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

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 222


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1914 volume:

Ir«, t i«i1rf£±j vlinr SbSs ' »»%» I : •!» ' --Xi V’?1 ' -• • v 1 ‘.iAXV ( V’il’ ; - jK A . :- . :.;• ‘0 k.J '•. . • "•••.,• ■ :.■' ■ ‘;-V •'.■■:-••■ - to : ' v-v- :v • ’ Y k - ffktx' '’ ' .: ;.r '■• •' S®! V!V £ fv '•" ...' ft .Sf SvKf --V-A pr'jk • I 5; V9Kv'J$r %V '■ •' - • :xA •• w -t ? C l5w-' v3x:ri '--: .v. r Y■»■'■•.+" jra vTtf ' .. '• .-■ £ •■ ' .ys '-. ■ ■ - f x. ,'• ifj k; . v , » • . , ? • X l TV» , .f •'.!' ."■ •, v . ' f 1 .£ , • '"■ .' x.iV -ft -t , , .. ■':.' X .; » . V.fJv'V’  ' - •' . o •• , v '• » - » • i V,• ‘'•J ''W .s« ..£.•.■• »?1 'SEJ .•' f fly ■■ • • ‘ ■ ' • • J • ■ . »V •, !'• . . ' vj . V v. V%v •»»•'. .y. i V .«« }.• „V , V '.l£M . - ■ . j ''1 ' , .’ i ; V ;WU 's' -T -vv .« 4 »• , , • - i • • '.? « ■ •‘V ' r • . - r , r« •■ •«•» ' 4V -v : § •.-71 ■ . '4rvx -■ ■ The Seminole 1914 VOLUME V PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY The Senior Class OF TIIE University of Florida 1014 Pepper PuMUliinsi and Printing Company (faincftvillc, llorida ■ ■379 rrs ? y c ,3Dedication I)r. Murphrec is first of all the friend of the University student—and for this phase of his versatile character he is most admired by the student body, who are unanimous in his praise—both for what he has done for the State University and for the very man himself. II is untiring efforts and devotion to the cause of education have brought Florida to the front rank as a recognized University of standing and merit. To him is principally due the credit for the tremendously rapid growth and development that has been accomplished within the few years of his administration; and to PRESIDENT A. A. MURPHREE Our Friend A Christian Gentleman An Unselfish Worker for the University We, the Combined Senior Classes of 1914, respectfully dedicate this, the Fifth Volume of the SEMINOLE(6) John B. Sutton Athletic lulitorF. W. L. IIill . ssistaiif K ir » -in-CIiief C. L. Assistant business Manager T. B. Bird Organization lulitor II. G. Clayton Local Editor (7)Board of Control P. K. YONGK, Chairman................................Pensacola, Fla. T. B. King...........................................ircadia, Fta. K. L. Wart.MAN.......................................Cilra, Fla. W. D. Finlayson......................................Old Town, Fla. F. E. JENNINGS.......................................Jacksonville, Fla. ). G. Kellu.M, Secretary to the Board........Tallahassee. Fla. State Board of Education Park Trammel, President II. Clay Crawford.... J. Luning .......... Tiios. W. West....... W. N. Sm i s Governor Secretary of Stale State Treasurer Attorney-General State Slip , of Public InstructionIN MEMORIAM Mrs. Thomas W. Hughes WIFE OF Dean Thos. W. Hughes of the College of Law Requisite in Pace Campus DriveForeword TIIIC Class of 1914 desires to present to all FLORIDA men “THE SEMINOLE”. In this publication we have endeavored to portray our college life at “The Baby University of the South”, in the hope that it will mirror the activities of the institution from the inside. We trust that to the Alumni it will serve to recall their own college experiences, and that it will ever he a source of pleasure to the present student and to the graduating class of the University.Brief Historical Sketch The necessity for brevity in this article forbids any extended historical sketch of the University. Only the most salient |»oints are, therefore, included in the following account. The University of Florida was created by an Act of the Legislature in 1905. This Act provided for the nlxdishment of all the State Institutions then existing and merging the same in the present Stale University and the Florida State College for Women. In the fall of 1905 the Universil opened its doors at the old Agricultural College plant at Lake City, with twenty-four instructors and other officials and an enrollment of 136 students. That year the general work of the institution was divided into the Academic depart ment embracing literary and scientific courses, engineering and agriculture; the Normal de-lartmcnl; and the Agricultural Kxpcrinicnl Station. The following year the University 0|tcned its session itt the two uncompleted dormitories on its new campus at Gainesville. In these buildings, and one or two small auxiliary buildings, all the activities of the institution were conducted until the fall of 1910. when the laboratories were moved into the new Science llall and the K | erimeril Station into its own new building. Both of these buildings were completed that year. The enrollment of students since the University o|»cned at (raincsville is as follows: 102 in '06 07, 103 in ’07 ’08, 103 in 08 09, 1S6 in 09 10. The matriculation for each succeeding year after that is as follows: 241, .102, 321. while this year the total enrollment, April 1st, is 354. Counting the enrollment of the University summer school, matriculations this summer have reached the net total of 483. The entire force of instructors and oilier officials has Increased from 21 in 1905 to 61 for the current year. Other buildings have been provided for by the Legislature since 1909 anil there now stand about the campus ten attractive brick buildings, well adapted to their various uses. The University domain has ! ccn increased until it now embraces over 600 acres; and the drives and walks and other improvements have greatly increased the beauty and attractiveness of the 90-acre plot set aside for buildings, drill grounds, athletic field ami the like. The University lias followed the tendency towards the English idea of a University; namely, an institution which consists of a number of associated colleges or schools. In 1910 the Slate University was reorganized and at present it carries on its activities under the following di isions; I. The College of Arts and Sciences; 2. The College of Agriculture; 3. The College of Engineering; 4. The College of Law; 5. The Teachers College; 6. The Agricultural Ex|»crimcitt Station; 7. The Graduate School; 8. The Extension Division. The first exists for the training of men in those studies which lead not to a panicular calling, hut to a general view of the world ami of their duly to it. The second exists to give a modicum of culture training, and emphasizes the various branches appertaining to scientific farming, horticulture, animal husbandry and the like. The College of Engineering offers advantages to pro i cclivc mechanical, electrical and civil engineers. This course has a faculty and equipment, as is the case in all other colleges, equal to the very l cst in the South. The College of Law prepares men for the highest service for the bench and bar of Florida. The Teachers’ College occupies its own building, as do the other colleges. This building is the gift from tile Peabody Board of Trust of New York, ami cost $40,000.00. Here men are trained for teachers and princi|»als, and for superintendents of schools of the commonwealth. The Ex| crimcnt Station is strictly a research department, maintained for the promotion of the agricultural ami horticultural interests of the State. The Graduate School, when fully developed and equipped, is designed to train men for scholarly research, by men who are expert investigators and leaders in their profession. The Extension Division at present. is conducting ncli itics along four different lines, namely: (a) Farmers Institutes; (b) Cooperative I’arm Demonstration Work; c) Correspondence Study; (d) Literary and Lecture Bureau. In this division of its work, as well as in the endeavors of nil the colleges, the watchword of the University is. “Scholarship and Service”. Perhaps enough has been said to indicate the progress of the Slate University during the eight years of its life. Its rapid development is probably without a parallel in the history of education. It has already become the pride of the State ami is attracting the attention of the leading educators of the country. Ami yet it is just now entering upon a field of usefulness and service to the young men who come within its walls, and to the state, w Inch the University has not been able hitherto to render. At the present rate of growth Florida may soon boast of the leading University of the entire South. (10)College of Law NDERSTAND that the University of Florida is going to have THE law school of the South, and one of the recognized best in the country. Our Dean is an enthusiast and his assistants on the Law faculty are men whose ability and whose application to the interests of the individual student and to the future of the College of Law bespeak nothing short of remarkable success. This department of the University has had a remarkable growth. The first year of the Law College was 09, and under the guidance of A. J. Farrah, who was its first Dean, it became immediately an important department of the University. Since 1912, under the able direction of Dean Hughes, great progress has been made, and the enrollment for 1914 reached seventy-seven (77). The College of Law building is the latest addition to the campus, and will be ready for occupancy at the opening of school for 11 15. (12)Agricultural Hall NICVKR has agriculture occupied such a prominent place in the science of the world as it does today. The University of Horida boasts of her College of Agriculture, the home of which is shown in the above building. Students from every part of the United States come to Horida in order to take advantage of the excellent courses offered, and this department of the University attracts more out-of-the-state students than does any other department. 'Hie University Chapel is located in this building and daily the student body gathers here for the morning’s worship. v The Dean of the College of Agriculture has his office here. The extension work of this department thru its correspondence courses is doing much for the good of the farmer who finds it impossible to take a resident course. Already the practical good of the Agricultural course has been demonstrated and a majority of the out-of-the-state students remain to till Florida’s fertile soil. (13)Engineering Hall N PLANNING for Florida’s young manhood and their education, the present day demand for specialists in every line of work, was not overlooked, and the College of Engineering was given an important place in their plans. The Best instructors were employed and courses were offered in Electrical Mechanical and Civil engineering. This department is annually increasing in size and importance and its already splendid equipment is constantly being added to. Dean Benton of the College of Engineering is a recognized authority in the realm of engineering, and has done especial work for the government in this line. The instructors employed in this department are men possessing practical experience as well as a theoretical knowledge and its aim is to furnish such training as will be useful to its graduates in the profession of engineering. Engineering Hall is a three-story brick building, 122 feet by 73 feet, with a one-story wing for boilers and steam engine laboratory. Besides the building shown above, well equipped shops have been built and the University is gaining a reputation for its technical department. (14)Experiment Station IvRILY the Government Experiment Station located at the University of Florida is one of the most important of its kind in the United States. Its director, P. II. Rolfs, is recognized as one of the ablest men employed in this line of work and his reputation as an expert is nation wide. Under his direction a corps of assistants labor for tlie betterment of the animal and vegetable life of Florida; all able men and specialists in their particular fields. Already their efforts have resulted in the saving of millions of dollars to the cattle, citrus and other industries of Ilorida. 'File agriculturists of the state are being organized for the purpose of studying and for co-opera, tion in the using of improved methods in farming. Farmers Institutes bring directly to the workers of the soil the discoveries of the Agricultural Experiment Station and the teachings of the College of Agriculture and present them so that they can be understood. I bis experiment station is one of especial note for the progress made and for its already shown benefit to the needy State of Florida. (15)Language Mall NGLISH anil Dr. Farr; Modern Languages anil I)r. Crow; Latin, Greek, and Dr. Anderson, and the foregoing will give one an idea as to what to expect upon entering Language 1 fall. Vet the history and social science and the mathematics classes arc heard in this building. The president and the auditor’s offices are located here and will be until the prospective administration building shall have been built. Besides these offices the remainder of the first floor is given over to the College of Law and the Law Library and to the office of the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Booms arc also provided for the use of the Literary Societies and the Young Men’s Christian Association. Language Hall was completed in 1913 and is one of the two newest buildings on the University campus. It is one hundred and thirty-five feet long and sixty-five feet wide. (16)Science Hall OENTGKN Kays anil Physics, Biology, Chemistry and the other Sciences are taught in this building, which is one of the best equipped on the University campus. This building is almost entirely given over to laboratories, with very few lecture rooms. The armory for the military phase of the University is also located here, as well as the hook and student supply room. Science Hall is one of the most conspicuously located buildings on the campus, and the subjects taught within its walls arc of great importance. It is a brick and concrete building of two stories and a finished basement, one hundred and thirty-five feet long and sixty-six feet wide. One of the things that the University student will remember Science Hall for longest, is the fact that I)r. Flint always gave his “calomel” prescriptions from his office located here. (17)Peabody Mall 0M1CTIME in the future the teacher will receive his just (pecuniar)’) reward, for his profession is a noble one and Society is awakening to the fact that he should be duly recompensed for his high service. At the same time a higher and more complete education is being required and the Teachers College is striving to take care of this latter demand, which must indirectly influence the former one and that for the teacher's benefit. The Psychology Laboratory, located in this building, is a very fine one, and the man at the head of this branch of education is a master in this subject. Peabody Hall is the home of the Teachers College and Normal School, of Peabody Club, and of the Model High School. It also contains the University Library and Reading rooms. This building was completed in 1913 and occupied this year for the first time. (18)Thomas Hall N the beginning this building was used for any and all purposes. Thomas Hall is at present our largest dormitory. It is built on the unit system plan and contains six sections of twelve suites of two rooms each. It is located farthest west of all the University buildings and overlooks the tennis courts and athletic field. This was the second building of the University to be built and was named in honor of one of Gainesville’s most progressive citizens. Major W. R. Thomas. 'Phis building is well equipped with baths, flowing hot and cold water, and is steam heated. There is to be found a shower bath, lavatories and toilet on each floor of each section. This is the largest building on the campus, being three hundred and fifteen feet long and sixty feet wide. (19)Buckman Hall HER 1C is no building on the University campus that might be called old, but Buck-man Hall was the first structure to be erected by the State under the direction of the Buckman Bill, which created a University and provided for the combining of the then several state schools into two schools, one for women, and one for men. This hall was named in honor of the author of the bill. The unit system plan prevails here and this dormitory is divided into sections, five in number, and each containing twelve suites of two rooms each. Like the other buildings on the campus, it is well equipped with modern conveniences and is arranged so that its occupants may use one of their rooms for a study, and the other for a bed room. This building is fireproof and is two hundred and forty feet long by sixty feet in width. (20)University Commons ONDKR in the future each student of the University will remember that during his college life three meals a day were among the most important of his scheduled hours. The liquid-like tune of “Soupy! Soupy! Soupy! Not a Single Bean— C.,” always brought about anticipation keen for emptiness. Meals were always served on time, provided “Rat” Grace finished in time to sound the bugle for the next meal, or Curtis Crom had devoured all in sight. The Mess Hall is large, accommodating over 350; the meals are prepared in up-to-date steam cookers, and our matron, Mrs. Swanson, is never happier than when looking after each student’s wants. This building is a brick structure of one story and a basement, one hundred and fourteen feet long and forty-two feet wide, with a wing forty-nine feet long and twenty-seven feet wide. (21)College Inn (22)JAS. N. ANDKKSON, M.A., Ph.D., frofrttor of Ijilin ami (invk, Mm of Ilu College of Arts mid Scioifrt. M. A., University of Virginia, 1887; Morgan Follow, II:ir :ir l University, I8S7-88; Student, Universities of Berlin, HchIi'IIkti; and Paris, 1889-90, 1896; Ph.l)., Johns Hopkins University. 1894; Professor of Greek, Florida State College. 1903 05; present |K»si-lion, 1903-. THOS. W. HUGHES, LL.B., I.L.M., IVo ewor of Lute. Dr in of ilir College of luitc. 1.1..11.. I.L.M., University of Michigan; Professor of University of Michigan, 1892-98; Professor of Law, University of Illinois, 1898-I9IU; Professor of, Louisiana Stale University, 1910-12; Phi Della Phi; Theta Rap|«a Xu; Phi Kappa Phi; Author of hooks on Evidence, Commercial Law, Criminal Pleading and Procedure, etc.; now completing a 50(1-l«age work on Criminal Law; present imsilion. I9I2-. P. II. HOLES, M.S., Director of Agric-iiliimil Kxprrimnii Station mid Director Division of i nivenily Extension. II S., Iowa Agricultural College, 1889; Post Graduate and M.S., 1891; Kntonudogist and llotanist to Flor-ida Experiment Station, beginning with December I, 1891, and continuing with the Florida Agricultural College until August, 1899; llotanist and Bacteriologist to Clemson Agricultural College and Ex| erimcnt Station 4South Carolina Agricultural College), to August, 1901; Plant Pathologist in charge of the Subtropical Laboratory for the U. S. Department of Agriculture at Miami, Fla., from 1901 to February I. 1906; President Florida Stale Horticultural Society 1908, 1909, Chairman Executive Committee continuously since; Memlier of the Botanical Society of America; Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member of the Missouri Botanical Society; Member, American Bornological Society; Member, American Association Economic Entomologists; Present | osilion, I90I-. (21)J. J. VERNON, M.S. in Agri., Protestor of Agmn-«my, Dean of Ihe College of Atricultune. B.Agr., Iowa Agricultural College, 1897; Follow in Agriculture, 1898 1900; Professor of Agriculture and Station Agriculturist, Agricultural College of New Mexico, 1900 08; present position, 1908-. J. R. BENTON, A.B., Ph D., Protestor of Physict mid bUeetrical Engineering. Demi of the Col leg,-of Engineering. A.B., Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., 1897; Ph.D., Goettingen, 1900; Instructor in Mathemai ics, Princeton University, 1900 01; Instructor in Physics, Cornell University, 1901 02; Special In vestigution Work in Physics, Carnegie Institution. Washington, D. C., 1901 05; Present | osiiii»ii, 1905. JOHN A. THACKSTON, Ph.D., feud of i ep ir(nieuf of Ediicnlion, Professor « Sevondiiry balneation ami inspector of iiigli Sehools. A.B., Furman University, 1899; Princii»al Public Schools, Nanning, S. C , 1899-1901; Professor of l-atin and Greek, Edgefield College, S. C., 190103; Superintendent City Schools, McCall, S. C., 1903-06; Graduate Student in Summer School University of Virginia and I ni versify 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, Stale Normal School, Winona, Minn.; Professor of Philosophy and Education. University of Florida, 1909-11; present position, 1912-. (25)II. . KFITI I . l’» . I'S I I IMmI AtffOUWNl'. A.B., llnpf c.'olloi|r, IW; irjJuil.-Slml. nl Clark University. IWJ W; Mjili.-mali. il Fellow, Clark Uni vertily. IWJ W; In.irin lot in Mathematic . North Univeolly. IKW IWO; Maihem ilii al Fellow. Clark ln»ver»ity. IW01: Ph.D.. mi: Inwructor in Milhrmitic . Xonhwettern t'nivmiiy. IWI «V pre «-nl position. IWI . XV. S. I'KHRY, A.Ik. hinrurlor in Pfcpur ami Klrr- Irirul Fn r«win|. A.B». Southern I aivrr»it : Teaching IVIIow in Phytic . I ulane t'nivenuiy. IW IMO; present po»i lion. WO. W. L FI.OYD. M.S.. lYoffrmor of lUolofr. B.S..South Carolina Military Academy, IMF: I'rin ripal Clio School. HWW; Principal Crpffn Hick School. IMMi: Inrlructor in Knitli.h, Ra»t l Seminary. IMlHidraduili- Student. Il ir ir.l I'nivrr iiy. Summ.-r School. IWI: Professor of Natural Science. Ka«t I'lor id a Seminary. IIHIH5: Professor of Kncli'h and Science, Normal Department. I nicer sitv of the Stale of Florida. IWVOt; (iraduate Student I'niverwlv of the Slate of l IWSOk; M.S . I'ni venily of the Stale of Florida. IWI: preterit portion. 1WF. C. I- WII.I.OUCIIBY. II. Aer.. I'mfcMor of Aniwnl If.oknnfry orr.l | ai )rn(, II. Acr., University of Miwouri, mi: Student in Academic Dept.. Univ. of Mo.. IWI H; Sec. Mo. Ad. College and F.xpt. Station. IWO IWfc I iraduaU' Mu dent. Winter Dairy School. Univ. of V| ., 1100 0l: In struelor In Dairying. Mo. Acri College. IWI: Dairy man and Animal liu.handman, ia. Kxperimenl Sta lion, IW2 10: l.ecturer. Farmer ’ InstituteStaff of (ij.. IWI 0 ; Graduate Student, Cornell I’niv.. second ar metier. IWI; Secretary and Treasurer Ga. Dairy and kite Mock Association, IWI II; President «»f tame, 1012: FUlil.trial Contributor Southern Kuralisl. IWI IsUpi Fern Cml Dairy. Snaderaville. ■ • . M II. Manager of Creatnerie . Columbus and Failitnlon. Ga.. Wfc |irru-ni position. W2 . (26)C. L. CHOW. M.A.. Pfc.D.. I'. -.« '4 MoJm fain. eiuif . .VftMor o| ihr (itmrrml hlumlly. .'I.A.. Wjthinrlon and !.«•«• t'nivf »il . IKV : l h.t .. I'nivervilv of Gorilla . I”2: Vico Principal. Norfolk llirh Scaool. IWlls: I'rolnux «l I.alii and Modern I jni'ujrc . Weatherford Colktr. I S : Adiuncl I'rofcMor of Modem;uis ‘ . athinston and lav UllvrnlO. IWI IK4j pn-«rnl podlhwi. |W. A. jn.H S WF.ICFIARDT. M.K.. IV drt«..» •if VlvflitllMOl I'MCIIKV'IMJ . Shop KxprrirmT. IVM M; M.K, l.rhich I niver »ilv IW7; Foreman and ln«lru« lor in the ihopi of |o a Anri and Mrchanir.ilCollrc . IVW»I:M.M.K.. Cornell I'niitTMlv, |W|; F’rofewor of Mechanical l.n irineerinr. New Mexico Collcrr of Ainrlculiurr and MivhinU- Arlv 11 1 ' 7: IWwmx of Mn hmir Art . |i it ip| i 'Ole A. iS M. C ollr-Cf. |W | 0|; |'rofr vor •if mil- Am and Klrt'liii ily, uinci»«liiution. IMlJ; uimullinK engineering office. pnt'lirr chief! in ckvirii' rail»a ' work. IWJ If; pmral podtion. 1 10. KDWAHI) H. FLINT. Il.v. Ph.lX. M.l .. R« .fmi I'liph wn -ml I'nfomr of tUnmulry. ICV. Momm'Ihim'IIi Agricultural Culli-sr. 1 7: I'h.l).. l'ni rr il of ioetlingrn. IW]; i linl I’m (.tun nil li. mmi , 'I i .a. hu.cii. Ngrii ullural Col kp‘. IWJ : Medical Modem. Harvard ('nivenii . I «l: Ml), liar ard. I'Of: 1‘rofcwor of («. I niver»i| of I'torida. 1 01 OS: prevent podlion. I 0V . 1.1' Fill.I I.KK IIKKNAHI). It.V. A ll.. Pb.l).. I’m- IrtMir of fliMory inkl Krononiica. F.dui .iifd ai l ien •• Ciljr liapliil Collece. I niver it of .Mixuturi aixI I'nivmil) of Chicago. iMtMlion : Pierce Cil Itapliti College. 1 01 »: Ijmar Collect . 1 01 «v WeMern llfwnr I niver»ii . 1 10 II: I'nivmil MiwHirl, «ummenof 1 11II: I ni rr»ii of Florida. 1 11 . M.-mfo r I'h. Itrla Kappa. M.mouo Alpha: Phi Kappa I’M. I nixertilv of Florida. Coe retpondins member Imiiiuie d«- Siciwofir. In»iiiulc Sohav, llru M'lt; President of Florida Male Child I alo.r Committee; Fixeculiv Committeeman for F lorida of Mmlhern M»ciologicjl Congre ». (27)Cl.llTOltD W.CKANDAI.I.. Il.v, 1.1.IP. | ror in Uoflctfe of lane. ILV Adrian College. ISH: 1.1..11.. Uaivcrsiiv of MiiliilJU. IW; Practiced Iju in Port lluMm. Midi! ran, IIW I1U: l'r«- i'nl position . HARRY It. TRI SI KK. A M.. I.l. ll.. of Ariiom Normal Vhool. ISM |Wj: Principal of S hiHil . Dragoon. Arizona. |v . ol- | I..II., I’niM nih of Michigan. DO : A.M.. tKcaloov. College. IMl: A socialr hditor Michigan l aw Review. 19 5 Ok: i»ruc llcnl law. Kinid. Oklahoma. IHMM; professor of l-avv. ,l»hn H. SIHmiii I'lhmil), IHRW: pmral position. It. S. DAVIS. Ph.l).. IVofomr of «mf Crofabr. I'h.D.. Weslcsan. IVM; t iruduale siuJi'ni, Wrilri an I'aimiily, IIW IW; University Scholar, Harvard. I WO 01. Instructor in oologv. Washington Stale Col legs-. 1901 01: Assistant Professor of Zoologv. M ush ington Stale College. IW| 00; Assistant Zoologist. Washinrton Stale Kxoerimenl Station. 1001 0k: Tha er Scholar. llarvarJ I'nlversity. IW007: I'h.l)., liar sard. 1007: prrscal | usilion, IW7 . W. S. CANVTHO.V. A.B.. .luiuaai Wmfce- malic and Science. Instructor Mathematics Hori.Pi Stale Normal School IW S; , .|l. Iniversits of Chicago. IW: In slruclor Mathematics Normal Department. University of I lorida. IKiitt; l.ibrarian and tiraduate Student. University of l-'lorida. 1900 07: Principal tiainesv ills (traded and llixh School. 1907 0 : Principal Pensacola High School I90« U: tiraduate Student University of Crhicaro. Summer Quarter I1 ®'- and University of Wisconsin. Summer Sessions. IW 10 12: Certificate in Advanced Course for Training of Teachers, same Institution, I9|2: Present position. P U. (2S)JOHN I KKDKRIC DUGGAR, JR., B.S.. IRA I). 01)1.K. U.S., Assistant JVo rwor of fluidity tilul Ituclrrinlu ly. Instructor in Soil mid Frrliliwn. Bachelor of Science, Auliurn, 1912; A - • sistant in Agriculture, Auliurn, 1912-1913; prevent |H»ilion I9I3-. B.S. Putdue University 1910; I'mlevMir of Science Milwaukee University 1911-12; Prevent ixrsition 1913-. V. BYRON HATHAWAY, A.B..B.I)., «• strnctor in iMti ua lrs. revellers’ CoUetr• Student Rollins College 1898-1901; Principal of Schools, Department of Kducation. Philippine Islands, 1991-190.1; student In Uni-verslly of California and Pacific Theological Seminary 1903-1906; Princi| al of High Schools in Honda 1906-1913; degree of A.II. from Rollins College,and 11.1), from Pacific Theological Semi nary; present position 1913 . I- W. Ilt cllltol. . ill.. I'nlnmw of OwnMiy RAmHion. (ir«liulj- Teacher ’ S minJi j| IV. I rirdland, linnunv. 1 73; Principal Parochial VImmiII l»ii ISM: teacher in Public School of I lorida l«l IW7: County superintendent Public Intlruclion. HHh bom County. I lorida. IW7 l 0|; orrani ed and taught fim county teacher ’ iummri training rbool IMi. coniinucd ihc »ame until IMIj Vice PmMent N Hlou at Kducation al Association I IW; Pre»idenl I lor ida Kducation al Aw m iaiion 1100; l‘rofe «or of Phil oM»I b and Kducation I lorida Stale College. I alia hattre. 1 01 IW; Principal of Male Summi-r N hm l», Del .and. iain«-» ille, I aWahanee. 1001 1100; Super in h-ndcnl Public Instruction llilltboro County and Principal of County Summer Training School |W 1913; present potiliun IS|J . 29)W. A. HOWARDS, Architect Stale Hoard of Control. K. II. il All AM, Aiufifor and f'urvlnixiuji Men I. K. S. WALKKK. MAJOR I'.S.A.. Retired. Commandant: l rofa nr of lilitary Science: Assistant in Ciril Kn iineerind. Instructor in C.'iril Uiij}inivrinj} l cparl-ment. Sc.R.C.K. Ruckiu-11 l.'niver ity 1911; Draftsman lor Ktiiiniislnirj; (lenerator Co.; Assistant in Mechanical Drawing at Ruck-ncll ’11-12; on Maintenance of Way work for Raltiniorc and Ohio R. R. ’12-13; Knginccr of Tots of M. of W. work for R. and (). R. R. ’13; present position, 1913 . (30)AI.BKKT A. MURPHREE, A.M., I.LD., rresuh-ut »i the l Mlivrrfiy. JAS. M. FARR. A.M., Ph.D., Vicr-Prcaidcnf of the University and Professor of English. HARVEY W. COX, M.A., Ph.l)., Prolessor of Philosophy. R. W. TIIOROIGHGOOD, C.E., Professor of Civil KnJiiMvhng. J. MADISON CHAPMAN, D.O., Instructor in Oratory. M. B. HADLEY, A.B., Librarian ami Instructor in Mathematics. A. J. STRONG, M.K., .Voiiranl in A «vhcimV«il Engiiuvriiig md Assisimii in .Mrt'lnmlml Arr . JOHN M. SCOTT, B.S., Animal Imluslrialist. C. K. McQCARRIE, Professor of A iricullurat Extension. J. OSCAR MILLER, Afudcal Director. K. PYLE. Physical Culture and Athletics. (31)ROBERT SALTER BLANTON Master of Arts in hUlucation Plant City, Fla. L.l. from University of Florida, ’06; A.B. in Education, University of Florida, 191 A; Varsity Football Team, ’05-06; Mcml er of Farr Literary Society, 1911-12-13; Member of Peabody Literary Society, 11-12-13 14; Chairman of Program Committee, Peabody Literary Society, 11-12; Vice-President of Peabody Literary Society, 12-13; Critic Peabody Literary Society, 14. POST GRADS ARTHUR C. MASON Master of Science Saline, Mich. B.S. Michigan Agricultural College, 1913; Post »tad University of Florida; Laboratory Assistant in Entomology at the Florida Agricultural Experiment Station. U2 CLASS I,. E. TENNEY President Combined Senior Claws I B. SUTTON Viee-Pretident Combined Senior Classes H. A. TtlAMMER President Senior Academic Classes K. A. HENDERSON, JR. President Senior Imw Class (34)HARRY S. KUNGI.KR Bachelor of Arts Ruilcr, Pa. "Harry” Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Farr l.iterary Society. “Who mixed reason with pleas ure, and wisdom with mirth." THOMAS BUCKINGHAM BIRD Bachelor of Science Monticcllo, Ha. "Buck" Rap|»u Alpha Fraternity; President Farr l.iterary Society 1913-H; Student Organization Kditor of Seminole H; Vice-President Farr Literary Society 1913; Charter Member Farr l.iterary Society; Company A 1909-10; Sergeant Major 1910-11; First Lieutenant and Adjutant 1911-12; Athletic Association. "Bo still, my heart— lie comes." Arts and SciencesArts and Sciences Vice-President Karr Literary Society; Football 'l earn 1910-11, 1911-12. 1913 I I; Baseball Team 1910- 11. 1911 12; Basketball Team 1911- 12. 1912-13, 1913-14; Gymnasium Team 1910-11, ’11-12, ’12-13, ’13-14; Assistant Literary Kdilor of The Pennant 1911-12; President Freshman Class 1910-11; President Sophomore Class 1911-12. “Six feet two, and there’s damn few that’s half so limber.” LEON WILLIAM TRAXLKK Hachelor of .Art Alachua, Fla. “Trux” Phi kap|ia Phi Honorary Fraternity; President Farr Literary Society 1914; Gobblers; Tennis Club; Athletic Association: Young Men’s Christian Association. “For a mustache he proved and prayed— And then it came—but oh, how frayed!" THOMAS JOSEPH SWANSON lliichelor of .Art Gainesville, Fla. “Jo”JOSEPH EMORY WILLIAMS Bachelor oI Scinuv Haskell, "Jew” Farr Literary Society 1912-13-14; First Sergeant Comjiany C 1913; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Stockton Club; Prohibition Club; Member Farr Literary Delating Team 1914. “He got his start saving car fare." OWEN EDGAR WILLIAMS Ihichelor « Science Haskell. Fla. “Ofclr" Farr Literary Society 1912-13-14; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. “Wisdom lies not in mighty words, but in great thoughts.”IQ Law A. C. ARNOLD lUu’helor of Imics Jacksonville. Fla. "buddy" John Marshall Debating Society: Member of the “Daddy” Club, and President thereof. “Congeniality is the purchase price of friendship." LEON W. ALEXANDER Itaclielor of Imws Jacksonville, Fla. "Alex" Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; John Marshall Debating So defy; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary and Treasurer Senior Law Class. "He is as silent as a sphinx, yet as wise as an owl."aociQjKte. WORTHINGTON BLACKMAN HaehHor of Iaiu Winter Park, Fla. "PadfrfHvki" A.B. Rollins College 1910; Phi kappa l’hl Honorary Fraternity; John Marshall Debating Society 1912- 14; President Senate, John Marshall 1913-11; Athletic Editor The Alligator 1913-14; Vice President Tennis Club 1913-14; Business Manager The Seminole 1913-14; Historian Senior Law Class 1913- 11; Stockton Club; Prohibition Club; Manager Glee Club (fMi|Md) 1913 H. President Cosmopolitan Club 1911; Senior Orator 1911; Treasurer Senior Prom 1911. "Job had some troubles—but no! The Seminole.' ARCHIE P. Bl IK lldflirlor of Lou Gainesville. Fla. ••Sam" Two years at Davidson College; Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; I. T. K.; Serpents; Glee Club 1913-Id; Dramatic Club 1910 11-12; F" Club 1910-11; Secretary and Treasurer "F” Club 1912-13; President "F" Club 1913-11; Varsity Foot ball Team 1910-11-12-13; Captain Football Team 1912-13; “All Florida Football Team" 1910 11-12-13; Captain All Florida Team 1912; Varsity Baseball Team 1910-11-12-13; All Florida Basetrall Team 1911-12 13. "To love is to Ik all marie of sighs and tears."Law V € MAXWELL HAXTKK Itachelor of unn (ralnesvillc, Fla. "IU ix' LL. II. Cumlrerland University; John Marshall Delating Society. "Appropriate silence presents an unknown quantity." LEON X. LISCHKOFF fhtdirlor of Iaih• Pensacola. Fla. "I.isch" Filtered from Tulane. eta Beta Tau Fraternity; Serpents; John Marshall Debating Society. "The most |»alicnl man in loss. The coldest that ever turned up an ace."MXqImPM ai.uion w. knight fhirhefor rif I.arcs Jacksonville. Fla. "Skater" B.A. University of Ibc South 1912; kapi a Alpha Fraternity; Phi Kappa Phi Honorary I’rater-nity; Serpents. Ribbon Society; John Marshall Dclrating Society; Inlcnarciety Debater 1913; Yice-President Law Class 1913; German Club 1912-11; President German Club 1913; Dramatic Club 1912-11; Tennis Club 1911; Assistant Couch 2nd Football Team 1913; Literary Kdilor The Seminole 1911; Vice-President John Marshall 13. "And I will roar you as gently as any suckling dove.” IIKRBKKT BAKNKY CARTKR Hachclor of luiwt St. Augustine. Fla. “Rutty” Stetson University; Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; Serpents Rib-Iron Society; German Club; Dramatic Club; John Marshall Debating Society. "A camel can go eight day without a drink, but who wants to be a camel?”J5M32S33S ROUT. A. HKNDKRSON (2ND) Haclwlnr of I ait?. Fi. Myers, Fla. “Lord Bmory College; Alpha Tau Omega Fralcmilys Thda Ribbon Society; Follies Dramatic Club; Vice-President Follies Dramatic Club 1913; Kditor-in-Chief The Seminole 1914; President Senior taw Class 1914; Class Historian 1913; President John Marshall Debating Society 1913; Intersocietv Debater 1913; Scrub Football 1912; »lcc Club 1912-14; University Orchestra 1912-14; University Rand 1914; Toastmaster Senior Law Banquet '14. “The Bull, the Bull, my Diploma lor the Hull." WILLIAM L. Illl.l liaclu‘lor of I aims (iainesville, Fla. Phi kapim Phi Honorary Fraternity; John Marshall Debating So cicty; Masonic Club; Member of the Daddys Club. “He is a salesman, but carries not a sample case." THOMAS W. MOOUK Hiichclnr of I mu's Jacksonville, Fla. “Hep” Masonic Club 191JM; Johr Marshall Debating Society I9I.VII y. m. i'M ' 11 “Constant attention wear the alike mind. And leaves a blank behind.'’ PAUL I). MOBI.KY Bachelor of Lair I unt:i (iorda, Fla. "Grouch” I'lii kapiKi Phi Honorary Fra ternity; John Marshall Debating Society: “Sons of Rest Club”. “For too much rest itself be conies a pain.”FRANK K. OWKNS fbirliclitr of Join's Kusli . r'l:i. “F. K.” John Marshall Debating Society 1912 14. "Nothing so becomes a man As modesty, stillness and humility.” PAI L I). McGARRY HfldtWor of uih-s Jacksonville, Fla. "Rosie’ University of Virginia 1911-13; Della Chi Fraternity; Serpents Kihhon Society; John Marshall Debating Society: German 'Club 191314; Dramatic Club 1911. — il .ntf-l MToT Wb.Law JOSKPI1 CLAYTON POPPKI.I. lUichclor of Lour Starke, Fla. •Top" John Marshall Debating Society formerly Superintendent Public In »lruction Bradford County 1908-12 "Slow, persistent and jrersever in , he mounts the Alps of Know! edge try freely using the midnight oil.” THOMAS P. PRUITT ffcirJicfor of Loirs Tallahassee. Fla. “Flossie” Wake Forest College 1909-10, 1912-13; Alpha Tau Omega Fra ternity; John Marshall Debating Society; Intersociety Debater I'M I. "KxCry man is my master in that I learn of him."O' JAMES HARDIN PKTKKSON lUu'helor of lunrs Lakeland, Flu. •Trtf" I’hl kappa Phi Honorary Fra-Icrnity; John Marshall Debating Society; A|. Club; V. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Secretary and Treasurer John Marshall 1913-14; Speaker Junior-Senior Oratorical Contest 1913. “And his big manly voice turning again toward childish treble." P. K. PERRY fbiciu'for of Janr St. Augustine, Fla. “Pete” Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; Athletic Association 1912-14; Executive Committee Athletic Association 1913-14; John Marshall Debating Society; Vice-President John Marshall 1st semester 1913-14; Masonic Club 1913-14; Scrub Football 1912 13. “Forensic ability leadeth a man to | olitics.“ Law noi R THOMAS C. KAY lUn’helor of Laws Marianna, Fla. "Tommie” Phi kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; John Marshall Debating Society; .Masonic Club 1912-14; Vice-President Masonic Club 1912-13; Secretary Masonic Club 1913-14; Anglers Club; "14. S. C." Club. "A battle scarred veteran. KICIIAKI) P. KOPBINS Itiichclor of l itcs Titusville, Fla. “I)ick” Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Scr-pentN Uiblion Society; John Mar shall Debating Society. “I love the birds and chickens, but this is The I .He! KOBKKT W. SIIACKI.KFOKD lUichelor of Jartrs Tampa, Ha. ••Shuck” A.B. University of Florida, 1V12. Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Phi Kappa l hl Honorary Fraternity; Scr pcni Klbbon Society: (i«rman Club; Vice-President 1913; President 1914; University Dramatic Club 191013; President 1912-13; Scrub Football Team 1910 11; Varsity Football Team 1911-12, 1912-13; All-Florida Quarter 1911-12; Coach Second Team 1913-14; “F Club, Tennis Club, Secretary Treasurer Junior Class, Vice-President Senior Uw Class, John Marshall Debating Society; Winner Senior Oratorical Medal 1912; Athletic Kdilor Alligator 1912-13; Vice-President Athletic Association 1912-13, I. Tappa Kegs 1910-11-12. “If music Ik- the food of love, play me a raj;.” THADDEUS IIFNTZ SMITH ihiehrlor of Iaiws Marianna, Fla. “lleiiife" Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; John Marshall Delating Society; Cheer leader 1913-14. Night Owl Club. his fellow ■ • • i JOHN B. SUTTON Bachelor of Imhi lakeland, Ha. “Sul” Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; Theta Ribbon Society; Assistant Business Manager Follies Dramatic Club '13; Business Manager 14; Manager Junior Prom 13; President Agricultural Club ’ll; Secretary-Treasurer John Marshall Debating Society T2; Vice-President 13; President 14; Interso-ciely Debater ’14; Vice-President Combined Senior Classes 14; Athletic Kditor "The Seminole’’ '14; Assistant Manager University Minstrel 14; President Athletic Association 14; Chaiiman Executive Committee 14; Executive Committee ’13; Vareitj i • .! hall 1911-12-13; “F” Club; Captain Elect FooIIkiII 1914. “Let him boar the palm, who deserves it.” ROUT. R. TAYLOR, JR. Bachelor of Laws Miami, Fla. “C—Boh" Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity; Varsity Bascliall Team 1911-12-13; Major of the Battalion 1912; Captain 2nd Football Team 1912; Winner Board of Control Medal for Declamation 1911; Winner Board of Control Medal for Oratory, Junior Claw. I'M 2; John Marshall De bating Society; Farr Literary Society; P" Club; Stockton Club. “----and we’ll whisper sweet little nothings over cold bottles and hot birds.”  KARLK B. WIGGINS Ikichetor of I mux I law(home, “K. K.” John Marshall Debating Society; Masonic Club; W. O. W.; Y. M. C. A. “If looking wise were wisdom, Then thou wcrl wise indeed.” CHESTER M. WIGGINS Ifachdor of Iaiws Ikutow, Fla. “Slim” Washington and University 1912-13; Phi kappa Sigma Fraternity; Phi kap|»a Delta Fraternity; Theta Kihhon Society; President Follies Dramatic Club; Glee Club; John Marshall Debating Society. “There is no pleasure like the l nin of being loved, and loving.” Law S353338fc HAROLD (J. CONANT Ikichelor of Science in Agriculture Minneapolis Minn. “CoiimV Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Prater-nily; Serfeanl Major 1912-13; Glee Club 1911 12; Mandolin Club 1911-12; Agricultural Club 1912-13; Tennis Club 1912-13; Athletic Association. “ ’Tis impious in a good man to be sad.” JOSHUA FENLRY GIST Ikichelor of Science t»i .Agriculture McIntosh, Fla. “Josh” Agricultural Club; Tennis Club; Vice-President Agricultural Club '13; Anglers Club. "Let him who would be accounted wise—Ik silent.” AgricultureAgriculture J. THADDF.US GRACH Ikuhelor of Science in Agriculture Graccville, Fla. Thud Y. M. C. A. 1910 14; Club 1911 14; Captain Scrub Baseball 1910, 1912; Scrub Baseball 1910-13; Varsity Baseball Team 1911, 1914; Track Team 1910; See rctary-Trcasurcr Tennis Club 1913-14; Tennis Team 1913; Assistant Librarian 1910-13. “Grace and philosophy go a long way in helping a man. ' HAROLD C. NOUGHT AUNG Itachehir of Science in Agriculture New York City "Doe” Delta Pi Lambda Local Fraternity; Cosmo| olitan Club; Agricultural Club; Manager Football Team ’13; Scrub Footlrall Team 12-13. “Take me back to old Broadway.’’ Cl IAS. A. MARTINI ituefirlor of Science in . 4riculmrc Van Wert, Ohio “Marl” l l»l Kappa Phi Honorary Prater nily; dee Club 1111; Secretary dec Club 12 13; Y. M. C. A. Secretary’ Agricultural Club ‘13 President Agricultural Club ’13 2nd Lieutenant Company A ’12-13 Cosmopolitan Club; Student Assistant Corrcs|K ndcncc Course in Agriculture. "Composed, optimistic and hopeful." ROBERT J. MCPHERSON llachtlar of Science in Agriculture Juni| er, Fla. “Mac” Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Stockton Club; Socialist Club; Vice-President W. ). ; Agricultural Dramatic Club; Inter-Society Debale; Vice-President Agricultural Club '13; President Agricultural Club AgricultureAgriculture ALEXANDER (i. SIIAW Ituchclor of Science in Agriculture Tampa, Fla. ••Alex'’ Secretary - Treasurer Academic Senior Class 1914; Chairman Invitation Committee, Combined Senior Class 1914; Varsity Foot-hall Team 1913; Varsity Baseball Team 1912-13-14; Manager Baseball Team 1914; “F” Club; Agricultural Club; Tennis Club; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A. “Cheer up, the worst is yet to If JAMES A. MILLER Jfcirhdor of Science in Agriculture IndciHMidcncc, Mo. "Jeff Agricultural Club; “F“ Club; Tennis Club; B. S. Club; Rooters Club; Cosmo|H»litan Club; Mess-Hall Club; J. 3c W. Pressing Club; Waiting Stall; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Manager Basketball Team 1913-14; Captain Gym Team 1912-13; Varsity Football Squad 1911-12-13; Sergeant Company A 1912-13. “I am little, but oh my!”Agriculture JOHN K. SPRINGER llachelnr of Science in .Agrirtifiurv Pitman, N. J. “Sprint" Delia Pi Lambda Local Fraternity; Phi Kap; a Phi Honorary Fraternity; Agricultural Club; President Agricultural Club 1913; Chemistry Assistant 1913 14; Cosmopolitan Club; Tennis Club. “The vaulted ceiling shook with dread. Elastic from his airy tread.” NV.M. IIENRV SCHULZ lUichclor of Science in Agricul turc Eau Claire, Wl . “tt'lnkle" Delta Pi LamtMla Local Fraternity; Phi Kappa Phi Honomry Fraternity; Agricultural Club; Seminole Student Photographer; Cosmopolitan Club. ”'Tis not my fault that I was born beautiful.” o ,■'5®j2333K DONALD M. BADGER Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Minnea| olis, Minn. Delta 1 » Lambda Local Fraternity; Business Manager Glee Club 1913-14; President Mandolin Club 1911; Agricultural Club; Cosmopolitan Club; 2nd Lieutenant ”C” Comjmny 1912-13. "Soprano, basso, and even contra-alto. Wished him live fathoms under the Rialto.” HAROLD GRAY CLAYTON Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Tampa, Fla. "Crane" Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; Tennis Club; Agricultural Club; 1st Lieutenant Quartermaster 1912-13; President Agricultural Club 1912; Field Marshal 1913 14; Executive Committee Athletic Association; Local Editor The Seminole; Anglers Club. "He was a child of Nimrod always.” AgricultureGUY W11-SON Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Gainesville, Fla. “Guy” Emory College '09-10; Scrub Baseball Team 1910-11; Track Team 1910; Gymnasium Team 1911 -12-13-H; Manager Gym Team 1913; Captain Gym Team I9M; ‘‘F“ Club 1913-14; Secretary ami Treasurer “F“ Club 14; Tennis Club 1911-12 13 14; Tennis Team 1913-14; President Tennis Club 1914; Agricultural Club; President Agricultural Club 1914. “He was wont to do Gym stunts and drive Ford cars. XKII.S R. AIAV YN - BECKER B.S. in Electrical Engineering Jacksonville. Fla. •Weils" Della Pi Lambda; President V. M. C. A. ’13-14; Winner Junior Oratorical Medal 1913; Secretary-Treasurer Kelvin Engineering Society 11-12; Business Manager Y. M. C. A. Hand Hook ’12 13; 1st Lieutenant Company A ’12-13; Company B; Sophomore Football ’ll; Junior Football ’12; University Orchestra ’10-11-12; University Band '13-14; Junior Engineer 12-13. "Long have the learned sought without success. To find out what you alone | os- scss.” Agriculture EngineeringAUGUST DeWINKLER U.S. iii Civil Engineering Miami. Fla. “DeN'ink" Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; Vice-President Transit Club 'li-H; University Orchestra ’12-13-14; Tennis Club; V. M. C . Stockton Club; Junior Engineer 12-13. “lie has more Rood nature in his little (inner than you have in your whole body.” Engineering FREDERICK W. LANDIS llll.l. II.S. in Fleet rical Engineering Narcoossce, Fla. "Freddie" Pi Kap| a Alpha; Phi Kap]«a Phi Honorary Fraternity; Assistant Editor-In-Chief Seminole; Captain Sophomore Football 'll; Captain Scrub Football '12; Captain Company C; Treasurer Sophomore Class '12; Vice-President Junior ciavs ’13; Glee Club ’11-12-13; Secretary-Treasurer German Club 13-14; Chairman Junior Prom '13; Kelvin Engineering Society; Senior Class Editor Engineering College; Ho1k» Association 1913; Junior Engineer ‘12-13; Scn cnts. “Bashfulness is an ornament toCHAS. CLK.MRNT LaROCHK II.S. in MiYhanicol En£inwrinit Cocoa, Fla. MAI.COM COLLINS McNEII.I. II.S. in Civil Engineering Tallahassee, Fla. •’Chlckew Alpha Tau Omega; Serpent Ribbon Society; Scrub Football ’ll 12-13; Captain Scrub Football ’ll-12; Lieutenant Com|iany B ’12 13; Transit Club; Junior Engineer 12-13; Son of Rest; Hobo Association '12 13. "Happy am I; from cares I’m free! Why aren’t they all contented like me?” Junior Engineer ’12-13; Lieutenant Company C '12-13; Cor|K rul Company A 11-12; Scrub Baseball 13; Vice-President Kelvin Engineering Society; Hobo Association. "He longed to be a hero, and dreamed of the Philippines.” EngineeringEngineering WALLACE CECIL PARHAM B.S. in Electrical Engineering Gainesville, Fla. “Rm' Sergeant Company A 10-11; Junior Engineer 12-13; Kelvin Engineering Society. “Hi cogitative faculties immersed in cogiliundity of cogita-1.0...” JOHN CARY PRICE U.S. in Civil Engineering Warrenton, N. C. “Bump’ Pi kap|K) Alpha; Transit Club; Junior Engineer 12-13; Junior Prom Committee 12-13. “His life i gentle; and the elements are so mixed in him. that Nature may stand up and say to all the world. ‘This is a man .  ■■ ! —» »UI FRANK MARION SWANSON B.S. in Ciril Litfiiurrinjl Gainesville, Fla. “F. M.“ President Engineering College 13 14; Vice-President Athletic Association 1913-14; Captain Com-party B ’12-13; Varsity Basketball 12-13-14; Varsity Gym Team 11-12-13-14; Transit Club; F Club; Junior Engineer '12-13. “He that is merry of heart hath a continual feast.’’ DAVID I.. WHITE B.S. in Civil Kiigimvrinj} Cilia. Fla. "Lillie Duvid” Junior Engineer '12 13; Transit Club; Lieutenant Company C'12-13; Hobo Association ’12-13; Secretary-Treasurer Engineering College 13-14. “Meet him, and I'm sure he vi please; Look closely, and you will find an ace up his sleexe.” ■ ■ " -1 J1 v .!» Engineering  .I - ..JHfc LOUIS KAKLK TKNXY IJ.S. in Civil Engineering Federal Point, Fla. “IXJIlfc" Pi Kappci Alpha; Theta Ribbon Society; (ierman Club; Transit Club; President junior Class ’ll-12; President Transit Club ’12-12; President Combined Senior Class 12 H; Treasurer Engineering Col-lege 12-12; Treasurer Junior Prom ‘11-12; Leader Junior Prom ’12-12; Sergeant Company A 10-11; Lieutenant Company A ’11-12; Chairman Athletic Executive Committee 11-12; Captain Varsity Baseball ’11-12; Captain Varsity Foot-ball ’12 H; Varsity Football 09 10 11- 12-12; Varsity Baseball 10-11- 12- 12; F Club. A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing.” HOWARD ALISON TIIALIMKR II.S. in Civil Engineering DcFuniak Springs. Fla. ••Pete” Phi kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; President Senior Academic Class; Secretary-Treasurer Transit Club; 1st Lieutenant Company C 12-12; 1st Sergeant Company C. "Still and quiet, but deeper than you think.” Engineering (ytK. GfilOlc --------- 'MillAM HAMPTON CKOM US. in Mcrhuiiicul J.iigmcvririj and Electrical Engineering Ocala, Fla. ••Bill” Delta PI Lambda Local Fraternity; Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; President Kelvin Engineer-in Society 11-12; Major Battalion 12-13; Captain Junior Football 12-13; Sergeant Company B ’11-12; Kditorial Staff Alligator 13-14; Varsity Football Squad 12-13; Sophomore Football 10-11; Wood-row Wilson Club’l2; Junior Engi-neer 12-13; Hobo Association 12-13; Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class 09 10. “Persist, persevere, and you will find most things attainable that are possible." CEORGE CURTIS CROW. JR. B.S. i»i Electrical Engineering Ocala, Fla. “Curt" Delia Pi Lambda Local Fraternity; Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; Assistant Mechanical Drawing 12-13; President Combined Junior Class 12-13; Captain Company A 12-13; Vice-President Kelvin Engineering Society 12; Manager Scrub Football 11-12; Sergeant Company A 12; Sophomore Football ’ll; Junior Footl all 12; Woodrow Wilson Club; Junior Engineering 12-13; HoIm Association 12-13. “And still they ga ed. and still the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all he (thought he) knew.’’ EngineeringEngineering Teachers lkonaudwai.lack riggins H.S. in Mrtrltmmul Kitguicvriiig Lakeland, Fla. “Wig” Pi Kapta Alpha; Athletic Kxccu-llvc Committee ’12-13; 1m Sergeant ’12-13; Kelvin Kngineering Society; Varsity llaseball 12 13-II; “I ”’ Club; Junior Prom Committee ’12-13. OI honest worth, truly a man on whom we can vilely depend. ' “lie scans great projects with his eagle eye. And Ih»|h s to span them by and by.” R. I.KK MOULDING llacltdor of Arts in fuluctiiiou Pensacola, Fla. “Joe” Phi Kap| a Phi Honorary Prater-nity; Yocum I.horary Society ’10; Teachers Club ami Peabody Club 10 II 12 13 11; President Peabody Club 11-13; Critic ‘1311; l-’arr Literary Society ’12-13; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 11 12-13-11; Assistant Kditor Alligator 13-11: Secretary-Treasurer Combined Senior Classes ’ll: Peabody Debating Team’ll; U. I). Medal 12; Slate Division Children of the Confederacy Scholarship ’10 and 'll.As we pen this short history of the immortal class of 1914, we feel a touch of sadness; for to many of our classmates we are, perhaps, saying goodbye forever, Even as we write, several members of the class arc making their way across the pathless ocean to the distant Philippines, others are preparing to leave for the far north, while a few are journeying to the sunny isles of Cuba and Jamaica. Yes, there comes a touch of sadness at the thought of leaving, l or four long years we have toiled together in the class rooms, we have listened to Dr. Crow’s “line”, and even in our agony we have forced an unwilling smile to our wearied lips; together we have witnessed Dean Benton in action. and from his nimble fingers we have imbibed a knowledge of the power of the elements, and we have applauded to the echo Dean Vernon's harrowing tales of his experiences in far distant Mexico. We have formed friendships which will last forever; we have learned to respect our many professors and to appreciate the noble work they have done for us; and we have learned to love our “Alma Mater" with a love “as deep as first love”, and with a love which will linger thru the coming years. We arrived at the University of Florida in 1910, and as all freshmen do, we easily “fell” for the “rusty” jokes, which have been “pulled off” on the unsuspecting and innocent freshmen since Moses received his college education in the land of Egypt. Of “bathroom tickets”, and “radiator keys”, we bought our share, and to this day we wonder how we lived thru such exciting experiences. There were at that time two buildings on the University campus, but today we leave behind us ten of the most beautiful and well equipped buildings for education in the entire Southland. The Senior Class is proud of its record. Proud of its record as a whole class and proud of the records of its individual members. On the athletic field we have been supreme. Our Combined Senior Class has furnished the University with such renowned athletes as Tenny, Riggins, Shaw, Sutton, Buie, Grace, Bullock, Miller, Swanson Bros., Taylor, and many others too numerous to mention. “Coach” Flaherty was so well pleased with our athletic powers, that he captured Penny, and took him to Massachusetts, there to develop him into another “Chief” Myers. “Peace hath its victories no less than war”, and our work in the class room and on the debating floor has been as meritorious as the battles on the athletic field. Time after time our members have borne away the laurel wreaths in the declamation contests, and only a few months ago twen-tv of our number were, for excellent scholarship, taken into the ranks of the Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity. But after all is said and done our record here must be judged by this criterion, have we been broadened by college life? Can we look at both sides of a question ? And can we see the good in all our fellow men ? Answering these questions in the affirmative, our college life shall not have been in vain, and the labors and hardships of our four years’ stay here shall never be regretted. The men of the class of 1914 will enter the various avenues of life, and they go to demonstrate to the world the practical value of a college education. Mav they ever conquer the forces of darkness and despair, bearing on their shoulders the invincible “armor of righteousness”, and may they remember always that “Eternity is here and Time is over yonder”. A. G. S., '14. 6f )History of the Senior Law Class It is with a feeling of mingled gladness and regret that the historian commences the last history of the class of 14 Law. While we are without a doubt, glad to make our get-away from this great city of Gainesville, still there must he mingled with that gladness a feeling of sadness at the thought of leaving, forever, our Moved Alma Mater. Here, in our well-remembered class rooms, we have learned to know Dean’s fingers by heart; here we have learned the fine distinctions and discriminations of Trusler, and delved with “Dicky” and Crandall into the mysteries of the Common Law. Here we have formed those life long, enduring friendships and that love for the old University that will he a common bond between us throughout life. 'Fhe Senior Law Class has, I believe, a right to be proud of its record for the past two years. On the athletic field, we have claimed some of the foremost upholders of the University’s honor. During our junior year we gave two out of three men to the champion debating team of the University. To The Skminoi.k we gave five out of eight members of the staff, while our representative is also found on the staff of The Alligator. Our class took the lead in the fight to maintain the traditions of Commencement Week, and in starting the tradition of a Senior Class Day, in which the Senior Orator is also a member of the Senior Laws. Throughout the year, our class has always been found at the front in any good cause, wherein the welfare of our University has been in question. And we feel that, from our class, there will be found in the future, many men whose lives will be an honor to their Alma Mater and an inspiration to future students. In the line of scholarship, we have set a pace that the best will have a hard time to live up to. Nine men, our full quota, were found eligible for Phi Kappa Phi, with two more who had the requisite grades, but could not get in for lack of room. Hardly a man of the class has failed to maintain the standard of the class, and it is fully expected that every man will graduate, which is a record of which we may well be proud. It would be useless to attempt to individualize this history. Each and every man has had his part in the work of the class, in maintaining its high standards, and to attempt to enumerate those worthy of mention would compel me to give a full list of the class, which is impossible. Suffice it to say that, for scholarship, for hard, earnest work for our University’s credit, for prominence in the social life of the University, our class is, we believe, the champion class of the University, both now and of the past. Worthington Blackman, Historian. ( 7) S O' Zit urM ■ J t-h £j£ } • --- £ 2 'ft (V y 'HAa 1,v' 6(f fw k)- suufTLtsts Coc v rr) ’ : -a- u4u. V i vy. Y % (L£ ,yu yM:« . 0 0 X t J a c ' ' c.t£ tyf.s . (?a r iL -x--t IJunior Class Officers William E. Embry__________President, Combined Classes C. A. Robertson............Vice-President, Combined Classes J. H. ScilLMAN............Secretary-Treasurer, Combined Classes II. S. Sawyer.............President, Junior Lair Class Post HalloweS............ President, Junior Academic Class H. I„ CAPPLEMAX J. P. HALLOWES GEO. I . HAMILTON Kti !iii Yriiig Engineering Engineering Ocala, Fla. Green Cove Spring, Fla. Barlow, Fla. R. P. TERRY rf iikI Srimrn l.akelurul, I'la. URIEL F. BLOUNT Engineering Lakeland, Fla. U. C. BAILEY Engineering Gainesville, Fla. (70)R. I.. JOYNKR Kfijjimvriiig KoIh'Ms, (la. S. R. WARD KflgilMYliltg Brookwille, Fla. SAM 1 . IIARN .AjJriVullurc Moorc villc, Ala. . K. IIAINMN T. t JACKSON C. D. MCDONVAU AjjriYulnirv .Ajgrirtildinr .AjjriYuliiuv Could , Fla. l.akcland. Fla. (Jnlnosx illc, Fla. (71)II. I,. DeWOI.F Trackers Crescent City, I'ln. W. K. KM BUY Titirlu-m Ifculo City, I la. G. It. KNOWLES readier Greenwood, Fla. K. It. IIRLM . ri uml Srinifi’j Miami, I'la. (72) F. K. MASON Teachers Macclonny, I’la. M. I. OI.KICIIMAN . jlnVulliirc Lui;o, Fla.JAY Is. IIKARIN Art find SciVmvx Quincy, Kb. HARRY W. PEKIM.ES Arif tnid Science Valdosta, »a. C. A. ROBERTSON Arif jiid SoVnor Tallahassee, Kb. V. BRYANT C. A. BOYER FRANK B. CARTER, JR. J-4IW IMW bur l.akcbml, Kb. Jacksonville, Kb. I'cnvacola, Kb. (7.1)R. A. GOLDBERG Law Madison, Fla. J. MORGAN GROOVER June Lakeland, Fla. PATRICK HOUSTON I MW Jacksonville, Fla. HUGH HALE Imk Hrooksvilk . Fla. K. MARKLKY JOHNS Imw Siarkc, Fla. R. LEE JARRELL, A H. Imk Kissimmee, Fla. (74)R. KRY fun? Si. l’ctcreburg, Fla. A. A. I.OTSP1RCH Law Wcavcrvillc, N. C. SU.MTRR LKITNRR. A.B. Law Kissimmee, Fla. L. B. NEWMAN Law Jacksonville, Fla. T. BARI. PRICK Lou Marianna, Fla. G. K. PYLE Late ( aincivillp, Fla. II. I„ RUSH B. L. SOLOMON A. II. STEVENS Law Law Ia in Gainesville, Fla. Marianna, Fla. Los Angeles, Cal. (76)II. s. SAWYKR, A.B. Law Merrill, N. C. J. E. SHOEMAKER Law (Jainesvillc, Fla. J. It. STEWART hw Hilliard. I'In. FRANK I). ITCIU KCII lulH' Jacksonville, Fla. (77) CLYDE L TRAMMEL Imw Lakeland, Ha. It. C. W||„SO Law Barlow, Fla.. ri itiiI ScirtlCi'J f eucheft Chiplcy. Fla. Now River, Fla. BASCOM BARBKK Teachers Tallahassee, Fla. R. R. WHITK, A. B. Late Slarkc, Fla. (78)Sophomore Class B. K. PANCOAST, Pitman, N. J... President H. N. Lord, Ft. Pierce, Fla.. .Vice-President G. K. Nelson, Dunedin, Fla.....Secretary and Treasurer L. L. Bi.ackbi rn, Gainesville, Fla...Reporter T. E. McCall, Jasper, Fla......Sergeant-at-Anns B. I). Adams, Gainesville, Fla. B. (). Bishop, Gainesville, Fla. J. M. Coarsey, Tampa, Fla. R. A. Dukes, Worthington, Fla. M. I. Gleichman, Largo, Fla. C. B. Grace, Kvinston, Fla. C. D. Gunn, Marianna, Fla. J. H. Glidewell, Tampa, Fla. 1'. E. Davies, St. Augustine, Fla. 11. A. Hall, Green Cove Springs, Fla. C. I. Hollingsworth, Lakeland, Fla. F. L. Holland, Orlando, Fla. J. P. Little. Gainesville, Fla. G. R. Moseley, Gainesville, Fla. F. K. Nolan, Lak L. V. Metcalf, West Palm Beach, Fla. W. McElya, Gasparilla, Fla. A. C. Jackson, Micanopy, Fla. A. J. Peacock, Bronson, Fla. F. L. Prescott, Starke, Fla. J. F. Sikes, Punta Gorda, Fla. L. P. Spencer, Palm Beach, Fla. I. M. Stephens. Charlotte Iiarbor, Fla. P. C. Taylor, Miami, Fla. R. K. Van Camp, Punta Gorda, Fla. P. W. Wood, Tampa, Fla. F. R. Weeden, Tampa, Fla. W. I). Wilson, Westvilie, Fla. W. A. Whitmire, Milton, Fla. Elmo, Minnesota (SI)Campus Seem hnwinz Kxpcrirm-nt Station and L'nivcr ily CommonsFreshman Class J. M. Tillman, Bartow, Fla.... F. L. Holland, Bartow, Fla.... I). F. West, Monticello, Fla.. C. M. Mann, Fernandina, Fla. . W. F. Street, Denver, Colorado L. K. Bracken, Lakeland, Fla. G. W. Brown. Lawtey, Fla. W. R. Brings, Zephyrhills, F'la. D. Beeler, Rock Hill, S. C. C. J. Bravmer, Braden town, Fla. J. Browning, Francis. Fla. P. B. Armstrong, Terra Ceia, Fla. C. C. Caswell, St. Petersburg, Fla. C. 1C. Chillingworth, West Palm Beach, Fla. A. J. Cone, Gainesville, Fla. L. Clarke, Fast Palatka, Fla. R. M. Coile, Bowling Green. Fla. L. V. Dvrenforth, Anona, Fla. J. R. Farrior, Chipley, Fla. R. A. Green, New River, Fla. G. Hart, Lakeland. Fla. W. B. I lenderson, Tampa, Fla. W. M. 1 lodgson, Tampa, Fla. A. K. Hutchinson, Palatka, Fla. 1. II. Hilton, Melrose. Fla. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter B. T. Himes, West Palm lieach, Fla. R. I. Jackson, Lakeland, Fla. J. A. Johnson, St. Petersburg, Fla. A. L. Martsolf, New Brighton, Penn. R. G. Merrick. Baltimore. Md. W. A. McRae Jr., Baldwin, Fla. F. G. Meffert, Ocala, Fla. R. G. Merrin, Plant City, Fla. F. M. Oglesby, Bartow, Fla. F. L. Padgett, Jacksonville. Fla. S. D. Padgett, Lake Butler, Fla. J. B. Patterson, Chaires, Fla. C. H. Roscnbush, Green Cove Springs, Fla. J. Rosenthal, Tampa, Fla. A. W. Ramsdale, Tampa, Fla. C. W. Sweet, Leesburg, Fla. V. II. Salvail, Helena, Montana. F. L. Thompson, Pensacola. Fla. F. F. Wilson, New Smyrna, Fla. F. M. Von, Blountstown, F'la. S5)Studio of J. Oscar Miller Glee Club on the Road (86)Twelfth Grade J. R. Hill, Colenvan, Fla. P. R. McMullen, Largo, I. McAlpin, Mayo, Fla... F. S. Battle, Jr., Sorrento. Fla. C. S. Brannon, Ocoee, Fla. E. W. Freeman, Starke, Fla. G. M. Glazier, Oneco, Fla. J. R. Hill, Coleman, Fla. C. L. Johnson, Coleman, Fla. R. E. Lee, Gainesville, Fla. N. K. Levis, St. Petersburg, Fla. C. C. Liddon, Marianna, Fla. I. L. Register, ......President Fla— 'ice Presidei 11 ......Secretary- Treasurer C. V. Long, Mayo. Fla. P. R. Lowe, Anona, Fla. F. B. Marshburn, Bronson, Fla. I. McAlpin, Mayo. Fla. G. A. Stillson, St. Petersburg, Fla. E. M. Willis, Williston, Fla. 11. E. Wood, Kvinston, Fla. J. S. Wyckoff, Jr., Citra. Fla. H. F. Zetrouer, Rochelle, Fla. Plant City, Fla. (88)Eleventh Grade ROLL L R. Frisbke, Middleburg, Fla...........President R. 1). Graham, Piedmont, W. Va......... 'ice-President W. II. Jordan, Jacksonville, Fla.... . Secretary-Treasurer A. M. 1 Iodcison, Fau Gallic, Fla. . ...Reporter L. A. Gray, Hinson, Fla.................Critic C. S. Bean, Bronson, Fla. W. J. Carlton, Kings Ferry, Fla. G. C. Clyatt, Micanopy, Fla. W. S. Duncan, Tavares, Fla. F. C. Futch, Dade City, Fla. G. R. Graham, Fort White, Fla. S. II. Dicran, Gainesville, Fla. B. B. Johnson, Cocoa, Fla. K. K. Knight, Dupont, Fla. B. F. Fee, St. Augustine, Fla. A. IF Fockev, I'sto, Fla. G. F. Ti Y. F. I.owe, Anona, Fla. W. IF Fynch, Gainesville, Fla. IF G. Means, Fort White, Fla. F. G. Merrin, Plant City, Fla. W. McElya, Gainesville, Fla. A. P. McIntosh, Brooksville, Fla. D. Pedrick, Gainesville, Fla. IF G. Redstone, Fau Gallic, Fla. R. Stountamire, Tallahassee, Fla. J. K. Surrencv, Bowling Green, Fla. W. 11. Toomer, Jr., Jacksonville, Fla. •, Gaiter, Fla. (89)The Florida Alligator TW (90)The Florida Alligator STAFF Sumter Lkitnkk....................Managing Iuiitor K. Lee Goulding.............:____Assisfdnf lulitor Worthington Blackman..............Athletic Iuiitor W. H. Crom........................Society Kdifor G. B. Knowles..................... Local Editor V. Blount.........................Business Manager II. L. DkWolf.....................Cimiluiiou Manager HTIIK closing sentence in The Alligator write-up for The Seminole for 1 1913 was: “May I he Alligator be ever typical of old Florida”. In this, the second year of its existence, the wish expressed therein has been granted. Progressiveness is typical of Florida, both the State and the University. Likewise progressiveness is typical of The Alligator. It has been made larger than The Alligator of the first year, its circulation has been increased, and it has already become one of the recognized best college weeklies published by so limited a student body. It has taken a decided stand for clean athletics, and for an uplift of student morals. I las it succeeded ? That must be left to the judgment of the many readers of The Alligator over the state at large. Its aim has been to present to the world the condition of affairs on the campus and thus to leave a history of the daily growth of the University in this year of unequaled prosperity and development along every line in the University of Florida. The editors reiterate the statement of their predecessors, “May The Alligator be ever typical of old Florida”, and add to this, their hope, that Florida will ever be that which stands for the highest intellectually, morally and physically. May she assume her proper place in the activities of the state and prove a source of never ending benefit, enlightenment and advancement, to all the citizens of this beautiful Land of Flowers and to our entire Southland. May Hie Alligator, as her spokesman, give out to the world the high ideals and exalted aims of this hardy Baby University of the United States. 191)Let’s Trade! I. He comes to heel right friendly. I le answers to his name. I le licks and fawns his master. And to strangers he’s the same. The neighbors say they love him. And they feed him scraps and such. And when I’m gone in summer. They miss hint just as much. If anybody wants to buy a dog, I ask you, come to me. For any dog that is everybody’s dog Is not the dog for me. II. She’s always doing favors. She’s never cross, nor shirks. She’s always sweet and sinless. And her smile—it always works. The neighbors say they love her. And they conic to borrow aid. And she waits on them unceasing— She’s as generous as they’re made. If anybody wants to swap a girl, I ask you. come to me. For any girl that is everybody’s girl. Is not the girl for me. -G. P. G, ’13.Clubs and Organizations lilt11' W 'A 'III K 'A A Athletic Association Young Men's Christian Association Masonic Club W. O. W. Club m Athletic Association Officers Reading left to right. Top row: Dr. Cox, Faculty Member; Frank Swanson, Vice-President; II. G. Clayton, Executive Committee; J. P. Hal. lowes, Secretary and Treasurer. Bottom row: Sumter Leitner, Executive Committee; J. B. Sutton, President; P. K. Perry, Executive Committee- M Athletic Association University of Florida J. B. Sutton.......................President K. M. Swanson.....................Vic ?-Prcsi lt iil K. Rav White.......................Secretary and Treasurer (Resigned) J. P. Hai.lowes.................... .Secretary and Treasurer H. C. Houghtaung ..................Football Manager II. L. Caiti.kman ................. ssistant Football Manager . a. si i w Baseball Manager W. K. Kmbry........................Assistant Baseball Manager J. A. Miller....................... Basketball Manager j Sumter Lkitnkk J. B. Sl’TTON, Chairman s P. R. Perry • Executive Committee l H. G. Clayton ) Dr. COX, Faculty Member Or. Earr A. 1 . McIntosh MEMBERS C. C. I.iddon, Jr. G. E. Nelson Dr. keppel I). L. White W. ||. Crom C. W. Sweet Prof. Floyd C. D. Gunn II. E. Ereeman E. A. Pacclti I’rof. Tr usler A. II. Hutchinson S. Lei trier II. A. Hall Prof. Seller T. W. Itryanl R. G. Key (Ik Grac e Prof. Odlc Neils Becker W. E. Street J. R. Springer Dr. Flint Uriel Blount L. Ik Neu man A. J. Cone Dr. Cox 1 . R. Mason Ik Ik Johnson C. A. Robertson I’rof. Hadley A. Mathis l D. Upchurch 1 (lark I’rof. Willoughby T. 1. 1 locker G. Stillson J. Browning Dr. Murphrec S. 1’. Ham N. k. Levis A. L. Johnson Dean Vernon L. II. Erisbee 1. A. Johnson II. G. Conan! Dr. Crow A. M. Hodgson It. L. Joi ner II. R. Hill Dean Hughes II. G. Redstone L. W. Traxler II. L. McMullen I’rof. Crandall T. E. McCall S. Millage N. McElya I’rof. Buchhol W. R. Reynolds J. Ik Patterson II. C. Houghtaling Mr . Earr C. M. Mann J. E. Gist W. E. Embrv k. II. Graham I. G. Kershaw C. E. Chilling worth 0. C. Webb E. R. Wcedon V. R. Moffat W. A. McRae T. J. Poppcll I’aul Mobley E. E. 'annon II. L. Cappleman R. A. (ireen C. S. Rrann« n 1. D. Hamilton Jav Hear in R. S. Blanton R. 1.. doubling T. B. Bird E. C. Nelland E. II. Mefferl V. A. Whiimhc E. W. Oglesby W. Jordan E. E. Wilson A. G. Shaw II. A. Thalimer M. Wiggins Marcus Brow n M. R. Wilson R. W. Shackleford Ik k. Pancoast I. S Livingston II. Lord 1. M. Tillman U. C. Bailey J. M. Groover J. 1’. Harvey r. M. Swanson C. C. La Roche E. 1’. Pruitt Guy Wilson I. S. Wvckoff T. C. Ray E. Ik Oarlcton E. W. Ereeman N. K. Ilainlin R. Ik Helm Robert (iraham J. V. Jackson 1 red Hill II. G. Clayton C. R. Dawson II. L. DeWolf E. S. Traxler R. G. Oliphant L II. Peterson Fred llalnta W. R. Briggs C. Roscnbush T. J. Swanson J. E. Holland A. DeWinkler M. Willis W. Ik Henderson C. A. Marlini II. E. Wood R. Merrin W. Rnmsdcll J. E. Sikes T. M. Stephens 1. McAlpin R. (I. Merrick J. A. Miller W. A. Stoutamire II. E. Zelrouer J. B. Sutton 1. P. Ilnllosves P. R. McMullen Lee Register L. E. Tenney Ik 'I . Himes k. k. knight Erank Owens J. M. Coarsey E. Sleil R. k. YaaCamp I. Rosenthal A. A. I.olspiech Ivan jaekson 1). K. West J. '1 . trace J. R. Earrier T. E. Priix A. T. Marl sol f C. J. Brainier 1. II. Baskin G. I). Glegg Sidney I’adgett L. D. Edge (Jeorge Moseley R. Ray White R. A. Dukes 1 . R. Perry II. S. Hester |». R. I.owe 1’. C. Tai lor J. K. Williams A. P. Buie V. E. Lowe R. R. Terry C. C. Caswell Roy Hancock L. 1’. S|H nccr II. k. Orphan! E. M. Yon L. W. Riggins I. E. Jacolrson R. A. Goldberg S. R. Ward R. R. Taylor. Jr. W. Parham 1. A. Ilartsficld M. 1. Gleicliman P. R. Beeler L. R. Bracken J. G. Ilarrold L D. .McDouall E. E. l avlos (95)Y. M. C. A. Cabinet F. R. Mason........President W. I). WlLSON......Vice-President C. D. GUNN.........Secretary-Treasurer R. L. Goulding.....Chairman Religion Committee G. B. Knowles......Chairman Social Committee R. J. McPherson____ Chairman Bible Study Committee C. D. GUNN.........Chairman Finance Committee N. A. Brckf.R......Chairman Music Committee N. E. Hainlin......Chairman Student Social Hour Committee II. L. DeWolf......Reporter (%)Masonic Club OFFICERS A. A. Lotspikcii...................President P. S. Perry........................Vice-President T. C. Kay..........................Secret ary W. D. Wilson........................ Treasurer K. 1C. Wiggins W. L. Hill STUDENTS T. W. Moore A. I). Wilder F. D. Miles A. A. Murphree H.W.Cox J. J. Vernon J. R. Benton R. W. Thoroughgood B. F. Floyd FACULTY J. M. Scott A. P. Spencer K. 11. Graham R. K. Sellers I. D. Odle W. S. Cawthon Hugh Hale L. C. Crofton W. B. Hathaway C. L. Buchholz (;. E. Pyle S. F. Collison J no. Schnabel A. C. Mason (97)W. O. W. Club R. L. JOYNER.......................President R. J. MCPHERSON....................Vice-President T. E. McCali.......................Secretary W. II. Taylor...................... Treasurer T. T. Barber.......................Reporter E. E. Wiggins C. B. Grace C. D. Green R. A. Dukes J. P. Harvey Prof. W. S. Cawthon Harvey Echols J. T. Grace Prof. L. W. Buchhol . (98)Literary Societies John Marshall Debating Society Farr Literary Society Agricultural Club Peabody Club Transit Club Cosmopolitan Club 99)UOO)John Marshall Debating Society OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Sutton.....................President...............Bryant Perry...................Vice-President.............Maguire Peterson............... Secretary-Treasurer ..........Upchurch Ray....................Serf eant-at-Arms...........Stewart MEMBERS Alexander I Ienderson Arnold Hill Barrs Houston Baxter Jackson Blackman Jacobson Boyer Jarrell Bryant Johns Buie Johnson Bullock Key Carter, H. B. Knight Carter, F. B.Jr. Knowles Dawson I,eitner Davis Lischkoff Edge Lotspiech Futch Maguire Goldberg Meredith Groover Mobley Hale Moffat Moore McGarry Slagle Newman Smith Oliphant Stewart Owens Solomon Pacetti Sutton Perry Taylor Peterson Thompson Poppcll Trammel Price Upchurch Pruitt Waits Pyle Welch Rabinovic White Ray Wiggins, E. E. Robbins Wiggins, C. M. Rush Wilder Sawyer Williams Shackleford Wilson, B. C. Shoemaker Wilson, M. R. Shuman MODFarr Literary Society First Semester Second Semester T. B. Bird................President...........L. W. L. W. J. Swanson T. J. Swanson........Secretary-Treasurer....C. A. Robf.rtson G. B. A. Lotspiecii J. E. Williams........... Doorkeeper.........E. M. Von MEMBERS T. B. Bird G. B. Knowles N. McElya T. J. Poppell J. E. Williams O. E. Williams 'I'. T. Yarbrough L. W. Traxler 'I'. J. Swanson H. L. IX Wolf G. Hart R. I. Jackson J. M. Glidewell C. C. Caswell A. C. Jackson C. E. Chilling worth A. A. Lotspiech C. A. Robertson E. M. Yon 003) »01 D. M. Badger L. Lay V. R. Briggs S. Millage 11. G. Clayton F. McGarvey 0. B. Dahm R. J. McPherson R. A. Dukes C. J. Neiland S. H. Die ran K. R. Neiland Prof. J. F. Dugger F. C. Neiland R. T. Barber R. G. Oliphant J. F. Gist B. K. Pancoast C. 1). Gunn J. R. Springer C. B. Grace F. Turner F. Ilalmn R. P. Terry F. J. Meeker J. H. Peterson S. P. Ham Dean J. J. Vernon J. A. Johnson 0. C. Webb M. N. Lord G. H. Wilson C. M. Mann Prof. C. L. Willoughby C. A. Martini (105)mbPeabody Club First Semester R. S. Blanton__ L. L. Black hi hn . T.E. McCai i .... R. L. Goulding .. F.R. Mason..... W. Roberts F. D. Miles B. B. Johnson F. Hatcher L. C. Crofton R. L. Colliding W. J. Carlton Second Semester ........President.......F. R. Mason ... Ice-President_W. I). Wilson Secretary-Treasurer. .C. 1.1Iollingswortii .........Critic R. S. Blanton ........Reporter........L. A. Gray MKMBKRS I. McAlpin R. S. Blanton T. K. McCall F. R. Mason L. L. Blackburn T. R. Robinson W. I). Wilson L. A. Gray L. R. Frisbee C. I. Hollingsworth W. I I. Jordan R. A. Green II. G. Redstone C. D. Green 107)mhTransit Club II. L.Cappi.kman.. A. DeWinklbr...... H. A. Tiialimek... ....President ....Vice-President ... Secretary and Treasurer M. C. McNeil J. C. Price F. M. Swanson L. 1C. Tennev I). L. White U. F. Blount II. Freeman J. I . Hallow i s II. A. Hall S. Johnson J. F. Sikes R. K. VanCamp F. L. Holland p. k. Lowe R. G. Merrian T. II. Hilton J. Rosenthal A. J. Peacock HONORARY MKMIIKRS J. R. Ikmton IC. S. Walker R. W. Thoroughgood A. J. Wiechardt (109)The Cosmopolitan Club Colors, Red, White and Blue. Flower, Carnation. Worthington Blackman, Couneciicm ....J. R. Spkingkr, New Jersey ___J. A. MlLLBR, Missouri ... F. J. Hkckkr, Michigan President........ Vice-President ... Secretary- Treasurer . Press Reporter...... D. M. Badger, Minnesota D. M. Beeler, Illinois H. G. Conant, Minnesota S. 11. Dicran, Turkey O. B. Dahm, Illinois C. B. Fielding, Illinois M. I. Gleichman. Ohio F. B. Helm, Ohio II. C. Houghtaling, NVir York Burton Jennings, Sew York J. A. Johnson, Ohio J. Kershaw, Missouri F. M. McGarvev, Ohio C. A. Martini, Ohio J. E. Moore, Nebraska E. R. Neiland, California F. C. Neiland, California R. G. Oliphant, New Jersey Harry Peeples, England B. K. Pancoast, NVir Jersey W. H. Schultz, Jr., Wisconsin W. 1C. Street, Colorado Gerald Stillson, Michigan R. K. VanCamp, Illinois (110)(Ill)Band SERGEANTS G. D. Hamilton, Clarinet J. L. I!KARIN, Snare Drum CORPORAI.S F. H. Freeman, Alio F. Lassiter Holland, Trombone? PRIVATES W. K. Briggs, Cornel L. V. DYRKNFORTH, Baritone E. M. Oglesby, Tenor L. P. Spencer, Trombone F. L. Thompson, Clarinet Earl Prick, Cornet R. A. IIknderson, Jr., Cornet G. C. Grom, Tuba E. W. Freeman, Alio II. G. Redstone, Allo R. Swanson, Cornet D. E. West, Bass Drum 0Jt V.ltUtV (112)University Band Motto: We play anything, anywhere, at any time. The University Band was organized by Mr. George I)uKell “Pug” Hamilton, who plays anything from a jews-harp to hands. It has made splendid progress under his direction, and it is hoped that the University Band will become a permanent fixture. They play all the latest popular “rag hits”, which put the student body to shuffling their feet; a visit from the “Mothers’ Club” is expected at almost any time. In fact this bunch makes Creatore’s Band sound like a three-piece Hungarian Orchestra. One star musician, little Robert Swanson (Cornet), is always on the job. and believe me, he can deliver the goods. The Dainty, Dignified Dyrenforth (Baritone), is always present on the front row and rearing to play “Somebody is Coming to my House”. “Pinky” Becker (Tuba) is the tall, hungry guy who goes un-uniformed on the days that Jim Johnson drills. “Pinky” pumps his old sewer like driving a milk wagon. Redstone, 11. Freeman and Briggs, the original “Peck Horn” players, haven’t missed an afterbeat since the hatchet was a hammer. Willie West (Bass Drum), the “International Boob”, can’t play for watching the ladies. Jay Hearin (Snare Drum) dances while he plays and always creates a sensation as a member of the “Auction” Band. I)r. Oglesby (Irish Tenor) is always the first man present at rehearsals. Doc. says little, but plays well. “Slip” Holland and “Slide” Spencer do bear down on the slide trombones. Is said that Holland woke a man in Lake City on a September Morn. R. A. Henderson, Jr., and “Tubby” Price (Solo Cornetists) play with the band on all feature occasions. Percy Thompson (Swinet) looks over his glasses at the director and says, “Dog gone, that sure is hard”. “Pie Face” Beeler (Drum Major) handles the baton like “Bowman”, but he carries a small bag to help him turn his big feet around on the parade ground.r 1 n Jay Ilcarin Chester M. Wiggins H. A. Henderson, Jr. C. Ralph Dawson J. Oscar Miller......Violinist, Baritone Prof. Chapman ..................Reader G. DuRell Hamilton .........Clarinetist Miss Bernice DeLand............Pianist PROGRAMME AS RBNDKRKD AT TAl.t.AIIASSKK, JAN. 19TII) 1. 3. 4. Carmona................................... Glee Club Violin Solo— (a) Adagio Flegiaquc.................... . (b) Spanish Dance No. 3................... J. Oscar Miller Reading—Selected. Dr. J. Madison Chapman That Ragtime Quartette (a) Negro Medley No. 2.................... b) A Lass............................... Glee Club Clarinet Solo— (a) Sononbula I (b Serenade )'.....G. buRell I lamiiton Wilson R’it’ll idii'ski Mosskoirsfci Shut luck ... Tebbs Moszkoicski INTERMISSION ( . The Beautiful Shin from Toyland (From the Opera, The Firefly)............................Fritnl Glee Club 7. That Ragtime Quartette 8. Vocal Solo- fa) 1 Hear You Calling Me..............................Marshall (b) Little House O’Dreams ..............................Metcalf J. Oscar Miller 9. Reading—Selected. Dr. J. Madison Chapman 10. (a) My Little Georgia Rose..............................Shattuck b) Dearie................................................Hikes Glee Club 11. Vocal Solo—Whv Should the Spirit of Mortal l e Proud ?....Robyn Mr. Miller FINALE—College Song (115)“Ecce Quam Bonum”? Well, Yes I dreamed a dream but yesternight— Twas strange, and yet So clear I’ve not forgot it quite. Nor will forget. I saw our Dean, our gracious Dean, In joyous mood, Point out the law building, and say: “Behold how good”! The dream was changed; I saw a room — Twas very queer. For through the rank tobacco fume The smell of beer: I saw our Dean, our gracious Dean, In joyous mood, Mold up a brimming stein, and say: “Behold how good”! A A “The Leader of the Animal" Tho’ this our school, in modern ways Propriety may know, I fain would raise a hymn of praise To worthy Dr. Crow; Him, judging by his best deserts: Whose cognomen should be. “ The Leader of the Animal In Perpetuity.” The Senior's fate the Junior warns At every social route; Tis his delight to seize the horns And lead the Bull about: Or shun his close vicinity And from his presence go— This Doctor of Bovinity— 'Flic gusty Dr. Crow. (116)  ll University German Club President, A. W. Kxksiit, 1913; K. W.SlIACKLKPORD, 1914. Vice-President, K. W. SllACKl.KFOKD, 1913; J. M.Gkoovkk, 1914. Secretary and Treasurer, Frkd Hill, 1913- 14. Floor Manager. Lot is Earle Tknney, 1913-’14. MEMBERS R. W. Shackleford Bascom Barber A. W. Knight J. S. Livingston 11. B. Carter R. (;. Key Victor Moffat (). B. Dahm Dorris West James M. Coarsev Jay L. llearin L. W. Metcalf Robert Graham Clyde Trammel William Toomer Patrick Houston Louis lvarle Tenney J. M. Groover Hugh Hale Fred Weeden W. B. Henderson Newcomb Barrs Paul I). McGarrv Harry Peeples R. L. Jarrell E. L. Padgett Fred Hill Chas. Liddon C- R. Dawson Leonard Newman L. V. Dyrenforth (119) un Theta Ribbon Society Kline If. Graham, Bela Thela Pi Kol ert Graham, Kappa Alpha IX n Beeler, Alpha Tau Omega Leonard Newman, Alpha Tail Omega Chester M.Wiggins, Phi Kappa Sigma Paul Burnett, Alpha Tau Omega Bascom Barber, Pi Kappa Alpha Albion Hutchinson, Pi Kappa Alpha John B. Sutton, Alpha Tau Omega Davis West, Kappa Alpha Louis E. Tenney, Pi Kappa Alpha E, Finley Cannon, Kappa Alpha Jay L. Ilearin, Alpha Tau Omega R. A. Henderson, Jr., Alpha Tau Omega (121) ??! vdc Turnmcl, Pi Kappa. Mpha dor Moffat, Kappa. fpha .. Jarrell, Kappa. fpha II' Jackson, Alpha fan Omega ' Hob hi ns, f,i A'appa A pba H. Ilullock, A appa Arpha It. Carter. Alpha an Onugo me ( hesnut. . t pha fan Onnga If' Hampton, Jr., Sipnta AlphaPps fon S. Shan As, happa Afpha wry Peeples, . phu fan Onnga IV. L. Ilill, Pi Kappa Alpha It. Dahm, fhi n Pi Lint hit K. Price, Pi Kap nr Alpha (123) Serpents Ribbon Soc J. M, Conwy, Kapprr A pha (' P. ( hilling n orth, t pha Can K. II' Shuck cford, Kapjm. Mpha A. It' knight. Kappa A pha Hugh Hu Ic, Sigma Xu Patrick Houston, A'appa A pha M McXeH, A pha Ora Omega A. P. Puic, A pha an Omega C ■ J)n %on, Kappa A pha J. M f)root er, Kapprr A pha Paul McCarty, Mfa Chi J. S. Ut fngsfon, Kappa A p ta If'. If. Henderson, Kappa A phaUniversity Dramatic Club Presents “Tub Privatb Secretary" Jay L. IIkahin, President. J. S. Livingston, Business Manager. Mr. Marsland, M. F. II.... ..........................K. Lee Jarrell Harry Marsland (his nephew)................ .........Harry Peeples Mr. Cattermole.......................................Pat Houston Douglas Cattermole (his nephew).........................Jay Hearin Rev. Robert Spaulding................................J. M. Groover Mr. Sidney Gibson (tailor of Rond St.) ...........Stanley Livingston |.......................................... C. E. Chillingworth Edith Marsland (Mr. Marshuid'sdaughter). ... ...... Irene McCarthy Eva Webster (her friend and companion) ...........Moselle Burkhim Mrs. Stead (Douglas’ landlady) I Morvin Rav Miss Ashford t............................I9tl The Follies Club A Social Dramatic Organization Founded 1911 OFFICERS 19I3-M4 Chester M. Wic;c;ins............. President N ewcom Barrs........... ......... Vice-iVe.Mdeii! JOHN B. SUTTON................... Business Manager Tiiko. 11t'DGiNs ............. . Director PLAYS 1912— What Happened to Jones 1913— My Friend from India 1914— “SIIK STOOPS TO CONQUER” Sir Charles Marlow. Young Marlow... . llardcastle ........ Hastings 'Pony Lumpkin .... Landlord ........... Mrs. Ilartlcastlc Miss llardcastle Miss Neville _______ Dolly............... CAST OF CHARACTERS .............................Newcom Harrs ....................... .. . . C. M. Wiggins ............................W. B. Henderson ......................... R. A. Henderson, Jr. .............................Clyde Trammel .............................George Hamilton ....................... Miss Winifred Pedrick ................ . .......Miss Mary Baird ......... ............. Miss Eleanor Crom ............................. Miss Katie Barrs Al.l 'INI MEMBERS Me. C. Phipps Frederick Hooker Dummie 'Faylor (» Jackson Trux Bullock Finley Cannon Theo. Hudgins Gibbs Chesnut Kli Futch Austin Miller (127)Palm Drive (128)Sons of Rest “Pat” Flaherty “Doc” Groover “Red” Wilson ‘ “Lazy” Wceden “Pat” Houston “Archie” Robertson "Vic” Moffat “Lot” Lotspiech 12‘»To “Her” “Come, gentlemen, lift your glasses up. Each gallant, each swain, each lover— A kiss for the beads that brim in the cup. And a laugh for the foam spilt over; For the soul is alight, and the heart beats high, And care has unloosed its tether: Let’s live, saith the sage, for to morrow we die. So let’s have a toast together.” “Swing the goblet aloft to the lips—let it fall. And bend you the knee to address her. And drink, gentle sirs, to the Queen of them all. To the woman that’s good—God bless her.” “Ah! Youth is a madcap and time is a churl. Pleasure palls and remorse follows after. While the world hurdles on in its pitiless whirl With its tears, its songs, and its laughter— But there’s one gentle heart in its bosom of white. Dear love with tender eyes gleaming. Who has all the wealth of my homage tonight. As she lies in her innocent dreaming. And a watch o’er her, my spirit shall keep. While the angels lean down to caress her. And I drink my last toast e’er I go to my sleep To the woman that’s good—God bless her.” “Oh! Bohemia’s cup was sweet to the sip. And the song and the dance were alluring. And the mischievous girl with the mutinous lip Had a charm that was very endearing; But out from the smoke wreaths, the laughter and lace Of that world of the tawdrily clever. There floats the rare spell of that dear little face That has chased away folly forever.” “And I drink to her now in her innocent sleep, O fortunate earth to possess her. To the dear little heart in the pure white breast Of the woman that’s good—God bless her." (U'ilh apologies to the "L'likiiotrii Author".) (130)I A, •V i, i ■V I r «•! I fProvince I—A 1 a b a m a, Florida, Georgia, Louisia-ana 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 Texas. Province II—Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and Wisconsin. University of Illinois. University of Chicago. Rose Polytechnic Institute. Perdue University. Adrian College. I lillsdalc 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. Alpha Tau Omega 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 Technology. Tufts College. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Brown University. University of Vermont. Province V — New York and Pennsylvania. Columbia University. St. Lawrence University. Cornell University. Muhlenburg University. Washington and Jefferson College. Lehigh University. Pennsylvania State College. University of Pennsylvania. Province VI-North Carolina. South Carolina and Virginia. University of North Carolina. Trinity College. College of Charleston. Washington and Lee University. University of Virginia. Province VII -Ohio. Mount Union College. Ohio Wesleyan University. Wooster University. Ohio State University. Western Reserve University. Province VI11—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, Oklahoma and Oregon. University of California. University of Oklahoma. Leland Stanford University. University of Washington. Washington State College. University of Oregon. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Allentown. Pa. Alliance, Ohio. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. California. Chicago, III. Charlotte, N. C. Cleveland, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Cincinnati, Ohio. Dallas, Texas. Dayton, Ohio. Detroit, Mich. Denver. Colorado. District of Columbia. Georgia. I Iarvard. Indiana. Kansas City. Los Angeles, Cal. Louisville, Ky. Massachusetts. Manila. P. I. Milwaukee. Minnesota. Mobile, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. Nebraska. New Orleans, La. New York City. Pensacola. Fla. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Ore. Providence, R. I. Reading, Pa. San Antonio, Tex. Savannah, Ga. South Carolina. St. Louis, Mo. Salt Lake City, Utah. Texas. Washington. Western California. Western New York. Youngstown. U3 U34 Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865 Alpha Omega Chapter Organized in 1884 COLORS Sky Blue and Old Gold FLOWER White Tea Rose PUBLICATION Alpha Tau Omega Palm FRATRKS IN UMYERSITATK Percy B. Armstrong Donald M. Beeler A. P. Buie Paul II. Burnett F. B. Carter, J r. U. B. Carter Curtis E. Chillingworth Jay L. Hearin R. A. Henderson, 2nd Harvey Hester Frank L. Holland Geo. Wm. Jackson 1 Iarry S. Klingler Chas. C. Liddon, J r. T. Earle Moore Henry L. McMullen Malcolm C. McNeill Leonard B. Newman Thomas P. Pruitt Harry W. Peeples William E. Street John B. Sutton T. Ilentz Smith Paul C. Taylor R. R. Taylor, Jr. Jas. M. Tillman Edward F. Wilson FRATRKS IN URBE R. D. Iknvers Henry Baker J. Gibbs Chesnut James Chesnut Harry Coe G. Henry Davis J. A. Phifer Glenn Stringfellow J. Glover Taylor Harry Thompson E. F. Zetrouer (155) Kappa Alpha ACTIVK CHAPTERS Washington ami Lee University University of Georgia Emory 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 Tulane University Central University of Kentucky University of the South University of Alabama Louisiana State University William Jewell College William and Mary College Westminster College I loward College Transylvania University Century College University of Missouri Millsaps College George Washington University University of California University of Arkansas Leland Stanford Jr. University West Virginia University Georgia School of Technology I Iampden-Sidney 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 Honda University of Oklahoma Washington University Drurv College Alabama Arkansas Georgia Alexandria, La. Anniston, Ala. Ann Arbor, Mich. Asheville. N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Baltimore, Md. Baton Rouge, La. Birmingham, Ala. Boston. Mass. Canal Zone. Charleston. S. C. Charlotte, N. C. Charleston, W. Va. Chattanooga. Tenn. Centreville. Miss. Chester, S. C. Chicago, 111. Columbus, Ga. Dallas, Tex. Fort Smith, Ark. Jonesboro, Ark. STATE ASSOCIATIONS Florida Missouri Oklahoma Kentucky Louisiana Virginia North Carolina ALUMNI CHAPTERS Griffin, Ga. Hampton, W. Va. Hattiesburg, Miss. Houston, Tex. Huntington, W. Va. ackson. Miss, acksonville, Fla. Ithaca, N. V. Kansas City, Mo. Knoxville, Tenn. Ix. xington, Kv. Little Rock. Ark. LOS Angeles. Cal. l.ouisville, Ky. Macon, Ga. Memphis, Penn. Mobile. Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. Natchitoches, La. New Haven, Conn. New Orleans, La. New York. N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Norfolk, Va. Oklahoma City, Okla. Petersburg, Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond. Va. San Antonio, Tex. San Francisco, Cal. Savannah, Ga. Spartanburg, S. C. St. Louis, Mo. Staunton. Va. Tallahassee, Fla. Talladega, Ala. Tampa, Fla. Thomasville, Ga. Washington, D. C. Wilmington, N. C. 1.17)u.wKappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865. Beta Zeta Chapter Chartered in 1904. COLORS FLOWERS Crimson and Old Gold Magnolia and American Beauty Roses PUBLICATION Kappa Alpha Journal FRATRES IN FACULTATE Albert A. Murphree W. S. Perry Harvey W. Cox George E. Pyle FRATRES IN UNIVBRSITATK Albion W. Knight James M. Coarsey C. A. Robertson William H. Reynolds Aklcn A. Lotspiech R. Lee Jarrell Sam P. Ham J. M. Groover Fred R. Weeilon Victor Moffat William M. Toomer, Jr. Lucian L. M. May A. W. Ramsdell Carl R. Rosenbush S. Graham C. A. Pound G. M. Younglove Robert W. Shackleford J. Stanley Livingston Julian R. Bullock Tom B. Bird Chas. R. Dawson E. Finley Cannon W. B. Henderson Fred H. Meffert Dorris E. West F. R. Maguire Patrick Houston Robert D. Graham J. Rex Farrier FRATRES IN URBK B. F. Williamson J. S. Shands Judge J.T. Wills (139)Richmond, Virginia. Memphis, Tenn. White Sulphur Springs, W. Ya. Charleston, S. C. Norfolk, Yu. Dillon, S. C. New Orleans. La. Dallas, Texas. Pi Kappa Alpha ALUMNI CHAPTERS Knoxville, Tenn. Charlottesville, Ya. Opelika, Ala. Fort Smith, Ark. Birmingham, Ala. Lynchburg, Ya. Spartanburg, S. C. Gainesville, Ga. Lexington. Kv. Raleigh, N. C. Salisbury, X. C. Charlotte, N. C. Hattiesburg, Miss. Muskogee, Ok la. Pensacola, Fla. Nashville, Tenn. Jacksonville, Fla. San Francisco, Cal. Atlanta, Georgia. ACTIVE CHAPTERS District No. 1—Virginia and W. Virginia University of Virginia William and Mary College I lampden-Sidncy College Richmond College Washington and Lee University District No. 2—North Carolina and South Carolina Davidson College University of North Carolina Trinity College North Carolina A. M. College District No. .V—Georgia and Florida North Georgia Agricultural College Georgia School of Technology University of Florida University of Georgia District No. 4—Mississippi and Louisiana Tulane University Louisiana State University Mi lisa ps College District No. 5—1Tennessee and Alabama Southern University University of Tennessee Southwestern Pres. University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Howard College District No. 6 - Kentucky and Ohio Transylvania University Kentucky State University Georgetown College University of Cincinnati Ohio State University District No. 7—Arkansas. Texas and Oklahoma University of Arkansas Southwestern University District No. 8—Utah and California University of California University of Utah District No. 9 Missouri, Iowa and Kansas University of Missouri Missouri School of Mines I. S. C. “Ames” K. S. A. C. “Manhattan” District No. 10—New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania New York University Syracuse University Rutgers College Pennsylvania State College (111)(142)Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at University of Virginia March 1, 186S ALPHA ETA CHAPTER OFFICIAL ORGAN “The Shield and Diamond" FLOWER COLORS “Lily of the Valiev" “Garnet and Old Gold" FRATRE IN FACULTATE Charles L. Crow, M.A. Ph.D. FRATRES IN URBE Thomas B. Dean D. Frazier Thomas Walter S. Lang Frank Redfem Dougal M. Buie W. Orville Rav A. L. Vidal FRATRES IN INIV Bascom D. Barber Paul R. Beeler Bcrnays O. Bishop Chauncey A. Boyer Loring R. Bracken James W. Browning William E. Christian Lucien Y. Dvrenforth L. Dav Edge Fred W. L. Hill Albion K. Hutchinson E. Marklev Johns Frederick H. ERSITATE Lacev V. Metcalf E. Raymond Moss George R. Moseley John Cary Price Thomas Earl Price Ernest R. Padgett L. Wallace Riggins Richard P. Robbins Richard G. Key B. Liddon Solomon Louis Earle Tenney Clyde G. Trammel Steil FLEDGES Julius Gist Douglas Pedrick i (143)Phi Kappa Phi CHAPTER ROLL Delaware State College Georgia School of Technology University of Maine Massachusetts Agricultural College University of Rhode Island University of North Dakota The Phi Kappa Phi is an honorary fraternity, whose members are drawn from the graduate and undergraduate members of all departments of American universities and colleges. Its prime object is to emphasize scholarship and character in the thought of college students, to hold fast to the original purpose for which institutions of learning were founded, and to stimulate mental achievement by the prize of membership. As a secondary object, it seeks to bind more closely the Alumni to their Alma Mater, to furnish an additional tie of college friendship, and to interest its members in the promotion of a more thorough education. In order to gain these ends, membership is restricted to a number of students in any school or department, not exceeding one-third of the whole graduating class, who have distinguished themselves by scholarship or intellectual service to their college or university. These members are elected one year before graduation. Persons may also be elected to honorary membership who have won distinction in science, literature or education. Other honorary fraternities confine their membership to some particular kind of degree or course of study; the Phi Kappa Phi, by imposing no such restriction, aims to stand for the unity and democracy of learning. Membership in it is open to members of other fraternities. University of Florida Iowa State College University of Tennessee University of Nevada Pennsylvania State College (145)Phi Kappa Phi CHARTER MEMBERS J. R. Benton E. R. Flint E. W. Berger B. F. Floyd L. L. Bernard W. T. Harrison F. M. Cason F. N. Hathaway H. W. Cox H. G. Keppel C. L. Crow R. I). Maltbie If. S. Davis A. A. Murphree E. C. Dickinson W. S. Perry E. B. Donnell P. If. Rolfs L. B. Edwards 11. E. Stevens J. M. Farr J. A. Thackston A. J. Farrah 11. R. Trusler T. D. Felton J. J. Vernon J. R. Watson Initiated 19 Id Initiated 19 Id C. W. Anderson L. W. Alexander E. T. Casler W. Blackman 11. G. Clayton II. G. Conant O. J. Clayton G. C. Crom C. M. Fisher W. I I. Crom J. B. Gibson, Jr. A. DeWinkler L. P. Hardee W. W. Gibbs A. M. Henry R. L. Goulding F. R. I locker J. P. Hallowes T. W. Hughes S. P. Ilarn B. G. Langston F. W. L. Hill C. A. Martini W. L. Hill C. M. Phipps W. B. Hilton A. G. Shands A. W. Knight J. S. Shands S. Lcitner H. V. Shwartz P. I). Mobley H. A. Thalimer H. B. Osborne H. L. Thompson P. R. Perry R. W. Thoroughgood J. II. Peterson A. Vidal T. C. Ray C. L. Willoughby W. H. Schulz ,Jr. R. B. Wilson R. W. Shackleford J. R. Springer L. W. Traxlcr (147)(150)Delta Pi Lambda COLORS Red and Grey FLOWER Yellow Chrysanthemum I). M. Badger N. R. A. Becker C. P. Caswell G. C. Crom, Jr. W. 11. Crom (). B. Dahm Ed. Fielding L. E. Futch H. C. Houghtaling F. J. Meeker B. A. Jennings J. A.Johnson B. K. Pancoast W. II. Schulz, Jr. J. R. Springer R. R. WhiteStray Greeks J. M. Farr.............Sigma Alpha Epsilon C. W. Crandall.........Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. N. Anderson.........Chi Phi T. W. Hughes...........Phi Della Phi J. R. Benton..........Phi Beta Kappa (Hon.) L. L. Bernard.........Phi Bela Kappa (Hon.) 11. S. Davis...........Alpha Della Chi II. G. Keppel..........Sigma Psi (Hon.) K. II. Graham..........Bela Theta Pi L. N. Lischkoff .......Zeta Bela Tan C. M. Wiggins.......... Phi Kappa Sigma P. D. McGarry..........Della Chi Hugh Hale..... ........ Sigma i u F. L. Holland..........Sigma Nil N. Barrs......... .....Sigma Alpha Epsilon (152) hi Military Staff • Reading left to ri«ht»: Hallowed, Terry, liainlin. Hailey. Harn. McKlya, Weedon, Joyner, Campbell. Whitmire. Ward. Robinson. PoppellMilitary Organization Major F. S. Walker, U. S. A., Retired Professor of Military Science and Tadics Field, Staff and Non-Commissioned Staff J. P. HA1.LOWES. A. D. Campbell First Lieutenant and Adjtilduf T. J. Poppell F. R. Weedrn .. Sergeant Major Company A Company B CAPTAINS Company C R. P. Terry U. C. Bailey FIRST LIEUTENANTS N. F. Hamlin S. R. Ward R. L. Joyner SECOND LIEUTENANTS C. A. Robertson N. Me Fly a W. A. Whitmire FIRST SERGEANTS S. P. Ilarn F. L. Prescott 'I'. T. Yarbrough SERGEANTS E. B. Helm B. K. Pancoast C. D. McDowall J. G. Kershaw A. C. Jackson G. R. Moseley C. I). Gunn A. R. Hancock T. U. Jackson II. A. Hall R. K. Van Camp J. F. Sikes CORPORALS F. F. Wilson G. W. Brown R. A. Dukes F. M. Yon J. F. Moore H. N. Lord C. J. Braymer R. A. Green J. M. Tillman C. C. Caswell C. M. Mann J. A. Johnson R. M. Code J. R. Farrier A. W. Ramsdell FIELD MUSIC C. B. Grace II. L. McMullen SB (155)«SI) U.iit.ilionCompany A Company B (157)Company C ♦ (158)HOUGH TALING is the best football manager that ever prepared a |)ool for the Alligators in which to cool themselves (a bath-tub). He left nothing for his team to do but to |H. al an Irish potato occasionally. He was indeed a MANAGER. Many men are famous for what they know, and a few for what they do—Captain TENNEY deserves to top the list in both classes. He was faithful as a leader, and as a player he was brave, courageous, and daring; the term Defeat, is something that Louis Earle has never known. HESTER, though absent from our campus, will ever dwell in the memory of those spectators who saw him carry the “pigskin” for a gain every time he wascalled, as the most brilliant star that ever wore the “Orange and Blue”. Some day “Harvey” will be recognized as an All-Southern football star. Enough cannot be said in praise of the little coach who worked so hard at . i,l, times to put Florida on the map in the football world. Coach Pyle took the raw material and turned out our “Alligators”. Instead of being enemies to the “pigskin” he taught them to love it, and it is thru COACH PYLE’S untiring efforts that we are known in football. (160)No one would ever suspect that a man having as high a forehead as LOTSPIKCH could play football. However, before the season was over “Lot” was a star in the line, always tearing thru in spite of beef-trusts on the opposing teams. When the season opened everyone was at a loss to know who would do the punting. PRICK proved to be the man with the toe, and many times the old football resembled an aeroplane, having its motive power in “Tubby's" foot. “Big Jim" COARSEY has fought a good fight for the past three years. He was the man that the team could depend on and it was an inspiration to a “Gridiron Warrior" to rub elbows with Jim and say, “Hit them hard”. What it took to buck “Sheep Lamb" and other big men. Jim had. John B. SUTTON is a Tackle that will long be remembered at Florida. Cool and aggressive, he was a tower of strength in the line. The back-field always made gains through the hole that “Sut" was sure to open, and as “Captain" 14, he is sure to steer the “ALLIGATORS” to victory. (1(d)No one could doubt the fact that Joe SWANSON is a natural born football end. When he reaches up into the starry realms and grasps the “oval it causes spectators to wonder why he is not a wireless operator, for he is swift with the message, and sure of the goal. SAM BUIE is the man that put “pep" in pepper. He is the one that put more “fight” into the football games than any other man of whom Florida can boast. Mis motto has been “Get the old pep, boys; never give up the ‘old fight ’ . Sam is the surest tackier that ever played on a Florida gridiron. “Pus” HANCOCK is always in the game. The hardest fight always proved the most interesting for him; he knows no fear, and it may well be said of “Pus” that he was a true, faithful “Alligator” to the KND. W. B. HENDERSON has the stuff. He hails from Tampa, and we can expect nothing less than a football hero of him next season. All are looking to “W. B.” to fill an important position for the coming years. (162)If George MOSELEY were a little heavier, he would perhaps he a second “Dummy” Taylor. His middle name is “Football” and we are anxious to see him star next season. Rex FAI I IOI is due much credit and praise for his star line playing. It is almost impossible for any man dressed in any colors, save “Orange and Blue”, to come thru the line over Rex. Me will be a star next season. Jack LAWLESS was famous for his “Thumb”. Many times during the past season, Jack would attract the attention of the onlookers as he plunged his way thru heavy lines. As a back-field man he was good, as a tackier backing up the line—well, ask the “Scrubs”. o Alex SHAW has two mottoes: “Smile and you worry the batter”, and “Give 'em ‘II----,’ boys!” I le is calm, yet bubbling over with smiles. When all is quiet, he is harmless as a lamb, but he is a lion in a football suit. (163)RAMSDELL lias acquired the name of “Rammy", for he rams the same as a real goat. He did good work for the Alligators the past season, and bids fair to make Florida a long-lo-be-remembered star. There is always room at the top, and Paul BURNETT will some day-find his name enrolled with the warriors of the Florida gridiron. He has promise as a football player and is expected to shine next season. Yonder in the near future we will have another linesman that will tear the wool from “Sheep’s” back; for YON by his persistent effort and work has lined himself up for a place with the “Blue and Gold”. 1 4)Football Season of 1913 Under the leadership of Captain Louis E. Tknxy and the efforts of COACH Pyle, the University of Florida Football Team of 1913 bad a successful season of seven games. The first game was played in Gainesville against Southern College; and the Alligators won by the phenomenal score of 144 to 0. This is said to be one of the largest scores on record as the result of a football game in this country. The following week after the Southern game, Florida journeyed to Alabama, where they lost a game to Auburn, champions of the South for 1913; the Alabamians winning 55 to 0. On October 18th Florida played Maryville College, in Gainesville, winning by the score of 39 to 0. The last week in October the Alligators met the strong team of the Georgia School of Technology, in Jacksonville, and the Tech Yellow Jackets, who were rated as the third strongest team in the South for 1913, had a hard battle to defeat Florida by the small score of 13 to 3. Early in November Florida took her third trip, going to South Carolina for a battle with the University of South Carolina, in Columbia. This game was played in a driving rain storm, and resulted in a Carolina victory, 13 to 0. The following week Florida met Citadel in Gainesville and defeated the fast Charlestonians by the score of 18 to 13. The last game of the season was played in Gainesville on Thanksgiving Day, against Mercer University, and the Baptists went down in defeat l efore the onslaught of the Alligators by the score of 24 to 0. The best sporting writers of the South rated Florida as the eleventh strongest team in the S. I. A. A. for 1913. 'File men who enabled Florida to come through a hard season so successfully, were: First of all Coach Pyle, and to him is due the most praise; Captain Louis E. Tenny, Harvey Hester, Alex Shaw and Paul Burnett, Half-Backs; J. Swanson, Trux Bullock and Jack Lawless, Full-Backs; Wakefield Ramsdcll and George Moseley, Quarterbacks; Sam Buie, W. B. Henderson, J. A. Miller and Henry Freeman, Finis; J. B. Sutton, James Coarsey and Roy Hancock, Tackles; Lotspiech, Farrior, W. IL Crom and Cappleman, Guards; T. E. Price and F. M. Swanson, Centers. John B. Sutton was elected Captain for 1914. The schedule that Captain Sutton and his Alligators will face in 1914 will be as follows: October 3rd: Open for Gainesville. October 10th: Auburn at Jacksonville. October 17th: King College at Gainesville. October 24th: Sewanee at Jacksonville. November 7th: Wofford College at Gainesville. November 14th: Citadel at Charleston, South Carolina. Thanksgiving: Mercer at Gainesville. (165)Baseball Our Imetrall schedule, though short this season, included some of the Ih s| teams in the country. We have been extremely fortunate in having the best coach in the South. To Connie Mack we owe a debt that never can be paid for recommending I . J. FLAHERTY to our manager as a coach. He is the very man that Florida has needed for some lime and has more than made good. He is a man that any institution in this country would be proud to have upon their campus, not only as a base Ira 11 coach, but for the good that he does the student body as a whole. If he accepts the chair of baseball at this institution next season, we predict that at the end of the season of 1915, that much sought for S. I. A. A. championship pennant will dangle at the top of our flag pole. RIGGINS, better known as “Rigs,” is our star little backstop, lie is registered as our best third sacker, but wo needed him behind the bat. He has a bullet throw to the bases that leaves death in its path; his heavy hitting and head work also make him a valuable man. “Sam” BUIE is our s| ced merchant and all around man. lie has played every position on the team except pitcher and catcher. When Jim Coarsey was ruled out he was moved around to the initial sack from shortstop and played a jam-up game at his new position, lie has plenty of pep, hits well, ami runs like an antelope. LOTSI’IECII or "Foxy”, although not blessed with any loo much hair on his head, makes up his loss by his ability to play the keystone sack for us. “Lots” covers a world of ground, taking in all that comes his way. He has a strong w hip and hits the hall hard from the left hand side of the plate. MERRIN is the smallest man on the team, but he is some shortstop. He plays a steady game, fields his position well and has a nice throw. Considering that this is his first season he has played excellent ball. MOSELEY, like his side partner Merrin, is small of stature, but plays a good game, lie is a hard worker and fields and throws to the bases in nice style. By next season he w ill show up with the Inrst of them. RAMSDELL, who plays the left |K rlion of our outer garden, has played a good, steady game all season, considering how deeply he is in love. He is a sure fielder, throws well and runs the bases in excellent style, having mastered the difficult hook slide perfectly. EMBRY is the star outfielder of our aggregation and has the making of one of the best that Florida has ever had. He is u| poscd to take care of the central portion of the posture, but the grazing there is not sufficient for him, so he occasionally robs the other fielders ol their chances, lie has a dangerous whip and is a sure fielder. GRACE plays the right section of our garden and is a g«rod sub-catcher. He plays a good game in the field, but is especially strong with the stick. He has the knack of soaking the ball when it is anything but a strike for three liases, thus causing opjnrsing pitchers to scratch their heads and wonder what he would do if they were to groove one. YON, FAKKIOK and BROWNING are three good subs and they will all make excellent men in another year. In the box we have two youngsters, Johnson and Kosenhush, and Shaw of last year's team. JOHNSON is young and inexperienced, but has the build and free delivery that is exsen tial for a player of this |K silion. In another year he will Ik of great service to Florida. KOSENBUSH has not pitcher! a full game this season, but in the few innings that lie worked it could l c seen that in another year he would make the University a good man. We have always needed a left hand pitcher and great things are expected of “Rosy”. SIIAW, better known as "Alec" or the "Grinning Twirler”, is to be handed a bouquet for his managing ability, and for securing the services of Coach Flaherty for this season. As a pitcher, lie is a veteran. He grins, spits, twists and twirls all at the same time. Who could defeat this combination? Tho he is the man that reaches up in the air to bring the pigskin down, lie has never gone "up in the air" in a baseball game. To Alec is due a lot of the credit for the games won this season. We lose a real athletic HERO when he graduates. (167)Basketball Team (Reading left to right): (Standing): Miller, Manajter; Johnson, VanCamp, J. Swanson, Kumsdell, K. Swanson. (Sitting): Henderson, Sikes. Gymnasium Team (Standing): Coach Pyle, Robinson. Whitmire, N. McKlya, V. McKlyn, llracken. (Sitting): Miller, Sikes. J. Swanson, F. Swanson, Wilson.Scrub Football Team (Standing): Sykes, Manager; Webb, Hatcher, Upchurch, Marshburn, Lowe, McDowall, Shackleford, Coach. (Silting): Gist, Hill, Kanisdcll, Freeman, ’anCamp, Ilecker, Yon. Scrub Baseball Team Top row—left to right: Swanson, Shumaker, Johnson, Freeman, Harvey. Second row: Price, Surrency, Beeler, 'Fenny, Barber, Browning. Merrin, Moseley. Third row: Padgett, YanCamp, McRae, Dicran. (169)(Oil) 'IVnnis ClubThe “F” Club A. P. Buie...............President Roy Hancock..............Vice-President G. 11. Wilson ...........Secretary G. E. Pyle, Ctxjcli L. E. 'Penny, Captain J. B. Sutton J. M. Coarsey II. S. Hester J. R. Bullock Pat Flaherty, Coach J. M. Coarsey, Captain Alex Shaw, Manager T. J. Swanson, Captain F. M. Swanson W. A. Ramsdell G. H. Wilson, Captain 'P. J. Swanson, Manager G. 11. Wilson Football T. E. Price A. P. Buie R. W. Shackleford A. A. Lotspicch A. R. Hancock J. R. Farrior Baseball A. P. Buie L. W. Riggins R. R. Taylor, Jr. Basketball W. B. I lenderson Roy VanCamp Gymnasium Team F. M. Swanson S. R. Ward Tennis II. S. Sawyer W. B. Henderson G. R. Moseley F. M. Swanson W. A. Ramsdell “Doc” Houghtaling, Mgr. T. J. Swanson T. E. Price T. J. Swanson L. K. 'Penny J. F. Sikes J. A. Miller, Manager J. A. Miller Alex Campbell (171)SEPT. 20. SEPT. 21. SEPT. 22. SEPT. 24. OCT. 1. OCT. 5. OCT. 8. OCT. 15. NOV. 1. NOV. 5. NOV. 8. NOV. 10. NOV. 12. NOV. 17. NOV. 20. NOV. 28. DEC. 8. DEC. 12. DEC. 16. DEC. 18. DEC. 19. Year’s Calendar School opens. Dr. Murphree blossoms forth in his diplomatic Janama suit, heightened by his usual welcoming smile, ay Hearinat his post of duty faithfully piloting the "rats” to their permanent boudoirs. All of the old men shaking hands and talking with each other at the same time. Rats are still arriving on the campus, jbargaining for bath-room tickets, radiator keys, etc. Kid Flint engages his seat on the bald-head row at the Baird for the coming season. 3:30 p. m. Welch and Red Wilson arrive, late as usual, with a week’s supply of the stuff that makes Ocala famous. Keen competition between Dr. Jimmie and Little Hathaway to see who can smoke the largest pipe. Hathaway wins by one and two-sevenths inches, according to the reading of the slide rule. Steil invents a “Hurrah”. David White draws his first Full House of the season. R. A. Henderson goes with his 31st girl since school opens. Red Wilson attends his first class—supply of Ocala o .one exhausted. Dr. Murphrcc leaves the campus for the first time, Dr. Jimmie dons his customary I ng Tailed coat. Dr. Benton purchases an “Ingersoll” for the use of Southland Seminary. Dawson falls violently in love—no hopes of recovery. Hilton wins in fight with cannon—one wheel demolished. Orie Yarborough takes his annual shave. After Livingston’s Golden Discovery fails to do any good. Doc. Flint recommends Houston’s Specific for Dawson’s case of heart failure. It works. Crutch Club organizes. Pug Hamilton and Hancock charter members. Xetrouer rear ranks Rear Rank. Stetson contracts a chronic type of the Pip, and though Buck-nell arnica salve is used, the illness continues. Jim Coarsey makes his usual morning inspection at 2:30 a. m. Mose contracts the peculiar habit of unhitching Ole Mary on the shop building. Dean Byrd to the rescue. 12:30 a. m. Cawthon sprints across the campus after a naughty boy who had a fire cracker. Lights out from 10 n. m. to 2 a. m. Cawthon challenges the world to mortal combat. No one accepts the honor. Barracks bombarded from 2 a. m. to 4 a. m. by Jim Coarsev’s band of Mexican rebel artillery. Prof. Crandall takes a pot shot at the Junior Law Class, said shot leaving two-thirds of the men dead or dying on the field. (172) JAN. 5.JAN. 10. Dr. Chappy anil his “Moo Cony Moo" breeze into Florida for a change of pasture. JAN. 15. Tall Boy Miller brushes the snow off his head. JAN. 20. Raineses strays in from Bingvillc and puts his hat upon the usual peg in mess hall. JAN. 26. Moffatt buys his boy Joker. JAN. 30. Ramescs hogs the milk at the faculty table. FEB. 4. Sally Futch asks the blessing—much applause. FEB. 6. Slats Rabinovic Athletic meet. Dean Hughes officiating. FEB. 13. Dr. Murphree lectures the Jew upon a Peculiar Dishonor—Jew caught draining the dregs of Jim Coarsey's Keg. MAR. 26. Miss Badger and her little hatchet take a farewell stroll. APR. 1. Cawthon vs. Hathaway last modern feud. Little Cawthon being underslung, ran away with the belt. APR. 5. Shack makes thirteen straight passes. APR. 22. The Jew, to the amazement of the onlookers, spends a jit at Dud's. MAY 1. Shaw utters a word. MAY 3. Battalion forms at midnight for a trip to Mexico. MAY 9. I Iancock takes advantage of Capp's absence and does society. MAY 17. J. B. Sutton, to the wonder of all, misses his first night at Major Floyd’s. MAY 29. For the last time, Tommy Ray adjusts his cockeye in the Senior Law Class. JUNE 6. Kid Graham declares his usual 50 per cent dividend on mess-hall stock. SEEING GAINESVILLE THINGS OF INTKRRST TO ALL VISITORS The “G. G." Railroad. The Neiland Bros, overcoat. The Town Clock. Pea Green's voice. Special Attention is called to The Dr. Benton, R. G. “Elephant” and Josh Gist Walks. Also see the Fort Pierce walk. Notice the 13 on Johnny Schnabel's water-tank. Hear Dean Vernon in his untiring lecture, subject: “When was in The Arid West' . Our dog Joker. Shaw’s smile and Embry’s laugh. f Dutch Helm.........Basso Profundo ; Bill Taylor......... Baritone M. I. Gleichman..... Ring leader v Jew Rosenthal......Jew Tenor Last but best see “Fatty” Johnson eat soup. The Jew Quartet (173)DEAN HUGHES IN HCTION MENU Hotel K Canned) II (ominv) Graham BREAKFAST Shavings Grits Toast very cold Coffee “Scarcelyany” or Milk if early • LUNCHEON Very Clear Soup Athletic I3eef Bread a la Breedehoff Oleo Grits DINNER Canned Beans Joker Hash Just Grits Delicious Apricots Lukewarm 'Pea (Please do not tip the waiters) (174)Senior Statistics Girl Xante Height Age U'W|(hi Size Shoe Kind of Sox Blond Brunette Schulz 5 7" 22 135 6 lan X DrWinkler, a 5 2” 23 124 41 old X HOL'GHTAUNG 5 10” 22 130 6 holy red McPherson y s •• 30 120 5 3 for 25 X SPRINGER y 7" 22 134 6 garden X Conant y io" 22 135 7 embroidered X I. Roche 5’ 9" 22 143 8 loud both white, i . I .V 8|" 21 140 6) black red Crom.G.C., Jr y 104” 23 118 6 colored X CROM, w. m s ir 21 171 8 dirty X Sw M) , T. J. 6- i •• 21 165 64 clean both Tr xlbr y io" 23 ISI 8 while X Grace 5’ 10" 25 150 8 X Bird y 21 150 6 black X Becker y 2i" 19 161 15 Holeproof X Badger 5 8" 21 135 8 silk X tiialimer 5 9" 22 145 6 none X Williams,o. K. ... 5 9" 24 160 5 black X GOUI i i . y y 22 135 7 Holeproof X SlIAW y 9- 22 145 7 Interwoven both SWANSON, P. M 6’ 2" 19 160 5 Holeproof X Price (,• r 23 150 7 green both Williams, J. K 5 8" 22 130 6 black X Wilson y si" 20 140 5 2 bits X Reynolds 5 61" 19 no 4 black X Miller 5 i r 21 135 1 silk X Gist y 7" 21 125 6 pink X Clayton ... 6’ 1" 21 150 8 room male’s X Pruitt 5’ 7 " 22 132 7 whole X Wiggins, c. M y i" 25 150 7 orange X Hi KDIRSON y 7i" 21 165 6 darned X KAY 5’ 5" 34 115 1 vcllow X Moore y io- 36 168 8 anything X Baxter y 8- 25 133 7 none X POPPBI.I 5 5" 38 120 5 10c X Peterson y 8" 20 145 6 black X Mill. w. i 5 6" 41 150 6 none X Sutton y 23 185 7 size 10 X Owens y 9" 22 155 7 silk X CARTER y ior 22 140 6 lilac X SMITH 5 4" 22 137 5 while X Buie 5’ 9" 23 135 7 Bulgarian X TAYLOR 5’ 10" 23 155 7 skin X Alexander y 19 145 23 green X Arnold y 7" 33 184 7 blue X k K,lll S’ 7|" 22 135 5 Ich Kn Bibble X mcGarry 5’ 9J" 22 150 7 borrowed X Shackleford 5’ 9" 24 125 6 tango X Wiggins, K. k y 23 140 6 silk X Welch y 8 •• 23 125 54 Hi X wilder y 26 175 7 black X Mobley y n" 22 145 6 skin X Perry 5’ 7 " 25 150 6 Holeproof X BLACKMAN 3’ 10 " 27 140 7 none cured McNEIU S’ 8 ’’ 23 150 6 Holeproof X Mm . r. w. i S’ 11" 2o 150 8 nature’s X FUTCII, l. k y »" 21 172 9 p green X TENNY, 1.. K S’ I0|" 24 170 7 green X Parham. W. c S’ 2” 20 124 7 heliotrope X Riggins, !.. w S’ 8" 22 145 6 balbriggnn X (175)THE END (176)IN THE INTEREST OF IDEAL FERTILIZERS -- BOYS:—We did not engage this space to reach the outside world, but we want some little talks with YOU. It is well said that “The Boys of Today are the Men of Tomorrow,M and we are looking to the future. Many of you intend to produce some of the many paying crops of Florida when you are through school, and while all may not carry out their plans, there will be many others who will work the soil, though their present thoughts are not in that line; so we feel that we are addressing a great number of future growers. When that time in your lives comes there will be much to learn practically however well you prepare in school, but by making most of the wonderful advantages you have in Gainesville you can save yourselves much perplexity, for you can learn general principles and save wasting time on impossibilities. You can learn the value and general effects of plant food and be able to appreciate a really well balanced formula and to know its market value. We are calling your attention to those points because we are hoping to be favored with your trade when you are in need of fertilizers, and the better you understand the subject the more you will appreciate the advantages we offer. With our best wishes for a pleasant and profitable school year, WILSON TOOMER FERTILIZER CO. Jacksonville, Florida (177)INTERIOR VIEW ClK Dutton Bank 118 West University Ave. Gainesville. Fla. ESTABLISHED 1873 INCORPORATED 1907 Capital, Full Paid, $75,000.00 Surplus and Profits, 85,000.00 OFFICERS W. R. THOMAS, President G. K. BROOME, 1st Vice-President W. B. TAYLOR, 2nd Vice-President E. D. TURNER, Cashier BOARD OF DIRECTORS G. K. Broomk M. Venable H. F. Dutton J. A. Maultsby W. R. Thomas (178) W. B. Taylor J. B. Padgett MILLER’SFlorida State College for Women Tallahassee, Florida An Institution of the First Hank Supported by the State for the Liberal and Professional Kducation of Young Women 1. College of Arts and Sciences offers thorough courses leading to the B. A. and B.S. degrees. 2. Normal School which offers the following courses: l Teacher’s Course leading to the degree of Licentiate of Instruction. 2» Kindergarten Course leading to the degree of Licentiate of Instruction. ( ) Elementary Professional Course for two years, intended for those who wish to i re| are for teaching, hut cannot meet the requirements of the Teacher's Course. (4) Course for Senior High School (Iraduates of two years lending to the degree of-Licentiate «f Instruction. (5) Two Special Courses, one in Primary Training, the other a Review Course, for State examination. NOTE—Graduates of the Normal School can enter the ollcge of Arts and Sciences as Juniors, and pursue courses leading to the B.A. or B.S. degree. 3. School of .Music offers courses leading ton certificate and to the B.M. degree. 1. School of Art offers courses leading to a Certificate in Art. ft. School of Expression offers courses leading to a Certificate in Expression. ti. Extension Division, (Lectures and demonstrations Indore Woman’s C'luhs, and before the women at Farmers’ Institutes, Girls’ Tomato C’luhs, Lecture Bureau, etc.) 7. Graduate School offers courses leading to the M.A. and M.S. degrees. Four years of successful high school work are required for admission to the Freshman class of the College of Arts and Sciences and to the Schools of Music, Art and Expression. Graduates from two-year high schools can enter the sub-collegiate class. Two years of high school work are required to enter the Teacher’s Course of the Normal School. Those who have completed the eighth grade and wish to prepare for teaching immediately, may enter the Elementary Professional Course. For further information write, EDWARD CONRADI, Ph.D., President Tallahassee, Florida (180)AWARDED FIRST PRIZE FOR BEST DECORATED STORE FARMERS’ DAY CELEBRATION Yoi'u Patronage COLLEGE TOCS Is APPRECIATED For College men Burnette THE Clothier (181)B. R. COLSON, President Alachua County Abstract Company Florida Land Titles Thoroughly Investigated — 105 East Main Street, GAINESVILLE, FLA. The Flower of the University Restaurant Short Orders or Regular Meals, at Weekly or Monthly Rates Cigars, Tobacco and Candies All Kinds of Stationery Ice Cream and Soda Opposite Campus ALEX. FRANCISCO, Prop. (182)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 Dvid’s College Inn OPPOSITE CAMPUS MtS. ISTMU S- XXDAN J. C. ADKINS JORDAN AND (OMPAHY INSURANCE THE OLDEST AND LARGEST INSURANCE AGENCY IN ALACHUA COUNTY GAINESVILLE, • FLORIDA Wm. 31. Gdivards Architect .Architect for the State Board of Control of the State of Tlorida 631-33 Candler Building Atlanta, 6a. A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURER OF GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY No. 213 N. Liberty St., Baltimore, Md. FACTORY: No. 212 Little Sharp St. Memorandum package sent to any Fraternity member through the Secretary of the Chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on Medals, Rings, Pins, for Athletic meets, etc. -----------------------------------------1 183)ENGRAVING for COLLEGE and SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS CHE above is the title of our Book of Instructions which is loaned to the staff of each publication for which we do the engraving. This book contains 164 pages, over 300 illustrations, and covers every phase of the engraving question as it would interest the staff of a college or school publication. Full description and information as to how to obtain a copy sent to any one interested. We make a Specialty of Halftones, Color Plates, Zinc Etchings, Designings, Etc., For College and High School Annuals and Periodicals. Also fine copper plate and steel die embossed stationery such as Commencement Invitations. Visiting Cards, Fraternity Stationery, Etc. •77 ' J All of our halftones are etched by the c rC w Didst Oalttoms Levy Acid B!ast process, which in sures deeper and more evenly etched plates than it is possible to get by the old tub process, thus insuring best possible results from the printer. The engravings for this Annual were made by us. Mail orders a specialty. Samples sent free if you state what you are especially interested in. Stafford Engraving Co, APTfSTS ENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERS Engraving for College and School Publications a Specialty (184) CENTURY BUILDING INDIANAPOLIS. INDIANABuilders Use “Hardware” We want YOU, the future "BUILDERS'' of Florida, to know that we are Dealers in HARDWARE. Knight Wall Co. HARDWARE MILL SUPPLIES Tampa, Florida (185)Otto f. Stock THE ALLEN ....tailor.... FURNITURE Cadies’ and men’s Suits COMPANY made to Order ' - ♦ - - NEW AND UP-TO-DATE Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing If appearance counts, base it count for you FURNITURE €or. east main and masonic Phone j-s-4 Prices Right Next to Dutton Bank 1865 1914 (ASH HARDWARE STORE LEWIS K, RILEY OPPOSITE FIRE STATION WHOLESALE Groceries, Fruits Agents for H. W. 100% Pure Paint Produce Keen Kutter Tools Grain and Rice D. M. Ferry Bulk Seeds DISTRIBUTOR Aurora Brand Canned Goods, Pompeian Painting and Wall Papering Imported Olive Oil, Van Houten's Done by Contract Famous Cocoa (Florida's Oldest and Largest Wholesale Grocer; We (guarantee Everythini UV Sell In be the BEST Jacksonville, Florida PHONE 116 (186)DORSEY ’S BREAKFAST DELIGHT COFFEE if GOOD FOR GOODNESS SAKE DRINK ir W, S, Dorsey Co, Pure Food Grocers GAINESVILLE ✓ FLORIDA (187) Bredehoft and Shannon The Home of Good Bread and Pastry PHONE 505 213 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Fla. Di a mon ns Si lv k r wa it k Jewelry Fink China Watches Cut Glass £. fi. Coles $ Son !Jewel«r$ and Opticians Special Aiteniion to Jewelry Manufacturing, Watch Repairing and Lens Grinding 110 E. University Ave. GAINESVILLE, FLA,The Alachua RESTAURANT and LUNCH ROOM FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN -- REGULAR MEALS AND A LA CARTE SERVICE AT ALL HOURS FIRST CLASS KITCHEN Owned and Operated by a University Student Halt a Block from Allantle Coast Line Depot Telephone S07 GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA lawyers' Cooperative publishing Co, Rochester, JV. Y. — Publishers of lawyers' Reports Hnnotated OLD AND NEW SERIES Intending Practitioners when purchasing a Library should consult H. C. UTLEY Florida Representative JACKSONVILLE, - - - FLORIDA (188)Needle Jolded ; Globe Tailoring ; Needle folded Clothesj A ; Company Clothes Cincinnati, Ohio 'f .uu. % NEEDLE MOLDED CLOTHES FOR SALE BY Our local representative BURNETTE THE (LOTHIER invites comparison with other Tailoring lines in point of workmanship, material and exclusiveness of patterns. Prices $20.00 to £50.00 We specialize on the man who is hard to fit. .lames Cbesnut, 31 . MEN'S and WOMEN’S FINE SHOES Agent For 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 (189)You Need a Typewriter EVERY college student needs one. You need it first for your own work. And if you wish, you can make a nice income from it by doing work for others. Every student knows this. “I wish I had a typewriter is what -students say every day. That’s easy, easier than you think. We have made it easy by our Special Rental Rate to University Students Rent from us a rebuilt latest visible model Two months will settle the matter. They will prove to you that you need a typewrite"- '— 2 Months for $5.00 Then if you wish to buy that machine or a new one, ttv will credit the $5.00 on the putrthau price. you can't get along without A good fair offer, isn’t it? Then send us 55.00 and we will send the machine. Remington Typewriter Company (Ucvr»wtce4) 226 West Bay Street Jacksonville, Fla. (190)The Average Buyer Buys the Remington Wc shall be glad to send you a copy of our latest illustrated booklet, “Some Points on the Visible Remingtons,' for the asking. (191)SHAVING HAMPOOING INGEING And then some Come to the FLORIDA BARBER SHOP in. ion hoi 111 urn M f lorida fertilizer Company Branch Uirginia-Carolina Chemical Co. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Manufacturers and Seller of HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS AND FERTILIZER MATERIALS ASK FOP CATALOGUE AND PRICES The Phifer State Bank YOUR BUSINESS WILL BE APPRECIATED CUITS AND QVERCOAIS Made to V Measure $15 $15 NO MORE HO LESS Style, Fit and Quality Guaranteed UNITED WOOLEN (0. GAINESVILLE. ELA. A IAXPA. FLA. UBMRliy Ate. 11 d FionKim si. (192)Wilson Company Gainesville's Popular Store Wc carry a full line of Household Goods The boy who wants to fix his room up will find bed spreads, sheets. pillow cases, blankets, curtains, window shades, mosquito nets, towels, etc., at the right price. Goods Delivered to University Use Tertllizcr from the Standard fertilizer go. BUSINESS EDUCATION To secure tbc beat bualncaa education Attend TKa Daat SoKool. TASAPA.FLA. V y x x hund Hcliool Wo tyw. li Addrol Krnu k l M yOVWTRY X About two Not many reoord. X you alt-mid know. HATTON. President, X Tampa. Florida ■li il InflVy-'itr.lP? iP hotVV‘ ,'U r r (uti whirl you »hmi (193) Gainesville, TloridamM Hlacksoavillt FLORIDA’S NEWEST AND MOST MODERN HOTEL Absolutely Fireproof European Exclusively $1.50 per day and upward without bath $2.50 and upward with bath ROBT. R. MEYER, President H. B. MABSON, Secy. Treas. J. E. KAVANAUGH, Manager J, G. HARROLD ALL KINDS OF FRESH MEATS Poultry and Game in Season. Country Produce a Specialty. --- Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Staple and Fancy Groceries -------- 108 W. University Avenue, ✓ ✓ GAINESVILLE, FLA. (194)-the: largest furniture: store: IN CENTRAL FLORIDA will appreciate your trade GAINESVILLE FURNITURE! CO agents fofr VICTROLAS AND RECORDS I OLOBE-WERNICKE BOOK CASES j. w. McCollum co. DRUGGISTS ♦. yix— • « “the {cx.ill Store" TOILET ARTICLES. PERFUMES. CIGARS AND TOBACCO Agents liggitl’s ani Gaiks QnJy OPERA HOUSE BLOCK, corner EAST .MAIN anJ UNION STREETS PHONE 141 DRINK Delicious, Refreshing Exhilarating, Invigorating In Bottles Get the Genuine There's Nothing Just as Good GAINESVIEEE (0(A-(OIA BOTHIM (0., Int. Gainesville, Florida (195)BURKHIM SAYS More Goods for Samo VYoney Same- Goods for Less V oney AGENT F“OR Griffon Brand Clothing Cohen Endel Go. Child Clothing Howard Hat Special L. J. BURKHIM New Baird Building; THE KNABE the Tho World's Best Piano Bailey Company Unchallenged Supremacy Since 1837 The Chase Bros., Krell. ? Adam Schaaf, Chase-Hackley Ladies’ Carlisle and Royal Pianos ■ Emporium EASY PAYMENTS Pianos at Factory Prices a A. R. HARPER PIANO (0. A flew Graham Building GAINESVILlf. flORIDA Gainesville, Tla. (1%)Established 1872 Excelled By None E. A. WRIGHT 1108 CHESTNUT ST., PHILADELPHIA ENGRAVER-PRINTER STATIONER Manufacturer of CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS, MEDALS Exclusive Designs in STATIONERY CALLINC CARDS (Fraternity and Class) DANCE PROCRAMS MENUS LEATHER SOUVENIRS INVITATIONS SHINCLES CERTIFICATES ENGROSSINC CERTIFICATES, MEMOIRS. TESTIMONIALS GAINESVILLE NATIONAL BANK GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA CAPITAL,SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS S I 10,000.00 WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE 1 = . (197)Organized May, 1910 wr VYT V Cash Capital - - $ 150,000.00 Resources - - - 1,000,000.00 •THE NEW MILLION DOLLAR BANK" We do not claim the ability nor the necessary elastic policy to conduct our business in such a way as to evade the “knockers” to be found in every community. We do claim to be level-headed, dispassionate, common-sense business men who have handled banking in all its phases for many years. That our methods have met the public approval is evidenced by the fact that our friends have made this "The Xetv .Million Dollar Bank" in three y'ears - - a distinction of which toe feel justly proud. Su rplus 30,000.00 ♦ K DIRECTORS All Rualdent of f-lorlda WILLIAM K. BELL. N iJc Hell, Contractor.. Trenton J. K. CHRIST1 W Pretideni Chritlian Dickton Co.. J. MORGAN FF.NNELI, Catliirr of the Bank, alnc H. I-GRAY. • ■ ■ l . ' til, Lumber. Kaleiirh l)R. J. HARRISON IfOIXiRK, Merchant . Meintn«h T. JENNINGS CONK. l'. . . .1 £ . • ■ CHARI I S A col nol i.ll Capital!,I. (iainrttilli' iixait t ioiiwia' J. J. DAYMAN'S. • •..a .12.1 f . -1 C M. CLAYTON. Gtohicr l-irtt National Rank. Lakeland C. II. COLES. C. H. Colet Son. Jeweler , Gainetville DR. I. II. COLSON. I’h ician and Surgeon. Gainetville CHARLES Y. CRAWFORD. Retired, Gninrtviile DR. ORLANDO S. CIA ATT. R. B. LIVINGSTON, DR. 1. »» it.i., .■■i .'in • in i . Florida Lind Company. Montbrook JOHN W. M. DOWALL. I'liotphate and Real K.tute. Gainctt ■ lie T. J. REDDING, I’rrtidenl Rank of Greenville. Greenville FRANK I). WARNER. Broker, Gaine ville II. I). WOOD. II. I . Wood .V Co.. Merchant . F.yintlon william k. McArthur, l R. I.AA ISW A. VLI A I I , I'retl. Fanner Merchant Bank, Trenton JOHN g. DAMPIBR. Planter. Ilirur CHARLES A. FAIRCI.OTIL Active Vice Pretl. of the Bank. Gainetville U98)THE WHITE HOUSE 1 • The Hotel That is Making Gainesville, Florida, Famous HEADQUARTERS For Faculty, Students, and Friends of Both WHY? Because it is the Best A. A. LANGHORNE, Proprietor United States, State, County and City Depository First National Bank Gainesville, Florida CAPITAL x x x . $100,000.00 SHAREHOLDERS'LIABILITY x . $100,000.00 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS $100,000.00 ESTABLISHED 1888 FOUR PER CENT. PAID IN OUR SAVINGS DEPARTMENT; COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent JAS. M. GRAHAM, Pres. H. E. TAYLOR, Vice-Prcs. E. BAIRD, Vicc-Pres. LEE GRAHAM, Cashier W. R. McKINSTRY, Asst. Cashier (199)PRIMING UP TO A STANDARD NOT DOWN TO A PRICE §N 1 Pepper Publishing Printing Company HIGH GRADE . THIS ANNUAL CATALOGUE IS A PRODUCT AND JOB WORK or THE EXCLUSIVELY PEPPER PRESS (200)3obn Boyer Rcprcecnting Calboun-Robblne Co. of 408-10 Broadway, N. T. I.XIPORTKRS OF F.WCY DRY GOODS AX I) SMALL HARKS fScadquartcrs Gainesville, - florlda SAUNDERS GROCERY (0. RETAIL GROCERIES Gainesville. - Florida HENDERSON'S SYRUP MADE FROM Pare Florida Cane GROWN ON HAMMOCK LAND Steam Cooked Delivered Anywhere t Qunrt Cnm■ - ConlN '■ Gnllon CmiH - O " Cnllon Cnnn • 1.00 Special Prices to Merchants FOR F.WCY TRADE R. A. HENDERSON, Ft. Myers, Fla. in the: last place INVESTIGATE HILLSBORO COUNTY, FLORIDA TAMPA. LARGEST PORT OF ENTRY IN FLORIDA. PLANT CIT Y, CENTRE OF FINEST TRUCKING SECTION OF FLORIDA. (entre o( Business, Farming and Tourist Section ol State. Address Board of Trade, Board of Trade, TAMPA, FLORIDA. PLANT CITY, FLORIDA. (201)

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

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, 1913 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


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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