farms this year. Movable schools, for which there are constant requests, have been impossible. For the present it seems best to carry out a single project in the complete way. rather than to attempt to cover the entire field and to cover none of it thoroughly and acceptably.Session of Farmers Institute ;»t Live Oak. Fla.ALUMNI ASSOCIATION B. K. Colson....................... President N. S. Stoiter Vice-President J. MV. Blanding Seeretary-TreasHrer The Alumni Association of the University of Florida is peculiar—not that its members are at all unusual products of the human family, but it is their relationship that’s striking. Our family is composed, not of full brothers of a common mother, but of half brothers or stepbrothers, or some such relationship that it would engage the attention of a most accomplished family tree artist to determine. But one could not tell any difference. they get along so well together. No, we have not the same mother, but we all have the same grand-father, for b not the great State of Florida the father of all our educational institutions, which were merged into our present Alma Mater? We are all at home in our grand-father's house, and wc are all brothers in the common cause of boasting and building up the great Florida State University, of which every son is so justly proud. The alumni association of any College is the medium through which the fellows keep in touch with the Alma Mater, and the means by which much can be done for the advancement of her interests. The activities of the Association are designed to keep fresh in the minds and hearts of the erstwhile stu- dent those balmy days of his college life, with their hallowed memories . There is much real work to be done by our members, and. withal, this work is far-reaching in its eircct and influence. It therefore behooves every graduate of the University of Florida, and all the graduates of the former State schools, to become and be active members of this body, and add their encouragement and enthusiasm to this grand work. There are many ways in which the Association might distinguish itself, and to justify its existence as an organiation it must do service for the University. There is plenty for all to do. and the graduating class each year should come into the Association in a body. We want the new ideas, the vim and vigor that accompanies the young man with the freshly captured degree. We need you. You will be gladly welcomed as members of the Association, ns full-fledged brothers in the working force for upbuilding the University. In view of our golden opportunities is It too much to hope that, in some not far-distant day, we may have the best Alumni Association, of the grandest University in the most glorious State of the American Union? B. R. C.Post-Grads R. I„ B. S. A., I ni-versitv of Florida. A. G. Davis. B. S., Univcr sity of Florida. 1911 I . C. O’Havkr, A. B.. DePauw I'niversilv. 1911 K. M. ’Bvu k, A. B.. I'niversilv of l;loridaSENIOR CLASS POEM The .sun’s bright ray arc peeping o’er the hill. The cold grey earth lies wrapt in slumber still. The moon’s faint light doth softly dimmer grow, Night’s twinkling stars have long since lost their glow. The minutes quickly pass—Lo! Look! Behold! The rising sun bursts forth in streams of gold; Morn in resplendent glory now appears In beauty unsurpassed by previous years. Across the sky the sun doth slowly glide. Just as a boat that’s gliding o’er the tide; Its bright and glorious beams in force e’er beat On mortal man with its ne’er ceasing heat. An old man, as he views this beauteous scene. Thinks of hts passing life as long had been. Of hopes as brilliant as this glorious sun. Of battles fought, noble victories won. Of times of pain and sorrow that have past. Of gladness, joy, and bliss gained now at last. Of loving friends long since gone to their rest. Hoping to be met in the realms of the blest. Of those happy college days of yore, In memories treasures what a golden store. Recalling friends, companions, comrades all Who oft together met in room or hall. His battle with the world now at an end. To all the poorn noble, helping, friend. Sharing with them the little that he had. Entering with them fortune good or bad. "A wasted life,’’ the worldly man would say. But he will have reward on that great day When Christ in all his glory bright shall come And say to every good servant, “Well done!" Tears llood the old man's eyes, turning away. “Lot everything l e always ns it may.’’ He said, “Duty’s call have I e’er obeyed Nor from its narrow pathway have I strayed.” To this our class of quite a lucky year. May this good lesson now to all appear. May each and all at once this motto win: "My life a service for my fellow men!" OFFICERS OF COMBINED SENIOR CLASSES Ostap. S. Miller........................... Prcuident. Walkeb M. Kennedy..................... Vice-President. C. A. Rowlett . ............................Secretary.CLASS PRESIDENTS K. F. Hoi’skiioi.dkk O. S. Mii.i.kk E. T. Casi.kk l‘r«. Sill lor Imw Class iYcs. Combined Senior Classes l res. Senior Academic ClassTHE SENIOR ACADEMIC CLASS. OFFICERS. Eugene t. Casler........... C. A. Rowlett R. C. Douglass . Sumter Leitker . ... President. Vice-President. Poet. ... Historian.WALTER GO WEN ELLIOTT. A.K.. Taapa. Hm.U " Ye t.m K»: «•» Alpha ritunk); Strri. Football tcam. io-‘ti- i»; ’ViiMr Bate »I1 Trim. io- ii; Ai.iUfi Sltiuiir lUvcball T«»»- ‘n-'i ; M»M r (taarball Tran, ’ii-'ij; Athletic AimuImi Kunlnt Cwniilin, Vttt Lnm r Society. Crilk. Fan Liteeaey Swirtf. •«»• • J: • veri.iy Drimiik 04, Cheat Secretary »—l Tec»t» er. ip- ii. Cl»n S««ury nl Treasurer, ’ii.'u; C«|««U Centpany I . Bt S«oo UnKiuM Cmptn; B. (Un Chk. i . tis Aimulr Lilc »rr SefltiVMJc. "Yen " vpoben ol a “Bleb Man l'JImtt. l « Batches Mu ul - K(« |U(I an "rOe" hua u|.. I'd crowd •«« to a r»me it tH ol tSoec lew Ilf hit taken the “whole woete in Kagltab and oliluea «h.a tran-« fkitllT i" wrrtin « ilw ri" «t • Yen»“ It a rx«4 Modem. t—JoliT. a ltd a ftod collree min. lie hat Bnaed pretty wk avIoHy in nM aUwl aN the eetlvBW 4 M» vehool CHARLES WILLIAM HENDERSON, A II.. Taaapa. Honda. mBlH Kaiva Alpha Fraternity; FW Keiyo Pkl ll-mor Frateeoky; Theta RibUm Soewly: Crnun lV ; lira mat Club; VtcePretUml 4 Cleat, i i ■• !«: ’Vatarly RattWI Team. i io i«H| CUu Kej. riee |» The ADiftUr, ioh-’ij; Member ttscenthe Cewmntec. AtUetk Aaeocutun. • •ic-'lj. Bt3 vii blow into the I’nnertMy tWe year a«o, time nhkh | r be hat lomeM in emutinc bitatclf “fueainC the lari-ea. vnth iludiea at ah adjunct Friendly hid acutable. a rood M talent, be «• a man «l the type whUh it ■ anted in every kind 4 acirtMy. IliB'i venae of the attittie. which be ex-Ktaaev by pencil me toft curved line a paper, it aloaya Mined up by lic t half lb] a pent ol lh»e eyea Ilia | lakei In loth letet, ar i it cl-Pe le«l Vo (tnan with him when be (act into but.nett In TampaST I'ART MclNTOSII. US.. M.K, KniltMl. “Johm Hmtl " An K lif.w TW Ser» a il . • ’• ; $ er «iry.Tre ane f Mm CUm; CUm lliMcrun. S«» l Kn 4l«lt T(ui. Cjimunum Tram. Ttiin'O V VI f . n; Krhi Kn u «rinc $«■ » 1y. ,ll-,i»; B t» rl r folk • K«f nttrtmg. "M" Muir »»• iMfoilfJ M 1 ! ■ tt« i«m[«w ol Mftlkni I Uiwi-mark m Ike Unimaity «4 Wori4a. Sine that HIM k« hat nobly lulMU.i all Ik -IuIm !»rliww« !• »hi» oilier. Ilr ha aal al ihr 1 1 4 lk« Hopol ©I Ik Slide Buk until k can n®» liwr on ikai »Mrinw«l. m a iUik». lk« Mkr 4 r a M Ike lo muael 4 a n l. II lui ala l»oa t of i M ■ Ik ail al laughing al aa American |nl«, all ilami al kU race nM la ik contrary « urO know la ik Varney f..ib II irarat |i.| «n by Ik I'niTdulr during Ik laat Mr jian II u a C.--I Molral. •• okJigi®g. and w regret to ay, decrcatingly nlaahl lo the V. 1 C. A. Von will !• aurr I© hear 4 bar an ikr Inure. doing kia duly in nhatevrr bw ■ may »lrr. CAIl’S AUGUSTUS ROWLIHT. It S. C. K. I'lkullo, Florida. Track Yeas. i«w -'in, 'l -'li; t.ymnanum Team. i - -'i«; ’la’ii; Cap-lam Scrub Football Tram. Vr-Vy; -| - Club; Woodrow W.Iann Cbab; We -Prraiknl S nk Academic Cliaa: Secretary ar»4 Treasurer l‘ ml«rnl Srnuvr CUaaca. Vk« IVnikal Tranail Uab; Vie l rr »brnt Sculrm IM)r el Km-| niln( CoJVer; lan’ij; Alkklk Ataneulma; Member 4 Ceoimilte o« Caj-a ami Ooama. Tk.a craikMa. with ik lain peek . ni««J lo mikr IM-miio la-moui Kor Im amm k hi bent oaer kia :» « rat , going “back to ik aaoii' T ry wain' Ilr hi wrthMood ikr »i •a.nxk e«l meatball trry arcea 4ullT amt all) k returned •« a r«4 rualuiea a k l ll. TM year Caiua AM «• • («n lo abow y Carcro by Uairn In lk« Stoic “Orator « ! ." K'-nlctt •• a murker auarlbnc 4 an aikl«««; well 4, y. a« J toward kiaALVIN GLEN 811A XUS. Ik. S. C. H. . » . Kapia .MpKi Pr l«nMl)Pt I1'" K |» ! »• »'r»l »» «y | S f«V Tnm. i« 4 'i i 'V »Mjr yo«»aII Tmi«, • « ; •• '• ■ JUrul. PnMUtl Team. •«■•; ('.ynrtamm Tea . i«tv'll A11m daln'l com t mKooI, be « »l«caly here- In ih UB «4 • •■ • ■« oor beat (!• ■■ 4 Km «i ibe Ic-nUH f.cb». wbeee be Kai mix i »»W. n» i tune ibe r-x-l botbOl WMlker reanea jc.nH In hit ! Tear bU r.n ihtrr. borne vritfe a U»C -|»“ n hi (ettonil 4mw Iw«L • »M4V « n vW r««n to have Wml no Ircoble m iho»tili(' hi H .H k4lyN‘ •- «»• » l-eot, f.«e tr t» U p4 in «? All. now AIM I YILLKKOY SWARTZ, K. S. A.. SantorJ. H lot tin “Sh'Ofliif." I Wit I'ptilan 'iaier n.t ; (nrri»nl Club; Unbn Y. M C A. CiV-rwl, t«ii; I'tintrait)' Dtmuik Chib. Mirutn TraeV Teem. 191 . A (ik ftbn, $ irl mipilnl treat l al»i»itr Celle In Teheuarjr. 191a. At I Ujrette Coilere W ,11 npMh ul the titd teem. iM W hat trM I •Vacate ut m kit line. He arec .t to hate no trooU at all ia "thoeein up“ the “tecta“ He hat done mock to make at leliete that Apictlwt, it ia the tame tlnt"f| aith other prndctMMM, and hat farthered t « Y. VI. C A.'t return to nature Thu jrnr he ventured «i the tta e try I made ttren emit efeett at thovm up Nat lotdtm. Saarle hat quietly made many Iriendt •rnwil |H I'mvrrtity. A eie iellotrK KI.K ABBOTT TAYLOR. II. S.. Mechanical Kcixincerin . I'OIIMK lIW. n»i6 "Dummy." K»,|M Alpfi r ale«Ml|r| Ttola RiM a i Grtmi.i Clwh| I T. K.f 'VumT FooUnaO Tni . 'antay IlNllll Tram. ‘i '• j: l rcmlct t vl CUm. Wo . Wi . 'Wits Treasurer R»H. ' : !iKr u'r t l Trrtwn .MMhk iwmiwi. '•»: Alhlrrir YAnor Am i'lmuni. • ; Uiiui« Tram. ’•»; ►'•» « l’» K. ' ». Third KT(«iM C« i|an? H. 'l»i lim I'mpM) A. 'n. »ra. •Imi Knrmrrrinc Snort . C'mMMiM Mi rrr«hman S«1 nmirr IVr- Umim CmKU, 'it; Fool K H Tram. "io. Tmiwui H»u !•; I'ro.ku CnmmrtMrmrwl Hall. “K Onto l» kit roHrc rrfo t. Ih» m ha torn IvimtM «»li rnirrr ami lr ky Iv, c L (Imr. At tto | iint . IHanm hum Mrl to •trrtrh In Uor year ol li iH.ln to thr Var .l tram tan ■« . -lor to iHr UiMM tail a l«l loo i— Hi. Hr K»« mi»r 1 m alm.. t r»r 4 roUcft tiir la aihlrlM . to Ha tow to toro w »ly a a»4«t a (wbl U oprool 4 aayottr. Tto tow ol "lan “ a ho Hair 4—ol hi » o4erl l a ark cm tto |ri4« a a ill ir|f t to arr kirn out -1 I to Imr ay r4 "Gauoa- I.KON BROOK8 THRASHKK, B. S. C. R, Mifaany. FT-■••la “Skitl." A«|Aa Taa !••»« I’tatntoj: FlfM l.xutrnanl ami Adjutant ol It,I talMA. Va ay llawtoll Tram. i io-’ii; Tranail Oak; Wootma Wtlatm ITtfc; CM: Manafrr Scraf. H. rtoll Tram. Xo4 will tto to - Awi" .1 1 I Hat t.irrrj off of Ka.r a trirmataiirr ahm rmH •— ainioMr |«ai ra. j»Ht“ won a IomHoSI T in ■ ■« ar 4 to nerrr awt torn rrn arlual It. A Kortot rharartrr-itIM of -Mki" t Hi tnw»»i.i aUnn W«| k.i tojrk Ttoaator ha • ••«« faNVa to aatiran. iuhiIok ami oioimlwa TWotk ar • «« tool km k«Hi"i to • . to ha. aa imuUt mud in tto Knrmrrrioc CoMrxr.AI.HKRT VIDAL. I . S. C, K-. C.tinr.title. Iltridt S tinny." I'hl Kapfo Iti: Traiiwl Club; Seerettey amu Teeaturee Tn »l Club. 3: Student At . anl in OlJ K»B»necfiti . 'l4- lj. Skinny." the m»» with the and the loppy trade. Viltl it 9 iroikre ml a wltaud eipttmtti. R. RAY WHITE, A.B., Starke. I'lorwla R»h' Nah -• Coriunl Cncniony A. tw'to; Sergeant. Coenpiny B, 10 1-1 Tennit Chatter MtmUt Faff Literary S.- -Hly ; Seerettey ae.1 Treattsrer Karr Literary Society. 1 1 'iy: Member V. M. C A Cabinet, tnh'lji Wr-Preti-ilett V. M. C. A., lyi ’iy. R. It. it a pee.luet ol a county that prodixea tlrawbcrriet Sinre hit CaM year kerr be Kit | e».»tc«tly. if rx-t ceatiHently. Ilte-d to "COp" an oratorical racial. evidently tW.. e he hat the rrukinyt of Wehtter. White it a "pttle ! lady." anl affect the recclar “Rah! cah!” ttyle. lie « »er i»t anyth— t tlreof. ar»l alirayt utet the rover moderate “I err to," intirad ol “Vet.” t.ille it .Muttittait, •letarmineel. roolcte We ctjevl to have 1 «a here nrlt year n lj« SchoolSENIOR ACADEMIC CLASS HISTORY Green? Well, I should say we were! When we first came together upon the University of Florida Campus in nineteen hundred and nine we were such Green Freshmen that the president of the University would not allow a cow upon the campus for fear that the hungry animal might devour u . Of course, we bought our share of radiators, “bath, room permits,” and “campus tickets.” We would have bought anything else. This blissful state of ignorance and innocence did not last long, for we were spanked by the “sophs.” belted by the Juniors, and urged by the Seniors in all things. Our Freshman days thus passed quickly, so quickly that only two important things stamped themselves upon our memory. The first of these caused quite a commotion in our youthful ranks. We were amazed to discover that in the afternoon, between the hours of three and five, the heavens were overcast with a thick white smoke so dense that the sun was seen with difficulty. One day we were dragged into the presence of that terrible, august, and solemn body, the Discipline Committee, and the puzzle was solved. A the phenomenon came closer to our clouded vision we saw the cause of this natural wonder. It was blowing Into the nir the tings so perfect, so regular, and so symmetrical that we could only gasp in astonishment. No! it wasn’t Mt. Vesuvius, neither was It Mt. Aetna, it was only Dr. Jimmie's old faithful briar pipe in full blast. Another mystery caused us deep, yet instructive thinking. Every afternoon at one minute and forty- eight seconds past two o’clock, measured by the slide-rule. we saw stalking across our campus a strange and wonderful figure. In shape it was likened unto a human being, but in movement it had the sand-hill crane "bea to a frazzle.” What was this inspiring object? Alas, gentle reader, we cannot tell, for it is a secret dear to every' Florida man. Our Sophomore year rolled around without mishap. Never again in this world will we feel so grown. This year we studied tatin, Greek. French. German, and Spanish until we could “jabber” with any “Dago” this side of the Atlantic. In 1911 and 12 the faculty considered us Juniors. This was a year which we enjoyed indeed. Every night after our study hours, we were lulled to sleep by the booming dynamite, or could sit at our windows and watch the conflagration in all its grandeur and brilliancy. It was a lovable year and we loathed to see it pass. The year 1912-’13 finds us dignified Seniors. How dignified we are! We can never hope to be more so, for the pinnacle of dignity has at last been mounted. Our ranks are thin: what wan a grand regiment in 1909 is now only a handful of seasoned veterans. So we say good-bye to Alma Mater. This four-act comic-tragedy Is ended. It has been a hard fight but we enjoyed every minute of it. and now that the curtain is falling upon the scene, we hope to hear the welcomed commendation: “Well done: good and faithful Servants.”LAW “Her scat is the bosom of God, her voice the har-many of the world; all things on earth and in heaven unite to do her homage—the weak feeling her protecting rare and the strong as not exempt from her power.’' “In the spirit and intent of its creation the court of justice has always orcr it, as its special genius, justice, personified as a goddess, whose eyes are covered against possible prejudice and who in one hand holds the accurate scales and in the other the sword of her decision.”THE SENIOR LAW CLASS. OFFICERS. E. Ferguson Householder...................President. Franklin Hi herd.................... Vice-President. Orlando J. Clayton........................Secretary. Frederick Hoc her.........................Historian.JAMKS BOND GIBSON. Jit.. Tarty . BocMor of htivs Kin fhi IIoom rnunllr; J»V« MaraVaTt Debatin( Society. V »»!»»» Local l f«Ai l«n ; R |tnniuiw« Stair Ontartal Contttt. i«ij; T«nm» CHh. v « upttt (hit .!«.« « 4 fcutun, y«t gut. yon fUl upon Amen «' Ci«.r n K'1| H.» natural ability, hit iuMi'M | yasi«e. hit atacnrtrr a»4 h.t fUrt. 4 tear , «.«(M UV I St btt that kt it t tr»« i Oe ■ tile! Hi«h School U ,st Cltx t4 Mnfcerry. n4m.raMy 1.1 him lot all the officet. priralt and 4 |-ra t a«d war. “Cib,” anl.kc It a rotor.I horn orator | In ilr John llarahall. he it a Wrtttcr; in tUtt. “the hall hat nett. u,„ uMm Me it yoyol.. m Ko trotlS Lttrie citric at writ at on the omfj. To t»-e W 4 Yam|.a alt th« partt and profwrtict ol th.t nooCtrftl homan are hereby U •jotjtSc-!. dct.tol. an.! nilled in Ire. In hehatt a4 cencrationt yet unborn, ami lor the tat ol the Ce-non •ellate ol all mankind. -e yJead with yon to pee ter aad l«f our I .J ard Kf( JOHN LUTIIKK GODWIN. Lyon , Gear (la. Rothtlor of l tes. Str|t. it; John Marahatl IMaalia Society: Local Option txic «• wmprite bona); YotintVoee t So.t tlub; t'hretrtily r»rtw»« Gob- Th.% it "jae.” H« entered Flornla alltf a brirl toyootn at the Uni-r ready ol Crorcia. Wh.le ht .. tir,» tn at: loanrhe. .4 the U-. h.t a«o .air koawlrdcc «l .«- rrUtwrit will yeohnMy trad — •» toee-btr n I ht or tr l . “ akr“ alto detmtiMralrd rtWt-V.ablt hiatrieok aWbty bt |4ay«« the part «4 Ma.HttV .« that nnaraUi •’ N—— 1 !-» • Hit thirl amtntk . Woever. it to Imm the wok t«..k.n« rnmbifutwn ci white aol Mack that thr tailor can prnonee.FREDERICK K(K'HK IKK'K ER. FVeoU. BtfMor of Iaiui. -tie I’M Kr“»l« J K»|»» IImhw Frtlnirilri 1‘ifuU l « Ml. cMb; Mlm Oik; IW Sen U« IUk IMun; N.M CbH feMUf T»« S mirl le; -Wire IWl. Frol Vailed lo ui ti»» Wulmnio tal liN, «ho e hi l»«k Kill ki Uo-r HIM learnol lo mm. II I 1x4k .ImioilK and iriMwrtlil in bit make-up, »■ •! » k., l of I'kixIi m Ul (wit «4 Florida. $iik« Wi Hm1«m • Mu4»t.| fluff Ufltr, Florida bit won nurr ikliOfl ro Ike iiMhmi »4 diamond than u ally ..|S«» year ef Mr kuacey. A an angler. k a ability u •mtffmrr; a a MS-ronaa 4n«lir bit pm u irprr CiminilVl U.iff oar arc tmaaiOKwa in lW dniMn ib» -Freddie” It bwInaK aa On |.xni, bianit. there i a little omkil of authority. Unlike mvK ui-«»’ b« «n tap of hi bi»l anly. ||i( «fiirf aomtainai U hi wnde la Frol «« ran art «a« ba ia «• la m» i «r fwtaia yarUt-eitueoa EARNEST K. llOtSEIIol.DER. UiHlR. Florofa B Mor of •M|k» Tan Ibatrca; Soianti; Uaieerafty Ibwulk Hi : lohn M»AiB IV ali"| Society; l realdral Serine l,i« Oa : I ihWi o»I Club; | « l K.I. lor TM Seminele- "K InrHoii" i» a F« ki of hnbol II irk School Tti nvMi of bo ■Diailmi life • Ike Uahnuiy Clly »«il4 male a fair .o-1 l—.V « U. ■ancr ai J .WiHWfl. A tMoaand lime hi |hr luiyni rxmg with iM an M of In "alippe hoy a Ibowinf limr Va he |i iwlnl kia OKI. lamp riailre libr lirme • fr..ol of Miller' a of n tM forlret of the xol caaae fee "Me In - il.Kimna inf ewaerutnmrwt la I'Unt Clly il w otherwiae. ftMre he •» a defunct apart). Ill hiMriunir ability i r« fniilf |hr«w«h-not IM Sun. eareeially ia Yaltaha Me, where oar u lnl in iintninMU in ■IraimliM bio “Caly." A a lawyer. IIm.U i Mmol. and •• tn le ro C at»l led u|w i haeinf mb a an of bnaaaa |«tl«IMI oo Mr mlWALTER M. KENNEDY. i'miiu. nooi«. Harh lor of brut. Pi Kni« Al| . Seeioe.ia; Vw Premlmt C«W| Hraw CUiwi «i 4 Stiaieoi Mu John Mn »H IMuim So M»: Mtninr Ha that BaU Team! Wilaem 0»V; Vtiiiif lUtkti It.n Tram. i«ii. KieaUy let ytmt cjo vimIk (or an tiiMtot lo «»•« Aamir.f |«riral here ■Mh |M tr yt4 Vm » rt ht. thit it or, mart looeKelr iMiliaf. “R«4” K»«4| ol I'nuiilU lie . an aR round K«M ami t tain lnlwtn « l(MM not (oun4 u hooka .VHcl to hit talent 4 Mar which V the way. 1 meurja »• !. "Rol" at neoKthly the Wtt Uimiir in cettrrr Not •0I7 ha iWw rare aMrtr «4 (hit »« utiod, hat hit the! to make Utk toll meet cot 4 tchnl apeak• toe letell. SAMUEL WATSON LAWLER. TatUhatace. FVk4l of IaHc AljAa Tta NMf ; Set| «itt; leiota Oth; I'airerutr Druaaie Ooh. j„Va Ui'tloB Drhatin Society: Vanity |'m« ItaV Team. i it-i»; Watt llaahet Hall Team, toil 5 Viet PretHwl funno lav Clatt. mi n; Mem lor T t'lub; AtMetw E Mot The Seminole, i «y Commonly ealle-l “Wat." a |. ..liKI .4 Seuthern Collefe ■rarhaatinf lt«ea that Inaotaio oI know ledC in the year nl mr !.oc4. a 4t triple 4 Ceor«e A-le. aval oar lewlo. eept-ee e4 |o letf iroatera. He ie an all roool «»• lete ami ajoet. “Wat" • deeply aipeeeutiee. however. «4 the l-C i» 0. in law. ami it lax »«l '« ► • »' -I Ihe lofty hart.. e. .4 h.t I— IratMoaIIKKN'AKI) GAINKK LANGSTON. Chtydey. Florida. Rotkftor of Ijnci. A. H. CitwtiMr 4 I1« 1% lloeetr rrumHyi E lif«e in Chid Sem.nde 1 111 Kdrtoe iei Chief Th .la IVneant 1 11 J Pretedeut Ym dm l.itcrety Society i«n. Pi«i4nil John l i»»h»n 1 1): e OiMren ol lilt Conflict McA.I: Winner Senior « iatoeicat Medal • •!. Vainly RimUII Tram; Wmlm Wilton Clih "Beauty- i» our tdlett mlal-ilanl. hatm enured the UnirereitT before the point oat dry. ami Ha. remained cere mner. Ai they arr ra» dlr ■« » new oIle rt to lie L'nkertHy. ne ■ penfcatdr hare him lor |Wl to come. It roll rrP.rct on the people 4 the la little ei.y ol Ch »ler .1 they lhMU tail to celebrate hie advent three at a lanyer. WUe nature evidently (dinned "Beatty" lor a aupeemc judge. he will liVely he "» "®tol lor hit "winning •ray - LEON N. LISCIIKOFF. I’maacoL. Ha Hatkflcir ,. I itcs. Zeta llrta Tau; John MartHall IVUinnc Sorely 5e»|e»t» comet to ue from Tula nr t’nlrertlly. WWb m Net OfftMM he laid the ecene ol many of hit •tnlaclec nanaiMnt w h l.e never ferret when aeerent-VI foe a leu He Moment with hie IcftvM Hull ArtlMa. I,l c fcv«r Weft dell ll-lmre "l.iadl" rrtrela in CmavctMtioa flat nev.e Men e»..fht loaf. in« around Millet’ Ilia life work wOl center around Ue ol a [Ml « • lor hit home town, for wWh pur,.. he ia now CarcwLtlng petition Later he e.pecla to |era-tally 1-uaent t to p.MmaXcrCcnrrat Itmltann, ltd hae no ImiMi hut .Sit it ».H te gr. tedKAKNKST F. MAG A HA. J»X. I'lorda Ba Mor of Lout Jola M rtVill tVbitinf Angltft' CM T»» Uw it not''in H lo "Jiiif ." Vo mini yrar pfm la mlrrmc thr I’amiuly hr wit ittirrd ■ lh« dieadrd r dr ol t )•««« «f tV h c !li« cnt and miaii (mhUiiim « »N« « "ratr into ib. ryr Wilt ol Ihr hrrcr Nnw-Ua Ik-C r»m •• a »'»r »K«» » Uofb.r, t-t“ Wr r ■4N (DmIuiM Miafrnt I Van “Jt»drt.” Thr roly WlTOjl »» »« i vtt out Ul« n Mm and t»r «r»a. W. J. B«rW. i «» « “J «» "«• « » dr;rrdt«cr ol Ihr ji»i u y. In » l r" " «r »• W «« •» Rm. whom hill, and eallryt hr • »• «« " l, " J lo JAMKS MARSHALL McCA SKILL. Tarn . Honda Bathflor of Lrr.i. HI.. Uniui I Mail nil CoHrgr. •« •: Kappa .Ufhi; »»• S t «»: Kd.lorb.OM Thr Srm.mdr. t-atf-iy. Cmw Club; Y. M C. A.J John Mar thill Sonny; IVr.idml IMh Uw CUt . loll' ; FW«Ml local and Stair Collrgiatr Prohibit mo Oratorical l irn . Mrmbrr John Mar dull Drhatinc Tram.. ami i i)| Srcond rl r winiwr SlaU orator- «al «n!(ii. Uht CMy. loir; l rrt. A«mt Woodrow Wilton Club "Mat" hailoI Not l a uiu Bctorr taW • Ihr .tody ol Ihr law hr wat H Ihr ni.rt ol taritoa railway c«wi(»»«ic In nmui ra|ac tira Ilr n oar orator whom t-ivtry tco«wr ran • ihr tar tit doer lr«m Ha autr. or thr aa|lr worm from U loron-j . lit loo-aortal abort com inf i rnal that of tar I ran. and hit fiftiM (»ma|r makt lb Matrly tlridr of Doctor .VNrphrrt lord Idr I hr fanhnii of a mrotbrdl poppy To br a frrat lawyer it hit onr dwtiMiof ixwmCl. A BOURNE MC. I'HIPPS. Terra Cch, Florida. Hoch tar of Um • A.. UiiniMi; 1 1910: PSi K»ii« P»i. i i» Ft» Fraternity; l rc..drni .MWilif A mot talma; FoUw. CM.; Jdin fai »'•!! DAHl«| Society; Mrrrkrr «f Winning IMatm Team. mu; Mrmkrr lW! Turn if): German Clul.; IVeadrn' Woodrow WUana CM; Ut »»H7 » •« » TW Sn»w ; “ Ollell” r c I wo yrara "M( rndr.vnfrd 1. imp e ■« that he lirrd wt Tami At ltd. hoocrrr. bt dark • «»»« «a ■liMmered. and «r (find that kr. .ho rltxnnl lo hr »n habitual nly Unlmnln «.( Yhor City. waa. in tr««h. a Mk«tf «•» Ihr »urr«« t.» «l T» ». C«t "MtC" wa. the )..«( lauiuoo ul ily tkl«o«h »h»ch 1‘rratdr nt WiinMi earned hi. trm ih in florid . Hr ha. l««r. a jr. f »».vr Wadent. and I hr loeat War ..I Tamf w»JJ ftnd » I . r tkr !r». • «.-»•»» . I ml ali fney. FRANK LIN KI HERD. I. law... J.wlHn. Kentucky. Pachtlor .. J«An Ufdiall Drtialinf Sorely; Vkr IWVnl. Seim Uw y M C A . Trnni. Chih; Ar.ftrr.- Od KrfWflrt and Sihwm.ii.i.,,, J if ll.r J.An MtrdiaB Iwhalm Society. ••Ill- 1. a tori »( old Kentucky. •-"•« .tudenl cd Croe ., Ky-) ColWfr. ol fliUM I’nieerailjr. Ilr h . laueht whoel .« dldrrent l r (uuMiy. ho da . » m » •» |wd.«»r= •" Suwanner. I‘•wo. I)r Soto. Wakulla. and Ulf.llr FW0U "H' " 4 4mI « "»» d..,.,..t and hale. a ,M like a h..r. Hi. I.nnd. ... Many and to h.. .Irar to h.. heart indelible Hr •» a .nrtr cd ,„.o„ aril , . .,.0, N . .. th. lank. d T- ha.r bum) . hi, hrartrd Irflmr. » -t a and a rroifanmn and fnrad.IIASCO.M V. MATHIS. Hornby. Ktecida. Hadutor of John Mart), all Suocl); Wix lf»» Wilton Club; IVirdwIj Po- litical CltV Kikma V. i» a typical I'WkU cracker, an eatysninr. cheerful. and h»i»i. tome lad. CccntrjT. at hr .tort, from 0 nvttronmcalt ol a well ordered cootf try We. he hat found hi in tell hapj-dy fillrtl be tie tuhjccl of "Rtal Proi rrty," in «ixli he will 1t ) likely i| cutirr. lie it not what « tetme l a "l tdy’t Man." hut jodciiir fiorn the c»j i»encct he relate , he tt ctulcelly vrrtol in the wtstomc art . Hit ehi 4 ilebyht on the cam put hat been to at-tetnhle with the crowd on the Th.xnat llall c«e«r. where he can evcrctte hi wit »n levity. A rood bit of hit |atl experience hat been at a pedacoiue. hut he i now a loyal adwocr • tv ancient townee «4 the law. SAMUEL OSCAK MILLER. A.B . I '.,lk tt n. f.a. Bach flor of I aim. f.oeutt f.terc InMilntc. I'Mvrtaity of vcorfta. 1007-00: U«l tertily ol Traat. iMf-i ; I.elaiHl Stanford Junior Unirertity, igto-ii; I'm teitltv o4 I’lnrida. iqii-ij. Bachelor of Artt. 1‘nircrtily «.| Heewla. t a• e; llaehrloe of bti. wij-I'rctnlcnt c.f the ceenWerl Semor Clattr al the I’nlvcrt'ty of Florida, ioi.- ij. "I peak ol r»e at I am; nothing ratronite."CLASS OF 1913 LAW PROSE. The class of nineteen thirteen needs no eulogy. Moreover, self-praise is more than half scandal. Wherefore, .standing on the broad basis of the law. We place ourselves on a lofty pedestal Where all the common herd may gaze in awe Upon the majestic mien of those Learned in the noble science That forms the safeguard of human rights. The guardian of our sacred institutions The Bulwark of Society. To ourselves we burn the Incense Of Adoration. Bow the knee of abject homage. Kiss the Earth. Prostrate our sacred selves In recognition of Learning Wisdom and Skill. Adaptnesa in technicalities and Intricacies With which the Courts hedge themselves about. Of the skill with which we wield Weapons of legal combat. Match wit with wit And strive By every human ingenuinty To right wrongs. We look ahead and see in hope Careers of note— Supreme Court Bench or Senate seat. or. perchance A J. P. Court. Of the Past, it is enough— We have weathered the storms Of undergraduate days. Through daily quiz and examination We have pursued A steadfast course Until at last WE are rewarded— This day we take our place Among the lawyers of our Land To administer Justice.SENIOR LAW CLASS HISTORY You, O Reader, who have gazed with awe upon our faces as portrayed in these pages, arrayed in the academic cap and gown, unwillingly thrust upon us, have perhaps conceived an erroneous opinion that we were always thus. Perhaps you recall times, entwined in memories of trips to the dentist, or of drowsing through preaching on a long hot Sunday, while the minister's voice seemed to grow fainter and fainter as the bench grew harder and harder, and while all out of doors was calling you, times, I say, when you were made to don your best clothes and the big uncomfortable, sailor collar, when with your hair carefully soaped and brushed, you fidgetted for what seemed ages before the camera, staring in wide-eyed wonder at the strange man whose head bobbed from beneath a green cloth only to make asinine grimaces at you. Did the resulting picture, showing a very self-conscious and uncomfortable boy, truly represent you ? Did it. I ask ? As with you, so with us. We are a band of very plain and ordinary mortals, as a more careful scrutiny of our likenesses will readily convince you. We doubtless conceal in our midst no future Marshall or Webster, no Calhoun or Clay, whose legal theories are now legal facts, or whose voice could move men to madness or soothe them to sleep—tho’ perhaps we may be able to unintentionally produce the latter efTect. We are a little band of plodders along the road of learning, and many of us have reached this milestone on the way of our journey by dint of no little hard work and sacrifices. We are much the same as the young men you know. We have chosen the calling which takes the troubles of others for its own. and by hard work and perseverance endeavor to smoothe the wrinkles of discord from the mantle of humanity. It is to this end we have labored, and now, as our last college days are slipping behind us. one by one, we present to you the story of our preparation.Perhaps if another were writing on this theme, he would paint a more fanciful picture, and perhaps you wonder why I am writing thus. My motive is to make you one of us for the time, and. laying aside all guile and pretext, to show the class as it is. A history, if worthy of the name, is not a mere chronicle of names and dates, but should give the reader an intimate knowledge of the people and times of which it treats, so that there is conveyed to his mind an impression of having made new acquaintances and of visiting strange lands. If in a small way I may do this, I have sue cccdcd. Wo were the second Junior class to matriculate in the college of law, and its third class of graduates. We entered during the reign of Dean Farrah, and we pass out from under the guidance of Dean Hughes. In our infancy in the law we fed upon the divers intricate problems of the law in which the watch of the former enmeshed itself, and now in our maturer year, the sayings and decisions of old Judge Philbrick have been our sustenance. Howbeit, we have worked mightily and now are yearning to try our powers, and soon some of us. perhaps, will be able to break our first lance within the halls of Justice. We have had our part in college life, from championing the cause of Prohibition, to humbling Stetson in athletics. Where there was work to be done, we furnished our quota of men to do it; if it were money to be given, we gave our portion. Among our members are found many of the heads of the different undergraduate activities and organizations. It has been our endeavor to leave behind us a better college than we found, a college richer in high traditions and college spirit than the one we entered. To this end we have labored. and if. perchance, those who come after us are the better men by the reason of the two years we have spent here—we have succeeded.Science HallTHE CAUSE OF HAPPINESS 'Tis well to know that all redeem Within themselves the man unseen, Each trouble, fault and weaker tone They know, and yet, still proud, condone. The child U father to the man. Though both despair to cross time's span. We see them feign the task to lose. Still, only gods were born to choose. A doll of rags, or bisque, or straw. Man’s clothes, a gun. an axe, a saw. And forty years drop into place. And mind's fair dream illumes the face. Tottering downward thru dim light The aged lady sees tonight The belle of forty summers flown. And happy claims the face her own. Aged man, why sittest thou there. Seeing e'er in vacant stare The beau so strong, so straight, so fine? Happy that such a body is thine? And thus all mortals seek and find The glowing image in the mind. The pictures seen in many a pose Are perfect, and--------------behind the nose.JUNIOR ACADEMIC CLASS A. G. Shaw F. W. L. Hill UftlEL BLOUNT OFFICERS President. ................... Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer. D. M. Badger. ROLL II. C. Houghtrilling. J. I Springer. P. R. Beeler. M. G. Horton. F. M. Swanson. N. A. Becker. C. C. I-a Roche. T. J. Swanson. T. B. Bird. C. A. Martini. L. F. Tenny. H. G. Clayton. F. R. Mason. II. A. Thalimer. H. G. Conant. J. A. Miller. E. S. Traxler. G. C. Crom. M. C. McNeill. L. W. Traxler. W. H. Crom. W. C. Parham. R. N. Walker. A. I)e Winkler. J. C. Price. D. L. White. J. F. Gist. W. H. Reynolds. J. E. Williams. R. L. Goulding. L. W. Riggins. 0. E. Williams. J. T. Grace. W. H. Schultz. G. H. Wilson.J JUNIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS G. W. Jackson ............... A. W. Knigiit.............. K. W. Shackleford------------ R. A. Henderson ...... President. Vice-President. Sccre tary-T rcas« re r. Historian. W. Alexander. C. Arnold. W. B. Blackman. A. P. Buie. J. R. Bullock. W. B. Bishop. E. Futch. W. L. Hill. R. A Henderson. 1(01.1. G. W. Jackson. A. W. Knight. F. E. Owens. P. R. Perry. J. H. Peterson. F. D. Phillips J. C. Poppcll. R. P. Robbins. T. C. Ray. R. W. Shackleford. T. II. Smith. J. B. Sutton. II. K. Sibthorpe. R. R. Taylor, Jr. C. G. Welch. M. R. Wilson. C. I.. Wilson. E. E. WigginsHiomusund Buckman HullsSOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS L. M. Dow ....................................... President J. P. Hai.LOWES .............................. Vice-President. HENRY Freeman Secretory-Treasurer. FLOWER. White Rose. 001.0113. Black and Red. U. C. Bailey. L. M. Dow. F. V. Durrance. Henry Freeman. N. E. Hainlin. J. I . Hallowes. H. F. Henry. Sexton Johnson. R. L. Joyner. A. J. Peacock. C. H. W. Read. T. 1. Stephens. W. H. Turnley. S. R Ward. W. A. Whitman. B. D. Barber. I . R. Peeler. M. F. Brown. A. D. Campbell. Jr. J. M. Coarsey. W. E. Embry. J. E. Hnrtsfield. J. L. Hear in. E. B. Helm. ROM. H. M. Horton. N. McElyea P. K. Platts. T. P. Poppell. C. A. Robertson. V. M. Rosenthal. II. L. DeWolf. P. C. Taylor. R. P. Terry. E. S. Tmxler. P. K. Wiemer. T. T. Yarborough. 11. (I. Bryan. S. P. Horn .1. II Harris. C. I.. Howell. T. N. Jackson. C. I). McDowell. R. J. McPherson. E. E. Ritch. O. T. Schutte. A. Chute. J. R. Tucker.FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS !'. R. WKHDON ............ .................... J. F. SIXES............................... Vice-President. F. E. Davies........................ Secretary-Treasurer. W. V. Allsopp. B. 0. Bishop. L. L. Blackburn. .1. O. Blackburn. R. M. Bishop. U. T. Borland. M. Broward. A. J. Cone. M. C. Collins. J. A. Harrow. R. A. Dukes. J. R. Feldman. M. Gleichman. C. B. Grace. J. H. Glidowell C. D. Gunn. F. Ilalmn. 11. A. Hall. T. Hnrtridgc. T. C. Hawthorne. II. B. Hester. A C. Jackson. G. F. Kendrick. ROM. H. M. Lord. J. V. Little. F. I. I Engle. J. C. Ixre. W. S. Lan . T E. McCall. .1. It. Moseley. G. E. Nelson. II. Bounds. F. L. Prescott. I . I. Pulliam. B. K. Bancoast. B. Y. Palmer. S. J. Robertson. L. B. Spencer. A. E. Stripling. C. II. Sullivan. D. B. Towne. W. II. Taylor. F. B. NVadley. P. W. Wood. F. M. York. II. Crews.Ii ?Approaching Thomas HullSUB FRESHMEN CLASS E. Finley Cannon W. M. Hodgson J. R. Hill...... OFFICERS -..................... President. ------------------ Vice-President. ------ Secretary-Treasurer. I . B. Armstrong. I'. Baker. J. II. Baskin. J. R. Booth. E. F. Cannon. L. P. Dees. J. C. Doolittle. O. Y. Felton, Jr. C. S. Harold. J. R. Hill. ROLL T. II Hilton. W. M. Hodgson. I). B. Hoyle. C. L Johnson R. E. Lee. C. C. Liddon. II. W. Liddon. J. P. Little. P. R. Lowe. F. B. Mnrshburn. I. M. McAlpin. II. L. McMullen. P. R. McMullen. G. II. Miller. B. J. Owen. B. L. Solomon. S. A. Wolfe. II. E. Wood. J. S. WycholT. II. F. Zetrouer. P. Vidal (deceased).THE SEMINOLE STAFF J. M. McCaskill 6 . E. T. Casler - 8 . A ss't Ed it nr- j n-Ch iiff. R. L. Jarrei. 2.. ' Buxine Manager . A. i. Shands !0 C. M. Phipps 5 I.ih ran Editor . W. (I. Elliott 7 s. McIntosh . .11. Art Editor. S. La FITTS [.Senior Class Editor . F. R. Mocker 1 E. F. Householder S. W. Lawler I ... L. N. LI8CHKOPF . 0 ... . . Statistics Editor.THE ALLIGATOR The Alligator U in the first year of its existence. For an infant it is vigorous. It can knock hard and boost effectively. Its voice is heard afar. Its growth thus far argues well for its development and success in the years to come. The Alligator was brought forth in response to a demand. It is the successor to the “Pennant a monthly literary magazine, which, during its precarious existence, never elicited widespread commendation or enthusiastic support. There was a very real need for a paper that could present the doings of faculty and students, that could faithfully and promptly describe the athletic, social and literary events. In short, student life needed a chronicle. To fill this need, the Pennant was delegated to the limbo of things that are gone forever and the Alligator brought forth a precocious youngster. How well it filled the need is a matter of record. It is to-day recognized as an important adjunct to the University. It is accorded the admiration of faculty and student alike. Its coming is expectantly awaited—its contents warmly discussed. All creation requires labor—all invention calls for ingenuity. The launching of the Alligator, partaking of '.he nature of both, demanded the guiding hand of one who is both a genius and a faithful plodder. It is the good fortune of the entire college community that such an one was placed in charge at the beginning. For a good beginning is more than half the fight, and the Alligator has indeed made a splendid start. Any history that omitted a tribute to the conscientious work of the managing editor, would be but half a history. The managers have also done their work well, and share in the credit for the growth of the Alligator. The Alligator is typical of our State; he has been adopted by unanimous acclaim as the emblem of our University. May this Alligator ever be typical of old Florida.GAKKKTT. K. W. S»l. kl.KFOKI), Sl MITKR LkITNKR, U. Bl.OUNT, igin i Editor. Athletic Editor. Business Manager. Circulation .Muuwjyr.. . .« MILITARY STAFF Major F. S. Walker, U. S. A.. Retired W. H. CROM T. B. Bird H. G. Clayton.................... H. G. Conant.....-...... G. C. Crom F. M. Swanson F. W. L. Hill N. A. BECKER 11 ;. Horton .................. D. L. White C. A. Martini U. Blount ............... C. C. LaRociik .......... Commandant. Major. Lieutenant Adjutant. Quartermaster. . Sergeant Major. Captain Company A. Captain Comitany It. Captain Company C. ... First Lieutenant. First Lieutenant. ... First Lieutenant. Second Lieutenant. Second Lieutenant. Second Lieutenant.Ml ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ('. M. I 111 l'l’S PrrfidmU. K. W. SHACKLEFORD ... .. . Vice-President. R. B. WILSON Secretary-Treasurer. W. McL. CHRISTIE Mgr. Football Tram. W. G. Elliott Myr. Fastball Tram. W. M. Kennedy Myr. Basket Fall Tram. G. E. PYLE Coach Football and Basket Fall Trams. "DUTCH” Hoffman . Coach Fastball Tram. Captain Bi ip.. Coacii Pyi.bPUBLIC LIBRARY BARTOW, FLORIDAREVIEW OF THE ALLIGATORS’ WORK ON THE GRIDIRON FOR 1912 (For throe years Champions of Florida.) If we wore to be measured as a university by our gridiron record, we should be proud of Florida. In this, our initial year in the S. I. A. A., we had the strongest football team ever produced by a Florida institution, and one that gained recognition as one of the strongest teams in the South. Also some notoriety was gained in Cuba. Our season was opened in Auburn. Ala., against Auburn, the second strongest team in the South. Though defeated, it can be said in praise of the Alligators that they scored more points against Auburn than any other team Auburn played during the season of 1912, the score being 27 to 13. Our next foe was the University of South Carolina on our field in Gainesville. Here the Alligators were victorious by the score of 10 to C. defeating again the champions of South Carolina. The Yellow Jackets from Georgia Tech, were the next to contest with the Alligators for supremacy, and though the Alligators were defeated by the score of 11 to 6. it can well be said they played a snappy, hard and clean game. Then came the poor fellows from the College of Charleston. Was it a joke? Well. I ’sposc ’twas. for with some of our best men on the side line we rolled them for 78 to a goose egg. The Alligators being desirous of more practice, we took unto ourselves the happy green and white squad from Stetson, our warm rivals of the State. They steamed into the city, accompanied by hundreds of their rooters, and fair ones, all happy, enthusiastic, andconfident that the Alligators would be entirely annihilated. The gamy Alligator plungers, however, contended that they were by no means ready for their Waterloo. The warming-up practice of both teams was interesting. but the rest was sad; yea. so sorrowful, for it was only a funeral march to Stetson’s grave by the tune of 23 to 7. There was much ’‘weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth" on the green and white side line, but. we must hand it to them, they had the capacity to take defeat, and left the University City still loyal, game and hopeful. The season wax brought to a successful close in the State by one of the best games played in the South, the score being 0 to 0. This game was played in Jacksonville against Mercer University. During the Christmas holidays the Alligators journeyed to Cuba to play two of the Cuban athletic club?. There they demonstrated their superiority over the Vednda club by a score of 27 to 0. The same with the Cuban Athletic Club was unfortunately called to a close in the latter part of the second quarter on account of the lack of football knowledge on the part of the Cuban team officials, the score up to that time being 0 to 0. (For further information about Cuba, sec Coach Pyle.) Each and individually every member of Florida’s 1012 football team deserve credit, from ’‘Dummie Taylor and Captain Buie to the humblest sub. The personnel of the team was: Wilson (center). Sutton. Baker, Price and Lawler (guards), Coarsey and Merritt (tackles). Pounds. Buie and Shnnds (ends), Hester (quarterback), Bullock (full-back). Tenny (left half). Taylor (right half). Hunt and Reclor, Mosely and McIntosh (substitutes.)A v Scene on the I niversitv Athletic Field rjO o C ■at the Florida Stetson Game. Nov. 15, l M2 i “ There wiis uveping and wailing. and gnashing of teeth ” —on the Stetson side.Carolina Game 'Gulors making merry in Cubn.SCRUB FOOTBALL TEAM F. W. L. HILL ............................ Captain. C. A. Rowlktt Manager. T. .I. Swanson ' • P. R. Raker. G. C. Crom. S. McIntosh. H. L. Cappleinan. R. P. Terry. N. McElya. J. F. Sikes. W. Blackman. R. A. Henderson. Rosenthal. J. A. Miller. P. R. Perry. W. H. Crom. F. Swanson. R. R. TaylorBASE BALL TEAM T. E. I rice (Piukr), Captain W. G. Elliott. Manager R. P. Hoffman. Coach J M. Coartcy .. Pint Ba»e A. P. Buie R. P. Ilendcmon 1. E. Tcnny It. K Taylor . E A Taylor . W. Pulliam . . Alex Shaw........ iStcher l aul R. Beeler..........Pitcher F. Davie ................Pitcher Capt. Pric k Coacii HoffmanVarsity Baseball TeamBASHB ALU GATORS When the word went out that men were needed for the 1913 baseball season in the University of Florida, some forty men answered the call of the national game, and Coach HotTman. who had been ordered from Jacksonville, began looking over the “stuff about the first of February. Six of last year's team came out with the goods that won berths on this year's aggregation, and six likelics were whipped into shape by the first games. Captain Price, of fame continued front last year, is filling the position to which he was elected with all his ability, and two hundred pounds reduced, however, somewhat by coach. Shaw give best promise on the mound, and is undoubtedly Florida’s prize slab-artist. Steady, consistent. and well in hand, he uses his good control, curves and speed to their best advantage. Beeler shares honors with Price and Shaw as a twirler. and shows himself a determined little fighting machine. He has plenty of “stuff” and will work as well as the next when his control, which has been a little off color, gets to working right. Tenny works as advance guard on our batting list, and backs them up behind the pan. As in football, he Is the old. reliable Tenny. and has been called the strong point on the nine. Big Jim Coarsey is the undisputed king of the initial sack. Batting only fairly well, his peg and stop work have kept all competitors in a state of timidity. Buie, on second, is batting first up now. and keep- ing the keystone bag covered from all aspirants to the position of second baseman. Conch has said that Bobby Henderson is the best short-stop on our team, and if Bobby's batting keeps improving, and his pep keeps as it is now. the same will be true when the last game has ben lost or won. Riggins on third is following in the footsteps of our renowned "Doog” Buie. Fast around third and on the other bases, with a fairly dependable stick, and a coolness that refreshes the rooters, describes him. Galloping in the Florida pasture we find Bob Taylor. a steady man in left and a left swiper of some popularity. As a companion. Dummy Taylor moves as fast with spikes as with cleats, and has shown a game or two of baseball worthy of his football fame. Pulliam has shown great familiarity with “sticks,” and his swatting will go down in history if he does not do something to stop it. Last, but not least, comes Davies, who shows himself as dependable a man as there is on the ’Gator's” machine. At first he can make even the mighty Jim tremble. His pitching is encouraging, and rumor has it that he could catch if necessity called, while with the willow he has proved that his name makes the batting list look more orderly to the Florida backers. Any comprehensive write-up of the BasebAlliga-tors is impossible this early in the season, but the team looks "Best” to those who have known them all. PLAY BALL.BASEBALL RECORD Feb. 21. nt Gainesville Feb. 22. at Gainesville Feb. 28, at Gainesville Mar. 1. at Gainesville Mar. 13. at Deljind Mar. 14. nt Del and Mar. 15. at Del and Mar. 20. at Gainesville Mar. 21. at Gainesville Mar. 22. at Gainesville Mar. 28. at Sutherland Mar. 29. at Sutherland Apr. 10, at Tallahassee Apr. 11, at Tallahassee Apr. 12, at Tallahassee Jax. Olympics 7. Jax. Olympics 6. Southern 2. Southern 2, ...... Stetson 3. ......Stetson 7. .....Stetson 7, ......Mercer 5. Mercer 3. ......Mercer 1. Southern 7. Southern 7. ......Auburn 3. Auburn . Auburn . Games not played at the time we jfo to press: April 30, at Gainesville, Suwannee. May 1, at Gainesville, Suwannee. May 16. at Macon. Mercer. May 17, at Macon, Mercer. May 19. at Barnesvilie, Gordon. Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida 18 7 9 2 1 2 2 11 4 2 14 11BASKET BALL TEAM OFFICERS G. E. PYLE ... W. M. Kennedy Paul Beeler ... . Conch. Manager. Captain (Rending from left to right on opposite page.) G. E. Pyle, Coach. “Rat” Pulliam. L. G. “Poits" Beeler, It. F. "Crip" Merritt. G. "Cooter" Futch, R. (I. “Kid” Hester, L. F. "Bad” Swanson. R. G. “Small” Baker. L. F. "Crazy” Davies, C. "Legs” Swanson, C. "Red" Kennedy. Mgr.THE GYMNASIUM TEAM. S. McIntosh. F. G. Swanson. T. J. Swanson. C. A. Rowlett. S. K. Ward. G. H. Wilson. J. A. Miller. B. O. Hixhop.I'niversily CommonsMiss M RY McRobbik. Resident Surse Mrs. S. J. Swanson. Matron K. II. Gr aham. .Auditor J. Om ar Mii.i.i r. Jas. m. Chapman, MiwVol Director Professor of OratoryInterior University Commons lO 'Y  JOHN MARSHALL DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS K. A. Henderson, Jr......... A. W. Knight, Jr.------------- J. B. Sutton.................. G. P. Garrett................. T. C. Ray............ ....... Frank Kiiierd.................. ..President, Vice-President. Sccreta ry-Treasu re r. ..............Critic. .. Scryeant-ot-A nns. .......... Reporter. FACULTY AND HONORARY MEMBERS. Dean Thos W. Hughes, I'rof. Harry R. Truslcr, Dr. E. C. Dickinson. L. W. Alexander. A. C. Arnold. A. C. Brooks W. B. Bishop. W. Blackman. A. P. Buie. J. R. Bullock. M. Broward. 0. J. Clayton. B. A. Cox. E. C. DeVane. C. P. Diamond. L. E. Futch. G. 1 . Garrett. J. B. Gibson. J. L. Goodwin. F. R. Hocker. E. F. Householder. R. A. Henderson. W. L. Hill. MEMBERS Geo. W. Jackson. W. M. Kennedy. A. W. Knight. B. G. Langston. S. W. Lawler L. N. Lischkoff. B. Mathis. E. M. Magaha. J. M. McCaskill. F. E. Owens. C. M. Phipps. .1. II. Peterson J. C. Popped. P. R. Perry. F. D. Phillips. F. Rihcrd. R. M. Riculli. T. C. Ray. R. P. Robbins. 1). W. Ross. H. K. Sibthorpe. R. W. Shackleford. J. B. Sutton. C. L. WUron. T. H. Smith. R. R. Taylor. C. L. Welch. E. F. Wiggins. M. R. Wilson.FARR LITERARY SOCIETY MOTTO. Vera, Honor, ct Scientia. COLORS. White and Gold. FIX) WES. Magnolia. EMBLEM. The emblem shall be a scroll bearing the letters F. L. S. in the center, and U. of F. at the bottom. OFFICERS R. B. Wilson ..................................... v. • T. B. Bird......................................Vice-President It. It. White —..........................Sccrctary-Trcasttrer. KOI.I. T. B. Bird. G. B. Knowles. L. W. Traxler. E. T. Caaler. S. Lafittc. It. N. Walker. W. G. Elliott. S. Leitner. H. I DaWolf. R. C. Douglass. L. R. Morgan. P. K. Platts R. L. Goulding. It. B. Wilson. F. A. Kilgore. R. L. Jarrell. It. It. White. M. F. Brown. J. L. Hearin. J. E. Williams. T. T. Yarborough. 0. E. Williams.LORD KELVIN ENGINEERING SOCIETY W.H.Crom Pr C. C. L Urn-m: I'tWVi N. A. ISeckkk....... ...........Sccrctary-Trttuntrcr.The drawing reproduced on the opposite page is the work of Uriel Blount, of the class of 1915, College of Engineering, University of Florida. The original of this drawing was made as a piece of engineering work for the city of Carrabellc, and not as an exercise in the course in drawing; but it is none the less appropriate as an example of the sort of work the students in the engineering department learn how to do. Perhaps it is even more appropriate than the regular drawings assigned as exercises to the classes, since it emphasizes the fact that the sort of work the students arc taught to do has an immediate commercial value. It is the purpose of the college of engineering to lit young men for earning their living in engineering, and thereby to contribute to the progress of the state by supplying technically trained men to those industries that require engineers. It should, therefore, be just as valuable to the manufacturing, mining, electrical. and transportation industries of Florida as the College of Agriculture is to the agricultural interests of the state.“O, MON AMI” Like lambs in mid-pasture we gambol. And we laugh as we trip along. Our life is only a ramble That follows some sweet old song. Mon ami. To-morrow we feel our hearts chilling. For the dew of our youth is dried. We stumble and our eyes arc filling With tears for the now that has died. O. mon ami! Sometime we gaze back and remember How lightly we spent the bright past. And we know thru the nights of December That only our heart-throbs will last. Cher ami!Y. M. C. A. The Y. M. C. A. is an organization which aims to perpetuate a man’s Christian experience thru the trying years of a college course. It does not seek to duplicate the work of the church nor displace it in the college man’s life. It aims to coordinate his religious beliefs with the advanced and scientific teachings he receives in college and to check the drift of students into skepticism and indiirerence. Furthermore, it attempts to combat the common evils found in all the Universities and reduce them to a minimum. Membership is open to all and every student is urged to join. OFFICERS N. A. BECKER......................................President. K. Ray White Viee-President. W. I). WILSON —................ Secretary-Treasurer. ROLL Prof. S. E. Collison. II. N. Lord. G. II. Wilson. N. E. Hainlin. Dr. E. W. Berger. P. R. Beeler. N. A. Becker. J. C. Murray. Prof. H. E. Stevens. F. M. Obyrne. S. McIntosh. F. I). Durrnnce. Prof. B. F. Floyd. R. Ray White. Blackwell. C. I). Gunn. Prof. John M. Scott. R. Lee Goulding. F. W. L Hill. B. A. Cox. Prof. P. II. Rolfs. Jas. B. Gibson. Jr. A. G. Shaw. Frank Itiherd. Dr. L. L. Bernard. H. M. Horton. F. It. Mason. A. G. Davis. M. L. Neal. D. I. Pulliam. I . M. Dow. A. E. Stripling. W. S. Perry. G. E. Nelson. F. L. Prescott. Geo. Huelsbuck. H. W. Aber J. T. Grace. D. L. White Dr. H. W. Cox. T. M. Stephens. G. P. Garrett. J. G. Kershaw. F. R. Feldmen. R. A. Dukes. H. L. DeWolf. A. DeWinkler. G. H. Miller. W. D. Wilson. II. L. McMullen W. II. Taylor. C. P. Diamond. J. M. McCaskill. E. F. Riche. S. R. Ward. R. S. Blanton. R. B. Wilson. Aubrey Chute. H. G. Clayton. T. C. Ray. W. B. Bishop. G. B. Knowles.UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA. J. Oscar Millkr Uriel Blount a. De Winkler P. K. Beeler .. P. E. Weimer Pug Hamilton . Fred Halma ... L. P. Spencer F. H. Steil V iol i n ist—Di rector. . Violinist. ------- Violinist. ..............Pianist. ............Cornetist. Clarionctist. ............Flutist. .......Trombonist. ............ Drummer.THE PEABODY CLUB. FIRST SKMKSTKK. P. C. O’Havkr President. R. S. Blanton------------------------------ Vice-President W. D. WILSON... ....... Secretary-Treasurer. H. W. Cox Critic. SECOND SKMKSTKK. R. L. GouLMMO....................................President. A. E. Stripling............................ Vice-President. W. D. Wilson...........................Secretary-Treasurer. ROLL. L. L. Bernard. C. I. Hollingsworth. T. R. Robinson, Jr. L. L. Blackburn. F. R. Mason. S. K. Ward. Aubrey Chute. M. L. Neal. J. A. Thackston. J. Flake Durham T. J. Poppell. S. A. Wolf. R. C. Douglass. E. S. Odom. In the second semester of the year 1900-10 several mmbera from the Department of Education in the University along with a few members of the faculty founded the Teachers’ Club. The purposes of this organization were to supplement the courses in their work, to discuss educational problems of interest, and to give training in parliamentary practice and public speaking to those who were preparing to be teachers, or were interested in teaching. As its first president the club elected Mr. R. M. Sea-Icy, now principal of the Fort Myers high school. Much credit is due him for keeping the organization alive during its infancy- He served during the next year and was succeeded in 1912 by Mr. R. L. Goulding. who is now president. Mr. P. C. O'Haver held that office during the first semester of this year. During the first week of the term 1912-1913 the Club made two important decisions: first, that it should be maintained through the whole school year, instead of during the second semester, as heretofore; and. second, that the name of the Club should be changed to the Peabody Club, in honor of George Peabody, through whose beneficence the Peabody building, the home of the College of Education, is now being erected A room has been designated for the club in this building. and will be occupied upon its completion.L. E. Tenny C. A. Rowlett Albert Vidal .. I . H. W. RlAD P. B. Armstrong. U. Blount. H. L. Cappicman. A. De Winkler. H. Freeman. Maj. E. S. Walker. Prof. A.J.Wcichardt TRANSIT CLUB OFFICERS President. ----Vice-President. Sccrctary-T reasnrer. ...........Reporter. ROLL N. E. Haisilin. H. A. Hall. J. I . Hnllowes S. Johnson. R. L. Joiner. M. C. McNeill. J. C. Price. J. F. Sikes. F. M. Swanson. H. A. Thalimer. W. H. Turnley. D. L. White. HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. Ft. W. Thor- Dr. J. R. Benton, ouffhgood.AGRICULTURAL CLUB. OFFICERS. II. V. Schwartz ................... - President. J. A. MILLER Vice-President. S. T. NBILAND Secretary. C. O. GUNN S rycant-at-Arms ROLL. II. G. Clayton. S. P. Ham. R. A. Dukes S. T. Neiland. M. I Glcichman. C. 0. Gunn. D. L. Means. C. B. Grace. W. C. Edminstcr. A. G. Shaw. W. H. Shultz E. E. Rich. J. A. Miller. H. M. Lord. F. G. Conant. J. H. Harris. B. J. Owen. W. A. Candler. F. Halma. F. C. Neiland. H. C. Haughtaling. H. V. Schwartz. R. J. McPherson. George Glegg. B. K. Pancoast. C. A. Martini. J. R. Springer.Botanical GardenJ. Oscar Miller . Paul r. Beeler Sum iter Leitnbr GLEE CLUB. Director. President. Manager. FIRST TENOR. Eli Fateh. C. If. W. Read. FIRST BASS. I). M. Badger. C. A. Martini. J. O. Miller............ Prof. Chapman George I)uRoll Hamilton Paul R. Beeler SECOND TENOR. J. L. Hearin. R. A. Henderson. SECOND BASS. Sumter Leltner. E. T. Casler. .... Violinist, Baritone. .................... Header. Clarinet. ................... Pianist.TENNIS CLUB Kilgore. Whitmire. Sibthorpe. Mean . OPPICKRS R. W. Shackleford A. D. Camprf.ll........... Tiiad Grace President. Vice-President. See ret a ry-Treasu rer. Traxler. Gibson. White. Riherd. MEMBERS Wilson. Hart field. Springer. Harne. Pukes. I Kingston. Price. Sikes. Co mint. I’ancoAst. Harris. Freeman. Embry t CLUBUNIVERSITY DRAMATIC CLUB OKFK'KKS R. W. Shackleford............................President. J. L. HKARIN .........................Hitsiness Manager. ROLL C. W. Henderson. Eugene Casler. Miss Ruth Borden Wilson. Robert Shackleford. McDonald. Watson Lawler. Ernest Householder. Miss Mozcllc Edward Swartz. J. L. Hcarin. Hurkheim. Lydon Lafittc. Miss Lucia Harmon. Albian Knight. Stanley Livingston. Miss Louise IVPas . Miss Myrtle Dean. Sam Buie. PRESENTED. COLLEGE BOYS In Gainesville. Ijikc City, Quincy, and Tallahautc. CAST OK CHARACTERS. Edward Seymour, Qapt. College Hull Teaun. C. W. Henderson. Jack Stanley, his chum ---------------------- Borden Wilson. Walter Addison. an adventurer..................Wat Lawler. Colonel Seymour. Fid’s Father ..................Ed. Swartz. Robert Owens, known to his intimates as "Fat”.Lydon I-alitte. Max Schultz, called “Porky” because he came from Cincinnati.......................Stanley Livingston. Willis Hammond. “Shorty," little, but wait-----Sam Buie. Henry Stanley. Jack’s Father, Prof, at Elmwood College ............................... Eugene Casler. Ike Donovan, "Idle Ike,” a gentleman of leisure. ................................. Robert Shackleford. Per-cy-val Albert Bulgar, the new pupil from Paw-Paw. Mich----------------------Ernest Householder. Zeke Bowman, amateur actor and chore-boy at Mrs. Pilson’s.... J. L. Hearin. Madeline Morris, from Boston, an heiress. Miss Lucia Harmon. Craco Hanson, from New York, her chum. Miss I wise DePttss. Nellie Seymour, Ed’s Sister...........Miss Ruth McDonald. Nancy llavcmycr. daughter of Glucose King ............................... Mi vs Mmlt Burkheim. Mrs. Horatio Pilson, landlady of the College Boarding House............................... Mr. Albian Knight. Susie Watson, maid of all work at the Boarding House............................. Miss Myrtis Dean.THE FOLLIES CLUB. A Social Dramatic Organization. Founded 1011. 2 OFFICERS 012 13. FRED HockER ................. ............. President. i; a. iii nderson..... i - C. McC. PlIIPPS------------------- liu tiuexM Manager. Mica Mercedes Miller. Miss Isabel Fatton. Miss Eva Futch. Miss Winifred Pedrick. Miss Elinor Crom. MEM 1IKRS Fred Hocker. Dumrnie Taylor. R. A. Henderson. G. W. Jackson. S IN L’KHE. Miss Ruth Hudgins. Miss Kate Barrs. Austin Miller. Gibbs Chestnut. Eli Futch. UMVERSITATK. Trux Bullock. Finley Cannon. John Sutton. McC. Phipps. "MY FRIEND FROM INDIA." Presented in Gainesville. Ocala and Tallahassee. CAST. Augustus Keen Shaver ... Erast us Underholt Charlie Underholt ...... Tom Valentine Rev. James Tweedlc Jennings Finnerty Marion Haystc Gertie Underholt ... Arabella Reekman-Strcete Willy Underholt ........... Tilly .................. Theo. Hudgins...... --------Fred Hocker. ........Theo. Hudgins. --------McC. Phipps. --------Finley Cannon. --------Dumrnie Taylor. --------Trux Bullock. Miss Winifred Pedrick. ----Miss Elinor Crom. ----Miss Katie Barrs. ... Miss Ruth Hudgins. ---- Miss Eva Futch. -------- Director."F” CLUB R. Bokdkn Wilson a. P. buib A. A. Baker. J. B. Sutton. J. M. Conrxey. II. Pound.- . L. E. Tenny. E. A. Taylor. L. E. Tenney. J. M. Coarsey. A. P. Buie. R. R. Tnylor. Jr. S. W Lawler, Jr. FOOTBALL. H. S. Heeler. Geo. Merritt. J. R. Bullock. S. W. Uwler. Jr. T. E. Price. A. P. Buie. BASEBALL. Alex Shaw. C. W. Henderson. R. P. Henderson. Jr. W. C. Riggins. T. K. Price. B. G. Ijingston. GYM TEAM. Stewart McIntosh. C. A. Rowlett. F. G. Swanson. S. K. Ward. T. J. Swanson. G. H. Wilson. President. Secretary. R. B. Wilson. K. W. Shackleford. A. (I. S hands. Mac Christie, Mjrr. G. Pile. Coach. I.. B. Thrasher. Pullium. Paul Beeler. Forrest Davies. Earle Taylor. Jeff Miller. B. (). Bishop. Engineering 1 (nilUNIVERSITY GERMAN CLUB OFFICERS P. R. HOCUS - -............................. President. A. W. Knight, Jr. Vice-President. L. E. Tinny ............... Seer tarp Traa$un r. R. L. Jarrell .... Floor Manager. KOI.I. Dr. E. C. Dickinson J. M. McCaskill. E. A. Taylor. J. H. Carpenter. R. A. Henderson. Eugene CasIcr. S. NV. Lawler. R.P. Henderson. J. R. Bullock. R. W. Shackleford. C. W. Henderson. Alvin Shands. C. M. Phipps. E. F. Cannon.THETA RIBBON SOCIETY. K. II. Graham. Iteta Theta Pi. C. W. Henderson. Kappa Alpha. R. I . Henderson. Kap m Alpha. F. R. Hooker, Sigma Phi Epsilon. C. M. Phipps, Phi Kappa Pri. E. A. Taylor. Kapi a Alpha. L. K. Tenny, Pi Kappa Alpha. E. F. Cannon, Kappa Alpha. J. Hearin, Alpha Tan Omega. R. A. Henderson. Alpha Tan Omega. R. II. Wilson, Alpha Tan Omega. A. U'. Knlfhl, Kipps Alphi S, H’ U kr, Alpha Tau Omtft L S. IMM, M H,U Tau J. S. UrinpUm, Kappa Alpha J,)!. MiCukill, Kappa Alpha K D. iMipi. Kappa Ripna K L Rily, Pi Kappa Alpha R P. Roblum, Pi Kappa Alpha R W. Mm Kappa Alpha T, II, Smith, Alpha Tail Omtta Jaa. Shaait, Kappa Alpha A. r. Iluie, AI phi Till Omfi J. K llulhfk, Kipp AI phi J. II. Carpenter, kappa Alpha Jit. Chettnul, Alpha Till Omega J. M Ccartey, kappa Alpha J. L Godwin K. I Hotmhobrr, Alpha Tau Omega Wide Hampton, Sigma Alpha Kptilon G. W. Jackton, Alpha Tau Omega K. L Jarrell, kappa Alpha W. M. Kennedy, h Kappa AlphaSTRAY GREEKS. H. S. Davis .. Alpha Delta Chi H. G. Kcppel............................ Sigma Chi J. N. Anderson .. Chi Phi. J. M. Fnrr.................... Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. E. C. Dickenson ................. Theta Kappa Su. K. II. Graham .............lleta Theta Pi. C. McC. I’hipps .............Phi Kapi a 'si. H. V. Swartze .............Delta Up ilon. P. R. Hocker . Sigma Phi Kpsilon D. Phillips . Kappa Sigma. L. N. Lischkoir ...... .eta lleta Tau J. R. Benton . Phi lleta Kappa (Hon.) L. L. Bernard Phi lleta Kappa (Hon.) t. w. Haste PM n ita Phi.IKAPPA ALPHA Active Chapters Washington and Loe University University of Georgia Kmory College Randolph-Macon College University of Kentucky Mercer University University of Virginia Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southwestern University University of Texas University of Tennessee Davidson College University of North Carolina Southwestern University (of Texas) Vanderbilt University Tatar University Central University of Kentucky University of the South University of Alabama l.oui iana State University William Jewell College William and Mary College Westminster College Howard College Transylvania University Centenary College University of Missouri Mitlsaps College George Washington University University of California University of Arkansas l I and Stanford. Jr.. University West Virginia University Georgia School of Technology Hampdcn-Sydney College University of Mississippi Trinity College North Carolina A. M. College Missouri School of Mines Bethany College College of Charleston Georgetown College Delaware College University of Florida University of Oklahoma Washington University Drury College State Associations Alabama Florida Missouri Oklahoma Arkansas Kentucky Louisiana Virginia Georgia North Carolina ALUMNI CHAPTERS Alexandria. La. Anniston. Ala. Ann Arbor. Mich. Asheville. N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Baltimore. Md. Baton Rouge, Ijs. Birmingham. Ala. Boaton. Mass. Canal one. Charleston, S. C. Charlotte. N. C. Charleston, W. Vo. Chattanooga. Tenn. Centreville, Miss. Chester. S. C. Chicago. III. Columbus, Ga. Dallas. Tex. Fort Smith, Ark. Jonesboro. Ark. Griffin, Ga. IInmnton, W. Va. Hattiesburg. Miss Houston. Tex. Huntington, V. Va. Jackson. Misa. Jacksonville. Fla. Ithaca. N. Y. Kansas City. Mo. Knoxville, Tenn. ! xington. Ky. Little Rock. Ark. 1.0 Angelea, Cal. I»ui»vtlle. Ky. Mncon. Ga. Memphis. Tenn. Mobile. Ala. Montgomery. Ala. Nashville. Tenn. Natchitoches. Iji. New Haven. Conn. New Orleans. In. New York, N. Y. Pittsburg. Pa. Norfolk. Va Oklahoma Citr. Okla. Petersburg, va. Philadelphia. Pa. Raleigh. N. C. Richmond. Va. San Antonio. Tex. San Francisco, Cal. Savannah. Ga. Spartanburg, S. C. St. I ut . Mo. Staunton, Va. Tallahasaee, Fla. Talladega. Ala. Tampa. Fla. Thomasville, Ga. Washington, D. C. Wilmington. N. C.KAPPA ALPHA Founded ut Washington and Lee University in 18S.r . BETA ZETA CHAPTER. organized in 1904. color. PLOwtats. Crimson and Old Gold. Magnolia and American Beauty Rose. PUBLICATION. Kappa Alpha Journal. FRATWS IN KACULTATK. Albert A. Murphree. W. S. Perry. George E. Pyle. Harvey W. Cox. KKATKKS IN UNIVKRSITATK. E. A. Taylor. R. W. Shackleford R. L Jarrell. C. W. Henderson. R. P. Henderson. A. G. Shands. T. B. Bird. S. Graham. C. A. Pound. G. Younglove. Austin Miller. W. H. Reynolds. J. M. Coarsey. W. G. Elliott. E. F. Cannon. W. McL. Christie. J. R. Bullock. KKATKKS IN URHE. J. S. Shands. W. A. Shands. J. W. Shands. J. M. McCaskiU. J. S. Livingstone Theo. Hart ridge. F. F. L’Englc. C. A. Robertson. A. W. Knight. Jr. Judge J. T. Wills B. F. Williamson. J. H. Carpenter. I 4TJ. - v a«b—Province I—Alabama. Georgia. Louisiana and Texas. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Southern University. University of Alabama. University of Florida. University of Georgia. Georgia School of Technology. Emory College. Mercer University. Tulane University. University of Tcxas. Province II—Illinois. Indiana. Michigan and Wisconsin. University of Ilinois. Allentown, Pa. Alliance. Ohio. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham. Ala. California. Chicago, III. Charlotte, N. C. Cleveland. Ohio. Colorado. Columbus, Ohio. ALPHA TAU OMEGA University of Chicago. Rose Polytechnic ' tute. Perdue University. Adrian College. Hillsdale College. University of Michigan. Albion College. University of Wisconsin. Province III—Colorado, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri and Nebraska. University of Colorado. Simpson College. Iowa State College. University of Kansas. University of Minnesota. University of Missouri. University of Nebraska. Province IV—Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Vermont University of Maine. Colby College. Massachusetts Ins. of T«chnology. Tufts College. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Brown University. University of Vermont. Province V—New York and Pennsylvania. Columbia University. St. Lawrence University. Cornell University. Muhlcnburg University. Washington and Jefferson College. I.ehigh University. Pennsylvania College. University of Pennsyl-vania. Province VI—North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia. University of North Carolina. Trinity College. College of Charleston. Washington and I«ce University. University of Virginia. Province VII—Ohio. Mount Union College. Ohio Wesleyan University. Wooster University. Ohio State University. Western Reserve University. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Cincinnati, Ohio. Dallas. Texas. Dayton. Ohio. Detroit. Mich. District of Columbia. Georgia. Harvard. Indiana. Knnsas City. I w Angeles. Cal. Louisville, Ky. Massachusetts. Manila, P. I. Milwaukee. Minnesota. Mobile. Ala. Montgomery. Ala. Nashville. Tenn. Nebraska. New Orleans. La. New York City. Pensacola, Ha. Philadelphia, Penn. Pittsburg. Penn. Portland. Ore. Providence. R. I. Reading, Pa. Province VIII—Tennessee and Kentucky. State University of Kentucky. Southwestern Presbyterian University. Vanderbilt University. Union University. University of the South. University of Tennessee. Province IX—California. Washington and Oregon. University of California. Inland Stanford University. University of Washington. Washington State College. University of Oregon. San Antonio. Tex. Savannah. Ga. South Carolina. St. Louis, Mo. Salt Lake City. Utah. Texas. Washington. Western California. Western New York. Youngstown.ALPHA TAU OMEGO Founded in Richmond, Virginia, in I860. Alpha Omega Chapter organized in 1881. COLORS. FLOWER. Old Cold and Sky Blue. White Tea Rose. PUBLICATION. Alpha Tau Omega Balm. FRATF.ES IN I NIVKRSITATK. J. I,. Blackwell. A. I . Buie. E. T. Casler. Moseley Collins. F. C. Davis. J. I„ Ilcarin. H. S. Hester. G P. Garrett. E. F. Householder. G. W. Jackson. John B. Sulton. S. W. I,awler. Jr. R. A. Henderson, Jr. M. C. McNeill. R. D. Bowers Henry Baker. J. G. Chestnut. FRATRKS IN VRBK. James Chestnut. Harry Coe. G. Henry Davis. L. B. Thrasher. R. R. Taylor, Jr P. C. Taylor. C. L. Wilson. Jr R. B. Wilson. T. llentz Smith. Dudley Towne. J. A. Phifer. Glen Stringfellow. J. Glover Taylor.PI KAPPA ALPHA. CHAPTER ROLL. University of Virginia. Davidson College. William-Mary College. Southern University. University of Tennessee. Tulnnc University. Southwestern Presbyterian University. Hamden-Sidney College. Washington and Lee Uni- Kentucky State College. versity. Trinity College. Transylvania University. Louisiana State Unlver-Richmond College. sity. Alabama Polytechnic In- Georgia School of Tech-stitute. nology. Georgia Agricultural North Carolina A. and M. College. College. Howard College. University of Arkansas. University of the State of Florida. Millsaps College. Missouri School of Mines. Georgetown College. University of Georgia. University of Missouri. Southwestern University. University of Cincinnati. Richmond, Va. Memphis, Tenn. White Sulphur Springs. West Va. Norfolk. Va. Dillon. S. C. New Orleans. I-a. Dallas, Tex. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Itirmingham, Ala. Knoxville, Tenn. I xington, Ky. Salisbury. S. C. Hattiesburg. Miss. Nashville. Tenn. Charlottesville, Va. Opelika, Ala. Fort Smith, Ark. Lynchburg. Va. Gainesville. Ga. Spartanburg. S. C. Charleston. S. C. Raleigh. N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Muskogee. Ala. Pensacola. Fla.PI KAPPA ALPHA. Founded at the University of Virginia in 1868. ALPHA ETA CHAPTER organized in 1904. COLORS. FLOWER. PUBLICATION. Garnet and Old Gold. Lily of the Valley. Shield and Diamond. FRATKR IN FaCULTATE. Dr. C. I- Crow. Fratres in Univkrsitatb. Bnscomb D. Barber Walter S. Lang. Wallace Riggins. Paul R. Beeler. Louie IL Morgan. Elino L. Riley. Bernay.s Bishop. George R. Moseley. Richard P. Robins. Marcus F. Brown. John C. Price. Robert M. Riculli. Fred W. Hill. T. Earl Price. I.oui E. Tenny. Walker M. Kennedy Orville Ray. Clyde G. Trammell. Charles II. Read. Fratres in Urbe. A. G. Vidal. D. F. Thomas. I B. Dean. F. Red fern.PANORAMATurkcy-Trottm in notion (Jirl prohibited by order of Mothers' Child I .idle Alligators (Masters John Andy Thackston and John l.lvwcllvn Neal) A Glimpse of the l‘ni versify CityOn the College FarmBIRD isiyn $NEW BOOKS. That have not been added to the University Library. ■ V. and L. —It Present. Past and Future.” By Fred Hooker Pompadour —Their Culture. Care and Training.” By C. McC. Phipps. By Ja . B. Gibson. Jr. By Tom Bird. “Dignity—How I Acquired It.” "Graft.” Illustrated by Photo of Author. By J. M. McCaskill. By Lee Jarrell “My Team." "Studies." By Yens Elliott. By Harvey Hester. “Courtship and Flirtation. ' By Bill Henderson. "Shooting ‘Em Across." By Alex Shaw. “Twice a Week.” By Louis Earle Tenny. "Urbana of Champaigne County.” By Dean Hughe . “Mess-Hall and the Movies.’ By John Sutton. "Politics nnd The Press." By G. P. Garrett. "Society—A Correspondence Course ” ‘‘Effective Prohibition.” By Watt Lawler. By Dick Robins. “The Virtue of Silence.” By C. P. Diamond. "That Awful Cunsc.” By Rev. Mason. ‘doing Some.” By Tmx Bullock ‘Hoyle Revised—or the Setback Queen.” By Orie Yarborough. By Prof. Harry Trader. “Technicalities.’ ‘Shows—How to Enjoy Them on 50 Cents.” By Red Kennedy. These books will not be furnished upon application to Mikk O’Hbll. Librarian.HAVE YOU SEEN? Dr. Benton walk? Dr. Farrar's frock coat? Dr. Keppel's hair? Dean Hushes’ book? Dr. Thackston’s smile? Dr. Hint on the Bald Head Row? The Senior canes? That Yankee table in mess-hall? The Normal!tea? A board bill? The turkey trotters at Uncle Dud’s Beauty Langston with a girl? Ace Brooks smoke? HAVE YOU HEARD? I)r. Crow’s line? Dr. Murphrcc in chapel? Major Walker' "Co-harchr One of Prof. Chapman' joke ? Gibson orate? Tubby Price talk baxebsll? Jake Godwin's suit? I Witto on the new curriculum? McCaskill on prohibition? LischkolT on Pensacola? Kihcrd on angling? DeVane debate? Jim Coarscy at 2 A. M.? If not— You have something coming to you. Ml KB O'IIkll.SENIOR CLASS DIRECTORY. ROLL. NICKNAME. R. S. Blanton •‘Blanton. E T. Casler "Gene." R. C. Douglass "Piggy.” W. G. Elliott "Yens." C. W. Henderson -Bill. R. L. Jarrell "Country." L. S. Lafitto "Lap." S. Leitner "Sump." S. McIntosh "John Bull." L. R. Morgan "Louie.” C. A. Rowlett “Cains." H. V. Swartz "Pap." A. G. Shands "Allie." E. A. Taylor "Dummy." L. B. Thrasher "Skcct." A. Vidal "Skinng." R. R. White "Rah Rah.' R. B. Wilson “Bording." CHARACTERISTIC. FAVORITE BXPBBSnON. Standing in with the Prof . “I think.” Makingbelieve with the Profs. "The object of this meeting is—" Promptness at mess-hall Promulgating bum theories. Fussing the ladies. Getting thing at a bargain. Eulogizing and forgetting. Looking wise. Drawing animal . Iking "not interested" in English. Playing setback. Holding Senior Ag meetings. Grinning. Playing tag. to say nothing of baseball and football. Wearing an "F." Riding a "Pope." Writing orations. Telling how it ought to be done. Did Andy shoot you?" My baseball team." "She’s a queen." "What you griping about now?" ••When I get into medicine." •’Good golly ding. ’ "What’s that?" “Down home." "Palmetto is all right." "I don't believe it." "You see she—” “O! there you are." "We had that under Ichy." "Ichy says—” "Over home." "At Emory and Henry.” ULTIMATE END. Selling patent medicine. Teaching chemistry. Running second class lunch counter. Running Ybor pawn shop. Bell hop in a beauty parlor. Ward politician. Clerk in an English drug shop. Teaching oratory in a negro seminary. Cartoonist for Gainesville Sun. Raising Florida crackers Postmaster at Palmetto, Fla. Y. M. C. A Secretary. Bank clerk. Washing dishes for a suffragette. Micnnopy. Practicing on the slide rule. Grocery clerk. Looking fatherly.Rooter ClubSieve—Our Faithful KthiopuinAdvertisements and University ScenesMILLER'S From “Fresh to “Grad" No need to remind us, Say “Meet me at Miller’s” And you know where to find us.Z Ac Jfomc of Ac 7jrauo ing 7 fan furopcan Plan Y iMkSMrtlk, • W Sa HTHE service of the largest Sporting Goods Hmmc ot ih world i« rifhi 1 r°or Ax . The QPALDING'C The Best OpORTING GOODO Cheapest Uniterm . She W Suffix hr U C me ton ouac UftVKE UNO YOU TO Vi.i DREW CO. WAU3S8?rnA 45-4 Wr . Bey S'rw . JACKSONVILLE. FLA 77 iits, t ie 3’torist, 7nc. S’iowcrs for (Svory Occasion 36 Most J’orsyt i St root Phono 7 4 yacksonuit o, fia.THF WHITF HOIKF Thc Ho,cl That is Maki"R 1 n IZ W n 1IC il v U oC Gainesville, Florida, Famous HEADQUARTERS For Faculty, Students, and Friends of Both WHY? Because it is thc Best A. A. LANGHORNE, Proprietor HOTEL GRAHAM Gainesville, Florida EUROPEAN Refurnished and Remodeled Throughout Special Features: Elegant Cafe, Splendid Barber Shop, Beautiful Pool Room Spacious Sample Rooms A. A. LANGHORNE, ProprietorI'm Not The Man Who Put the Bones in Fish, but I Am The Man Who believes the University of Florida the best in the South, and the line of merchandise I carry the best in the city Cheney Silk Neckwear Manhattan Shirts Peter Hill Underwear The Clothier Indcstructo Trunks S yctn Adler Rochester Suits Stetson Hats GLOBE TAILORING CO. ANI) El). V. BRICE HAND-TAILORED GARMENTS(Liu JfliuikiXiUuuial Security to Depositors $340,000.00 Conservative Enough to be Absolutely Safe Liberal Enough to Satisfy Fair-minded People Wii.uam K. Bkij. Hmf4 »1. l»Wr rtw . TV,. -. J. K. Christian V». ( tnWW. 4 Mm W K » T. Jennings Cone A. fv„. Itifm (V. Anr mli ,i(. C M. Cl" TON (irttf— rrrf .Wl—« AnU. C It. Col i s r If |Wl 4 (MlwOtlb |)K. J. H. Coi-SON = DIRECTORS: = Du. Ori.ando S. ci.y.vti r»«» iumt. John Dampikr HnJUr. »»• I). Dennis AW A' «A anitanb. Wmwrffr A. Fairci.otii irVJr. ||» U. fWal. ItoinfW J. Morgan Frnnei.i. Dk. J. Harrison Hodges J. J. Daymans K. Lee Hughes V»» .V fcrr|! .«Mf, V.. .Vm4 » Kdgar l Johnson Wl 4 Mum IWIM fl.r« «•» « H. It. UVINGSTON MMf KW MuW « A. WmutO. Wii.i.iam K. McArthur ru,t4» M ui|«u llnllfMl John W. McDowai.i. AntM, AmI ',«fu«nM) T.J. Redding V.. JUul tMimuMk. AmuMI, Frank I). Warner Unlff. II. D. Wood. A. » N w 4 (V. KfimtH—3aim$ €hc$nut,3r. Men's and Women's Fine Shoes £«o« (or Nettleton and Howard and Foster Shoes The popularity of these shoes is attributed to the fact that they contain everything new that’s good South Side Square Gainesville, Florida J. G. HARROLD ALL KINDS OF Fresh Meats Poultry and Game in Season Country Produce a Specialty t|jhu Wholesale and Retail Dealer In Staple and Fancy Groceries 106 W. University Avenue GAINESVILLE ✓ FLORIDAChe Dutton Bank 118 West University Avc. Gainesville, Tla. ESTABLISHED 1873 INCORPORATED 1807 (dpital. full Paid. S75.000.00 Surplus dnd Protits. S85.000.00 OFFICERS W. R. THOMAS. President J. K. HKOOMK, 1st Vice President W. It. TAYLOR. 2nd Vice-President K. D.TIRNKR. Cashier HOARD OF D1RKCTORS K. Broomk Nl. VBXABI.R II. F. 1)1 TTON J. A. M t I.TMtV W. R. Thomas V. R. Tayi.ou J. R. Padortt VBAIRD’S 5 t6nad2,ft°? JUST A FEW WINNERS Eastman's Kodaks and Supplies Reach's Baseball Supplies Gillette Safety Razors I. X. L. Knives Odorless Refrigerators, "Darling" Stoves and Ranges American and Ellwood Fence U. M. G and Winchester Ammunition IF ITS QUALITY YOU WANT WE HAVE IT BAIRD PHONE 7 hardware: Wholesale and Retail COMPANY GAINESVILLE, FLA.B R. COLSON. Pr R. C BOVERS. Sc VTk«. Alachua County Abstract Company Florida Land Titles Thoroughly Investigated K)5 East Main Street Gainesville, Florida 0AINESV1LLE FURNITURE (0. Our New Home has 25,000 feet of floor space devoted exclusively to FURNITURE We will appreciate a call from you Gainesville Furniture Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GAINESVILLE, FLORIDAGainesville Hardware Co, Five Reasons for the use of Draper and Maynard Base Ball. Foot Ball and Tennis Goods: 1st. They are the best made. 2nd. They arc as cheap as any in price. 3rd. We guarantee every item to you. 4th. We carry -the largest stock in the county from which to select. 5th. You have used them and know all this is true. GAINESVILLE HARDWARE CO, Gainesville, FloridaEngraving for College and Sehool Publications THE above is the title of our Book of Instruction's which is loaned to the staff of each publication for which we do the engraving. This book contains 161 pages, is profusely illustrated and cover every phase of the engraving question as it would interest the staff of a college or school publication. Full description and information as to howto obtain a copy sent to anyone interested. We Make a Specialty of lliilttuncft Color I’luk iuc Ietching IV»iniiliig1 FlC. For College and High School Annuals and Periodicals. Also fine copper plate and steel die embossed stationery such as Commencement Invitations, Visiting Curds, Fraternity Stationery, Etc. Acid lilast Half Tones All our half tones are etched bv the Levy Acid Blast process, which insures deeper and more evenly etched plates than it is possible to gel by the old tub process, thus insuring best possible results from the printer. The engravings for this Annual 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 Eaurovlnito tor College and School Publication ■ Specialty CENTURY BUILD!NO INDIANAPOLIS, INI).DORSEY’S BREAKFAST DELIGHT COFFEE LOOKS TASTES IS MAKES GOOD For Goodness Sake Drink It W.S. Dorsey Co. Pure Food Grocers GAINESVILLE - • FLORIDA Lawyers' Cooperative publishing Co. Rochester. JS. Publishers of Lawyers' Reports Hnnotated OLD AND NEW SERIES Intending Practitioners when purchasing a Library should consult H. C. UTLEY Florida Representative JACKSONVILLE, - - FLORIDAWILBURN’S (ASH HARDWARE STORE AjJeiif for Simmons Keen Kutter Tools. Razors. Pocket Knives. Pen Knives Scissors and Shears. Agents for Diamond Oram! Hom Ball doodv Afjniti for H. .v W. I m» Per Cent Pure Paint. Varnishes Floor Paint. Ktc. Agents for A. Woolslvy's Pure Paint. All Interior and Exterior Decorations for your home. Agents for Mine Hell Porcelain Enamel Ware. Agemx or the Texas Roof in;;—none better. Agents for the Walter A. Wood Farming Imple ments. Bu these goods in lots and can compete ith any competition. Our Motto: Kindness. Promptness and Reliability. THE University Pharmacy FOR Drills, Medicines, Toilet Articles, Stationery Perfumes Candies, Cigars, Etc. The Allen Furniture Co. New and Up-to-Datc FURNITURE PRICKS RIGHT Next to Dutton Bank Che Bailey Company U adics Emporium W New Graham Bldg. Gainesville, fla.If you arc interested in REAL ESTATE in GAINESVILLE or ALACHUA COUNTY The banner Educational and Agricultural County of Florida, consult us for property that is rapidly increasing in value Alachua Realty Company Gainesville, FloridaWilson Company Gainesville's Popular Store We carry a full line of Household Goods H 1 | lHE boy who wants to fix his room up will find bed spreads, sheets, pillow cases, blan kets. curtains, window shades, mosquito nets, towels, etc., at the right price. II Goods Delivered to University florida fertilizer Company Branch Uirginia-Carolina Chemical Co. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Manu(ac urcr and Sellers ol HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS AND FERTILIZER MATERIALS ASK FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES Diamonds Jr.WRI.KY Watciiks SlI.VKKWAKK Kink China Ci t Glass C. f . Coles Son 'Jewelers and Opticians Special Attention to Jewelry Munufucturinx Watch Ropairinj; and l-cns Crintlini; 110 K. t siVKKsiTY Avr. GAINESVILLE, FLA.1565 1913 LEWIS K. RILEY WHOLESALE Groceries, Fruits, Produce, Grain and Rice DISTRIBUTOR Aurora Brand Canned Goods. Pompeian Import' cd Olive Oil, Van Houlcn's Famous Cocoa (Florida Oldest sod Largest Wholesale Grocer) Jacksonville, - - ✓ Florida IF You are looking for any of the bunch, or any news of the campus, call and see Dud, at the bunch's Headquarters Uncle Duds College Inn OPPOSITE CAMPUS DRINK Delicious. Refreshing, Exhilarating, Invigorating In llottlc »et the Genuine There’ Nothing Just nsGootl (lAINfSVHH (0(A (OLA BOIUINC COMPANY Gainesville, I'lui'idu COX SONS VINING 72 Madison Avc.. New York Caps and Gowns Hoods for all Degrees GOWNS FOR IUWCIARY. PULPIT AND CHOIRT. W. Sh.vnds W. R. Stbckekt. F. M. Brannon. V. II. Bi rdick. J. W. Bi.andino. President Vice-Pivjtukuf Y'icr President Cathnr Asti. Cashier UNITED STATES, STATE, COUNTY AND CITY DEPOSITORY (i c ir)csville I ) ti om l lk nk Capital Stock .... $100,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits $ 40,000.00 Gainesville, Florida J. L MKDUN of J. I.. Medlin Co.. Naval Stores Meredith. Florida T. W. SIIANDS President. Gainesville, Florida M. II. DkPASS, M. D. Gainesville. Florida MKNRY DAVIS Gainesville Motor Car Co.. Gainesville DIRECTORS: W.M. R. STKCKKRT Vice-President. Gainesville, Florida Uind Commissioner for Cummer I.unil er Co. Jacksonville F. M. BRANNON Vice-President, President Gainesville Grocery Co. JOHN F. JACKSON Bronson. Florida A. II. BEAN DING Juliette. Florida Pay four per Cent. Interest In our Savings Department; Compounded Quarterly YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITEDPHOTOGRAPHS FOR THE BEST IN PHOTOC W. M. VA Special Price- JR APHS :e NSICKEL s to Students Gainesville, ✓ ✓ Florida Always at the Front E L. WATSON Alachua County's Leading Real Estate Agent GAINESVILLE. : : FLORIDA Insignia, Medals, Badges, Secret Society Emblems. College and Class Pins. Designs and estimates furnished for special work of every description. Correspondence invited. Ulus' trated catalogue of College and Class Pins furnished free on application Greenleaf $ Crosby Co. Jewelers and Importers Jacksonville, Fla. 4t ui. Bay $». CsiiMislKd tutUnited States, State, County and City Depository First National Bank Gainesville, Florida Capital $100,000.00 Shareholders' Liability . $100,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits $100,000.00 ESTABLISHED 1 88 FOUR PER CENT. PAID IN OUR SAVINGS DEPARTMENT: COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent JAS. M. GRAHAM. Pres. H. E. TAYLOR. Vic Prcs. E. BAIRD. Vicc'Pres. LEE GRAHAM. Cashier W. R. McKINSTRY. Ami. CashierBurkhim Says: If you need anything in Up-to-Date Clothing, Furnishing Goods Hats, Trunks and Valises SPECIAL S2.00 Hat Box Griffon Brand Clothing Society Brand Clothing Howard Hats Burkhim Shirts L. J. Burkhim Baird New Building “FACTS ABOUT FLORIDA” Bowers Brothers Heal Estate and Rental Agency oainisville, Florida Three Friends Barber Shop Next to Moseley’s Corner) Equipped with most up-to-date furnishing and BEST BARBERS Fellows, patroniic the shop chat advertises with the Seminole COME TO SEE USBredehoft Shannon The Home of Good Bread and Pastry PHONE 505 213 W. University Avc., Gainesville, Florida uk fertilizer rrom Che Standard fertilizer Co. Gainesville. TloridaEASTMAN Poughkeepsie, N. Y. prepares young men and women for positions of trust and responsibility, and assists them to Paying Positions Comprehensive courses of study, Liberal policy, Faculty of specialists, Strong lecture course, Ideal location, Excellent record of 51 years, More than 50,000 alumni. Prospectus and calendar may be had upon application. Address CLEMENT C. GAINES, M. A., Ll. D., President Poughkeepsie, N. Y.The University of Florida Gainesville A llrtl L'bI ■«mtr of kW Mlrt rt St a4t d . •«» • ' “ ,‘ “l l'kl r iU« of IV Norik w4 KM A r o U, or Ux m..l.r kit • It f ti »l Tr ln-ia« front Ike HrooM I'aHrnt'ir of AkMM k l-ofof rin 1-oUrm IV Jr»4»t« Mr Hoof. Vk A rtroll f»I KtAlkM M4 KlirUati HlMik. I. «»ll ( of %rt. • ! ••• •• »tr IW«l kiftMK-. f- r . |i|ml 4 r»u« Mb. b I Ik fcffiw Oil! A «•! H » t. IK. « ..|U« of rl»Mlt»r» tl v-i r.,ul|.'.. l for »» . . wk.... t 0 t d o k l I..1 1 4 Ik Ik rk IV knurl. nfMrMHM MfMWIKf A »rwM f ft A A - in 4 ft A k 4 II A t. (.MlMelAr ka« mmUoi ’ WMW till r.lOMPOO uf Ik inWr K«H r.t iKl urrttur, iMiudfl frm Ik. I'nV-lr kMH lo ». TW « »IW«. of »•.(■ riu« .IfoM Ik ml t-Ml kmki. lo U l tnl . •« M 1 11 i »U|. ckl o4 wrkiWti niumuf f»l-• to PKo rl»t Rwh lor ■ Vorr. m «,n« rinf. t Tk. .. ............. Ik t-MlIn frrfuiun. ml .mr. «-f rioMAA. Tk «• rrr 4 LL» nf rml kjr 0.1. roll" . 4 111 to I Hr nikMI f «k » »» Ht.»Uo A. tk ln.k.1. ’..ll r »»••-« Ik fnm of ft A uf It A nl loot kt.« oir nl ir lm for ik-M 4 lrt»« I lk.llr. l IO N Ik IMllK lr.1.1. rollr»r I Ikl. I in tv. 1.11 n n. In rr“ n »fin«lkl. • tk «ki..l of lir»4..l ( Off.-. 1 p ...t, r -irw. IMdlnr • Ik kfw.« of r Art »i.l Mk l r of «. r v : tk. .x .|II«» .1 I . rl Mol 1 1 U for r. . II n tk. I I.. I.M.I.M. HI. I. loo I rxm.rm In.II- k». »ul Olft Co. kod ToiM'oCTrK CifWtklklikU i »n»« l rtor kinu rlf i .. nrw |U thrMTIr H • f r full im.rtnm«f,l M«k kwl -«» rr.|Uir l for 4-ml—l n rn.kM.nio A 1M.IU.I .unkrrrf « vfr km n «ill k rwr l» 4 Into Ik moA l kirk rk ol of Ik Tr«n»b ' On l r Mtwrk .lok nl. r» r uU ■" !» fr M« « «i« not m-itloir k four ).in fci«k tool room tor .kill.-fir « funk li 'kuliiio. kali. Hr«».lr r. I «l« r lt, of rtartda. I.aluv.rlll . Florida State College for Women Tallahassee, Florida An Institution of the Firs! K:»nk. Supported by I he Stale for Morula Young Women. Thorough Course U ad ! • the I)egrees of B. A.. II. Sc.. M. A.. M. Sc.. Mus. I lac., and L I., and to Certificates in 1. College of Arts and Sciences 2. Normal School and Kindergarten Department X School of Music 4. School of Art 5. School of Expression b. Extension Division in Home Economics 7. Graduate School Tuition Free in College of Arts and Sciences and Normal School: Other Expenses Very Low. For Further Information Address EDWARD CONkADI. M. A.. Ml D.. PresidentHartsfield Grocery Company WHOLESALE GROCERS Gainesville, Florida J We Sell to Merchants Only Comlin$on Kev floral go. lackionvillc. Tlorida Phone 4401 303 Main St. Trash Cut Tlowers, Uleddinq Bouquets Tuncral Designs and Decorations THE LARCEST FLOWER STORE IN FLORIDA T. F. Tiioman O. II. Thomas K. W. Thomas The Thomas Company “Our Specialties” John Deer Forming Tools. Shelf Hardware Sash. Doors and Blinds. Cement, Piaster Laths. Paints. Mantels. Tiles. Etc. Field and Carden Seed of all Kinds GAINESVILLE, FLORIDAPhifer Brothers Merchants and Bankers ft YOUR BUSINESS WILL BE APPRECIATED Mrs. Esther S. Jordan J. C. Adkins Jordan Company Insurance The oldest and largest Insurance Agency in Alachua County GAINESVILLE. , . . , FLORIDA J, W. McCollum Co, Telephone 141 Opera House Block 7j io S ?exa Store We vouch lor all medicines that Iwwmir prescrip tion counter. II you art not already one « f our customers give us a call ilte next time you have a prescription to Ik- 14111x1. and wc will give you satis faction. It is never too unhandy to accommodate our customers. Toilet and Fancy Articles in Profusion Liggett Candy VINZANT CO. Fruits and Produce Hay, Grain and Feed Jacksonville, FloridaPRINTING UP TO A STANDARD NOT DOWN TO A PRICE v u Pepper Publishing and Printing Co. Gainesville, florida 1 HIGH a ADE CATALOGUE AND JOB WORK EXCLUSIVELYThe Best Is Always Cheapest Occideat Flow. Barrington IIjII Coffee. Hint's duality California Fruits luin (shaker) Salt.Shuttle's Pure (irate Juice. .Monogram Pickles Cluuot tint Gingerale, Tolar Tea. Stollwerck's Cocoa anJ Chocolate. Jlinerva Olive Oil. Eagle .Macaroni and Spaghetti. Vale Pare Spices. V ale Pure Extracts John Kuskin Cigars. Lucerne Circle Cigars. KnLert Burns Cigars. Owl Cigars. Cut's and (iorJon Cheroots C, W. Bartleson Company Wholesale Grocers Distributors of High Grade Nationally Advertised Pure Food Products JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA V

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


University of Florida - Tower / Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of Florida - Tower / Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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