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

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 204

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1915 volume:

 I f . h4 Jff ZDcbicatton Co tlje aptate of jtfloriba, in appreciation for ti)t splenbit) opportunities site liolbs out to ijer sons for a 5)igijer Cbucation, lue. tlje ComOmeti Senior Classes of 1015, re spectfiilln bebicate tins, tlje sixtfj bolume of Cfje Seminole. 4 •NO MIHTlKa c O . OUNMVIUI r W A IForeword This is Thk Sbminolk of 1915. In preparing (his volume it has been our constant aim to truly reflect the various activities of our student body. We feel that a College Annual should do more than merely record the events of the school year, but should also mirror the feelings which animate each and every student and the spirit that pervades the entire campus: that it should recall pleasant memories to those who have graduated in the past and to those who will graduate in the future. We have endeavored to impartially represent every College. As to how far we have succeeded in our aims, you,dear readers, are the final judges.Language Hall TO THE expectant eye of the visitor, approaching the University Campus. there first appears a large body of pines and majestic oaks. Upon a nearer approach, through the vistas of the trees, appear, one after the other, the groups of splendid buildings. The first of these. Language Hall, so named from the departments which here have their home, is a magnificent example of the Tudor-Gothic architecture. With its three stories it affords ample space to the departments of Ancient Languages. Modern Languages, English, History and Social Sciences, as well as commodious offices for the President and other administrative officers. The tall ceilings and fine finish of the interior impress the visitor with the fact that no expense has been spared to make the home of the College of Arts and Sciences as elegant and spacious as needs be. The hard wood floors, beautiful furniture, and superb equipment have a look of solidity and thoroughness. Nearest the College of Arts and Sciences, the central college of the University and the mother of purely cultural learning, is the College of Law. 21College of Law A SHORT walk from Language Hall will bring one lo the Law building, the newest on the campus, it having been dedicated at the beginning of the scholastic year. The type of architecture, Tudor-Gothic, which prevails on the campus, has been closely followed in erecting this hall. Near the entrance is the opening leading into the Law library, which contains hundreds of volumes devoted to legal history, decisions, cases, and texts. The book-stacks are of the very latest and most improved types. Comfortable seats, good lights, and large tables are arranged for study. Directly above the library is found the practice court room, the scene of many forensic efforts and fierce contests. Here, for the mind of the law student, questions of great legal import are settled. Inelegance and in construction the court room is the ecpial of any in the State. The arrangement of jury boxes, witness stands and the judge’s bench, is that found in the newer court houses of the state. Not only is this room arranged after the most approved fashion, but it is most artistic, and beautiful in finish. The library is flanked on either side by the librarian's office and class rooms, the court room, by retiring rooms for judge and jury, and additional class rooms. The Dean of the Law Department is furnished with a spacious and elegantly furnished office, and each professor has a private office of his own. The seekers after legal lore and learning are, and have just cause to Ik. , truly proud of their new home, the completion of which marked the time when each college should have its individual home. Near the Law Building is the Peabody Hall. 22Peabody Hall THIS is the home of the coming teachers. In the basement we find the printing office of the college paper. The Florida Alligator, controlled and printed by the students. Above is the general library, which is one of the largest in the state, and certainly contains less dead material than libraries do as a rule. The rest of the first floor is occupied by class rooms and by the great Psychological Laboratory, the only one of its kind in the state. The equipment of the laboratory is all new and improved. The remainder of the building is devoted to rooms for class instruction, with theexception of thespneegiven to the Peabody Auditorium, where the literary society of the college holds its discussions. This room is tastefully decorated and has its seats amphitheatred. This is the second year of the occupancy of this building presented by and named after George Peabody. The sister college nearest to Peabody Hall is the Engineering College. 23Engineering Hall ENGINEERING HALL contains the hydraulics and electrical engineering laboratories, as well as rooms splendidly equipped for mechanical drawing, and for class instruction. A large part of the practical work of the students in this college is done on the campus and in the machine and wood shop, which is a separate building. For one to appreciate the practical value of the instruction offered in this college it is only necessary to pay a visit to it and observe the earnestness with which the future builders are striving to reach their goal, the combining of correct theory with the best practice. The tools, instruments and machinery in the laboratories of this college are of the most improved type as sold by the leading manufacturers. Below Engineering Hall we may see the dairy barn of the Agricultural College and Experiment Station. Beyond are grazing grounds for stock and the farm lands. 24Agricultural College THE Agricultural College is situated almost directly in front of the Engineering Hall. Here is the scene of the labors of nearly a third of the entire student body. The first floor is occupied by a large implement room. Here are all varieties of plows, harrows, rakes, windmills, gas engines, as well as other types of farm machinery. Nearby is the stock judging room. It is so arranged that cattle or horses may be led in, placed on scales and weighed, and judged by the class arranged in the amphitheatred seats. The first floor also furnishes space for the Dean’s office and the immense dairy laboratory. I lere every operation incidental to the handling of milk and milk products is practiced. Above, on the second floor, is found the Soil Physics Laboratories. As the name implies, the physical characteristics are here noted and various types of soil analyzed that the correct fertilizer may be applied. Close by is the Field Crops room, and next, the Chapel where daily exercises are held. On the third floor the members of the live Agricultural Club have fitted up a social room for themselves. In this hall some of the most important and lasting work is being accomplished. 25Science Hall FORMING a rectangle with Language. Peabody,and Agricultural Halls, is Science Hall, containing the laboratories of the various natural sciences, chemistry, physics, botany, bacteriology, zoology, and geology. Science Hall is the home of no particular college, but houses many of the research laboratories of the various colleges. The Florida State Museum of Natural History is located on the second floor of this hall. The Museum already has many hundreds of specimens of varied kinds, but the Curator is busied a large part of the time with cataloging new acquisitions. Many beautiful ornithological and zoological, as well as historical exhibits have been placed in display cases where visitors may view and students study them. Many rare varieties, not only of this continent, but of others, may be examined here since this museum is constantly making exchange with others in distant states and countries. 26Buckman Hall BUCK MAN HALL, named after the author of the famous bill which abolished the numerous institutions supported by the state and ccn-trali .ed the system of higher education, is by all odds the finest dormitory for men in the state. It is built in fireproof sections, each three stories in height, with a lavatory on every floor, and suites for twenty-four students. Buckman Hall was the second building erected on the campus, and is therefore next to the oldest. Every section has electric lights, baths, steam heat, in fact every comfort of a modern hotel. All the rooms are spacious and to each two students is assigned a suite of two rooms, one for a bed room and the other for a study. That these rooms are comfortable at all times is attested by the fact that all vacancies are promptly filled, no rooms being empty for any length of time. 27Thomas Hall THOMAS HALL, the Other dormitory, lying parallel to Buckman, is almost exactly counterparted by it. Thomas, the oldest building on the campus, is named for one of Gainesville’s most prominent citizens, whose influence was a potent factor in bringing the University to Gainesville. At one time this building housed the whole University—laboratories, class rooms, dining hall, chapel, and dormitory. The first students lived, ate, slept, learned, and had their being in this one building. However, now the various departments have each their individual homes and old Thomas is given over entirely to students for a dormitory, except that in the north end there has been established an Infirmary in charge of a trained nurse, whose services it may be said are seldom required except in treating the minor ills of the student body of several hundred. Thomas Hall will always be an object of veneration to the succeeding student bodies as being the most ancient edifice as well as the namesake of a gentleman whose name is inseparably connected with that of the University. 28University Commons OPPOSITK Ihc interval between the dormitories is the building, known to all students and daily visited by them, the University Commons, or Dining Hall. The Dining Hall has connected with it a large kitchen, superintended by an excellent chef with a corps of capable assistants. To feed the army that troops in thrice daily is indeed a task. This difficult matter is handled with extreme capability by the matron, Mrs. Swanson. The dining tables are always attractive, the food appetizing as any could expect. The interior of the hall and the scene at meal time, that of filled tables and white-aproned student-waiters, moving about, is novel and pleasing to the visitor.Experiment Station BEYOND the Commons is the I'. S. Government Experiment Station and its extensive botanical and horticultural gardens. This immense three story building is entirely given over to research laboratories and libraries for the study of the problems that effect the farmers and growers of stock and citrus products. A large force of experts is maintained here by the federal government for this work alone. Many important discoveries effecting the leading crops have been made within its walls by the scientists there employed. Here are the headquarters of the Farmers Institute bureaus and other extension movements. To this great agent for the betterment of farming, the producers look for aid when difficult problems confront them. 304 J-,il. 1-L-U 33B.C.W1LSON Ptesl3®7tl Senior UwClflU R.F. MAGUIRE Pr«auJ nl C mU-ci SmUfCIww RLDiWOLF PrMwkni Senior Ax Aomic CUu Senior Class OfficersSENIOR College of Law NEWCOMB BARRS, I.L.B. Gaintsvillo, Ha. jiikr . imom" I'. S. N. A. Preparatory School; Vander hilt Inivcrsity; S. A. K. Fraternity; Theta Kihlton Society: Manager Dramatic Club I )I3 14; Vice-President Junior I«aw Class; Cooley Club; Barrs and Embry Pressing Club. 1915 LAW ENGINEERS ACRCUOUE TEACHERS 35FRESHMEN RICHARD DAIXAS BOWERS, LL.B. Gainesville, Fla. "I kk” A. T. O. Fraternity; Cooley Club; President Junior Law Class 1911; President Sen ior Law Class 1912; Business Manager Florida Pennant 1911-12; Secretary Treasurer dice Cl ib 1911; Real Estate Broker 1913 N. FRED J. HAMPTON, LL.B. Gainesville. Fla. • “Frits A.B. (W. and L. University! 1911; University ol Georgia 1912 -H; S. A. E. Fraternity; Serpents Ribbon Society; Cooley Club; German Club. LAW AGRtClODRE TEACHERS 36SENIORS FRESHMEN FRANCIS B. CARTER, IX.B. Pensacola, Fla. "Fop" A. T. ( . Fraternity: Cooley Club; Serpents Riblxm Society; John Marshall Debating Society; German Club; Norih End. HUGH HALE, IX. B. Brooksvillc, Fla. "tur V. of Virginia 1911-12-13: Sigma Nu Fraternity; German Club; President 19M-I5; Serpents Ribbon Society; President Cooles Club; Society Editor Florida Alligator; John Marshall Debating Society; North End. 1915 LAW ENGINEERS AGRICUJURE 37SENIORS FRESHMEN 50PHQM0RE JUNIOR EVERETT MARK LEY JOHNS, I.L.U. Starke. Ha. ’'Spent' Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity. CLARENCE A. BOYER, I.I..B Gainesville, Fla. "CkilMVy" Pi Kap| n Alpha Fraternity; Phi Kup|»a Phi Honorary Fraternity; Varsity Baseball Team 1 115; Duval County Club; Member Florida Bar. LAW ENGINEERS AGRICULTURE 38FRESHMEN SI'.MTKK I.KIINKU, kivsimmec. Fla. S«mr" A.IV (U. of I'.) 1911; Student Furman I ni vcmily Phi kappa Phi Honorary Fra-ternily; Editor-In-Chief Florida Alligator I'M3 I I; Executive Committee for Athletic Association 1913 14 15; Cooley Club; John Marshall Debating Society; Debating 1‘eam 1914-15; Critic 1915; Glee Club 1911-12 13; Business Manager 1912-13. RAYMKK F. MAGUIKK, I.I..B. Ococc. Fla. kappa Alpha Fraternity, Phi kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity: Cooles Club; Score-tary-Treasurer Junior I.aw Class; President Stockton Club; Vice President John Marshall Debating Society 1914; President Com bined Senior Clashes; President “Mac" Club; Editor in Chief The Seminole; Tom Bird's Boss. 1915 LAW VGRICUULflE 39SENIORS FRESHMEN 50PHME JUNIOR THOMAS v. BRYANT, LI..B. Lakeland. Fla. "Ih'tmt” B.S. U. of F.) 1912; Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; Assistant Business Manager Florida Pennant 1911; Board of Control Oratorical Medal 1912; Assistant Kdilor Semi nole 1912; President Combined Senior Classes 1912; President John Marshall Debating Society 1914; Debating Team 1911; Polk County Club; Cooley Club; Clas« Orator. BRADLKY C. WILSON. LI..B. Bartow. Fla. "Snvl U illum'' Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; President Senior Law Class; President Polk County Club: John Marshall Debating Society; North F.nd; Cooley Club. LAW ENGINEERS AGRICUME TZACHERS 10FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE JUNIOR PHILIP STOCKTON MAY, I.1..B. Jacksonville, Fla. "Phi r A.B. V. of I'.) mi; A. T. O. Fraternity; Cooley Club; Theta Ribbon Society; Vice-President Duval County Club; German Club; Class Historian. LEONARDBARTLETI NKWMAN.LI-.I5. Jacksonville, Fla. , Cuo” A. T. O. Fraternity; Theta Ribbon Society; German Club; John Marshall Debating Society; Du al County Club; Senior Football Champions; Scrub Football Team 1914-15; Associate Business Manager The Seminole. LAW ENGINEERS AGRICULTURE SENIORS FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE JUNIOR LEE JOHNSON, LL.B. (Gainesville, Fla. ’Lt B.S. (National Greek Academy, Constantinople, Turkey) 1908; John Marshall De bating Society 1913-1L K. LEE JAKKKLL, LL.IL Kissimmee, Fla. "(’(Hurry" A.B. (U. of F.) 1913; Emory College 1910; Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; Serpents Ribbon Society; John Marshall Debating Society; German Club; Business Manager Dramatic Club 1911; Member Florida Bar. 42 LAW ENGINEERS AGRICLOUREFRESHMEN SENIORS i IBS 50PHOMORE JOHN IIKKKY SIIUMAN, LL.B. Monliccllo, Fla. "Mu Hrmry" Stanley Business College: Secretary-Treasurer John Marshall Debating Society 1914; Secretary Junior Classes; Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Scrub Messhall Team. JOSKPII KMOKY WILLIAMS, LL.II. Ilaskcll. Fla. " nr" B.S. U. of F.) 1914; Farr Literary Society 1912-13-14; Debating Team 1914; John Marshall Debating Society; Y. M. C. A.; Stock ton Club; Polk County Club; Prohibition Club; Historian Senior Law Class; Tom Bird's Boss. JUNIOR ENGINEERS AGRICULTURESENIORS FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE JUNIOR BKNJAMIN I.IDDON SOLOMON. LL.B. Marianna, Fla. “Ik y" Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Theta Ribbon Society; German Clul ; Cooley Club. Cl YDK G. TRAMMKLL, I.I..IJ. Lakeland. Fla. -Rnf Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Serpents Kill bon Society: German Club; President Uni ersily Dramatic Club: John Marshall Debating Society; Polk County Club: Senior Football Champions. LAW ENGINEERS VGRICUJURE TEACHERS 44SENIORS FRESHMEN SOFME JUNIOR wai.ter rai.kigh i-kttkway.ll.b. Tampa, Fla. "Vmtie” A.II. U. of X. CM; Law School. Columbia University; Captain Columbia Debating Team UN; Delta Sigma Rho Honorary Fraternity; Tau Kappa Alpha Honorary Fraternity; Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity; Pi Kap| a Alpha Fraternity. HUBERT CONNER PKTTF.WAY, LL.It. Brnoksville. Fla. A.B. U. of X. C. ; Intercollegiate Debater for University of North Carolina; Columbia University Law School 1913-14; Theta Phi Honorary Fraternity; Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. ’Tis of course, to not appear In characteristic pose for show. Yet life is not conventional In all details, we know. And so. kind reader, we insist On fair deductions, timely made. For we are men just like the rest. And all our dues are paid. W. R. ! 1915 LAW ENGINEERS AGRICULTURE 45SENIORS FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE JUNIOR KAI.I’II KI.KKD TAI.I.KY, I.L.B. Si. Pctcrtburg, Fla. ■■Riih-Kati" Sigma Chi Fraternity; Vanderbilt L'niver-sily, Commodore Club; Cheer Leader, fnl-vereity of Florida, 19H 15: John Marshall Debating Society; Theta RiblHin Society: (flee Club 1914-15; Minstrel 1914-15; Senior Football Champion ; All Class Football Team 1911 15; Mevshall Team. II. LYNCH Rl'SII, LL.H. Cainesville, Fla. “Tit " John Marshall Debating Society: Vice President Senior Law ('lass. 1915 LAW ENGINEERS AGRICULTURE FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE JUNIOR FRANK D. UPCHURCH, Jacksons ille, l;la. “Ckurth"—'"L " John Marshall Debating Society; Secretary-Treasurer ’H; Vice-President 15; Assistant Editor-In-Chief of The Seminole; Executive Committee Athletic Association; President Prohibition Club ’H; Prohibition Or:itoric:il Contest 15; Junior Oratorical Contest; Socialist Club 'll; Y. M. C. A.; President Duval County Club; Senior Foot-l all Champions; Scrub Football Team H-15; Sec retary Treasurer Senior Law Class; Coole Club; Rifle Club, JAMES B. STEWART, I.I..B. Milliard. Fla. -ir " (Graduate (Jeorgia Normal College and Business Institute, 1907; John Marshall De bating Society; Scrgeant-at Arms 1914; Pres ident 19H 15; Sheriff Practice Court. Cooley Club; Rifle Club; Senior Football Champions; Associate Business Manager The Seminole. LAW ENGINEERS AGRICULTURE 17SENIORS FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE RICHARD RAY WHITK. LL.R. Starke. Fla. A.B. (U. of F. ; S. A. K. Fraternity; Char ter member Farr Literary Society; iXdegate Southern Students’ Conference 1913; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. 1912-13; Tennis Club: Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association (resigned) 1913 11; Inter Society Debating Council. I.KVKRETT KARI.K Fl’TCII, LI..IL St. Petersburg, Fla. ■ S«V S. A. R. Fraternity; Varsity Basketball Team 13; John Marshall Debating Society: Y. M. C. A.; Woodrow Wilson Club. 1915 LAW ENGINEERS AGRICULTURE 48FRESHMEN College of Arts and Sciences JAY LOVE HEARIK. A B. Ouincv, Fla. “lay" A. T. O. Fraternity; Theta Ribbon s » cictv; Vice-President Glee Club PH I-12; Asm. Business Manager 1912-13; President 1913 14-15: Business Manager Dramatic .Cl»b 1912-13; President 191314; German Club; SecretaryTreasurer Farr Literary Society 1912-13; Cheer Leader 1913-14; U. of F. Band 1913-14 13; I'niversily Minstrel 1913-1115; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Classes; Manager Scrub l'ootball Team 1914-15. LAW ENGINEERS agricuous; 49SENIORS FRESHMEN 50PH0M0RE JUNIOR ALEX. D. CAMPBELL, B.S. Chipley, Fb. •■.Mr ” Flint Chemical Club; Tennis Team; Vice President Tennis Club 1912-13-11; Secretary 1913; Corporal Company A 1912-13; Lieutenant-Adjutant 1913-14; Sons o( Rest; Saturday Night Bridge Club. MARCUS BROWN, A.B. I.awtey, Fla. Pi Kap| a Alpha Fraternity; Farr Literary Society; Athletic Association; Tennis Club. AGRICUOURE 50FRESHMEN SENIOR C. A. ROBERTSON, A. II. Tallahavsec, Fla. S urru '" kappa Alpha Fraternity; Phi kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; Cor| oral Company C 1912-13; First Lieutenant Company C rc-tired) '13 U; Secretary Farr Literary Societ 1913; Vice-President 1911; President 1915; Debating Team 1915; Chairman Inter So ciety Debating Council; Vice President Jun ior Classes 1913 It; Saturdas Night Bridge Club; Student Assistant in English. KOYAI.1. PERKINS TERRY. A.H. Lakeland. Fla. "r«pV Football S«|uad 1912-13-14; Sergeant Company B 1912-13; Captain 1913-14; Vice President of Stockton Club; Critic Farr Literary Society 1914-15; Y. M. C. A.; Agricultural Club; Junior Tank Committee; Vice-President Polk County Club; Captain Senior Football Champions; Athletic Editor Florida Alligator 191415; Literary Editor The Seminole. 19 15 LAW ENGINEERS AGRICULTURE 51SENIORS c freshmen 50PH0M0RE JUNIOR KMKRSON HKNNRTTE HKI.M, Its Miami. Ha. "Dank" Vice-President Flint Chemical Club; Tennis Club; Athletic Association; Art Editor The Seminole; Misogynist Club. FRED IIAI.MA. B. Gainesville. Fb. "Bifnii"—‘‘Fritt 1 Inixcrsily ('hicago Summer Session l M2 13 II; Agricultural Club; Tennis Club; Flint Chemical Club; Tnivcrsily Orchestra lill 12: Glee Club I1IM2. LAW ENGINEERS AGRIOIOIJRE 52SENIORS FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE JUNIOR THEODORE T. YARBROUGH. B.s. Miccosukee. Fla. C rW Georgia Tech. 1909-10-11; Farr Literary Society; Gtnnpus Club; Corporal Co. B 1912-13; First Sergeant Co. B 1913-14; th letlc Association. EARLE SIMEON TRAXLBR. A.B. Alachua, Fla. Trw" Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association: Tennis Club; Goblers; Farr Literary Society. LAW ENGINEERS AGRICULTURESENIORS FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE College of Agriculture BRAINAKI) li. CKACV, B.S.A. Smyrna, Tenn. “It. II.” Vanderbilt University 1910-11; U. of Tenn. 1911-12-13; Wearer of “T.”; Agricultural Club; Senior Football Champions. LAW ENGINEERS AGRICUME 51FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE JUNIOR SENIOR NEAL EARNEST MAIN UN, B.S.A. Homestead, Fla. "Walker" Phi Kapjo Phi Honorary Fraternity; Y. M. C. A. 1913-14-13; Transit C'lub; Tennis Club; Sergeant Co. C 1912-13; Captain Co. C 1913-14; President Agricultural Club 1914; Treasurer Inter-Collegiate Prohibition Association; Flint Chemical Club; Vice-President Senior Academic Class; Junior Tank Committee. SAM. PEEBLES HARM, U.S.A. Mooresville, Ala. "Sum. I ."— "Trout Kw" Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Phi Kapiu Phi Honorary Fraternity; Theta Ribbon Society; Vice-President Agricultural Club 1914; President 1915; Cor| oral Co. A 1912-13; 2nd Lieutenant Co. C (retired) 1913-14; Local Editor The Seminole; Inter-Society Debating Council; Glee Club 1913, 14; University Minstrel 1914-15; Local Editor Florida Alligator 19II15-. University Orchestra 1914 13; Saturday Night Bridge Club; Fruit Tourist. LAW ENGINEERS TEACHERS 55FRESHMEN 50PHOMORE JUNIOR TIIOS. U. JACKSON. US.A. Lakeland, Agricultural Club; Sergeant Co. U 1913-II; Flint Chemical Club; Secretary Senior Academic Class; Junior Tank Committee; Senior Footlall Champions. CHARLES I). Me IK) WALL, USA. Gainesville, Fla. W Scrub Football 1911-12-13 l-l; President Flint Chemical Club; Sergeant Co. B 1913 M; Agricultural Club; Student Assistant in Chemistry; Senior Football Champions. LAW ENGINEERS TEACHERS 56College of Engineering LAW 11. 1.. CA1TI.EMAN, B.S.C.K. Ocala, Fla. "Cmp Vanity 1 oolhall Team 1913 11; Scrub Football 1912 13; Assistant Manager Foot-ball Team 1913; Manager Baseball Team 1915; Benton Engineering Society; Prcsi dent Transit Club; 1st Vrgcnnl Company C 1912 13; “F” Club. StN 0R VRIKl. Bl.Ol'NT, B.S.C.V.. Lakeland. Fla. “Sharffc" V. M. C. A.; Vice-President 191112; Cabinet Member 1911-14; Class Secretary 1911-12; Transit Club; Coq oial Company A 1911-12; 1st Lieutenant Company B 1912-13; Delegate to Southern Student Conference 1913; University Orchestra 1911-13; Circuh lion Manager Florida Alligator 1912-13; Bus iness Manager 1913 1415; Benton Engineer ing Society; Secretary Treasurer 191V, Oc bating Team 1915; Inter Society Debating Council 191VI5; Senior Ernrlball Champions; Fruit Tourist. ENGINEERS AGRICUJURE TEACHERS 57FRESHMEN SENIOR HENRY EDWARD FREEMAN, B.S.C.E. Starke, Fla. "Hunk" S. A. E. Fraternity; Varsity Foot hall Team 1911; Captain Scrubs 1913-14; Coach Senior Football Team; 1‘. of F. Band 1913-14 15; Secretary Sophomore Class; Transit Club; President Renton Engineering Society; Assistant Business Manager Florida Alligator 1911 15. JOHN POST liALLOWES, B.S.C.E. Green Cove Springs, Fla. "Major” Phi kup|Ki Phi Honorary Fraternity: Sergeant Company A 1912-13; Cadet Major 1913-11; Senior Football Champions; Junior Tank Committee; Vice-President Sophomore Class; Transit Club; Benton Engineering Society; Secretary Treasurer Athletic Association 1913-14. 19 15 LAW ENGINEERS AGRICULTURE TEACHERS ! 8FRESHMEN SENIOR RALPH 1- JOYM'.R, B.S.C.E. Bartow, Fla. “itafr" Transit Club; Sergeant Company B 1912 13; 1st Lieutenant Company It 1913-11; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Club; Senior Football Champions; Vice-President Benton Kngi-necring Society 1914; President 1913; Debating Team 1913; Athletic Association; President V. O. W. Club 1913-14 15; Fruit Tourist. SAMl'KI. K. WARD, B.S.K.E. Brooker, Fla. Vice-President Benton Kngineering So clety 1913; Sergeant Company B 1912-13; 1st Lieutenant 1913-14; Gym Team 1911-12 13 14; “F” Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Athletic Association. LAW ENGINEERS AGRICHIURE 59FRESHMEN SENIOR College of Education IIKKBKKT I.. DrWOI.F, A.B, in Education Crescent City, Fla. "SkfWOlf Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1912-1314; Editor Y. M. C. A. Handbook; Y. M. C. A. Representative Student Conference 1913; Winner I'. D. C. Medal 1914: Vice-President Junior AeademicCiavs: President Senior Academic ('lavs; Circulation Manager Florida Alligator 1913 14; Edilor-in-Chici 1911 15; Parr I.iter ary Society; Debating Team 1914-15; President 1914; Critic 1915; Class Prophet; St-j dent Assistant in Psychology; Fruit Tourist. LAW ENGINEERS OTUUURE ( USENIORS FRESHMEi! SOPHOMORE GORDON IWOWN KNOWLES A.B. in Education Greenwood, Fla. Secretary Teacher Club 1911; Critic Farr Literary Society 1913-11; Debating Team 1913-11; John Marshall Delating Society 1911 15; Winner I . D. C. Medal 1913; U. of I'. Representative in St;itc Prohibition Contest 1915; Assistant Librarian; Student Assistant in History, Practice High School; Local Editor Florida Alligator 1913-14; Secretary Y. M. C. A. 1911-12; President 1915. WILLIAM EDWIN EMBRY A.B. in Education Dade City, Fla. -Bar—"M" Varsity Baseball Team 1914-15; Captain 1915; Assistant Manager 1914; Manager Football Team 1911-15; Tennis Team 1912-13; Manager 1914; President Tennis Club 1915; President Junior Classes; Vice-President Senior Classes; “F" Club; Senior Football Champions; Athletic Editor The Seminole; Fruit Tourist. LAW ENGINEERS AGRICUME TEACHERS 61SENIORS FRESHMEN SOPHOMORE JUNIOR TIIOMAS JF.FFEKSON POITKI.I. A. It. in Kducation New River, Fla. T “ Y. M. C. A.; Serfeanl Co. A 1912-13; Firsl Lieutenant and Ouartcrmasler I'M A II; Peabody Club; Farr Literary S K-icty; J«»hn Marshall Debating Society; Mess Hall Orator. FKKDKRICK RANKIN MASON A.B. in Kducation Macclenny, Fla. "F Wr" Secretary Peabody Club 1911-12; Vice-President 1912-1 A; President I9IA-H; Debating Team 19IA-I4-1S; Inter-Society Debating Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1912-13-11; President 1914-15; Organization Kditor The Seminole; Junior Oratorical Contest 1914. LAW ENGINEERS AGRICUMESTAFF FRED K. MASON EMERSON B. HELM Org»nl illon Editor Art EditorHistory of the Senior Law Class It is with mingled feelings of pride, sorrow and joy, that I present this document that hinds us together forever as school mates at the University of Florida. Pride, because I have the honor conferred upon me to write the document which | ortrays us as happy college mates together for the last time; sorrow, because this session will end our school days forever; and joy, because the ending of our school days only marks the beginning of the noble and useful lives which we all hope to live in the future. The meml crs of the present Senior Law Class have indeed proven themselves to be above the average in morals, character, and ability, and arc justly worthy of being called representatives of the great institution from which they are graduating. Many of them have spent several years here at the University, have received their academic training here, have grown up as it were with the school, and have come to l e regarded as almost indispensible adjuncts of it. The other members of the class who have been here only two years have also proven themselves to be hard and steadfast workers. Many of them also, are graduates from other institutions of higher learning scattered throughout the Southland, and they have been among the foremost in upholding the standards and ideals of our school and in creating a wholesome and moral school spirit among the student body. Under such circumstances, is it any wonder that we show regret in departing from the dear old institution where we have won so many victories, and suffered (shall I say it) so few defeats? Hut as we, the members of the Senior Law Class, leave the dear old University, we reali .e that our stay here has not been altogether pleasant. We have had many trials, troubles, and temptations, during our sojourn here, hut in every case we have tried to do our duty to ourselves, to our fellow-students, and to the school. We have striven for what we believed to he right in every particular. We have tried in every way we could to get the most out of college life, and have formed acquaintances and friendships here which no doubt will prove immortal. The Senior Law Class takes a pardonable pride in the class as a whole, and in the record it has made. Its members are found in every department of student activity connected with the University, and in every case they stand high. It furnished over twice as many men for the honorary Phi Kappa Phi Fraternity than from all the other colleges combined. It furnished men for the varsity football and baseball teams; many important positions of Tiik Skminoi.k were filled from its ranks, while others of its members have won lasting fame in oratory and debate. And now as we are about to say goodbye to the school we wish to express our lasting gratitude and respect to our professors with whom our associations have been so pleasant. To Dr. Murphree, to Dean Hughes, to Professors Crandall and Trusler, with all of whom our acquaintances have been most pleasant, we extend a hearty and lasting farewell. And now we bid adieu to the University of Florida, to the familiar campus scenes, to our professors, and last but not least, to the student IkxIv. We have tried very hard to win the good will and respect of all. We have done our best, we have fought a good fight, and now, we say “Farewell”. J. E. W., Historian. 66Senior Academic Class History, 1914-’15 The year 1911 is an epoch in the history of the University of Florida because of the class which was born unto her that year. 1911 marked the beginning of the class of 15. That year was no different from any other as far as years arc reckoned, but the passing of time is not here considered. The seeds for the deeds done, and the lives lived, by this immortal class of 15, were sown in that year; and what we accomplish, in this world, will be either an honor or a shame to her who has played such an important role in our existence. With this in view it is hoped that, when we are tottering with age. our alma mater will look with pride upon the class which she started in the world at that time. On the other hand it is certain that each one of us will ever cherish thoughts of our alma mater and at all times we will be willing and anxious to stand up for the name which is so near and dear to us. We have labored painstakingly; we have burned the midnight oil, and though we have toiled until the wee sma hours of the morning, for four long years, it must be acknowledged that we have enjoyed every bit of it. and our Freshman year seems but as yesterday. In considering our college days, we have been victorious in almost all instances on the athletic field and our senior year was especially successful in class football. Our academic work, not unlike our athletics, has also been a success at all stages of the game. We have made friends among our instructors, and though they seemed hard at times we know that it was all for our own good and that the class of ’15 owes what it is to the ability and untiring efforts of the faculty. Yet it is with a feeling of sadness mixed with joy that we write this last history of the mighty class of ’15. Sadness because of the friends left behind; sadness because of the separation forever from our alma mater; and sadness because of the flying of time. We arc joyful because of the commencement of life in earnest, because of the training with which we are prepared to meet the enemies of success, and because of all that our alma mater means to us. If in future life we are as successful as we have been in our college work, we may well say, “Classes may come and classes may go, but the class of ’15 shall go on forever". R. L.J. 676869K. T. ISAKCO, A. It. Uw Manila, I . I. W. T. BARKER Jacksomillc, Fla. INGRAHAM P. BAR 1-0W I MW Evergreen, Ala. TOM It. BIRD, ll.S. X'kr-PrrMnit Junior I am- Moniiccllo, Fla. S. A. It. WILKINSON “Ai Large,” L’. S. A. 70 R. K. HAMRICK j»W Aucilla, Fla.SPKSSAKD L. HOLLAND. Ph.B. IVfi-Jnil Janitor I iw Clait Barlow, Fla. IIKKBKKT LA NISON Ijiw Jacksom illc, Fla. TOM MtOUIUK Ijiw Chicago, III. W. BI.OI NT MYKRS, A ll. Law Tallahavtcc, Fla. M. C. SCO FI F I. D Inverness. Fla. JAS. F. SIKKS Imw Punla »orda, Fla. 71Sc T. J. SWANSON. A H. SrtJrtnry Jmiiiif UwOnu Gainesville, Fla. J. W. H. SIIAW Imh- T:tni|«a, Fla. II. I.. THOMPSON IMir Gainesville, Fla. IIARKV W. THOMPSON IjIV Ha la«l, l;la. GKO. W. WHITEHURST Giw Wauchula, Fla. WH.HLK W. WHITKIIl KST G»U Wauchula, Fla. 72(). R. WILLIAMS I All ’ Haskell, Fla. K. K. RICH (rH tillurr Salisbury, Mass. L. Y. DYRKNFORTH Anutiiil Siiiwrt Anona, Fla. A. C. JACKSON rn mnl Stintrr Micnnopy, l-'la. N. Mt.KLYA Am ,mmJ .VnoHn Harnessillc, Fla. 73 A. R. IIANDCOCK Am mill Stimctt Tallahassee, Fla.G. HARMONY . m und St'imii'i Gainesville, Fla. ALVA RF.ID Am jimI Jifirwn Fl. Meade, Fla. W. II. TURNKEY . rl» unit Sooner Fl. Meade, Fla. I . W. WOOD Wn imd Sfiritfii Tampa, Fla. B. I). ADAMS Tra hm Gainesville, Hi L. L. BLACK Bl’KN Troeher• Bowling Green, Fla. 74K. A. GREEN TVtath ctt New River, Fla. C. I. IIOl.UNGSWORTII JVudbm Fi. Meade, Fla. T. K. MCCALL' N rr »ry Clan nukrrt Jasper, Fb. W. I). WILSON IVachfn Westvllle, Fla. JACOB HALL Kn imvf m Green Cove Springs, Fla. F. LEONARD HOLLAND JR. Knfii Herring Orlando, Fb. 75). P. LITTLE Fiutffarrriittf Gainesville, Fla. GKO. K. MOSKLKY Kh wwih Gainesville, Fla. G. K. NKLSON I'rrtiJstil Junior .Wtlifemif Cbtit I'liCt'liTf in Dunedin, Fla. A. F. PEACOCK Krtfiii.Vfinr Bronson, Fla. MOODY STEPHENS K i(in vriMj( Puma Gorda, l 'ln. 7G K. K. VAN (AMI Kntinrrfmtf Punla Gorda, l-'la.R. A. Dl'KKS r ullHtr Worthington, Fla. C. D. GUNN kv-F’rfulnil Inkinwr Afrttuliurv Marianna, Fla. C. IV GRACH Kvinston, Fla. W. II. TAYI.OR JR. Atfimllurr Greenwood, Fla. IV K. I’ANCOAST A rio»f«urr Hitman, N. J. 77 YICK Kl'KN VON ; Xtritnllurr Hang Saw, Kwong long, China787980Sophomore Class OFFICERS E. M. Yon............................President J. Rkx Fakkiok........................Vice-President F. L. Holland .......................Secretary and Treasurer I. M. McAi.pin........................Reporter CLASS C. J. Braymer W. K. Briggs B. E. Bushnell C. C. Caswell C. C. Chillingworth J. B. Gracey G. W. Harmony G. Hart J. F. Hatcher M. Heller W. B. Henderson R. J.Jackson J.M. x J. A. Johnson A. F. Jones Norris K. Levis (W. Long C. M. Mann ( I). Mailer R. G. Merrill S. 1). Padgett A. W. Rnmsdell J. Rosenthal C. NY. Stebbins F. L. Thompson Tillman 818?FRESH MEN 8384Freshman Class A. II. Fui.lkr......................President II. F. Zktrouf.u ...................Vice-President E. W. Fkkkman......................Secretary and Treasurer ROLL Arts and Sciences G. K. Hailey K. A. Goldberg F. E. Pooser C. S. Brannon II. C. Gordcn J. M. Powell J. S. Bryan F. M. Grant I). V. Rouse C. B. Byrd R. P. Green 11. A. Wade E. W. Freeman P. R. McMullen E. M. Willis G. M. Glazier II. A. Palmer II. F. Ze I roller W. F. Perry Code fie of Agriculture F. R. Edwards Olio Manccke A. J. Sullivan I. S. Flitch R. C. Smally II. R. Tyndale J. K. Goldsby J. K. Sparkman II. E. Wood I). A. Storms ICngineerinfi Collefie L. W. Harlow A. II. Fuller II. L. Padgett T. J. Barnes Warren llayford L. H. Pratt C. U. Hates E. L. Jones F. A. Seymour 'I'. J. Cowsert R. A. I). McKay I). B. Sweat F. W. Damon J. R. Moorhead J. S. Wvchoff Teachers' Col lefie F. R. Robinson M. E. Russell (). C. Sistrunk 85808788Practice High School W. II. Jordan.. H.J. Mixon ... Grady Clyatt OFFICERS ...........President ........... Vice-President ...........Secretary and Treasurer CLASS ROLL Twelfth Grade G. B. Clyatt V. S. Duncan II. E. Echols J. K. Fuller L. A. Gay W. II. Jordan K. K. Knight II. H. McCollum William McElya II. G. Redstone W. H. Reeves Dewey Smith I lorry Smith Ralph Stoutamire L. G. Thomas h'deeentli Grade C. K. Burr W. I). Diamon G. L. Doss C. E. Duncan E. C. Futch G. W. Hinson A. M. Hodson A. II. I.ockev G. F. Miller 11. K. Mixon E. S. Odom C. U. Smith 11. L. Wilson 11. C. Youngue J. G. Phillips R. I). Watts 81)The Florida Alligator Bon Groot Playors to 90The Florida Alligator II. L. DkWoi.f.............. ......Edilor-in-Chief T. J. SWANSON......................Assistant Iulitor R. P. Tkkry........................Athletic Editor F. L. Half........................ .Society Editor S. P. HaRN......................... Local Editor U. Blount..........................Business Manager H. K. Fkkkman......................Assistant Business Manatier Ik a Me A i.imn....................Foreman Composing Boom This is an age when democratic progressiveism i ervades the one-time exclusive university circle, when the aim of an university is to make itself felt as an economic and social force thruout the community of which it is a part. The ideal of the University is also in a small measure the ideal of The Florida Alligator. It is the purpose of this publication to reach out from the University of Florida with an ever-lengthening arm into her supporting medium and in this small way both continually strengthen the hold of the University on the State and make herself a means to an influence ever emanating from the institution. The conception of The Florida Alligator took place in the spring of 1912 and on Tuesday, the twenty-fourth day of September of the following fall, the first issue appeared. A modest sheet it was, but under the able leadership of Mr. G. P. Garrett it soon l ecame a live factor in our University life. The next year in the hands of Mr. Sumter Leitner The Alligator attained to its present si .e and took rank among the best college publications in the entire South. The year of 1914-15 marks the third year of the paper's existence and her most phenomenal achievement of all, for The Florida Alligator now owns her own press and equipment and has laid the foundation for what will eventually be known as the University of Florida Press. Week by week this lowly sheet emerges from her birthplace in Peabcdv Hall and goes forth in her small way to hear the message of the University of Florida, of her eternally increasing educational progressiveism. 91f 9 93Coach McCoy The University of Florida was very fortunate in getting such an able man as Charles J. McCoy as athletic director for this year. Coach McCoy came to us directly from Sewanee Military Academy, where he had two very successful years as football and track coach. Before going to Sewanee to coach, he was in school at Miami University,Ohio, where he was the shining star both of the football team and track team, at one time sharing the world’s record for one hundred yards in nine and four-fifths seconds. Mr. McCoy is a man of sterling qualities. He knows football from schedules to “shirt tail" parades and best of all is a pleasant but at the same time stern disciplinarian. When Coach McCoy says “s| eed up” every Alligator knows to put on speed. As every one knows, a football coach must have the respect of his players before anything can be accomplished. This Coach McCoy, with his forceful character and imposing personality, acquired the first day he put his foot upon the Florida gridiron. Indeed, it is he whom we should thank for the greater part of Florida's success this past football season, and to him we gladly give the greatest share of praise. In addition to competency in his line of work. Coach McCoy is a gentleman through and through, exerting always the proper influence over the boys in his charge. We hope that Mr. McCoy may be with us for years to come as our athletic director. 91The Varsity Florida never had a football squad with more real pep, more fighting spirit, and in pig skin vernacular more “guts” than this year’s team. They had a real fighting leader in Captain Sutton, but unfortunately, owing to heart trouble, "Big Sut” was compelled to give up the game, his doctors having advised him that he was taking his life in his hands to engage in football. The loss of Captain Sutton was keenly felt, but “Puss” I lancock, who for four hard years has fought for the orange and blue, was elected to the captaincy in his stead, and a better leader was never chosen in the king of college sports. Captain Hancock, not knowing defeat, always had his team right in the hardest of the fight, where he, too, might always be found. Were one to descril e the squad of Gators in one word, he would be compelled to use the word “fighters.” Although averaging but slightly over one hundred and sixty pounds, the heaviest and fastest teams in the South did not lessen their courage. Their motto seemed to be “The heavier they are the harder they fall.” In practice they were always fighting just the same as in a regular game. Hard work and willingness on the part of these pigskin warriors made it possible for Coach McCoy to make the machine out of them which he did. Always ready to obey and respect the coach’s command, always ready to receive criticism kindly and, lastly, always anxious to learn. These arc some 95I I per Icll. EMBKY, Muringer. “Manager E l“ is one of the best managers who ever looked after the wants of a Florida team, lie thought the best was none loo good for the Alligators, and as far as possible saw that they got it. The slightest wishes of the team were liis earliest and latest studies. I Piter cmler, SUTTON. Age, 23; weight, 185; height, fc ft.; position, tackle. Captain Sutton was forced to quit football on account of his heart at the beginning of the season, only getting to play in one game, that with Auburn, but all who saw “Big Sul" in this game and the others he plascd in, during his three years at Florida, w ill remember him as one of the best and most aggressive tackles Florida ever had. Upper right. HANCOCK. Age, 23; weight. 185; height, 5 ft. 10 in.; position, tackle. “Fuss’ Hancock, who was elected captain after Captain Sutton was called from the game, made the Cators a teal trader. Captain Hancock is one of the Ik 'I pigskin warriors of w hich Florida can l «»ast and brought his four years of football at Florida to a fitting close this year by piloting the Iresl team the University ever turned out. of lilt reasons why the squad from the “Baby University” not only received recognition, hut merited it, and it is with the tenderest regret that we have to lose several of these boys who have helped so materially in putting Florida on the football map. 96Uppfr left. CAPPI.KMAN. Age, 25; weight, 160; height, 5 ft. 91 In.; | osillon, guard. “Cap" always right there with the punch and made “Puss" a good running male in the line. H these two couldn't o|K n up a hole, then there was no hole to Ik had. Upper center. I'RF.KMAN. Age, 20; weight. 160; height, 5 ft. 1 in.; position, end. Henry’s football aspirations materialized this season. After several years of hard knocks on the “Scrubs" he “came thru” and made one of the best men in the line up. lie was ginxl at forward passes and a hard luckier. Upper right. SWANSON. Age, 21; weight, 165; height. 6 ft.; back field. J«k is our star end, but owing to the scarcity of material in the back field he was shifted to full, lie ing an all-round football man this did not affect his playing, lie could always be depended on in a pinch, and when it comes to intercepting forward josses, he is there. Review of Football Season Florida’s first game was her hardest, when she met Auburn, on October 10, and held the Alabama boys, champions of the South, scoreless for twenty-seven minutes of actual play. Indeed, for the first three quarters the Gators, tho outweighed twenty-five pounds to the man, outplayed the 97• «- • PP» r It'll, COWSRRT. Arc, IS; weight, 14S; height, 5 ft. 8| in.; end. It is a treat for any football lover to watch “Cow” tackle his man. Yellow is a color left completely out of his make up. I pper center, RAMS DELI . Age, 20; weight. 148; height, 5 ft. 10 In.; back field. "Hammy", although a lit le light, is truly a "star.” lie is fast, nervy, and has loads of fight, lie doesn't think he is in the game unlevs he receives a |ninl and runs for a touchdown with it, and this feat is not unusual for him. I pper right, SPARKMAN. Age, IS; weight, 167; height, 5 ft. S in.; back field. That "Jimmie" was mentioned for an "All-Southern Half" is proof enough erf his ability, lie is fast, hits the line hard and low, and is one of the hardest tacklers wc have. "Jimmie” had rather "leave his feet" than not. We are e | octing big things of him next jear. Alabamians; but finally were worn clown by the superior weight and numbers of their opponents. The final score was 20-0 in Auburn’s favor. One week after (he Auburn-Florida game, the Gators took on King’s College. By this time our boys were in real form and took this game, 36-0. The following Saturday the Orange and Blue, rather overconfident. 98I ' ,l'r Ml. VAN CAMP. Age, 20; weight, 162; height, 5 ft. 10) i„.; tackle am! hack u ‘ • :inny proved a very valuable man this season, playing both in the line and in the wc Held, lie has got the real Oator fight, and that’s hard to get l»y. He should t»ro e a Mar linesman by next year. I p| er center. FULLER. Age, 19; weight, IS8; height, 5 ft. Ill in. Fuller, although on tin- team for his first year, was one of the coolest and most consistent players we had. Never excited, he could always he called on for a sure gain. Pper right, THOMPSON. Age. 23; weight, ISO; height, 5 ft. 1 in.; hack field. “Well. I tell you it is just like this.” “Harry K” is right there, as he showed before the season was over, lie is fast and picks his holes well and is always in the game. tho expecting a hard game, met the University of the South. Just what happened to our boys on this occasion will never be known, but the Tennessee boys ran with the ball more or less at will and won; the final score being 26-0. From this time on the Alligators had more or less easy pickings. They defeated Southern 59 0, running back and forth with the ball at will. The 99 ppfr It'll. GOI.DSBY. Arc, I' : weight, 18$; height, S ft. 9 in.; guard. Jack never had vcon a regular football game Indore coming to Florida, but don't ever think he didn’t catch on to that “rough and brutal” game. Before the season was over "Snake” was not only playing a great game, but enjoying and making everyone else enjoy every bit of it. 1 pper triilcr. IIKNDKUSON. Age, 19; weight, 135; height, 5 ft. 9 in.; end. “B” is never happier than when the op|»osing team is trying to “run ’em” around his end. He is a hard and sure tackier and loves to hit ’em. This boy has loads of “pep” ami it is a pleasure to play beside one so anxious to work. l pper right. I.OTSPKICII. Age, 23? weight, 165; height, a ft. 10j in.; tackle. “Uncle 1.01”. captain of the Orange and Blue for the coming season, tho calm and very inoffensive, is a lion in a football suit. The bigger they get the better l.ot likes them, ami he has yet to find the tackle who puts anything over him. Saturday after the Southern game, in a drizzling rain, Florida met The Citadel and scored a touchdown right on the jump before the ball was wet. After this it was just fighting back and forth in the water four inches deep. Then Florida took on Wofford and it was a shame the way our 100Vpper left, RKII). Ago, 19; weight, 167; height, 3 ft. 10| in.; end. Reid i good anywhere in the line, hut he stars at end. lie takes forward (Kisses well and runs with the lull in good form. We hope we may keep him for his full term with us. f-'pprr crnltr, YON. Age, 19; weight, 173; height, 6 ft.; guard. “Yonnlc” aid he was going to give that old Varsity h-, and he surely did it. Yon is an earnest, haul worker ami Is always dependable. Judging from the way he handler! some of the best in the South this season, we expect big things of him next year. I p|»« r right. I-'ARKIOK. Age, 18; weight, 16X; height, 3 ft. 9 in.; center. Rex stands out as a ’•star" of the season. Although o| |»osed by men much larger than he during the season, not a one “had any edge” on him. Indeed, for the most part, he handled his man at will. Rex is fast and could be used to adsanlage in the back field, owing to his pccullar style of running. fellows did those innocent boys; but to make a long story short, the final score was 66 0 in Florida’s favor. On ‘‘turkey day” Florida ‘‘topped off” by taking another game from Mercer, 110. 'Phis was a hard fought game, but Cochrane couldn’t get away for a thing. On the other hand, there was “too much Ramsdell.” 101Senior Football Team Scrub Football Team 102Scene at Sewanee-Florida Game The Scrubs If there is any club organization in Florida which merits the whole-hearted praise of the Student body, it Is that hunch of loyal men who go out on the gridiron daily and meet the hard knocks of the Varsity. The Scrubs, we must remember, are the men who make the Varsity possible. Although they receive no flattering “write ups” in the papers, no letters are given to them, not anything except hard, monotonous work, they go out daily and work like Trojans in order that the Varsity may In trained proiterly. Then let us who know their real worth, who know what an important | art the) play, and what an essential factor to success they arc, when we send up a rousing “Florida yell.” semi it not alone for the Varsity, but for those men i«k who make the Varsity possible. The Senior Team Af'er the regular football season w as over, in order to stimulate more interest in the pigskin game, and dcselop those men who had not had much chance during the regular season, “Coach" Freeman of the Senior Team inaugurated the movement for class football. Immediately every class busied itself getting out recruits and in a couple of weeks interest ami spirit was at its height. Kach class was vicing with the other for the championship, it having been passed that the w inners were to receive their numerals. By elimination the champion team was found. After three or four of the moat hotly contested games, the Seniors came out sic torious, hasing defeated the Sophomores and Juniors, who had already defeated the Freshmen. 103Basketball W. 15. Henderson, t'oruanl, Captain Jav. Sikes, (jinird, Miiinjger Kov Van Camp, (inard A. V. Kamsdcll, Forward T. J. Swanson. Clianl S. I., Holland, (iuard Warren I lay ford. Outer 104105Track (Honorary) nM n i,‘°n pwv. viiki««m. h uch«-r. j.. Korpv«-. iijirh«, i.. n iun«i. 106Varsity Baseball The baseball squad has had rather hard luck this season, especially in regard to losing men. Some were ruled out by the S. I. A. A. rules, some left school, and a couple of pitch on turned yellow and quit; but notwithstanding this misfortune, under the able guidance of “Coach” I’. J. Flaherty the team has made a very creditable showing. A cleaner, nicer set of young athletes never represented the I nlvcrslty on any team. ith Captain kmbry as their leader, they are always in the game, not knowing w hat defeat is until the last man Is struck out. Two of our Ik'sI men were called away to Tallahassee, to fill clerkship in the legislature, just when they were playing in their best form—l-ols| eich and on. "I ncle Lot" paled out a home run w ith the bases drunk in one of his last games, w hile Yon tailed a little above 800 in the last two games he played in. The loss qjjhcsc two men was keenly fell by the team. A word should lie said of Durrancc, our star pitcher, who came to our rescue Just when we needed him. This boy cun pitch every day when it is necessary. lie’s got the stuff in him and will make Florida some limber in a year or so. Pooler loo will Ik a regular winner by nest year. He Is young and more or less inex| cricuccd, but pitched some good tall this season. The greatest praise is due Coach Flaherty for what little success the baseball team has met with. Although facing the most adverse conditions, “Coach" has managed to keep a pretty good team in sha| c. Having players quit on him doesn't seem to affect him in the least. He picks up a couple of recruits and makes belter players out of them. "Coach” Flaherty is a good, clean, moral man. and is just the man to have in charge of a young bunch of fellows. A man cannot dissipate and play on his team. He not only advocates clean Using on his team, but enforces it with his players. He has not only marie friends with all the ball players, but all w ho know him admire and respect him; and it is to be hoj ed that we w ill base Coach “Pat" with us again next year. Ki'iidiug from le r to rijjhf. FLAIIKRTY, Couch; HANCOCK, Manaftr: KMIIKY, (Ynirr l-'ichli-r (Captain): Dl'KRANCK, Pilcher. 107KAMSDKLL, Ufi FiVM: BOYER, Rijthi Field: YON, Sufr Oul FMJ: FAKKIOR, Catcher. SKYMOl K. Isilhisc: I.OTSPKICII. 2»i.l Itosc: M ERR IN, Short Slop: DAMON, Jn! IW. 108DIAZ, 2nd Ilnur; POOSKR, hiclur: SCHUYLER, .Ini Hast: HOLLAND, hither. MOSELEY, 3rd llatt; SWANSON, Hi hi FiVW; WOOD, Cutcher. 109A. K. Hancock J. K. fakriok K. M. YON... The “F” Club C J. McCoy, Couch A. R. Hancock. Captain NY. K. Kmhry, Manager A. A. I.olspclch J. K. Fnrrior NV. It. Henderson FOOTBALL (i. R. Moseley A. NV. Kamsdell T. J. Swanson II. L. Cappleman Jack Golds by Arthur Fuller A. L. Reid BASEBALL Pat Flaherty, Couch NV. K. Rmbry, Captain A. K. Hancock, Manager A. A. I.otspeich BASKETBALL C. J. McCoy, Coach NV. B. Henderson, Captain James Sikes, MaiwjJrr NN’arren Haylord GYMNASIUM TEAM T. J. Swanson T. R. Robinson S. R. Ward J. Sikes . President . ice- Pres idea t Secretary and t reasurer James S| arkman J. T. Cowsert R. K. Van Camp II. NV. Thoni|»son K. M. Yon H. K. Freeman T. J. Swanson J. R. Farrior A. NV. Kamsdell A. NV. Kamsdell T. J. Swanson R. K. Van Camp NV. A. Whitmire N. McKlya NV. McKlya 110Ill1124 JKappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Organized in 1904 COLORS FLOWERS Crimson and Old Gold Magnolia and American Beauty Rose PUBLICATION Kappa Alpha Journal FRATRRS IN FACULTATK Albert A. Murphree, A.M., LL.D., President of the I'niversity Harvey W. Cox, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy and PUhication W. S. Perry, A.B., Instructor in Physics FRATRES IN L’NIVERSITATE Class of 1915 T. B. Bird C. A. Robertson R. L. Jarrell R. F. Maguire S. P. Ham Class of 1916 T. B. Bird Herbert Lamson W. B. Myers E. T. Barco A. A. Lotspeich V. II. Turn ley J. Rex l'arrior J. M.Coarsey Class of 1917 W. B. Henderson A. W. Ramsdell C. 11. Rosenbusch C. E. Reed Class of 191S A. H. Fuller H. A. Palmer II. L. Wilson J.S. Bryan E. II. Finlayson G. R. Bailey G. W. Me Rory PLEDGE R. A. I). McKay, ’18 FRATRES IN I'RBK S. Graham G. M. Younglove B. F. Williamson J. W. Shands E. F. Cannon F. W. Buchholz C. A. Pound Judge J.'P. Wills 116116Alpha Tau Omega I’ROVINCK I.— Florida and deorgia University of Florida Kmory College University of (ieorgla (Georgia School of Technology Mercer Universily PROVINCE II.—Illinois, Indiana. Michigan arid IViccorixin University of Illinois University of Chicago Rose Polytechnic Institute Perdue University Adrian College Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin PROVINCE III.—.WhrosJm. Colorado. Kansas. Mlnnoora. Missouri, Wyoming and loieu University of Colorado Simjnon College Antes College Iow a Stale College University of Kansas Universily of Minnesota Universily of Missouri University of Nebraska PROVINCE IV.—Maine, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Vermont University of Maine Colby College Massachusetts Institute of Technologs Tufts College Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University PROVINCE V.—Xen York, Pennsylvania. .W Jersey, Delareare. Maryland. and lire District of Columbia Muhlenburg College Washington and Jefferson College St. Lawrence University Lehigh University Pennsylvania University Cornell University Pennsylvania Stale College PROVINCE VI— .Virginia. North Carolina and South Carolina University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina Trinity College College of Charleston Province VII.—Ohio Mount Union College Wittenlierg College Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio State University Western Reserve University PROVINCE Vlll.—Tennessee and Kentucky Kentucky State University Unisersily of Tennessee Vanderbilt University Union University University of the South Southwestern Presbyterian University PROVINCE IX.—California. Washington, Oklahoma and Oregon Universily of California Lcland Stanford University-University of Washington Washington Stale College University of Oregon PROVINCE X.—Texas.Ixjuuiurta and Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southern University- University of Alabama Tutanc University University of Texas ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Allentown. Pa. Franklin New York Alliance, Ohio Florida Philadelphia Atlanta. »a. Harvard Pittsburg Birmingham, Ala. Indiana Portland Burlington Iowa Reading California Jacksonville San Antonio Charlotte, N. C. Kansas City Savannah Chicago Knoxville South Carolina Cleveland Los Angeles Spokane Colorado Louisville Springfield Columbus, Ohio Louisiana St. Louis Cincinnati, Ohio Masvichusetts Salt Lake City Dallas, Texas Manila Texas Dayton, Ohio Milwaukee Washington Denver, Col. Minnesota Western Carolina Detroit Montgomery Western New York District of Columbia Nashville Nebraska Youngstown 117118Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865 ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Organized in 1884 COLORS FLOWER Sky Blue and Old Gold White 'Tea Rose mil.K'ATION Alpha Tau Omega Palm FRATRES IN INIVKRSITATK L. W. Barlow R. I). Bowers C. B. Byrd F. B. Carter, Jr. C. E. Chillingworth John K. Goldsby Jav L. liearin S. L. Holland Frank L. Holland Geo. I). Manor Roy K. YnnCamp Phil S. May Henry L. McMullen Leonard B. Newman H. D. Padgett Harry W. Peeples Pleasant 11. Robnet James K. Sparkman Jas. M. Tillman J. W. Watson. Jr. Edward F. Wilson John B. Sutton R. E. McWilliams John I pchurch FKATKR IN FACULTATK I larrv R. Trusler I RATRKS IN I RISK Frank Clark. Jr. J. Gibbs Chesnut James Chesnut G. Ilenrv Davis J. A. Phifer Glenn Stringfellow J. Glover Taylor I larrv Thompson 1 1. him ;k Wm. 11. Jordan 119120Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded in the I’niversity of Alabama, 185( FLORIDA LTSILOX CHAPTER Organized in 1884. Re organized in 1915 COLORS FI.OWRK Old Gold and Purple Violet ITIJI.ICATIOX 'Fhc Record FKATKKS IN I ACfl.TATK Jas M. Farr Clifford W. Crandall FKATKKS IN I XIYKKSITATE J. S. Cowles 1C. W. Bark well C. C. Caswell II. E. Freeman F. J. Meeker Newcomb Barrs I.. F. Futch K. R. While Fred J. Warren llayford ( . M. Mann J. A. Johnson B. K. Paneoast W. 11. Watkins R. C. Smallev M. L. McClung 1C. B. Fielding Hampton FKATKKS IN UR UK II. F. Dutton,Jr. W. Lassiter W. W. Hampton J. J. Cloar 1281241 Richmond, Va. Memphis, Tenn. White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Charleston, S. C. Norfolk, Va. Dillon. S. C. New Orleans, La. Dallas, Texas Pi Kappa Alpha ALUMNI CHAPTERS Knoxville, Tenn. Charlottesville, Va. Opelika, Ala. Fort Smith, Ark. Birmingham, Ala. Lynchburg, Va. Spartanburg, S. C. Gainesville, Ga. Lexington, Ky. Raleigh, N. C. Salisbury, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Hattiesburg, Miss. Muskogee. Ok la. Pensacola, Fla. Nashville, Tenn. Jacksonville, Fla. San Francisco, Cal. Atlanta, Ga. ACTIVE CHAPTERS District No. 1.—VirjJiniu and W. Virginia University of Virginia William and Mary College I lampden-Sidney College Richmond College Washington and Lee University District No. 2,—Xorth Carolina ami South Carolina Davidson College University of North Carolina Trinity College North Carolina A. M. College District No. 3.—Georgia and Florida North Georgia Agricultural College Georgia School of Technology University of Florida University of Georgia District No. 4.—Mississippi and Lou is in iki Tulane University Louisiana State University Millsaps College District No. x—Tennessee and Alabama Southern University University of Tennessee Southwestern Pres. University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Howard College District No. 6.—Kentucky and Ohio Transy 1 vania Uni versity Kentucky State University Georgetown C ollege University of Cincinnati Ohio State University DISTRICT No. 7.—Arkansas, Texas and Oklahoma University of Arkansas Southwestern University District No. S.—l’tah and California University of California University of Utah District No. 9.—Missouri, Unva and Kansas University of Missouri Missouri School of Mines I. S. C. “Ames" K. S. A. C. “Manhattan” District No. 10.—New York, Sew Jersey and Pennsylvania New York University Syracuse University Rutgers College Pennsylvania State College 125I Vt Xyh:i Fraternity ] 126Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded March 1, 1868, at the University of Virginia ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Chartered November 7,1904 FLOW Bit COLORS Lily of the Valley Garnet and Old Gold OFFICIAL ORGAN “The Shield and Diamond" Fit AT It B IN FACTLTATK C. L. Crow, M.A., Pli.D. Prttfetsor of Modern I', of F. I It AT It KS IN IINIVKRSITATK 1915 B. Liddon Solomon Clyde G. Trammell Chauncey A. Boyer Marcus !• . Brown E. Marklcv Johns Hubert Pettewav Walter Pettewav Lucien V. Dyrenforth Alva L. Reid LeRoy K. Jones, Jr. George R. Moseley George W. Harmony 1916 Orryl S. Robles James F. Sikes Roy V. Ott J. V. Hatton Basconi 1). Barl»er 1917 Bernays (). Bishop lx w S. Barstow L. M. I latton, Jr. John M. Simon ton Thomas N. Bradford 1918 Norris K. Levis James 1C. Montgomery A. Jennings Cone V. Harold Ford PLKIXiKS M. Ballen G. W. Whitehurst C. E. Burr W. W. Whitehurst J. E. Bushncll Fit AT It KS IN Lit MR Adolphus Vidal (Pi) I). Fra .ier Thomas D. M. Buie Walter S. Lang 1271284 JPhi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity CHARTER MEMBERS IN 1915 CHAPTER J. R. Benton 1C. V. Berger L. I.. Bernard H. W.Cox C. L. Crow IK S. Davis J. M. Farr E. R. Flint J. R. Watson B. F. Floyd 11. G. Kcppel A. A. Murphrec W. S. Perry P. II. Rolfs II. E. Stevens J. A. Thackston I I. R. Truslcr J. J. Vernon FORMER INITIATES IN 1915 CHAPTER 11. G. Clayton J. P. Ilallowes S. P. Ham T. W. Hughes C. A. Martini S. Leitner R. W. Thoroughgood C. L. Willoughby INITIATES IN 1915 C. A. Boyer T. W. Bryant N. K. Hainlin R. L. Jarrell K. M.Johns R. F. Maguire C. A. Robertson B. C. Wilson 131Stray Greeks J. N. Anderson, Chi Phi T. W. Hughes, 7 1 7 Law) L. L. Bernard, Phi Beta Kappa (Honorary) J. R. Renton, Phi Beta Kappa (Honorary) II. S. Davis, Alpha Delta Phi II. Ci. Keppel, Sigma Psi (Honorary) K. II. Graham, Beta Theta Pi C. J. McCoy, Beta Theta Pi Hugh Hale, Sigma Xu F. L. Holland, Sigma Xii R. E. Talley, Sigma Chi J. E. Young, Kappa Sigma J. B. Gracey, Sigma Kappa Della W. S. Caxvlhon, Phi Delta Theta 132 188Military Organization Major K. S. Walker, L . S. Am Retired Professor of Military Science and Tactics Firi.i St a it and Non-Commissioned Stake Nokkis McElya J. A. Johnson A. C. Jackson J. M. Tillman Cadet Major First Lieutenant and Adjutant .... First Lieutenant and Quartermaster Sergeant-Major Company A Company B Company C G. R. Moseley CAPTAINS B. K. Pancoast R. K. VanCamp C. 1). Gunn FIRST LIEUTENANTS 11. A. Hall R. A. Dukes K. M. Von SECOND LIEUTENANTS C. J. Braymer A. W. Ramsdell C. C. Caswell FIRST SERGEANTS C. M. Mann J. R. Farrior DRUM MAJOR C. B. Byrd CHIEF MUSICIAN Cm. I). Hamilton PRINCIPAL MUSICIAN L. Y. Dyren forth 184135Company “A 136L?,lStudent Statistics Questions First (lltoior Second Choice Third Choice Who ihc handsomest man? Bird, T. B. Talley Robles Who ihinks he is? Myers llearin Tyndale Who has the l»e t nickname? Kamcscs Pug Rear Rank Who is Ihc best hull artist? Bryant Yarbrough Knowles Who thinks he is? Popped Wilson, K. F. New man Who is Ihc best student? Hallow es Maguire, R. F. Holland, S. Who ihinks he is? Maguire. R. F. Knowles Braymer Who is the biggest loafer? Robles McGuire, T. Hodgson Who is the freshest rat? Powell Wade Knight, 1). S. Who Is the best all round athlete?. Swanson Kamsdcll Holland, S. Who thinks he is? Ramsdell McKlya Vetter Who is the biggest bluffer? Yonge Yarbrough Rosenthal Who ihinks he is? Yonge Wilson. K. F. Hamilton Who is the most j o| ular student? Hancock Talley Bryant Who ihinks lie iv llearin Hamilton Kmbry Who is the most popular prof.? Flint T rusler Cox Who thinks he is? Hathaway Dean Bird Archie Robertson Who is the ugliest man? Kindscth Cogburn Jackson, A. C. Who Is the biggest crook? Barrs Yarbrough Graham. K. II. Who is the Ih sI natured man? Yon Kmbry Goldsby Who thinks he iv} Hamilton l.otspcich llecker Who is the most lady like man? .. White Tvndalc Palmer .AIM foruJ.i Urw llnll inmi Vur ily Scrub Home I'late Caw thou (Capt.) Never Stop Jones. K. I.. Shuman Water Boy Talley Yon Biscuit Pilcher Grace Miss McKobbie Fish Ball Artists Farrior Turnley 138189OH VJohn Marshall Debating Society OFFICERS h irst Semester J. B. Strwart... ................. K. D. Upchurch ................... J. H. Shi man . s. Lritnrr L. B. Nbwm w President Vice-President Secretary ami I rcasurcr Critic Scrgcant-al-Anns Spring Term S. L Holland............. ........ II. La.mson....................... j. W. B. Shaw T. R Bird H. a Hamrick President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Critic Scrgcant-at-. nns Terrell Barco I. P. Barlow V. J. Barker I', a Bird T. W. Bryant F. B. Carter J. S. Cowles Prof. C. W. Crandall F. L. Hale II. K. Ilamrick S. L. Holland Dean T. W. I lughes MKMBKKS H. I amson S. I.citner B. Knowles A. A. Lotspeich K. F. Maguire T. W. McGuire T.J. Poppell J. W. B. Shaw J. 11. Shuman J. B. Stewart T. J. Swanson R. K. Talley 11. W. Thompson ( .'. G. Trammell Prof. H. R. Trusler F. 1). Upchurch (). F. W illiams J. a Williams L. R. Williams S. A. B. Wilkinson B. C. Wilson R. R. White G. W. Whitehurst W. W. Whitehurst J. K. Yonge 111rmmt 112Farr Literary Society II. L. DkWoi.f C. A. Robertson .. E. M. Yon ....... R. i . Terry C. E. Chii.ungwortii A. C Jackson ..... OFFICERS First Semester ...................President ..................Vice-President ...................Secretary and Treasurer Critic .....................Doorkeeper . .. ..............Reporter C. A. Robertson ... E. M. Yon C. E.Chiixin(; vortii H. L. DkWolf____ A. C Jackson Second Semester ..............President ... 'ice-President ....................Secretary and Treasurer Crit ic ....................Doorkeeper MEMBERS G. R. Bailey C. E. Chillingwortli H. L. DeWolf R. Farrior II. C. Gordon R. P. Green G. Mart A. C. Jackson V. B. C. Keating II. A. Palmer J. M. Powell C. A. Robertson (). C. Sistrunk R. P. Terry P. Vetter J. W. Watson E. M. Yon II. F. Zetroller 113144Agricultural Club OFFICERS October to December, Pill President ....... C. D. Gi ns Vice-President.. . ........... ... Sam P. Harn Secretary-Treasurer .................. J. A. Johnson December to February, 1914-1915 President .... N. E. U aim i Vice-President .............. V. R. Bkicos Secretary-Treasurer.......... ........ R. A. Dl'KKS February to April, 1915 President B. K. Pancoan i Vice-President L. T. Niki nd Secretary-Treasurer 1.. T. Smith Reporter Robt. J. M Piikrson Inter-Society Debate Committeeman . .. Sam P. Hahn (’rifle J. J. Vkrnon April to June President s. P. D arn ice-President c. M. Mann Secretary .. O. Manrcki MHMHKKS 1914-1915 T. S. Annadoxvn I). S. Knight II. R. Tribble M. B. Allen T. G. Lee W. 11. Taylor 1C. W. Bark well R. J. McPherson C. L. Willoughby V. R. Briggs C. M. Mann J. J. Vernon C. J. Dia . C. A. Martini F. M. Bast R. A. Dukes 1C. W. Mathews W. L. Floyd F. R. Edwards (). Manecke R. G. Oliphant 1C. II. Finlavson L T. Nieland 1). II. McCluer C:. 1). Gunn C. J. Nieland J. Goldsbv C. B. Grace 1C. R. Nieland A. Y. Hinson N. 1C. Hainlin 1C. W. Opit . Robt. Smalley G. A. llelseth B. K. Pancoast J. F. Burke l;. 1C. Decker 1C. 1C. Rich Jesse Durrance A. F. Jones L. T. Smith James Sparkman J. A. Johnson W. 1C. Schmidt A. B. Schwei .er T. N. Johnson (J. I). Sloan A. J. Sullivan R. V. Koepke D. A. Storms Sam P. Harn C. O. Shclfer 145146Benton Engineering Society FLOWER COLORS Violet Black and Gold OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester H. E. Freeman..........President.......... R. L. Joyner R. L. Joyner .......Vice-President......S. R. Ward U. Bloi nt____ .Secretary and Treasurer ,. R. K. VanCa.MP U. C. Bailey .........Reporter..........C. J. Braymer L Blount.....Inter-ScH'iely Representative. U. Blount Dr. J. R. Benton........Critic.......... Dr. J. R. Benton J. P. Hallowrs i j H. E. Freeman R. L. Joyner program committee ’ W. A. Whitmire R. K. VanCamp ) f H. L. Cappleman U. C. Bailey T. J. Barnes C. W. Bale L Blount C. J. Braymer J. T. Cowsert F. N. Damon II. E. Freeman 11. A. Hall J. P. Hall owes ROLL OF MEMBERS G. I). Hamilton W. Hay ford F. Le. Holland C. L. Johnson R. L. Joyner E. E. Jones J. P. Little R. G. Merrin (J. E. Nelson A. J. Peacock J. Rosenthal F. A. Seymour T. M. Stephens I). B. Sweat C. W. Sweet R. K. VanCamp S. R. Ward W. A. Whitmire J. S. Wyckoff 147148 Peabody Club OFFIC KRS T. K. McCalI................. C. I. Hollingsworth.......... T. R. Robinson............... L. L. Blackburn ............. Ira McAlpin. ................ President Vice-President Secretary and t reasurer Critic Reporter MKMBKRs II. P. Cogburn S. W. Cason L. L. Blackburn N. A. Brantley L. A. Gray R. A. Green G. W. Hall Frit . Hatcher J. P. 11 an son C. 1. Hollingsworth II. C. Johnson A. II. Lockev F. R. Mason J. M. Mixon 11. J. Mixon Ira McAlpin T. K. McCall Jesse Montague 1C. S. Odom T. R. Robinson B. C. Scott W. I). Wilson 149■ Entire Student Body151152Cooley Law Club Hugh Half.____ T. B. Bird ... IS. T. Barco__ S. L. Holland. Frkd Hampton oiticrks ___President Fi rst ‘ ice-1 resident ............. Second icc-Prcsiilcni .............. Secretary ........... T rcasnrcr MKMBKKS IS. 'I'. Barco W. J. Barker Newcomb Barrs T. B. Bird R. I). Bowers T. W. Bryant l;. B. Carter Hugh Hale Fred Hampton S. L Holland R. Lee Jarrell IS. M. Johns Herbert Lamson S. Leitner A. A. Lotspeicli R. F. Maguire Philip S. May W. B. Myers II. K. Olipliant B. L. Solomon J. B. Stewart ILK. Thomson '. II. Thompson I . I), rpchurcli G. V. Whitehurst W. W. Whitehurst B. (Wilson J. IS. Yonge 153Y. M. C. A. Cabinet G. 15. Knowi.ks C. I). Gunn .. C. W. Long .. W. D. Wilson (;OM MITTBK Cl IAIR M K N President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Reporter W. R. Briggs ... W. i). Wilson I). A. Storms.... C m. Mann C W. Long C. I. Hollingsworth H. F. Zbtroubr L. A. Gray Religious Meetings Rible Study Advertising Social Finance Music . Conference Membership 154Flint Chemistry Society OFFICERS C. D. McDowau........................President E. B. Helm...........................Vice-President A. D. Campbeli..................... Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS A. I). Campbell H. G. Clayton I. . Y. Dyrenforlh N. E. Hainlin A. R. Hancock Fred Halma E. B. Helm T. U.Jackson G. M. Kindscth C. A. Martini C I). McDowall W. H. Taylor W. II.Turnley Vick Kuen Wong 155Vl'Knnir ( 'Inh H- I . Ilmni. I, IVn.. II. I . Cocbor , A.C.Mwm. A. A. I.oikprich. K. II. irah m. W. VIUU II. Ilulhawav, J. M. Scot I. W. S.Oiw Ikon. J. K.Benton. A. A. Murphi.T. I-W.lluch ImiI . Join (in iIn I. J. I . lid. lo r. J. J. rrnon, K. V. I liorougHcoml. li. I. Howl. 11. V. ('m, K. H. Wlcrln . Woodman of flip WavIiI • n j,mi ,v. i w. ituchiioir. v. s. ivwii n, c, u (KHiim oi me worm viuo. K x . n...., ».• .1. 11 n 1 Hamrick. . H ill, K. I , Jmmr. Ji'tw MonlnicHi . H. J. M«Th«-r»on. T. K. SlcCall. I). . Knuu .C. I Smith. W II. Ta lor. K. !». Wall . 166The Mac Club Mollo: No one wounds me wiih impiinily Colors: While and Black Flower: Blue-bell omcKRs K. F.“McGl iri " Preside tif P. R. McMi w bn ’ice-1 Resident II. L MrMru.KN • •••• « a • •a a ■••••••«•■ t, Secretary K. J. McPhkrson . . treasurer 1. M. McAi.pin ROLL Reporter I. M. McAlpin C. I). McDowall II. L. McMullen C. J. McCoy N. McKIva P. K. McMullen T. F. McCall W. Me Fly a R. J. McPherson 1). II. McCluer K. I '. McGuire C. K. McOuarric 11. II. McCallum A. M. Mcllodgson Miss McRobbie M. L. McClung R. A. I). McKay G. W. McRory 157158 if  Polk County Club OFFICERS U P Timjiiv S. L. Holland U. F. Blount W H TlIRNI FV C. I. Hollingsworth T. W. Bryant .. President I si Vice-President 2nd Vice-President . ..3rd Vice-President ....Secretory ____Treasurer ... t oastmaster MEMBERS I). B. Andrews T. W. Bryant G. I). Hamilton Gordon Hart F. L. Holland R. I. Jackson S. L. Holland K. P. Terry K. L. Joyner C. G. Trammell II. K. Oliphant C. I. Hollingsworth C. E. Reed T. J. Durrance F. A. Seymour P. C. Maddox G. I). Sloan A. L. Reid J. M. Tillman W. II. Turnlcy B. C. Wilson J. 1C. Williams H. L. Wilson (). 1C. Williams U. F. Blount A. 11. Fuller 1C. W. Bark well 159160Duval County Club Frank D. Upchurch, Senior Law. ________________President 2531 Si. Johns Ave., Jacksonville P. Stockton May, Senior Law Vice-Presitlenl 1742 Park Si., Jacksonville Paul Vrttkr, Freshman Aris and Sciences Secretary-Treasurer Y. M. C. A. Iluildinx, Jacksonville C. A. Boyer, Senior Law 1330 Laura Si., Jucksonxille L. B. Newman, Senior Law 1351 11ul»l :ir l Si., Jacksonville Herbert Lamson, Junior Law 139 K. Monroe Si., Jacksonville W. J. Barker, Junior Law 33X K. I'irsi Si., Jacksonville V. L. Schuyler, Freshman Aris and Sciences 419 K. Second Si., Jacksonville Francis R. Edwards, Freshman Agriculture 417 W. Ashley Si., Jacksonville L. B. Pratt, Freshman Engineer Ortega 161162The Tampa Club II. G. Cuayton......................... Resident E. T. Bar :o ........................ N ice-1’resident B. F. BUSHNKI.I. .....................Secretary and treasurer MKMIIKKS A. V. Ramsdell (). S. Robles Burke Shaw W. B. I lenderson J. R. Farrior James Sparkman Joe Rosen ilia I II. C. Gordon K. L. Jones P. V. ’ M d P. II. Moseley 163Clubs (Sub Kosa Discoi'ered too late for pictures to appear POKER CLUB K. Mason W. K. Briggs G. B. Knowles C. I. Hollingsworth V. I). Wilson L. W. Buchhol . V. S. Cawthon ISRAE(LIGIIT) OPERA COMPANY “Yiddish” Myers _____ . . .. First Tenor ami Director “Jew” Rosenthal .................Baritone “Sheeny” Goldhurg................Bass “Jewel” Bailey...... ....... ....Soprano “I key” Solomon ........ ........Mumiger “Mawruss” Heller ................Oriental Dancer CRACK SHOT CLUB Tom McGuire V. S. Cawthon J. S. Cowles Harry Peeples W. E. Embry A. W. Kamsdell LADY FUSSERS GUILD C. A. Robertson P. J. Flaherty K. M. Yon A. I). Campbell T. B. Bird John Belling U. OF F. CHAPTER OF NATIONAL FEDERATION R. R. White C. W. Bate A. R. Hancock OF MISOGYNISTS Paul Vetter Neal Hainlin C. W. Long G. D. Hamilton w. H. Taylor 1C. J. Barco SIX STUDIOUS SENIORS L. B. Newman J. L. Ilcarin S. P. Harn A. I). Campbell T. T. Yarbrough F. L. Hale 161Athletic Association Officers A. A. Lotspkicii...................Pres idem 'I'. J. Swanson....................Vice-President J. P. IIai.I.OWKS..................Secretary and Treasurer HXIXriTIVK OMMITTKK I)r. Cox. Faculty Member Sumter Leitner H. G. Clayton Frank D. Upchurch W. E. Embry..................... II. L. Cnppleman and A. R. Hancock 165 Football Manager liaseball Managers Sons of Rost 166Olio Manecke S. II. Dicran The Skminolk lakes this opportunity to thank Messrs. Dicran and Manecke for their invaluable assistance in the Art Department of Thk Skminolk. 167SATELLITES O; METEORITES O; GRUELLING BATTLE TO A TIE Satellites' Play Brilliant With Fake Plays, Mystifying Line Shifts, and Quadruple Passes. Failure to Score Because of Fumbles and Confusion Due to Absent-Mindedness. Meteorites’ Game Consistent. Benton's Plays Precisely Calculated on Slide Rule. Wiechardt Makes Spectacular 90-Yard Run on Bicycle. Buchholz and Van Hyning Star at End. The clay was the ideal Sabbath in every respect. The field was in excellent condition. As the gates opened at 2:41, Terry, representing the Times-Union, the Florida Alligator, the Police Gazette, Ladies Home Journal, and nineteen other minor publications, arrives with Kaiser Wilhelm. General Von Kluck, Fireman Henry, John N. C. Stockton, Mrs. Pankhurst, and the Ambassador Plenipotentiary from South Africa. The A. T. O.’s were seen assembling in the trees across the road from the field, while the Peabody Quartette marched up and down the field singing, "God Save the Dean. Suddenly the Satellite team, headed by Captain Murphree, goes thru a spirited signal practice amid a deafening roar of crackling joints. Coach Hathaway rules out Major Walker for breaking training, amid great demonstration of team over this unwonted loss of their mainstay and player. Captain Buchholz leads the Meteorites into the arena. Coach Chapman protests Cox on the ground that he is a professional sprinter, presenting proof to the effect that he once received remuneration for running around a corner after a newspaper. By taking advantage of Buchholz’s nearsightedness, Murphree wins toss and chooses east goal. The game is on. Anderfon kicks off, 55 yards to Benton. Keppel and Graham drop him in his tracks. After long consultation it is decided to attempt an end run. Belling being near-sighted, carries the ball over the side line, claiming a touchdown. Teams in hot dispute. Satellites’ ball. The backs form behind a line shift whose mysteries the Meteorites are unable to fathom and Murphree makes long gain thru Schnabel, but is fiercely downed by Wiechardt. Brilliant pass is attempted: Farr to Murphree, Murphree to Graham, Graham to Cox, Cox to Murphree, Murphree to Floyd, who becoming excited, gives it to Flint of 168FAC U LT Y FOOT- BALL- TEAM“SCORE0-° 169the opposing side, who being dizzy from watching the play, reels and drops in his tracks. First quarter ceases. Fink tea and beans served the exhausted players. At the beginning of play Belling sees a bean-like vine which he thinks belongs to the genus Coliuphanlrxria Banaetoosbpiunitia, and it is with great difficulty that Buchholz prevents him from crossing the line after it. Benton barks the signal; y cube plus x cube plus xy square plus px to the N power equals (), which is the equation signal for a parabolical curve around right end. Keppel solves the equation, intercepting his abscissa on the left axis and downing the ball for a loss. Time out for Satellites. Hughes has lost his headgear. Murphree intercepts forward pass and runs in wrong direction. Coach Hathaway attempts to remove him for bone-headedness. Cawthon falls on ball; new ball is provided. End of half. Captain Murphree makes speech of consolation and exhortation to his team mates: “Fellow warriors, I am deeply humiliated over your lack of co-operation. The game is not yet far enough advanced to permit of such internal confusion. Oh, Satellites! I appeal to your sense of ambition. .1 exhort you to put forth your united and unmitigated efforts, that in future years when revolving about the suns of inter stellar space, you may look back upon this constellation and feel your l osoms swell within you at the thot that you were once a member of this brilliant solar system.” Second half. Murphree attempts end run behind the beautiful interference of Graham, Cox, Farr and Floyd, but Wicchardt with a superhuman charge smears the play and throws the runner for a loss. Time out while Murphree regains consciousness. Perry discovers Fritz lialma with a lady standing in the crowd. Coach Hathaway removes Ferry for grandstand playing. Satellites | enalized IS yards l ecause Murphree excused a blind man from drill. Aided by Hughes’ interference of constitutional documents Cox describes an emeboid movement thru Ault for 20 yards. Buchholz conjugates the conditional mood of a German verb thru Vernon for one yard. By volumetric and gravimetric analysis Flint discovers a quantitive percentage of strength in the op| onents. By applying this knowlege he builds the imperical and structural stereo-isometric formula for a new play. On an attempt at an end run Buchholz stops Keppel with a dextrous kick on the head. Keppel is led off the field deliriously exulting in the discovery of 17 new planets out at infinity. Time out for Satellites, while Graham holds his hourly consultation with Charge D’Affaires Holland. Thoroughgood is removed for using the cosine of the wrong angle in calculating the degree of inclination in passing the ball. Hathaway’s coaching from the side lines causes the Satellites a penalty of 35 yards. Farr, the only Satellite who has any reserve pep, attempts a drop kick from behind his own goal, the ball l eing lost in a maze of incredulity. Thus endeth the second half. 170171172Follies-Dramatic Club Oi l I C. G. Tram.mki.i.... . G. Di K. H amilton Robert Smalley W. 15. Henderson Pleasant Robnet C. R. Chilling worth Arthur Puller KKS .....................President .................... Manager Miss Kva Kutch Miss Louise IX Pass Miss Julia Patton Miss Marjorie Cannon PLAY “51.V LEADING ROLES Miss Kva Futch Mr. Pleasant Kobnet stage director Mrs. Libby 173Extracts from the Encyclopaedia Floridiana Alligator—An animal possessing Stetson’s angora. Ag. Course—See “Crip”. Athlete—The antonym of Study. Barracks—An edifice erected for the nocturnal incarceration of underclassmen. Bicycle—A machine one buys solely for the use of his friends. Ciiapkl—Preacher’s practice period. Crip—A gravy train; a course arranged for society men. Damage Deposit—Craft; K. II. Graham’s pocket money. Drill—A useless and obsolete form of exercise practiced by rats. I)t i» s—Sons of Rest headquarters; Bull artists’ retreat. Fac ulty—(from Latin—i'acilis—easy)—A collection of inanimate objects. Frksii.man—An annoying green larva that infests the campus annually. Growly—A mysterious, heterogeneous admixture constructed of quasi-nutritious matter familiar to mess-hall patrons. Hazing— A barbarous, brutal, bulldozing breach of behavior. (By order of A. A. M.) Infirmary—Haven of rest. Mess Hall—Cafe de Junk Yonge; an institution diametrically opposed to digestion and good manners. Officer in Charge—A walking bureau of information; the rat’s guide, counsellor, and friend. Popularity A state of mind. Rat—An endearing term applied to first-year men. Seminole Staff—A bunch of overworked boobs who believe no longer in the existence of class spirit. Shorthorn—A popular name applied to the genus Muslims verdantis. of which there are two species indigenous to Florida: 1, Bone-headed Pedagogi; and 2, Ivory-domed Agricolae. Thanksgiving—A date always marked by Mercer’s downfall and a square meal in Mess Hall. 174175176Theta Ribbon Society K. T. Baku), lpka Nucomb Unkhs, Sterna Wpk I. NV. Baml.o . AIM Tm Ontc a H, Y. Cannon. Kon AIM K RANK ClAHK. - l |»Ku tan 0 T 1- Y. iJVRKNrORlM. pi Ka t« J, R» A F SKKH)K. KatfM t fc« K.H.liMAMAM. IV IW l i S, V. Hahn, K«9t« Al ha )v» I.Hkmun, MM T«iO«f » Vk sk I. llou-wiv. ™ AlfM KH" J-•'J v?v‘U ' I ®"? |. B. luid fWw vrss r-sr J‘ •, smM' ,S „i.i W w 111178liv'd! II SifuM N«. Harry rrmn. 1|»K » !««• S r t«iry dn.1 TrvwMrrr Arthur Fvi.i- :r. K-u-m AIrWr Frank Cakur. Alpha TuuOwr I.p.Hoy )ONK». I i Kappa Alpha Hkor N HyRt». Alpha T.m Om «, II. I.. Wilson. K«ppo Alpha Stockton Bryan, kappa Alpha Dan Pmuktt. Alpha Ta« Owr Ci.ydf. 0. Trammul, IN Kappa Atpfc PUAJUNT Ror. ».i, Alpha Tan Fred Hampton, S» «m Alpha KpuUm Wlt.UAM HkNMJIWN, Kappa Alpha Ct HmClIII.I.IXOUOMIM. Alpha Tan Omt ! W Kl HELD RamSOKI.U Kappa Alpha HONORARY MRMRF.RS WaDC H MriON. St|nw Alpha Kpithw (ilitivsChiXNIT« Alpha Taa Owwm 179I 180German Club IItJCiH Hale.......................President Marry Peeples......................Secretary and Treasurer Jay Hearin ........................Floor Manager G. DuR. Hamilton................... Music Director William Henderson, K. A. Liddon Solomon, P. K. A. Clyde Trammell, P. K. A. Pleasant Robnet, A. T. O. Curtis Chillingworth, A. T. (). Lucian Dyrenforth, P. K. A. Lundic Barlow, A. T. (). Leonard Newman, A. T. O. Frank Holland, A. 'I'. O. Fred Hampton, S. A. F. Norris I-cvis, P. K. A. Terrell Barco, K. A. Charles Reed, K. A. Brown Bird, A. T. O. Jimmy Sikes, P. K. A. I lerbert Lamson, K. A. Harold Wilson, K. A. Alden Lotspeich, K. A. Newcomb Barrs, S. A. F. Jack Watson, A. T. O. Stockton Bryan, K. A. Frank Carter Jr., A. T. (). Arthur Fuller, K. A. Tom McGuire 181GLEE CLUB BAND 182University of Florida Band Gf.o. DuR. Hamilton.....................Director Cornets Robert Swanson E. W. Freeman R. J. Diaz R. D. Watts W. R. Briggs Clarinets G. DuR. Hamilton G. M. Kindseth P. L. Thompson C. J. Diaz I. M. McAlpin Alios H. G. Redstone M. L. McClung W. F. Perry Trombones D. B. Sweat F. La. Holland liar i tone L. Y. Dyrenforth Tenor I). A. Storms Piccolo G. D. Maner Bass Mack Tucker II. 1C. Freeman Drums C. E. Reed H. L. Wilson J. L. Hearin 183181University of Florida Glee Club FIFTH ANNUAL CONCERT TOUR 1915 PERSONNEL J. Oscar Miller, Director J. L. Hrarin, President Geo. Dili. Hamilton, Manager Second Tenor Jay Hearin W. I lay ford Second Hass Sam P. Harn W. II. Jordan First Tenor Fli Futch W. B. Henderson First Hass Charles Martini Geo. Harmony J. Oscar Miller, Violinist, Baritone I)r. J. M. Chapman, Header Geo. DuK. Hamilton, Clarinetist Berniece DeLand-Miller, Accompnnisf PROGRAM (As Rendered on South Florida Tour) 1. The Star-Spangled Banner......... Key Grand Opening Chorus 2. On the Road to Mandalay.......................................Sperks Jay Hearin, with Glee Club 3. (a) Clarinet Solo .............................Geo. DuR. Hamilton lb) I Love You .....................Jay Hearin and “Pug" Hamilton 4. Reading ....................................... Dr. J. M. Chapman 5. That Rag Quartette. 6. Vocal Solo...........................................J. Oscar Miller 7. Carmena.......................................................Wilson Glee Club INTERMISSION 8. Beautiful Ship from Tovland................................... Frind Jay Hearin, with Glee Club 9. Violin Solo..........................................J. Oscar Miller 10. There, Little Girl. Don’t Cry.............................Westendorf Back to the Carolina You Love ............................ Schwartz Glee Club 11. Elder Sniffles’ Courtship..............Dr. Chapman, Mr. Hamilton 12. Danny Deever..... .........................................Datnrosch Mr. Miller, with Glee Club Finale—1The University of Florida Pickup 185University of Florida Greater Minstrels The history of this popular organization dates hack to the winter of 1914 when the thoughts of the student body were turning to the approach of spring, and with it—baseball. The Association had been extremely fortunate in securing one Patrick Flaherty as coach for the baseball candidates, and with his arrival there was noted and felt the tremendous need of a grandstand, one that could accommodate the crowds that were expected to patronize athletic sports that season and seasons to come. The president was appealed to and gladly gave his assurance that such a long-felt want as a commodious grandstand, should be immediately supplied. As usual, funds were scarce, and Auditor Graham suggested putting on a minstrel to help meet the expense. This suggestion being approved, and the assistance of such local talent as was available, solicited, rehearsals were begun. The first performance was presented during the month of April, and scored a marked success (financially, since the management was able to turn over to the Athletic Association one hundred fifty dollars—enthusiastically received),and, heralded by the local paper as the e |ual of most professional shows of its kind, the organization made a date to play in the neighboring town of Ocala and was there received with great interest and applause. So this season, the second of its babyhood, work was begun early in the fond hope of eclipsing the past performances. All minstrel members of last year’s association responded to the call, and augmented by such talent as the new year had brought to the institution, ’tis not strange nor surprising that the production was an improvement over the former efforts, and tempted the organization to seek, as did Alexander of old, “new fields to conquer”. After some preliminary skirmishing in an effort to secure suitable dates, an itinerary was decided upon. At last the day of departure arrived and some thirty-eight men, including the University Hand and Orchestra, the Glee Club and Gym 1'eam, all under the supervision of Auditor Graham, took the special train at nine a. m. Lunch had been prepared and was served en route. 'Pile following towns were played in theorder named: Orlando, Tampa, Lakeland, St. Petersburg. The boys had a royal time and were well received, as the following press comments show: “The University of Florida Minstrels, Saturday night, drew a good audience, every member of which was more than pleased with the performance. The minstrels proved to Ik- the bc$t amateur attraction of the season, and l ctlcr than some of the piofessloir.il shows of the same type that have visited this city during the last two years.” “The singing by the college troys, especially that by the main quartet, was excellent. The end men actually got laughs on several new jokes, which is good work for any minstrel man. The exhibition of tumbling by the gym team was well received, and Colonel Rocks, the contortionist, would Ik hard to improve on, although a large percentage of any audience does not enjoy this class of work. Kd Wellington is a black-face monologist of merit and drew laugh after laugh from the people. Ralph Talley, this city’s only representative in the trouj»c, made a hit with his song, ‘California and You’, and in the dancing with ‘Miss’ Jay llearin, when he substituted for lilount Myers.” “Three boxes at the Plaza were occupied by a bevy of St. Petersburg's most |»o| ular young ladies, and the College Fraternities Club occupied a block of scats in the parquet. Oancing was enjoyed by the members of the lrou| e and their friends until midnight in the Plaza tea room, after the show.” 187Calendar for the University of Florida 1914-1915 Sept. 22. The Faculty Newlyweds arrive. What a multitude they are! “Kep’ our remaining bachelor, “takes to the woods! Sept. 23. “Newc Harrs opens his celebrated “La Mode Shop" in Buck-man Hall—“Rear Rank” in hot competition. Sept. 30. R. A. Dukes utters that immortal command, “Fowward, March!” Oct. 1. St. Bartholomew’s Day among the rats: three knocked out, two wounded, and four of “Rat” Hathaway’s “High School boys” are humiliated. “Gun Boat” Smith creeps into the limelight. Oct. 10. “Reverend” Mason tries to sacrifice himself on the altar of love. but only succeeds in burning a hole in his roommate’s $2.00 Ostcrmoor. Oct. 23. “D“ Section Buckman holds its first term of court! “Knock-Out” Smith, being first duly convicted of a heinous crime, is given a good broom shower-bath by I lead Executioner, “Papa" Lotspeich. Oct. 30. The Waiters Souad, that valiant band of lie-suffragettes, tries to make way with “Premier” Holland, “Murf’s Kid,” and “Chancellor of the Exchequer” Junk Yonge. Nov. 2. Fight. I'itflit! FIGHT!!! False Alarm—Lee Jarrell, while investigating same, “loops the loop” and incidentally discovers six new asteroids between the corner of Buckman Hall and the cement sidewalk. Nov. 14. “Smiles” Tyndale and Master Bate cautiously enter Gainesville’s Juvenile Society, over whose insidious snares even “D” Section’s “Rat Reform Court” has no jurisdiction. Nov. 30. “Mouse” Archie Palmer, forsaking his desires for the ministry "cusses out” the Yiddishers, “Ralph” Goldberg and "Joe” Rosenthal, using that AWFUL appellation. "Dern.” Dec. 3. “Puss” Hancock and "Rat" Hinson smash up some installment plan furniture in North Gainesville. “Puss’ makes a rapid “get away, ’ but Hinson is “lost in the scuffle.” Dec. 18. Blount Myers, Lord High Priest of the local “Yiddish Club,” has his white flannels washed. Much improvement. Jan. 4. “Kid Murf” blossoms out in his new Hudson ... No more coal this winter. Jan. 12. "Bo” Hale, better known as “Dollar Bill,” buds out into society. Jan. IS. The “I loly Chapel Band” springs into existence. Jan. 23. Post I lallowes, the woman hater, is seen making “goo goo” eyes at a girl in a sweetheart swing. Feb. 23. R. F. Maguire and 'I'om Bird desire to emulate Vernon Castle, but at each attempt they are frustrated by “Phillipino” Barco capturing the dancing teacher. Feb. 3. B. C. Wilson, alias the “Duke of Ocala”, is severely injured by the T. J. Railroad. Feb. 3. Phil May, owing to the stress and strain of examinations, fails to qualify for the “Brick City League”. Feb. S. Board of Control meets. Hot water for everyone, the yards are 188Feb. 19. Feb. 22. March 5. March 10. March 16. March 17. March 21. March 30. April 1. April 2. April 4. April 5. May 1. May 16. May 31. June 1. June 5. June 6. June 7. June 8. cleaned up, the radiators are hot all day long, and everybody’s singing, “Every Day Will be Sunday By and By”. “Pea” Green, while chasing a rat,slips in the mud and effectually demonstrates the feasibility of the hook slide. "Young” Hathaway knocks out "Young" Cawthon in a quarter-round bout. Frank Lassiter Holland crawls silently to bed. “Bud Hinkley" Jackson, the “Cubeb Kid", contracts a violent cold on the parade ground, to the detriment of his coat sleeve. “Young America" runs away with "Young Africa". Frank Upchurch, having paid a visit to that celebrated resort, "Echo Springs", renders an original song entitled, “Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star". Great applause from the grand stand. Sunday morning, 9:30. "Christian Science" Oliphant cleans up his boudoir with his new rat-duster. "Smiles" Tyndnle fears ex-ceedinglv for his co-ladvkiller. MURDER . . . "My God, Johns has killed Upchurch". Nobody hurt tho, but Hamrick and "Miss" White. HORRIBLE LYNCHING BEE. Chauncey Boyer and "Goblin" Kindseth lead the mad rush of the Mess I fall Brigade to rescue the tackling dummy from the hands of the infuriated mob. Johnnv Schnabel: "Goshy Bum! Goshy Bum!! Dot Mess Hall Brigades has ruined Belling’s beans; dot means I will haf to gif de old man a glass of beer and a pretzel!" "Y. M. C. A." Gunn spends the Easter Sabbath pressing clothes, his partner being a member of I)r. Flint’s "Calomel, Salts and Quinine League". "Pee Wee Shorty”, our 67th night watchman of the year, after executing a lot of the "Craig Kennedy" stuff, actually succeeds in locating two of his trash boxes. "Moo-Cow-Moo Chappy" holds one of his frequent tele a-tetes with the head nurse of the Baby University’s Sanitarium. Hot Weather. Final Meeting of the "Ix ng Tailed Coat Conglomeration". The following members present: "Kid Murf" in his "Hallelujah Gray", Jimmie Farr in his "Fade a Way Black", Big "Daddy"Cawthon in his everwear “Parson’s Green", and Little "Rat” Hathaway in his celebrated “Street Sweeper”. McDowall is broken-hearted. His best and only girl has shown her love for another. "Ore" Yarl orough, not content with making the track team, "still keeps running”. After the General Faculty meeting, “Truss" gives vent to one of his super-super fine distinctions, viz.: "If bull fights are prohibited in the United States, how can the U. of F.’s Faculty hold a lawful assembly? Col. Everett M. Johns, LLB., pays bis 666th visit to Starke since school began, and misses the return train as usual. Uncle Dud and Bill Taylor take their last nocturnal voyage to "Sweet William’s” in "Old Betsey", the 1901 Jew Packard No. I. The End of School . . as everything must have an end except the “weinerwurst", which has two ends. 189i Summer Normal School 191 Some jBattfe ZJoitte DON’T overdraw your account; DON’T promise to do more Ilian you arc certain you can do. DON’T make a practice of waiting until after banking hours to do your banking business. DON’T endorse a nole unless you ex-ped to nay ii should the maker fail to do so. DON'T wail unlit your nole is past due before giving ii alien- DON’T ask for more than you are reasonably entitled to. Your banker hates to refuse you. DON'T become offended if you are asked to pay a note, it is a bank’s privilege to ask payment of its notes when they are due. lion. TOTAl. RESOURCES OVER $1,900,000.00 1 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK ATLANTA 192CASH CAPITAL $50,000,00 The Phifer State Bank A Conservative Bank Owned by Home People WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS LEWIS K, RILEY WHOLESALE Groceries, Fruits Produce Grain and Rice DISTRIBUTOR Aurora Brand Canned Goods, Pompeian Imported Olive Oil, Van Mouten's Famous Cocoa (Florida ! Oldest and Largest Wholesale Grocer! Jacksonville, Florida {'IcnftA hu fd b s II 0 E $ H II B. M. TEN! :n 0 Gainesville 0 Florida E E S H 0 E S 1885 1915luslraiions Quality Tho nnino exceptional nkill diaplnyod in Vl. Hi O." Collage ii rI work and d o m i £ n i n £ an appear in fheir high lira do commercial book. 250 Skilled Arti5an5 Q uality Plates • 11 ••!. • ." College plnlen carefully rcelrlied: llial in why lhoy print bailor than other . They ara ul o deliv a rail on lime. Day and NigKt Service Jahn Ollier Emgraving Co. CHICAGO Atlanta Davenport Dei Moinci Minneapolii South Bend 194A Florida Printing Office With A Reputation To Maintain Not so much paper, ink and type—but SERVICE as well. A careful consideration of the use to which the product is to be put. should govern the quality of materials and workmanship. Our knowledge of your needs and our ability to advise on all matters of printing and direct-by-mail advertising is your assurance of getting the best at an equitable price. WE ARE ESPECIALLY EQUIPPED FOR THE PRODUCTION OF FINE STATIONERY AND HIGH GRADE CATALOG AND BOOKLET WORK All inquiries have prompt and careful consideration. PEPPER PUBLISHING PRINTING COMPANY GAINESVILLE.............................FLORIDA 195 {jJ IjjAss (%[ Florida State College for Women Tallahassee All Institution of the First Hank Supported by the State for the Liberal and Professional Education of Young Women 1. College of Arts and Sciences offers thorough courses leading to the II.A. and B.S. degrees. 2. Normal School, which offers the following courses: (I) Teacher's Course, leading to the degree of Licentiate of In struct ion. 2 Primary Course, leading to the degree of Licentiate of Instruction. tit Kindergarten Course, leading to the degree of Licentiate of Instruction. l General Review Course, intended for those who wish to prepare for teaching, hut cannot meet the requirements of the Teacher's Course. 5 Course for Senior High School Graduates of two years, leading to the degree of Licentiate of Instruction. No IK—Graduates of the Normal School can enter the College of Arts and Sciences ns Juniors, and pursue courses leading to the II.A. or B.S. degree. :L School of Music offers courses leading to a certificate and the B. M. degree. 1. School of Art offers courses leading to a Certificate In Art. 5. School of Expression offers courses leading to a Certificate in Expression. I». Extension Division. (Lectures and demonstrations before Woman's Clubs, and l cforc the women at Farmers' Institutes, Girls’ Tomato Clubs, 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 ami Expression. Graduates from two-year high schools can enter the sub collegiate or the Freshman Normal class. Those who have completed the eighth grade and wish to prepare for teaching immediately, may enter (he General Review Course. Tuition free in College and Normal School. For further information, write r EDWARD CONRADI, President Tallahassee, Florida 196f w. i Dorsey (o. EVERYTHING IN jGROCERIES ' pvo STOK 15 OccaftlsircVt Jaclfonvllly. Flp. USE B. R. COLSON President FLORIDA LAND TITLES Thoroughly Investigated Side Square Gainesville, Fla. 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ELLIOT COMPANY The Largest College Engraving House in the World COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS CLASS DAY PROCRAMS CLASS PINS I l anre Procn ■ad Invitation Menu leather Dance Cue anil Cover Fraternity and Cl»« Inter! for Annual Fraternity and Cla« Stationery Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards WORKS—l"ih STREET and LKIIICII AVENUE, Philadelphia, Pa. 1 m J Keystone Clothing Company J- -■m.- IS I? i«ubb S1R(M Jacksonville, Florida Correct Dress for Men JOE HUNTER WEST 2aat- o REAL ESTATE ------- 9 20810 West Building JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA GILREA TH'S QUICK L UNCH W P. GILREATH W. L. SHARKEY Proprietor (P» “THE GOOD ONE” •jf jUlAs L6T vet- 223 225 West Bjy Street L JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA 199V SEABOARD AIR LINE RY. THE PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH WE APPRECIATE ALL BUSINESS WE GET FROM THE UN IV ERSITY OR FROM GAINESVILLE AND A R E T R YING TO DESERVE IT. G. Z. Phillips Assistant General Passenger Agent JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Wilson Company Gainesville's Popular Store w— • — ■■ ■ Wc carry a full line of Household Goods rJ" HE 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. ----sfe- Goods Delivered to University 2001915 IS GOING, GOING, GONE. IF YOUR WORK SPELLS SUCCESS PUT YOUR MEMORIES IN THE PARLOR BUT If you have wasted your opportunities pack those unpleasant thoughts away in the garret and speak no ill of the dead, for back bone, not wish bone, is what will put you on top, where you belong, and take you out of the kill joy and crapelianger class. REMEMBER A chain is only as strong as its weakest link, and a business is only as strong as the class of merchandise makes it. We offer for your inspection Manhattan shirts. Interwoven hosiery, Horn's imported and domestic neckwear. Indestructo trunks and hand luggage. Arrow collars, in fact the cream of selections in men’s wear from the largest and most reliable Eastern manufacturers. Burnett Che Clothier NORTH, SOUTH, EAST and WEST in satisfied customers 201 ON THE SQUARE north side in locationMILLER’S e» •• -• • FAVORITE FERTILIZERS are BEST FOR ALL CROPS Write for Booklet JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA James ebesitut, Jr. MEN'S and WOMEN S FINE SHOES Agent for Ncttlcton 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 SEEDS-SEEDS + C- Wo carry all the leading varieties of Farm, Field and Garden Seed that have Ikhmi tested and known to In adapted to this soil and climate. Complete stock of Grain, Poultry Feed and Supplies, Incubators, etc. Write for our Illustrated catalogue and weekly price list. Oldest established and largest seed house in Florida. €. J . marlin Seed Co. 206 E. Bay Street JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 203o: National Bank .LE, FLORIDA WN BUILDING c. and West Main Street Capital, - ✓ ✓ S200,000.00 Surplus and Profits, S30,000.00 ONE Of THE STRONGEST BANKS IN THE STATE Our Strength Your Protection T. utTmi fmUcai j. b. i-ApMElr. inf r»«(aJ K Tm K)MKyCivr nv. ii. m iu k . :wt cXr TAYI.OR. C.Tiairman ' marable’s Studio Law Exchange Building I K • v • ■ ■ OFFICIAL 1 1 IOTCMSR APIIKK POK THIS PUIII.ICATION 6. f). marable m Quality' Store Burru$$=lttorrow go. f, QUALITY STORE Ready-to-Wear Dry Goods Phone 201 204Gainesville National Bank GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA . IN OUR OWN BUILDING Corner University Ave. and West Main Street Capital, - S200,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $30,000.00 ONE OF THE STRONG! ST BANKS IN THE STATE Our Strength Your Protection W. K. THOMiVs ! fr»i«lrni Y J. B. PApHfTlT. Xit Y. .V JtlTVN.NO.VrN ler IVcIJwi V-O- . It KNKIt, uU,i,i W. II. HCKDICfrAu’l Cyfiirr NV jK 'TAYLOR. Ch.lmwn ( marable’s Studio Law Exchange Building . OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHIC FOR THIS PUBLICATION €. fi. marable Burru$$=morrow Co. QUALITY STORE Ready-to-Wcar Dry Goods Phone 201 201Presentation Pieces, Loving Cups and Trophies Crccnlcaf Crosby Company invite the attention of clubs and committees in search of appropriate prizes, championship or presentation piece to the magnitude of their stock of losing cu| s and arlicles appropriate. College and School Hinblcm Class l lns and Kings Grtenleaf $ Crosby Co. Jewelers and Importers 41 W. Bay St. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA THE BIG STORE $ JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Our Merchandises, and Prices are the Same as in NEW YORK STUDENTS UokF TAMPA AT LARGE and especially ourselves are proud of your Institution, not only of the educational advantages, but also of the splendid reputation made by your various Athletic Teams. WE HAVE ALSO MADE A REPUTATION by Selling the Highest Grade Athletic Goods Made Reach Baseball Goods Keaeh Basketball Goods Reach Football Goods Wright A: Ditson Tennis and Golf Goods KNIGHT WALL CO. TAMPA FLA. BURKHIM SA YS A POPULAR GOODS AT POPULAR PRICES ; 7? ' rr, 3E L.). BURKHIM West Side Square Gainesville, Florida A. H. FETTING Maaufmurtr of Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry No. 213 N. Liberty St., Ilaltiniorc, Md. Factorv No. 212 Little Sharp St. X 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. f Suits! Suits! z TAILORED ihlv m MEASURE $15 THAT’S All United Woolen to. Gainesville, Florida 200Q, The UNDERWOOD Is the machine upon which all World’s Speed and Accuracy typewriter records have been established The UNDERWOOD Is the holder of the Elliott Cresson Medal for superiority of mechanical construction UNDERWOOD “THE MACHINE YOU WILL EVENTUALLY BUY" 126 West Boy Street JnckHonvIlleDid You Know? Language Hall, Peabody College Building, Agricultural College Building, Thomas Hall, Buckman Hall, Experiment Station, Law College Building, Were all equipped with the Modern Furniture they contain by tu Gainesville furniture Company Agents for Globe-Wernicke Book Cases and Filing Devices, Victor Talking Machines, and many more nationally advertised lines. CHOICE FRUIT AND TRUCK FARMS For Sale In South Georgia and North Florida APPLY TO Stewart Real Estate And Development Company (Incorporated) McDonald, Coffee County, Georgia GAINESVILLE ELECTRIC SHOE REPAIR COMPANY Guarantee Their Work ts S' 208OTTO F. STOCK TAILOR Yours MILLS f The Offijsiic 1 ire SiaiioB Alteration. Pressing, Repairing SEP MV SPECIAL LINE OF $15 SLIT S Florist Incorporated $ All Work Called for and Delivered Pfcoie 354 Jacksonville, Florida JORDAN AND (OMPANY INSURANCE Uncle Dud’s Representing OLDEST AND STRONGEST Companies The Oldest and Largest Insurance Agency in Alachua County GAINESVILLE, • FLORIDA 20SUnited States, State, County and City Depository First National Bank Gainesville, Florida CAPITAL - $100,000.00 SHAREHOLDERS’ LIABILITY ✓ ✓ $100,000.00 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS S100,000.00 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-Pres. E. BAIRD, Vice-Pres. LEE GRAHAM, Cashier W. R. McKINSTRY, Asst. Cashier h the While Rouse PORTER’S The Hotel That is Making Gainesville, Florida. Famous Invites all University Students to make ?%, HEADQUARTERS For Faculty, Students, and Friends of Both WHY? their Headquarters with them when in Jacksonville Because it is the BEST A. A. LANGHORNE, Prop. Bay and Laura Streets L 210The 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 Holt s Block from Atlantic Coon Line Depot Telephone SOT GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA J. W. McCOLLIM cV CO. DRIGGISTS “Zht Rcx.il! Store” TOILET ARTICLES. PERFUMES. CIGARS AND TOBACCO i Arcus Liggitt's ani Gaily OPERA HOUSE BLOCK, cwner HAST MAIN anJ UNION STREETS I'llONI: Ml Tlorida fertilizer Company Branch Uirginia-Carolina Chemical Co. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Manufacturers and Sellers of High Grade Fertilizers and Fertilizer Materials ASK FOP CATALOGUE AND PRICES  Mr. U. F. Student, Gainesville, Florida. Cincinnati, Ohio May 10th, 1915 Dear Sir: No matter how ragged a man gets he don't want a suit in court, neither does he want a fit that would necessitate calling a physician, or the kind that would require alteration, so avoid the mistakes some men make when they buy cheap hand-me-down suits, when we offer needle-moulded, hand-tailored suits, made to Individual measure for $18.50 to $50.00. Very respectfully, GLOBE TAILORING COMPANY, Cincinnati, Ohio. Burnett the Clothier, local representative, Gainesville, Florida. L. C. SMITH Typewriter Writing in Sight Long Wearing Ball Bearing L. C. Smith Bros. Typewriter Co. SYRACUSE, N. Y. BRANCH 118 LAURA STREET JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 21 fc  V


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

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

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

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

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

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

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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