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

 - Class of 1918

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1918 volume:

IPublished Annually by Uit cnior-Jo WinCim sf SjMVOSlT fLORIDA.CONTENTS I. The University II. The Classes III. Athletics IV. Fraternities V. Organizations VI. The College Year FLORIDA A land of fxihn tree and of pine. Of balmy breeze and tem terate dim , A land; thank God that it in mine, lif Florida. With many a lake in dotted round Thin land, where health and wealth abound. Where peace, content, and Joy are found, In Florida. A land it i to those who’ve iteen It's fragrant beauty, ever green. Enchanted Faradise, serene In Florida. Oh that it be my lot to lie Heneath its calm and cloudlets sky And dream of wondrous days gone by In FloridaCo Clje itten of “Jfloriba” tofjereber pou map be, on sea or in air, in camp or battle-line, or resting in gratae of glorp •• to pou tailjo (jatae gone out from our Sima jtfatrr to conquer for tfje right, tins book is taetaicateta.FOREWORD IN presenting The Seminole of nineteen hundred and eighteen, we have followed the model of our predecessors— the object being to furnish a record of events of the past year. Certain changes were necessary to conform with present conditions, but it has been our endeavor to compile as accurate and complete a yearbook as possible. It is our hope that it may bring back memories of happy events among pleasant associates. A. A. MURPHRBE, A.M., LL.D., President ICollege of Arts and Sciences FACULTY Jas. N. ANDERSON, M.A., Ph.D., Dean and Professor of Ancient iMnguages 0. C. AULT, A.B., Professor of Histonj and Economics J. R. Benton, Ph.D., Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering L. V. Buchholz, A.M., Professor of Education and School Management H. W. Cox, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy and Education C. L. CROW, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages H. S. Davis, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology .]. M. Fakr, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of English Ixinguage and Literature W. L. FLOYD, M.S., Professor of Botany and Horticulture .1. J. GRIMM, M.S., Assistant Professor of Botany and Bacteriology H. G. KEPPEL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy J. L. MCGHEE, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry W. S. PERRY, A.B., Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering N. L. SIMS, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology and Political Science E. S. WALKER, Major U. S. A. (Retired), Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics C. A. Robertson, A.B., Fellow and Assistant in English eightTHE war has brought to light the fact that the educated man is the one who really counts in the world. The man with clear thought, sound judgment, and intellectual training makes the best officer and the most efficient soldier. It is the aim of the College of Arts and Sciences to give a man these qualities. It is here he gets that systematic training which means so much to him in after life. It is through the efficient faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences that the student gains these qualities; under such men as Dean Anderson, Dr. Farr, Dr. Crow, Dr. Keppel, Dr. Sims, Dr. Benton, Dr. McGhee, Prof. Perry and Prof. Ault that the student masters those principles essential to success. The student learns to form independent judgments and to stand by them. His vision is broadened, his abilities are increased, and he is enabled to become a more useful and influential member of society. He is “socially efficient.” But not only the individual qualities are stressed, the individual’s relation to his fellow men is considered. The College of Arts and Sciences does not prepare one for a special vocation—but after all, it is the general cultural and liberal education which counts most in present-day affairs. Accuracy, broad vision, and ability to think independently are essential to success in any vocation. nineCollege of Agriculture FACULTY P. H. Rolfs, M.S., Dean 0. C. AULT, A.B., Professor of History and Economics L. W. BUCHHOLZ, A.M., Professor of Education and School Management H. W. COX, A.M., Pll.D., Professor of Philosophy and Education H. S. Davis, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology J. M. Farr, A.M., Pll.D., Professor of English Language and Literature W. L. FLOYD, M.S., Assistant Dean and Professor of Botany and Horticulture J. J. GRIMM, M.S., Assistant Professor of Botany and Bacteriology H. G. KEPPEL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics J. L. McGhee, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry F. M. Hast, Jr., B.S., M.S.A., Assistant Professor of Soils and Fertilizers N. L. Sims, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology and Political Science J. E. TURLINGTON, M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy O. W. Weaver, B.S., Professor of Agricultural Journalism and Correspondence Courses E. S. WALKER, Major U. S. A. (Retired), Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics C. L. WILLOUGHBY, B.Agr., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying tenPROBABLY never in the history of the University has the College of Agriculture been so prominent, as it is today. The demand for scientifically trained men to engage in agricultural pursuits is greater now than ever before. To meet this demand the College is making every effort to give the students enrolled the very best practical and scientific education and training possible. . The courses offered in this College are, first the four-year course leading to a Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. This course involves separate courses for students specializing in Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Chemistry, Horticulture and general Agriculture. A special course has been arranged for students wishing to teach agriculture in State High Schools. A middle course is given for students who have not the time to finish the four-year course, which leads to the title of Graduate in Farming. This course emphasizes the practical, technical and scientific problems that confront the farmers of the state. The one-year and four-month courses require for entrance only a working knowledge of common school branches, the work of the course being mostly practical. Besides the other courses offered by the College is a ten-day short course. This course has been very popular in recent years, the largest enrollment occurring during this year. A correspondence course is conducted, in which some three hundred applicants have been enrolled. The College of Agriculture is very fortunate in having in the faculty men who are well prepared to teach the subjets belonging to their departments and who are entirely in sympathy with the work of the College and the welfare of the students and residents of the state. We have as Dean, P. H. Rolfs, a graduate of the Iowa Agricultural College, a recognized authority in southern horticulture, and author of “Sub-Tropical Vegetable Gardening.” The other members of the faculty are: Major W. L. Floyd, Assistant Dean and Professor of Horticulture; C. L. Willoughby, Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying; Dr. J. E. Turlington. Professor of Agronomy; F. M. Rast, Professor of Soils and Fertilizers; and O. W. Weaver, Professor of Agricultural Journalism. elevenCollege of Engineering FACULTY J. R. BENTON, B.A., Ph.D., Dean and Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering R. E. CHANDLER, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Drawing C. L. Crow, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages H. S. Davis, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology J. M. Karr, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of English language and Literature H. G. Keppel, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy J. L. McGhee, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry w. S. Perry, A.B., Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering Howard B. Foster, B.S.M.E., Instructor in Drawing and Woodwork A. STRONG, Instructor in Mechanic Arts and Foreman of Shops R. W. TllOROUGHGOOD, C.E., Professor of Civil FJngineering E. S. WALKER, Major U. S. A. (Retired), Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics twelveSITUATED in the southeast corner of the University campus stands the building which should hold a supreme charm for a large percentage of the young men of Florida (students and prospective students), because it is there that the future engineers of Florida and the nation are given the theory necessary to produce the most efficient and valuable “builders of a nation ' With such men as Dean Benton, Dr. McGhee, Dr. Chandler, and Prof. Thoroughgood as heads of their respective departments, the Engineering College can feel justly proud of its faculty. These men, ably assisted by the best professors of the Arts and Sciences College, together with their own assistants, are getting results superior to those of any other college on the campus. The courses offered lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science in the following branches; civil, mechanical, electrical, and chemical engineering. In all the departments are laboratories and instruments amply sufficient to give the student an insight into the practical as well as the theoretical side of engineering. In the present great war of nations the most important branch of the service is that of the engineers, and the war department is almost daily sending admonitions to the student engineers to complete their courses so as to be of the most benefit to the government. After the war it will depend largely on the quality of the practicing engineers as to how soon the stricken parts of Europe are rebuilt and the world set on its feet again. thirteenCollege of Law FACULTY H. R. TRUSLER, A.M., LL.B., Dean and Professor of Law C. W. Crandall, B.S., LL.B., Professor of Law W. L. Summers, A.B., LL.B., Jur.Dr., Professor of Law E. C. Arnold, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law fourteenBORN in 1908 to fill a void, that void a need for some properly conducted institution effectively to prepare young men for the practice of law, fed on the most virile manhood in Florida, developed by the infinite care of the faculty, working out it own criterions of education, the Law College has in nine years evolved an individuality and a versatility and a standard beyond any other Southern law college. Just within the entrance to the campus you find the lordly Law Building with the Tudor-Gothic type of architecture. Within this magnificent structure, exclusively devoted to law instructions, is all the necessary equipment for a perfectly appointed law college—complete library, consultation alcoves, practice court room, lecture, class and club rooms, and offices for each of the resident professors, all equipped with the best grade of furniture. The Law College has a standard three-year course of study, leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Law and Juris Doctor. This course is a blend of practical and theoretical, substantive and adjective law, designed to draw out the argumentative and forensic powers of students and to develop lawyers that get results. It has appropriated every good feature that other law colleges have to offer. The Law College is peculiarly the correct college for the prospective luwyer. Its location is in the heart of a coming state, and opportunity still beckons every man of talent. It is also the democratic college, since human kindness finds expression here in friendship—“The sweetest flower that blooms along the dusty highway of life —for the faculty and the students are in constant inspirational companionship. Here is found no thraldom to the past, only spiritual freedom and forward impulse and vivid hope of great achievement in the future. Here “the thought of our past years" breeds wisdom. Here appears “the baby figure of the giant-mass of things to come at large." Here are disciples of the law. Here is the law: "The hope of all who suffer. The dread of all who wrong." fifteenTeachers College and Normal School FACULTY H. W. COX, A.M., Ph.D., Dean and Professor of Philosophy and Education J. N. Andkrson, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Ancient Languages O. C. AULT, A.B., Professor of History and Economics J. R. Benton, B.A., Ph.D., Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering L. W. Buchholz, A.M., Professor of Education and School Management W. S. Cawthon, A.M., State High School Inspector C. L. CROW, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Modern languages J. M. Farr. A.M., Ph.D., Professor of English Language and Literature J. R. FULK, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Education and Supervisor of Practice Teaching in Sciences J. J. Grimm, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry W. B. HATHAWAY, A.B., B.D., Instructor in English, Latin and Spanish H. G. Keitel, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy J. L. McGhee, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry J. W. Norman, A.B., A.M., Assistant Professor of Education A. J. Strong, Instructor in Mechanic Arts and Foreman of the Shop J. E. Turlington, M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy J. R. Farrior, Fellow and Assistant W. H. Reeves, Fellow and Assistant Claude Ogilvie, Fellow and Assistant G. R. Graham, Fellow and Assistant VV. F. Walters, Fellow and Assistant tixttcnPEABODY HALL, the house of the Teachers College and Normal School, is a large brick building of the same architecture as the other buildings on the campus. It is here that the future teacher “learns his trade.” Here he investigates the mind (his and others), learns to instruct the “young idea,” and prepares himself for “a leader of men.” Under the able direction of Dr. Harvey W. Cox, Dean of the Teachers College and Normal School, and his efficient assistants, the future teacher is given a deeper insight into his profession. He finds that there is no profession in which the individual gives more of himself, his time, education, ideas, and talents, than the teaching profession. The efforts of the faculty of the Teachers College and Normal School do not end with the Senior Class, but extend out into the High Schools of Florida and many other states. There are today in the State of Florida many men and women, boys and girls, who are the direct descendants, intellectually, of our faculty, the finished products of our laboratories. Agricultural Experiment Station STAFF P. H. Rolfs, M.S., Director S. E. COLLISON, M.S., Chemist H. L. Dozier, B.S., Laboratory Assistant in Plant Pathology B. F. Floyd, A.M., Plant Physiologist J. Matz, B.S., laboratory Assistant in Plant Pathology J. M. Scott, M.S., Vice-Director and Animal Industrialist C. I). SlIKRBAKOFF, M.S., PH.D., Assistant Plant Pathologist H. E. STEVKNS, M.S., Plant Pathologist T. Van Hyning, Curator of Museum and Librarian J. R. Watson, A.M., Entomologist C. K. McQUARRlE, State Agent of Farmers’ Demonstration Work and Assistant Superintendent Farmers’ Institutes eighteenAGRICULTURAL Experiment Stations are institutions founded by Congressional act the purpose of which is to acquire and diffuse agricultural knowledge. The Florida station was founded in 1888 and has continued without interruption. In acquiring knowledge there are several departments in which lines of investigation are carried on as follows; horticulture, including the introduction, breeding, and propagation of plants; animal industry, including the study of feed crops, the effect of feeding certain crops to cattle and hogs and the growing of feed and forage crops; agronomy, including the breeding of cotton, corn, and other farm crops; plant pathology, including the study of plant diseases produced by fungi and bacteris; plant physiology, including the study of plants as affected by fertilizers and soil conditions; chemistry, including the study of fertilizers and soils, especially as to their effects on plants; entomology, including the study of insecticides and insects and their parasites. The staff which is engaged at the Florida Experiment Station has secured some very interesting and instructive information in the above fields and the method of diffusing this knowledge is in publications, which are of three classes; bulletins, press bulletins, and annual reports which are constantly being completed and are delivered free upon request. nineteenMISS MARY McRORBIK Resident Nurse MRS. MARGARET PEELER Assistant Matron MRS. S. J. SWANSON Matron twentyBUCK MAN HALL UNIVERSITY COMMONS flCtfNfj 'ONtf“Florida’s Honor System” JUST before the close of the session of 1915-16, the students of the University of Florida began definite steps toward the establishment of an honor system. A committee was appointed to draft a code, which was then submitted to the student body, to be adopted, or rejected. It was unanimously adopted with the provision that it be made effective before the oncoming final examinations. The experiment proved that it would stand the test of time, and truly it has. Simple, yet comprehensive, it is a credit to its originators, for it is attaining its object, which is, first to prevent giving or receiving illegitimate aid in any college course, and second, to report such. Cases are tried by the student executive committee, which is composed of five members, the President of the student body as chairman, and a member from each class. The committee acts as a court, and an appeal may be made only to the faculty. At the beginning of each term the honor system is given considerable publicity. Copies are furnished each student, for it is very important that each one thoroly understand it.  twcnty-thm JEWEL REX FARRIOR, A.B. Tear hern Colley e. Candidate for M.A. Chipley, Fla. Kappa Alpha "F” Club Tampa Club German Club Theta Ribbon Society Varsity Baseball 1013-1917 Varsity Football 1013-1916, Captain 1916 First Sergeant Co. “C” 1914-15 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1917-18 Assistant Coach Football and Coach Baseball 1917-18 Fellowship Teachers College "That man who hath a tongue in no man if with hi tongue he cannot win a woman." CHARLES ARCHIBALD ROBERTSON, A.B. Arts and Sciences, Candidate for M.A. Tallahassee, Fla. Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Phi Farr Literary Society, President 1915 Inter-Fraternity Conference 1916-18, President 1916-17 Director Athletic Board 1917 Secretary Athletic Board 1918 Commandant Camp Sons of Confederate Veterans 1916-17 Fellow and Assistant in English “He read much, he is a great observer, and he looks quite thru the deeds of twenty-fourtwinty-fiveG. R. Bailky President Combined Senior Academic Classes W. L. Mahon President Senior La iv Class M. F. Brown President Combined Senior Classes twenty sixGEORGE RANEY BAILEY W Monticcllo, Fla. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha; Sons of Confederate Veterans, Adjutant 1917; Senior Football; Captain Company “A” ’16-’17, 17-'18; Editor Alligator 1917; Assistant Editor Seminole 1917; Editor Seminole 1918; Vice-President Sophomore Class 1916; President of Combined Senior Academic Classes 1917-18. THOMAS JACKSON BARNS “Major" Plant City, Fla. Engineering Kappa Alpha; President Plant City Club 1918; Secretary-Treasurer Benton Engineering Society 1917; 1st Sergeant ’15-’16; Major’16-’l7; Vice-President Combined Senior Academic Classes 1917-18. twenty-sevenJOHN S. BENZ "Benz" Gainesville, Fla. Law ULLMONT U. BEVILLE "Bud" Stuart, Fla. Law A.B., Indiana University 1916; Harvard Law 1917; Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Kappa Alpha (Honorary Debating Fraternity); Cooley Club (Honorary Local Legal); John Marshall Society; Masonic Club; Inter-Collegiate Debating Team; Inter-Society Debating Council. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cooley Club; John Marshall Society; Scrub Football Junior Year; Scrub Baseball Junior Year; Class Baseball; Law College Team 1918; Literary Editor Seminole 1918. l CCnty-tightMARCUS FREDERICK BROWN "Bruno" DICKSON H. CARTER “Nick" Lawtey, Fla. Law Pensacola, Fla. Law A. B., University of Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary Fraternity); Cooley Club (Local Honorary I.egal); Farr Literary Society, 1912-15; John Marshall Society, 1917-18, Critic; Sergeant Company “B" 1912; President Combined Senior Classes 1918; Chairman Student Executive Committee 1918; Inter-Fraternity Conference 1918; Inter-Collegiate Debator 1918; Business Manager Seminole 1918. Alpha Tnu Omega; Cooley Club (Local Honorary Legal); John Marshall Society 1917-18; Pensacola Club, President 1918; Winner Board of Control Medal 1917; Inter-Fraternity Conference 1918; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Law Class 1918; Inter-Collegiate Debating Team. twenty-nineFRANCIS REESE EDWARDS “Eddie" “Frank" Jacksonville, Fla. Agriculture Theta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary Fraternity); Phi Alpha Kappa (Honorary Local Agricultural Fraternity); Flint Chemical Society. Vice-President 1917, President 1918; Agricultural Club, Vice-President 1917. President 1918; Jacksonville Club, President 1918; Senior Football; Tennis Club 1915; First Lieutenant Company “A” 1916-17 and 1917-18; Secretary-Treasurer of Combined Senior Academic Classes 1918; Student Assistant Animal Husbandry and Dairying 1917-18; Stock Judging Team 1917-18; Entomological Prize 1916; Ix cal Editor Seminole 1918. MELVILLE GUNBY GIBBONS “Gumbo" Tampa, Fla. Law Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary Fraternity); Cooley Club (Honorary Local Legal Fraternity); B.S. Spring Hill College; John Marshall Society 1916-17-18; Tampa Club 1916-17-18. thirtyALFRED ANDERSON GREEN “Greenit Ocala, Fla. Law Kappa Alpha; Virginia Military Institute 1914-16; Serpents Ribbon Society; John Marshall Society; University Glee Club, President 1918; Junior Class Basketball; Junior Class Baseball; University of Florida Minstrels 1917; Cheer Leader 1917-18. ELLWOOD O. HALL •‘Judge" Quincy, Fla. Law Washington and Lee 1915-16; Vice-President Senior Law Class. thirty-oneJ. HENRY HARRELL "Nick” Quincy, Fla. Law John Marshall Society 1916-18; Friday Night Law Club 1916-17. WILLIAM PAUL HAYMAN "Hat Paur Punta Gorda, Fla. Agriculture ‘F” Club 1916-17-18; Agricultural Club, President 1917-18; Wrestling Club, President 1916-17-18; Tennis Club 1916-17; DeSoto County Club 1915-16-17; Varsity Football 1917-18; Varsity Track 1916-17; Scrub Football 1916-17; All Class Football 1916-17; Champion Welter-Weight Wrestler 1915-16-17; First Sergeant Company MC” 1918; President Athletic Association 1917-18; Board of Directors 1916-17. thirty-twoKENNETH CLARK HITCHCOCK “Professor” New Smyrna. Fla. Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary Fraternity) ; Farr Literary Society, Vice-Pres-ident 1918; Chess Club, Vice-President 1916- 17; Bridge Club, Secretary 1917-18; Flint Chemical Society 1917-18; Senior Football; Secretary Debating Council 1917- 18; Exchange Editor Alligator 1917-18. WILLIAM PERSONS JERNIGAN «mur Glen St. Mary, Fla. Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary Fraternity) ; Farr Literary Society, Secretary 1917, President 1918; Flint Chemical Society; “Bill" Club 1918; Senior Football; Sergeant Company “B” 1916-17; Managing Editor Alligator 1917; Freshman-Sophomore Declamation Contest; Associate Editor Seminole 1918; Inter-Society Debator 1918. thirty-threeFREDERICK LOUIS KNOWLES “Fred" Key West, Fla. Arts and Sciences Flint Chemical Society; Farr Literary Society; Class Football 1916-17-18; Tennis Club; University Band, 1915-16-17-18, First Sergeant; University Orchestra 1915-18; Minstrel 1916-17. NORRIS K. LEVIS “Norris" “Kid" Sanford, Fla. Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha; German Club; Orsela Club; Glee Club; 1st Lieutenant and Adjutant 1917-18; University Band 1915-16 and Leader 1917-18; Orchestra 1914-16-17-18; Senior Football Team; University Minstrels 1914-15-16. thirty-fourWILLIAM LACY MAHON “Lacy” Jacksonville, Fla. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cooley Club; John Marshall Club, Vice-President 1917; Duval County Club 1916-17; Class Football 1917-18; President Senior Law Class 1917-18; Business Manager Alligator 1917. OTTO MANECKE “Automatically” Brooksville, Fla. Agriculturk Theta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary); Agricultural Club, Secretary 1916; Class Football Teams 1915-16 ana 1917-18; Bugler Company “C” 1914-15-16-17; Helms (anti) Hazing Society. thirty-fiveFRANK GARNER MERRIN' “Franc" Plant City, Fin. Agriculture Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Kappa (Honorary Local Agricultural); Agricultural Club, Vice-President 1916-17, Critic 11 17-18, President 11 18; Tennis Club; Flint Chemical Society; Plant City Club; Stock Judging Team. WALTER TAYLOR MOORE “More" Tallahassee, Fla. Law Pi Kappa Alpha; Cooley Club (Local Honorary Legal); John Marshall Society, Secretary 1917-18; Leon County Club, Vice-President 1917. N- r?‘y A A 1 r » n v ; •ct' M T.ll.K t I gvxv ! — Y« ♦ t' S iwty cr -V thirty-sixALBERT MYERS MUSSER • ir Fruitland Park, Fla. Agriculture Orsela Club 1917-18; Agricultural Club 1914-15 and 1917-18. CLAUDE S. OGILVIE "Cutty" Gainesville, Fla. Arts and Sciences Theta Chi; Farr Literary Society, Secretary and Treasurer 1917-18; Tennis Club 1916 and 1917; Class Basketball 1917 and 1918; Manager of Theta Chi Basketball Team 1918: Sergeant Company "A"; Assistant in Psychology 1918; Inter-Society Debating Team 1917; Inter-Collegiate Debating Team (alternate) 1918; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Member 1916-17-18. thirty-sevenA. LEECH RIDER "Aim?” Tallahassee, Fla. Tbaciikks Missouri State Normal 1014 15; Peabody Club 1016 17 18; Leon County Club 1017; Sons of Confederate Veterans 1916-17; Decrees held: L. I. (Florida), B.Pd. (Missouri). DETOR VERNON ROUSE "Petr” "Debter” Dover, Fla. Law Farr Literary Society 1014-15; John Marshall Society 1016 17, 1917-18; Class Baseball 1017; Class Football 1018; Sergeant Company "A” 1915-16; Vice-President of Combined Senior Class 1918; Circulation Manager of Alligator 1917-18; Class Historian 1018. W«»»« T,» ■'••4% «■« thirty-eightSAMUEL STEIN "Casci ” Tampa, Fla. Arts and Scikncks Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary); Farr Literary Society, Critic 1916-17, President 1917-18; Tampa Club; Chess Club. President 1916-17; Bride Club; Alligator, Exchange Editor 1916-17, Editor-in-Chief 1917-18; Debating Council 1916-17; Inter-Society Debator 1915-16 and 1916-17; Inter-Collegiate Debator 1918. WILLIAM ERNEST STONE "Bill'' ••Willie” Winter Park, Fla. Agriculture: Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Kappa (Honorary Ag.); Ag. Club, V.-Pres. ’17, Pres. 18; Intcr-Soc. Debator ’16-17-18; ••Bill” Club. Pres. ’17; Cabinet ’16-18; MF” Club ’18; Flint Chem. Soc. ’17; Football Mgr. ’17-18; Class Track Mgr. ’17-’18; Class Football '17-18; Class Baseball ’17; Business Mgr. Alligator ’17; Pres. Intcr-Soc. Debat. Council ’18; Student’s Executive Comm. ’17-18. thirty-nineGEORGE EDWIN WALKER "Hump" Bartow, Fla. Law John Marshall Society 1916-17-18; Polk County Club 1917-18; Junior Baseball Team. SAMUEL A. B. WILKINSON “Rowdy Bill" Gainesville, Fla. Tkachers LL.B. (Florida); Alabama Polytechnic Institute 1912-14; Theta Chi; Pen-body Club, Vice-President 1917-18; President Inter-Collegiate Prohibition Association 1916-17; “F” Club; Varsity Football 1916-17-18, Captain 1918; Captain Track Team 1916-17; Winner of cups for 5, 10, and 15 mile; Cadet Major 1917-18; Winner of State Oratorical Contest 1917, Prohibition Essay Contest 1916, U. D. C. Contest 1916; Inter-Fraternity Conference 1917-18; Historian Sons of Confederate Veterans 1917. •] t'J V--.' !;-i fortyE. K. WILSON “Shorty” Saint Augustine, Fla. Law JOHN STOTHOFF WYCKOFF, JR. “Rat” Citra, Fin. Engineering Theta Chi; John Marshall Society; Y. M. C. A.; Scrub Football 1915-18; Varsity Basketball Team 1915-16; Senior Football Team, Captain 1918; Scrub Baseball 1916-18; Senior Track Team 1916-18; Senior Basketball Team, Captain 1918; University Minstrels 1915-16; Inter-Society Debating Team 1915-16. Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary); Benton Engineering Society; Senior Football Team; 1st Lieutenant an l Quartermaster 1916-17, 1917-18; Student Assistant in Physics and Electrical Engineering 1916-18. HC«.r .t o.iV O l o« l y — Ijvi’C . c nt li N • — 1 vt- fS ,V forty-oneSenior Class History HROUGH the various processes of elimination there now remains in the class of ’18 but few of us on the campus who can recall the days of “rathood” at U. of F. But by the joinder of other students, during the other three years, the number of our class has been upheld. Most happily did we accept the joinder of these other members to our class. And the common intent, purpose and work of the combined members has been to place and keep our class in prominence before the other classes on the campus. We have, combining all four years of our career, maintained and held prominence in all activities on the campus. Some of our members have been indispensible on the gridiron; and no less have other members been necessary to all other college activities during the four years. In the history of the University of Florida one will read of the victory over the University of Tennessee and the University of South Carolina in a triangle debate by the University of Florida. Kind reader, just bear in mind that our class made that history; that three of the four men who represented Florida in that debate were members of the class of '18. At the present time, when the natural tendency of mankind is to rise up in turmoil, it has been the members of our class who have, with a Herculean hand, held the student activities on this campus at equilibrium, and carried them on as before, thus upholding our Alma Mater. As Rats the members of the class of '18 contributed their part, to a man, always responding to the call of “Rats out." As Sophomores we played our part, to a man. As Juniors we took on the finishing touches of the apprentice in preparation for our Senior year. As Seniors we have accomplished our purpose. We have maintained the dignified standard required of Seniors. We have, with careful forethought, exercised control over campus activities. We have been Seniors. Our efforts have been to make a Greater Florida. And now as we leave our beloved University to go out into the world, thanks for the preparation received at U. of F.. we, the members of the class of '18, to a man, intend to contribute our part, with a never-failing earnestness, to the uplift of mankind. Historian. forty-twoforty-threePAUL DOUGLAS CAMP "Dee Dee” White Springs, Fin. Agriculture Theta Chi WILLIAM HAYWOOD CATES •'MW Tallahassee, Fla. Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha JOHN ALEXANDER COLEMAN JAMES RICKETH COWSERT "Doe” "Cooter” Plant City, Fla. Tarpon Springs, Fla. Arts and Sciences Engineering Kappa Alpha Theta Chi forty-fourALDEN BAILEY CROSBY “Willie” San Mateo, Fla. RALPH CROSBY San Mateo, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha JOSEPH WILLIAM DALTON “Joe Bill" Tampa, Fla. Engineering Sigma Nu ROBERT LEE EARNEST “P. JV.” Palatka, Fla. Arts and sciences Pi Kappa Alpha forty-fiveMARVIN EARL ELLIS "Mote ” Sar»:o, FI . Engineering EDWIN PHILLIPS GRANBERRY “Eddie” Jacksonville, Fla. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha ROBERT T. HARGRAVE “Hob” St. Petersburg, Fla. Engineering LOWELL MASON HODGES “Hodge ” Greenwood, Fla. Agriculture forty- ix ——11 H. H. McCALLUM "Mac" Jacksonville, Fla. ENCIN WIRING Pi Kappa Alpha WILLIAM BARNES HOPKINS Tallahassee, Fla. Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha JOSEPH FERNANDO MIYARES Tampa, Fla. Law THOMAS MYERS PALMER "Tom" Tallahassee, Fla. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha forty-tevenKARL RAUDKNBUSH LAURENCE HERVEY SKINNER "Rowdy” "iMrry" Chicago, 111. Alachua. Fla. Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha ROBERT TOOMBS TAYLOR WIIITFORD F. WALTERS "Bob'' Dukes. Fla. Atlanta, Ga. TEACHERS Agriculture forty-eightJOHN NASH WHITFIELD "Clown" Tallahassee, Fla. Engineering Kappa Alpha SOLOMON WITTENSTEIN -Witty” Gainesville, Fla. Agriculture HAROLD WILLIAM SHAD "Sweet Papa" Jacksonville, Fla. Arts and Sciences Theta Chi CHIN WU WANG Honan, China Agkicui.ti;ke forty-nine Junior Class History IN SEPTEMBER of 1915, the present Junior Class of twenty-three men entered the University one hundred and twenty-four strong. High school importance was still felt by many of us, but influenced by the kindly advices of the Seniors and the convincing argument of Sophomore belts we decided that there were some things better than being high school seniors. Feeling the necessity of “organization to prevent annihilation,” we met and chose “Ham” Dowling as our first class president. In the flag rush that year we were successful in gaining the much-coveted “skull and crossbones” of the Sophomores. The next year under the able leadership of Paul Baker we held the flag against another "gang” of ambitious Freshmen. This year found very few of the original class back, but those who are here are resolved to make up in “pep” what is lacking in numbers. Joe Dalton was chosen to lead us in the attempt. In class athletics we have always been close contenders for honors while our “Varsity Register” contains the names of Dowling, Baker, DeVane and G. P. Wood in football; Whitfield, Caruthers McCallum, Williams and O’Berry in baseball; Harris, O’Berry, Adams and G. P. Wood in basketball. As we look over the past two years we know that they are such as never will come again and as years long to be remembered—years when to be an UPPER-CLASSMAN was the height of all our ambitions. As we look forward to the fourth and last lap of our race to gain a “sheepskin” before being shipped, we can only wonder what the future will bring forth. Historian. fifty fifly-onefifty-twoIN MEMORIAM DANIEL PERKINS SMITH. JR. 1898-1918 Daniel Perkins Smith. Jr., died on February 2, 1918, as a result of an operation for anthrum trouble. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Smith of New Smyrna, Fla., and had attended the University for the past two sessions. He was admired by all who knew him, for he possessed those qualities which characterize a true gentleman. He was a beloved member of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. V. D. Mudge President T. D. Williams. ... Vice-President E. B. Casler ... .Sec ret a ry-T reasu rer H. C. Ball J. L. Hardin R. L. Sensabaugh H. F. Bache S. W. Hollinrake H. P. Smith A. K. Bishop S. G. Kent H. R. Stringfellow C. S. Brannon C. W. Kercheval J. D. Sundy J. L. Brown, Jr. A. H. Kimball I). P. Smith, Jr. H. H. Bushnell C. M. Johnson L. W. Smith A. E. Carpenter F. H. Leeks H. V. Stapleton N. B. Carson, Jr. J. D. McKey C. S. Thomas R. F. Chatham W. , Moffett J. N. Ticknor S. M. Clarkson R. E. Nolen D. A. Tucker J. S. Crislip G. C. Oberholtzer H. C. Warner W. E. Daniel! T. 0. Otto R. L. Westmoreland, Jr G. W. Dansby E. B. Paxton B. F. Whitner, Jr. H. R. DeSilva L. B. Percival P. L. Willoughby J. A. Dorman L. B. Pratt L. H. Wilson P. G. Franklin B. M. Rhodes H. C. Yongue W. W. Gunn B. N. Raa H. H. Zedcr S. C. Hansen G. C. Roberts fifty-threeHistory of Sophomore Class WE ARRIVED on the campus in September of 1916, 115 strong, one of the largest bunch of Freshmen in the history of the University. Even the haughty upper classmen admitted that when it came to “pep” and backing Florida, winning or losing, we were on the top round. On organizing and electing Leo Wilson as president; M. L. Branch vice-president, and Jack Sorgen secretary-treasurer, we were brought closer together and began to realize our past dreams of emulation and achievements. Although we failed to take the flag from the Sophomores— and there were some dark hints that the Juniors had been bribed to place it at an unspeakable height—we came back at them and easily won the tug-of-war. Never before had a Freshman class made such a clean sweep of the inter-class games. We easily won all the football, baseball and basketball games as well as taking the class track meet. Fifty-four of us returned in September, 1917, to receive our well-deserved rewards. With heads swelled nearly to bursting with our importance we may have made ourselves obnoxious to the upper-classmen, but to the “Rats” we were the right honored and the mighty “Sophomores.” Quiet and select little parties were given in the dead of the night under the auspices of the “Hell Bent Society.” After settling down somewhat we elected Mudge for president, Duke Williams vice-president, and Brannon Casler secretary-treasurer. With only a small number to protect the flag, the great mass of Freshmen found it a comparatively easy job to take it from us. Although we failed to win or to hold the flag, in both our Freshman and Sophomore year we won the tug-of-war. In literary pursuits we have done our duty ungrudgingly, and although as yet we fail to find a large number of budding geniuses, we are at least above the mediocre class. In both our Freshman and Sophomore year we were represented by Mudge in the Triangular Collegiate Debates. In athletics we gave to the Varsity football team such reliable men as “Heine” Ball, “Cutey” Brannon, Thomas, Leo Wilson, Branch, Brown and Rood. Out of the eight wearers of the F. A. A. six were from the Class of 1920: Gunn, Liefeste, Warner, Otto, Yancey and Wells. In basketball we have given our quota; to Varsity baseball, Blackenburg, Rood and Rogers. We are now half through our journey—the severest trials are over— and may we continue to the end to show our love for Florida. Historian. fifty-fourfifty-five0. M. Stallings E. K. Knight Vice-President W. E. S. Dickerson ... Francis Alger B. L. Feaster L. L. Marshall J. D. Almond W. H. Ford A. P. Marshall B. E. Archer W. H. Glass W. A. McKey J. N. Axelson R. H. Galt W. H. Mann W. L. Bennett P. J. Gum L. Z. Morgan C. W. Bartlett W. B. Gum 0. H. Norton C. D. Berry E. F. Gunn L. L. 0’Berry W. A. Bostick S. W. Getzcn Horace O’Bryant R. L. Bridges G. R. Graham T. R. Pitts A. T. Brown T. J. Hall E. B. Quinan P. K. Blackwell H. T. Hall C. S. Roberts J. W. Bryce G. C. Hamilton L. Register R. L. Caruthers W. D. Hartt I. J. Rhea C. A. Clutz W. 0. Hathcock W. F. Runge S. V. Colee Regner Hansen T. J. Swearingen C. C. Coxe W. M. Harrison P. W. Stinson DeF. L. Christiance G. W. Hartman C. C. Street W. H. Clark McCoy Hubbard L. B. Sanders J. G. Clemmons A. B. Jarrell C. L. Theed W. R. Catlow H. C. Johnson L. J. Tatom S. W. Carson D. B. Knight J. R. Tatum C. L. DeVane R. T. Lyman A. M. Thomas F. M. DeVane H. E. Loomis E. B. Thornton W. V. DeFlorin W. M. Madison G. N. Wakefield D. A. Dye F. E. Markwood A. M. Wolfson J. M. Edrehi A. J. Massaro W. G. Wells J. W. Farrior M. B. Matlack C. T. Williams P. D. Ficcio D. G. Meighen S. B. Williams W. S. Fielding M. H. Moyer J. D. Williams H. S. Friedlander F. H. Mellor I). E. Williams M. D. Futch W. H. Mahoney W. S. Yates V. W. Fletcher H. M. Merchant fifty-sevenFreshman Class History i KKUNG extremely ‘'unnecessary,” about one hundred Freshmen added their ornamental presence to the U. of F. campus last September. Many tragic tales were in their minds concerning the reception accorded "rats” at Florida. But these stories were surely unfounded (?) for the newly enlisted men under the Orange and Blue were welcomed with much ceremony and pomp. They were honorees in many delightful parties given in Buckman and Thomas Halls. New and interesting games were taught them with the greatest painstaking on the part of the upper classmen. Life seemed one long trail of delight (for the Sophs). In a few weeks class spirit began to be evident and a meeting was called for the purpose of organizing. J. C. Lightsey was elected president of the class. The other officers chosen were O. M. Stallings, vice-president, and W. E. S. Dickerson, treasurer. Our representative to the student government board was A. P. Marshall. These officers served until Christmas when the resignation of President Lightsey left the class without a leader. The former vice-president was elected to fill this vacancy, his place being taken by E. K. Knight. Otherwise the class officers remained unchanged. The Freshman Class soon showed that they were loyal ’Gators for seven out of the fourteen men on the Varsity football squad were from the Class of 1021. These men were Loomis, Dye, Fernald, Wuthrich, Connell, Clemons and Canova. With the exception of one man the entire basketball squad were "rats" and the first five were all fourth classmen. Early in December the annual flag rush was staged, between Thomas and Buckman Halls. With a slow moving but powerful human wedge the flag was taken from the out-numbered but valiant Sophomores in just twenty seconds more time than the record, Axelson pulling down the flag. The yearly tug-of-war which followed was won by the second-year men after twenty-five minutes of the hardest pulling ever seen on the campus, good team work on the part of the Sophs being responsible for their victory. The Freshman footbnll team were undisputed champions on the Florida gridiron in the inter-class games. Under the guiding hands of Coach H. E. Loomis and Captain W. M. Madison the Freshman squad defeated the Sophomore eleven by a score of 13- 0 after a hard fight. A week later the “rat” machine triumphed over the Juniors, 14- 0, following the latter's defeat of the crippled Seniors, thereby winning the championship honors and their class numerals. First down was never made against us ami the pig skin never crossed our forty-yard line while in the possession of our opponents. In many other lines besides athletics the Freshmen have also taken a prominent part. The literary societies have been favored with many eloquent (?) orations from their members. Brilliant, but startling, words of wisdom have fallen from our lips in the class rooms. Our hearty support has been given to the Alligator, Seminole and the College Y. M. C. A. With no exceptions our mess hall grades have always been excellent. We finish our first year with fewer men than we began, several having heard the call of Old Glory and answered. So far only the first lap of our race has been finished, and in the three remaining laps we will endeavor to improve our record for this, our first, year, breasting the tape at the finish better for our years spent under the Orange and Blue. Clast Historian. fifty-eightFlorida’s Honor Roll The following is a list of the University of Florida men serving in connection with the war. There are 354 and we may safely state that there are as many as fifty more of whom we have no knowledge. From the standpoint of percentage, we believe that “Florida” leads the other Southern universities. The list was made as accurately as possible, but with frequent changes of rank, branch of service and station, it is difficult to have a list without a few errors. Adam . J. S . U. S. N. R. P.. Key W«t. PU. Albertson. A. W. Alford. C I . Q. M. C-. Camp Johnston. Jacksonville. Pin. AII«op, W. V . Ut R. O. T. C. Aml»r»on, I- S.. 2d MmL, Field Artillery. Prance Anile. L. I... Corp. M. S. T-. Buffalo. N. Y. Badger. D. M„ Undiman for Machinist. 1). S. N. A. S., i'eivtacoln. Pla. Halley. G. R.. Ith R. O. T. C. Raker. A. A. Raker. H. I.. Captain, Infantry. Camp Wheeler. Maeon, Ga. Raker. P. O.. 2d (.mil. Camp Jackaon, Columbia. S. C. Rareo. K. Terrell. Captain. Artillery. Prance. Hardin. Karl R.. 3d R. O. T. C. Rarker. II. I . Q. M. C.. Camp Johnston. Jnckson-ville. PU. Harnea. Paul I)., 2d I.leut.. Aviation. Texas. Harr . Rurton. Captain. Infantry. Columbia. S. C. Raratow. L. S. Becker, NelU R. A.. Hospital Corps. Prance. Begga. K D„ Ut Linil.. Aviation. Bevia. W. F„ U. S. N. R. P.. Key West. Pla. Bird. T. B.. Ut Lieut.. Artillery. Prance. Uiahop. C. P., Aviation. Kelly'. Field. San Antonio. Texaa. BUkeney. A. K. Hooter. W. H.. U. S. N. R. P.. Jacksonville. PU. Hoaanquet. A. P.. Ambulance Corpa. Prance. Royer. C. A. Boynton. L. O.. Navy. Bowen. R. D.. 2d l ruL, Q. M. C., Prance. Bradford, T. N.. Knaign. Rrahen. L. R. Branch. M W.. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Rratley, If. K.. AmbuUnce Corpa. Prance. Hrinaon. J. It.. Medical Rraerve Corpa (Medical Kxaminerl. Montier Ho. PU. 'Hivwn, M P.. U. S. N. R. P.. Gainer ville. PU. Brown. W. A.. U. S. N. R. P.. Key Weat. Pla. Brown. Wm. Arthur, Ut R. O. T. C. Hrowninir. J. W. Hrlgga. W. It . 3d R. O. T. C.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Bryant. T. W.. 3d R. 0. T. C.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Hryon. K. C.. Army. Buie. Sam. Ut Limit.. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Bullock. Julian. Infantry. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga Burford. W. If.. 2d Lieut.. Pield Artillery. Prance. Killed in action Peb. II. 191 . Buthnell. B. K . Ut I.icuU. Infantry. Burnett, Paul. Army. Rum. E. W„ Navy. Byrd. Brown. Army. Campbell. Alex. Ut R. O. T. C. Cappleman. II. L.. Ut R. O. T. C. Carter. P. J.. Ut Lieut.. Medical Corpa. Prance. Caruthera, W, K Caaon. Pred. Captain. U. S. Reserve. Caaon. Roy. U. S. N. R. P.. Key Weat. Fli. Caaon. T. Z.. 2d R. 0. T. C. Caaler. K. Brannon. U. S N. R P.. Jackaonvilie. PU. Caawell, C. C.. 2d Lieut. Infantry. Ft. Ixwven-worth. Texaa. Catea, W. If., Medical Department. Navy. Newport. R. I. CatU. S. J.. Jr., Major, Infantry. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Chamber . W. B. Cheatham. 8. L., Ut and 3d R. O. T. C. I Honorably discharged on account of phyaical disability.) Chillinirworth. C. E.. U. S. N. R. K.. Key Weat. PU. ChriatUna. W. P. Christie. W. Mack, 1st Lieut.. Pield Artillery. Port Worth. Texaa. Clark. Prank, Jr., Ensign U. S. Navy. Washington. D. C. Clark. J. T.. AmbuUnce Corps. Prance. Clayton. H. G.. 4th R. O. T. C. Clonta, p. W.. U. S. N. R. P.. Key Weat. PU. Coatea. J. P.. 1st R. O. T. C.. Aviation. Cobh. Randolph II.. Ambulance Corpa. Prance. Collina, D. W„ Bugler. Regular Army. Prance. Collins. M. C.. Electrician. U. S. Navy. Cowaert. J. T. Copeland. G. R . Aviation. Connell. H. R. Cone. A. J. Crawford. H. C.. Jr. Crairo. Arthur, AmbuUnce Corpa. Prance. Crofton. L. C.. Y. M. C. A. Cnom. G. C.. Radio Dlv.. Signal Corpa. Ft. Wood. N. Y. Harbor.Crom. VV. If., 1st Lieut.. Infantry. Philippine Island . D»hm, O. B. Davis, A. O., 3rd It. O. T. C., Camp Jackson, Columbia. S. C. Davis. K. F., Jr., National Guard. l an«on, C. It.. 1st Lieut.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. DeVnne. A. J.. 1st It. O. T. C. DeVane. O. C.. National Guard. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Die run. S. If.. 1st Lieut., Aviation. Cleveland. O. Drawdy. Kd. Army. Duke . It. A.. 3d It. O. T. C. Died at Camp Jackson. Columbia. 8. C.. January 3. 191k. Durranee. K. Y., Ambulance Corps. France. Dyrenforth. L. Y.. Band Ixader. Camp Wheeler. Miton, Ga. (Honorably discharged on account of physical disability.) Kmbry. W. K.. 1 1 Lieut., Aviation, France. Evans. A. C.. Army. Evans, It. J.. Medical Reserve Corps. Felton. T. D.. tth R. O. T. C. Felton. O. Y.. Jr.. 2d R O. T. C.. Ft. Oglethorpe. Ga. Ficcio, P. D.. Draft Army. Ford. H. G.. Sergeant. Ambulance Corps. France. Ford. W. H.. Ensign. Frailer, W. It.. Sergeant. Q VI. C.. Comp John ■ton. Jacksonville, Fla. Freeman. H. E.. Captain. Engineers. Camp Wheeler. Macon, Ga. Fr id helm. M. L. •FrlU, G. II.. Aviation. Valparaiso. Irvd. Fuller. A. II.. 1st Lieut.. Infantry. France. Geiger. F. It. Getxen. T. M.. 2d Lieut.. Camp Greene. Chnrlotte. N. C. Gibbons, M. C.. U. S. N. K. P.. Key West. Fla. Gibb . W. W., 1st Lieut.. Engineers. (Returned from France with honorable discharge.) Gillis. J. A.. Ambulance Corps. France. Gist. J. F. Godwin. J. L.. 2d R. O. T. C. Go Ills by. J. K., Ambulance Corps. France. Glidwell. J. II.. 2d It. O. T. C. Grace. C. It . Bugler, National Guard. Camp Wheeler. Macon, Ga. Gray. I. A., 2d Lieut., Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga Green. E. P., Corp., Washington. D. C. Green. K. P.. Jr., 2d Lieut.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Groover. J. N.. Sergeant. National Gunrd. Gunn. J. R.. Q. M. C.. Camp Johnston, Jacksonville. Fla. Hall. II. A., 2d Lieut.. Engineer . Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Gn. Hallowt . J. P„ 1st Lieut., Engineer . Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Hamilton. G. D,, 1st Lieut., Marine . Haiti. Hamm. A. E.. Captain. Infantry. France. Hamon. R. L.. I t R. O. T. C. (Honorably discharged. ( Hampton, E. B.. 1st Lieut.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Hampton, Fred. 1st Lieut . Camp Gordon. Atlanta, Ga. Hampton. W. W., Jr., 1st Lieut., Camp Wheeler. Macon, Ga. Harn. S. P.. Ensign U. S. 8. "Jeannette Skinner." Harper. Alex.. 2d Lieut.. Q. M. C.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Harris. R. A.. Jr., 2d Lieut. Hart. Gordon. 3d R. O. T. C. Harvey. Pierce J.. Fort Scriven, Ga. Hatcher. Frit . 1st Lieut.. Infantry. France. Hatcher. J. F.. Mechanic. Aviation. Hampton Roads. Va. Hatton. L. M., Jr. Hatton. J. W. Hawkins. W. A.. Sergeant. Camp Jackson, Columbia. 8. C. Hnyford, Warren. Hay. It. Brooks. Sergeant. 32«th Bcgt.. Co. E. Camp Jnckson. Columbia. S. C. Hayrnnn, W. I .. Medical Department. Navy. Newport. R. I. Hcarin. J. L.. Sergeant. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Heller. Morris. 2d Lieut.. Infantry. France. Helms. D. C.. Musician. Hd«|. Co.. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Henderson. C. W.. Medical Corps. Henderson, R. P-. Mesllcal Corps. Henderson. W. II.. 2nd Lieut.. Infnntry. France. Hendry. J. W.. 1st R O. T. C. Hill, Frederick W. L.. Lieut.. Engineer O. R. C.. Franc . Hilton. Walter B.. Chaplain. National Army. Ho-Isdirn, N. J. Hoehn. E. G. Holland. Frank I.aa»itrr. 1st Lieut., Hd |. Co., Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Holland. Frank I onard, 1st R. O. T. C. Holland, S. I-. 1st Lieut.. Artillery. France. Hollingsworth. C. I.. U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville. Fla. Holme . Henry. U. S. N. R. F.. Key West. Fla Honaker. W. 8 . U. S. N. R. F.. Key West, Fla. Hough. O. II.. Army. Houghtaling. II. C.. Aero Squadron, Ranloul. III. Householder, Ernest, Army. Houston. J. P.. 1st Lieut.. National Guard. Howie. J. D., Ambulance Corps. France. Howie. P. B., Ambulance Corps. France. Huddleston, John, Ensign. U. S. Navy. Huff. P. I) . National Guard. Hughe . K. P., Sanitary Detachment, Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Hunter. J. P.. 3d R. O. T. C. Hutchinson. A. K. Irvin. I.. P.. Aviation, Concord. Ga. Johnson, I«e lle. Johnson, J. A.. 1st Lieut., France. Johnson. II. C-. Q. M. C.. Camp Travis. Texas. Jones. Kelley D.. U. S. N. R. F.. Key West. Fla. Jones, VI. II.. Q. M. C.. Camp JohmUin. Jacksonville, Fla. Jarrell. R. I... Captain. Camp Wheeler. Macon, Ga. Kate . J. F.. Draft Army. Kilgore. Forrest A.. Hdq. Co., Camp Jackson. Columbia. S. C. King. A. II.. Jr.. Navy. King. Roswell, 1st Lie-ut.. Infantry. France. (Decorated with the French War Cross for u.i-usual bravery on the French front. April 28. 1918. i xxty-ontsKirk. Jam . Captain, Coast Artillrry. Sandy Hook Proving Grognd . N. J. Kitchen. I„ P. Knauer. W. J.. Medical Knrnr, Nnr York City. Know Ira, G It.. 2d I.irut., Infantry. Camp Green. Charlotte. H. C. I Jill it l«'. I_ S.. lat I.irut. I Oxford atu lent who »rrved 3 month in Ambulance orvkr in Franc .) Ijmi'in, Herbert. U. S, N. K, K.. Jacksonville. Fla. lanr, K. C.. Jr.. U. S Marines. France. I .a Roe he. Charles C.. 2d I.irut.. Constabulary. P. I. Irr. It. K.. Jr.. KnxiiMm Corpa. France. Ixo. T. G. Leif rate. T. J.. U. S. N. H. F„ Kry West. Fla. l -itnrr. Sumtrr. 3d K. O. T. C. Levia. N. K.. 4th K. O. T. C. I.irhlitrr. C. II.. 1st I.irut.. Ifilu. Co.. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. lohmyrr. K. C.. Navy. Ix'tMr, C. W.. U. S. N. It. F.. Kry West. FU. I Uirirh. A. A.. Captain. Ft. Oklethorpc. Ga. Lovell, C. I'.. Jr.. Aviation. Ft. Worth. Texas. McDonald. E It . Medical Corps. Artillery. Camp l ix. N. J. McDoncll. It, A.. Km kin. U. S. Navy. McKlya, Norrb. 2d I.irut. Infantry. France. McGuire. Tom. 2d I.irut,. National Guard. Ft. Worth. Texas. McKrown. O. T.. 3d K. O. T. C.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Mr Mir had, Douglas, Coast Artillery. Pensacola. FU. McMullen, Henry, Army. Mcltae. Walter, Draft Army. McWilliams. Kmmctt. U. S. Navy. Charleston. S. C. Maguire. It. F.. U. S. N. It. F.. Jacksonville. Fla. Malloy. II. C. Maloney. C. II.. 1st Lieut., Aviation. England. Mann. C. M . 3d It O. T. C.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta, Ga. Manning, C. W., Artillery. Marr. J. Y.. Sergeant. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Marston. O. F . 2d Lieut. ItoKuUr Army. Hattiesburg, Miss. Mason. A. C.. Corp.. Infantry, Camp Greene. Charlotte. N. C. Mason. Fred It.. Y. M. C. A . Navy Hospital. Charleston, S. C. Mathews. K. W.. 3d K. O. T. C. Maull, C. I... AmbuUnee Corps. France. May. Philip S., 1st I.irut. MrtTert. CUrence. Sent cant. Divisional lld j.. Camp Jackson. Columbia. S. C. Mrrk. Harry W.. U. S. N. Radio School. Harvard Unlv. Merrln. F. G.. Ith It. O. T. C. Mershon, M. I... Ith R O. T. C. Metcalf. L. W. Miles. F. D.. U. S. N. It. F.. Jacksonville. FU. Mixson. J. A.. 2d Lieut.. Marines. Quantieo, Va. Monroe. Y. T. Montgomery, J. K. Moody. John. Mcorehead. J. It. Moieman. M. I . 2d K. O. T. C. Morgan. L. It.. Aviation. Morper. L. G.. Ordnance Photographer. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Morper. M. C.. Ambulance. Camp Gordon. At-Unta. Ga. Morrow. R. K.. Musician, Hdq. Co.. Camp Wheeler, Macon. Ga. Moseley. Harley. 2d Lieut. Artillery, A. E. F. Moss. K. A.. Navy. Murrell. J. M. Musser. A. M.. U. S. N. R. F.. Jacksonville. FU. Myers, W. H., 2d Lieut.. AvUtion. Memphis. Tenn. Nall. A. II.. Ambulance Corps. France. Neuman. L. B.. 2d Lieut., Q M. C.. Camp Gordon. AtlanU, Ga. NieUnd, C. J.. Q. M. C-. Camp Johnston. Jacksonville. FU. NleUnd. L. T.. U. S. N. R. F.. Key West. FU. Ogilvie. C. S.. Medical Department. Navy. Newport. K. I. Otto. T. O.. Jr.. AvUtion. Ithaca. N. Y. Overstreet. T. J.. AvUtion. Owens. G. It, Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Padgett. K. L. Palmer. It H. Palmer. llryan, 2d Lieut.. Seattle. Wash. Palmer. H. A.. Cadet. U. S. M A., to train students at summer camp. Partriek. C. D.. 1st I.ieut, Aviation. A. K F.. France. Peeples. II. W.. Infantry. Camp Green. Charlotte. N. C. Perry. Carl E.. Camp Jackson. Columbia. S. C. Perry. W. F.. 1st R. O. T. C. Phipps. C. M.. 2d R. O. T. C. Pina ire. O. H.. Aero Squadron. Fairfield. Ohio. Pooser. F. E.. Navy. Powell. II. G., Ambulance Corps. France. Price. J. C. Pyle. G. E . 2d Lieut. Camp Pike. Ark. Rader. Ralph, Captain. Engineers. Camp Funston. Kansas. Kay. W. O.. U. S. N. K. F.. Jacksonville. FU. Redstone. II. G . Sergeant Drum Major. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Reid. A. L. Kiherd. M. It. AvUtion. San Antonio. Texas. Riles, C. C.. Ambulance Corps. France. Robertson. W. F-. 1st Lieut.. Q. M. C.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Robinson. W. E.. Hdq. Co.. Camp Wheeler. Macon, Ga. Robles, O. S.. 2d Lieut . Regular Army. Kobnctt. P. H., 2d Lieut. U. S. K Rogers. A. C.. 2d Lieut. Texas. Ro.enbush. C. 11.. U. S N. R. F.. Jacksonville. FU. Rosenthal. J. D., Sergeant. Ambulance Corps. France. Ross. J. W.. FU. lUnd. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Rouse. D. V.. U. S. N. R. F, Key West. FU. Russell. M. K . U. S. N. R. K . Jacksonville. FU. Rudd. It If.. Navy. Sampson, K. II.. Medical Corps, Navy, Paris IsUnd. S. C. Sawyer. II. S. Shull. It K.. FU. Band. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. I Honorably discharged. I Shull. Stewart. FU. lUnd, Camp Wheeler. Macon, Ga. sixty-twoR s Shackelford. R W.. 2d Lieut.. Ft Oirlethorpe. Ga. Shand . A. G.. Eiwiimn. Ilattinbunc, Mia . SKan.lv J. W.. Ut Lirat-. National Guard. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga Shultz, W. H . U. S. N. A. S . PensacoU. Fla. Slkeo. J. F. Simonton. J. M.. Ambulance Corpv France. Skinner. J. F.. Navy. Skinner. W. D.. Draft Army. Smalley. R C. Smith. P. A.. Aviation. San Antonio. Texas. Smith. T. H.. Q. M. C-. Camp Johnston. Jacksonville. Fla. Solomon. H. L. Sorvcn. J. W., Electrician. U. S. Navy. Spain, F. O.. Jr . Senreant. Fla. Band. Appointment to U. S. N. A. Sparkman. J. K.. Ut Lieut.. Alexandria. La. Sparkman. Sim. National Guard. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Sprinter. J. R.. 4th R. O. T. C. Stanley. 7. J.. Ut Lieut., Infantry. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Steil, F. H . Aviation. San Antonio. Texas. Stillman. Huzh. 2d Lieut. Stolbunr. E F.. U. S N. R F.. Key W«t. FU. Stillman. J. K.. 2d R. O. T. C. Storm . D. A.. Corp . Fla. Rand. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Stoutamire. Ralph. 2d Lieut.. Ammunition Train. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Street. W E. Ut Lieut.. National Army. Strinirfellow. M. G.. Senreant. Camp Jackson, Columbia. S. C. Swtiuvn. Frank. 4th R. O. T. C. Swanaon. N. L, Draft Army. Swanwn. R. N.. Senreant Ituzler. Ild«|. Co.. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Swanaon. T. J.. Ut Lieut.. France. Swartz. Chat. K.. Aviation. Hampton Road . Va. Swlnk. P. C.. U. 8. N. R F-. Key Wr t. Fla. Taylor. J. G.. Ut Lieut., Ammunition Train, Detroit. Mich. Terry. R. P.. Ut Lieut . A. A. S.. Allentown, Pa. Thlerbach. B. K. Thomas. A. J., Ut R. O. T. C. Thoma . L. G.. French Mortar Gun Co. Camp Jack on, Columbia. S. C. Thompson. II. W„ Ut Lieut.. Aviation Tillman. Jame M.. Captain. Infantry. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga. Tokon. M. C. Toomer. W. M.. Jr. Trammell, C. G.. 2d Unit. Trailer. L. W. Tribble. M. R Turnley. W. H.. U. S. N. R F.. Key We t. FU Upchurch. Frank D. U. S. A. S , PensacoU. FU Van Camp. R. K.. Army. Vidal. Albert. Ensign, Charleston. S. C. Walker. W. S.. Ut Lieut.. Chvalry. Fort Worth. Texa . Watkins. W. H . U. S. N. A. S.. Pen acoU, FU. Watson. J. W.. Jr.. Ensign. Charleston. S. C. Weeden. F. K.. U. S. N. R F . Key W'eat. Fla. Well . O. P. Wot. D. E . Ut R O. T. C.. honorably discharged. White. David I.. Marine Corp . France. White. R. R-. Sd R O. T. C. White. Ru ell. Draft Army. Wicker. H. W., AmbuUnce Corp . France. Wilkinson. S. A. B.. 4th R. O. T. C. William . J. E. Sd R. O. T. C. William . O. E. Camp Jackson. Columbia. S. C. Wilson. C. L.. Jr.. Corp.. A. E F.. France. Wilson. G. If.. Camp Gordon. Atlanta. Ga Wilson. W D.. U. 8. N. R F.. Jacksonville. FU. Wlmberlcy. B. M.. AmbuUnce Corp . France. Wood. G P.. Sergeant. Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga Wood. Haro1. U. S. N. R. F.. Jacksonville. FU. W'orth. Fred. Ut R. O. T. C. WyckofT. J. 8.. 4th Engineers O. T. C.. Peters-Uinr. Va. Yatee. II. L. Fla lUnd, Camp Wheeler. Macon. Ga. Yon. K. M . Captain, Infantry. Newport New . Va. Yolitre, J. E.. 2d Lieut., France. Zetrouer. II. F.. Sd R O T C. ixty-threeList of Florida Men at Officers Training Camp Fort McPherson, Ga., 1917 1 W. E. Street 2 L. S. Anderson 3 Fred Hampton •I W. H. Burford 6 L. B. Newman 6 Alee Campbell 7 I). H. Mays. Jr. 8 A. J. Devane (“Big Auntie") 9 J. W. Hendry 10 T. B. Bird 11 K. P. Greene ("Pat") 12 Mack Christie IS C. D. Patrick 14 Fritz Hatcher 15 W. A. Brown 1(1 C. 11. Lichliter 17 Harvey Hall 18 F. Leonard Holland 19 Paul C. Collins 20 R. L. Harmon 21 W. V. Allsop 22 H. L. Cappleman 23 John F. Coates 24 M. Heller ("Madam") 25 Z. J. Stanley 26 Norris McElya 27 Alec Harper 28 Sam Cheatham 29 S. A. B. Wilkinson ("Rowdy Bill") 30 S. J. Catts, Jr. 31 A. K. Hamm 32 W. Benton Henderson ("W. B.") 33 H. E. Freeman 34 L. A. Gray 35 A. H. Fuller ("Artie") 36 G. H. Wilson 37 Ralph Stou tarn ire ("Stout") 38 Willie Robertson 39 C. Ralph Dawson 40 0. S. Robles ("Liza") 41 Jim Tillman 42 E. B. Hampton ("Skeet") 43 Harley Mosley 44 J. P. Hallowcs ("Post") 45 Harry Peoples 46 J. K. Sparkman ("Jim") 47 E. D. Beggs 48 Dorris West 49 Fred Worth. $ixty-fourIN MEMORIAM REDDING ALEXANDER DUKES Born November 14th. 1HHH. Died January 3rd. 1018. R. A. Dukes attended the University of Florida for four years, graduating from the Agricultural College in the class of 1916. Soon after the beginning of the war he entered the service and had received an appointment to the Third Officers’ Training Camp. He was taken ill and died at Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C., just before the Camp opened. “Men die but once, and the opportunity Of a noble death is not an everyday fortune; It is a gift noble spirits pray for IN MEMORIAM WILEY HARALSON BURFORI) Born in Ocala, Fla. Killed on the battle line» ot France February 14th, 1918. Wiley H. Burford was the son of Col. and Mrs. R. A. Burford, of Ocala, Fla. He graduated with honors from Princeton University in 1916 and entered the University of Florida where he had nearly completed the Junior year in the College of Law when the call to arms came. He immediately volunteered, won a commission as Second Lieutenant in the First Officers' Training Camp, and was among the first Americans in France. Lieutenant Burford, while in the University, had made an enviable record. He was a leading member of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity, was president of his Law Class and was a member of the Debating Team which defeated the University of South Carolina team at Nashville, Tenn., April, 1917. By the brilliance of his mentality, he won the admiration of all, and by his nobility and social graces, their love. sixty-fivePatriotic Service of the University of Florida NIMATED by a genuinely democratic ideal—winning the war for democracy—the University of Florida with admirable loyalty and patriotism has responded nobly to the country’s call, and the school now stands ready and eager to do its full duty in this solemn hour of doubt, whatsoever that duty may be. The University stands today ready to defend the ideals of liberty and justice, of freedom and humanity, to pledge her support in stress or in storm to unreservedly safeguard the preservation of the institutions and traditions of our Republic. In furtherance of these lofty aims the University of Florida has furnished to the government an ambulance unit; the 1917 Band enlisted as a whole, and uncountable numbers of the graduates and undergraduates have voluntarily enlisted in all branches of the service. There is not a training camp in the South that has not a generous allotment of Florida students. Letters are received daily on the campus from those in the service who are on the battlefields in France and Belgium. There is at the University under direct government supervision a radio school to effectively train young men for government war service along that line. Also, there is under the personal supervision of Major E. S. Walker, U. S. A. (Retired), a thriving division of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, which during the larger part of this year drilled extra time in order that they might increase their efficiency in military science. They passed, at government inspection, the most perfect examination in the entire history of the school. Those in authority, in order to increase volunteers to the regular Army and Navy, and to foster a spirit of patriotism, have practiced since the declaration of war a custom which allows young men, seniors in good standing, to receive their diplomas if they enroll in the service. University authorities have also recognized the need for labor, and for food if the war is to be conducted to a glorious, successful conclusion. Therefore they have inaugurated a system which allows students in good standing to withdraw from school a month early each year to fill the deficient ranks of labor, to help harvest the crops, and aid in the construction of all government enterprises. It was the supreme response of the University of Florida, and of the other universities and colleges of the United States which caused an eminent American statesman to truly state, “American colleges and universities have done their bit in responding as they have to a full-hearted support of the United States war administration program.” ixty- irtixty+ venAthletic Association OFFICERS W. I HAYMAN.........................................President V. D. MUDGB....................................Vice-President C. A. Robertson............................Secretary-Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS V. D. Mudge A. L. Buser A. P. Marshall W. W. Gunn E. B. Casler S. A. B. Wilkinson Dr. W. L. Summers sixty-eightCOACH BUSER Conch Buncr came to us last fall with recommendations that sounded Rood to all the lovers of football in Florida. He had a hard task ahead of him and went to work at once. There was only one Varsity man back who was able to take his regular place in the line up. Despite the lack of experience and the fact that the men were few in number as compared with former years. Coach moulded the mass of green recruits into whnt may be called a good team for the year. Coach Buser was captain of his team at Wisconsin in 1913, and played a line position for three years. Besides his attainments on the Gridiron he found time to be President of the Athletic Association, win his “W" at the weights and, to show that he was a student as well as an athlete, was elected to the Senior Honor Society. COACH FARRIOR Rex is one of our former stars who saw the value of more education so returned to us and so ably assisted Coach Buser in coaching the football teams. Rex has been busy all spring with the baseball teams and has proved to be the mainstay of the sport of baseball on the campus. Rex was Captain of Florida’s football team in 1916, and played on the Varsity for four years, during which time he won a large host of admirers for his undaunted courage and ability to play the game right. Rex also won his “F" in baseball, playing on the team three years. sixty-nineWearers of the “F” FOOTBALL Bali Dye Stone Brannon Fernald Swink Canova Hayman Thomas Clemmons Loomis Wilkinson Connell Marshall Wilson Farrior Wuthrich BASEBALL Farrior Whitfield McCallum TRACK Gunn, W. W. Hayman Wilkinson Wearers of “FAA” FOOTBALL Gunn; W. V. Ixjifeste Warner Gunn, E. F. Otto Wells Yancey NortonFlorida in Inter-Collegiate Athletics HE University of Florida during the college year of 1017 and 1918 has not been very active in inter-collegiate athletics, with the one exception and that was football. This was due to war conditions mainly. Ever since the United States entered the war, Florida University has furnished more than her share of men for the army. Knowing that athletes make the best army men, Florida has naturally depleted her resources for the present time. Due to this reason, Florida has been rather handicapped this year. With the opening of football season, Florida had nothing but new men to start with. As the days advanced, one old man made his appearance. With this great disadvantage, and a very heavy schedule arranged for, Florida began her year of inter-collegiate football. After many days of hard work, the team was gradually welded into shape for the first battle, namely with South Carolina. Altho a victory for Florida, it was far from spelling success for the year. Handicapped by injuries, Florida played Tulane the next week, and went down in defeat, but not in disgrace. It was a battle royal, and Florida men fought bravely but had to give way to experience and weight. And thus it was the season thru, always losing but not beaten, for never a finer crowd of fighting men represented Florida than we had this past season in football. In basketball, Florida had two games scheduled and won one and lost the other by a close score. As for the basketball team in general, it was perhaps the best material ever gathered at the University, but due to the war, games could not be arranged for with any S. I. A. A. teams. As for the other branches of athletics, no inter-collegiate activity was attempted. The year was spent mainly in developing intra-mural athletics, which this school has strongly urged since the war. By so doing, other men of the University have a chance to develop themselves as well as the athletes. It has been a great boon for the school to give the student body a chance to be active in all branches of athletics. The results have been noticeable even at such an early stage of the work. The students are more interested in the work, and perhaps will receive a better understanding of what real college spirit means. The one great pleasing announcement of the year came as the Board of Control visited the University a few weeks ago. The University shall have a Gymnasium this year. That means that from now on Florida will perhaps have the greatest chance of any institution in the South to draw students to her University. This announcement came as a complete surprise to all concerned, and to say the least the alumni of this institution can now stand up before any prospective student and tell him frankly what their Alma Mater has in the way of inducements to the “prep” school graduate. There is nothing left but to say that Florida University has now come into her own, and must be reckoned with in the future. tveHty-on Football Managers E. B. Caslkr, Jr., Ass’t. W. E. Stone, Mgr. J. W. Dalton, Ass’t. Football Schedule 1917 October 13........Florida 21, South Carolina 13 October 20........Florida 0, Tulane 52..... October 27........Florida 19, Southern 7..... November 3..........Florida 0, Auburn 68..... November 17........Florida 7, Clemson 55..... November 29........Florida 0, Kentucky 52.... ..At Gainesville ..At Gainesville ..At Gainesville ....At Auburn At Jacksonville ... At Lexington Mventy-twoS. A. B. WILKINSON, “Rotcdy BUT Gainesville Age 25, weight 145, height 5 ft. 8V in. Rowdy Bill was the only one of last year’s “F” men who was able to return and renew the battle on the gridiron for Florida. As Captain and left half, his calm head, grit and tenacity did much to instil the old Florida “pep” into the raw recruits His great speed, endurance and ability to tackle kept the opposing team from making many a gain which would have proved costly to Florida. W. F. CANOVA, Billy Lake City Age 19, weight 150, height 5 ft. 6V4 in. Billy was a valuable asset at quarter, both in whipping the team into shape and in the games. He was small, but fast, and had the faculty of finding the weakest point in the opponents’ line. At Auburn he prevented the Plainsmen from piling up an enormous score, by his defensive work at safety. Heirenty-thretG. F. FERNALD, "Fernie" Tarpon Springs Age 18, weight 155, height 5 ft. 9 in. “Fernie” is another young recruit who proved to be a rare find. His work on the defensive was excellent, anti he bucked the line like a %'eteran. His ability to slip thru the smallest hole in the line was unequalled. At full he made an enviable reputation. W. P. HAYMAN, ’Rat Paul” Punta Gorcln Age 21, weight 150, height 5 ft. 7V6 in. Paul was one of the fastest and steadiest ends on the team. He played for three seasons and was rewarded for his consistency at last, by making his "FM. He wnx a bundle of speed, endurance and grit. Rarely did he overrun a punt or miss a tackle. H. E. BALL, “Heinie" Sanford Age 20, weight 155, height 5 ft. 5 in. Heinio at half showed clearly that he was one of the best broken field runners Florida has ever had. He is a fighter and never gives up. His great speed and quick side-stepping enabled him to break away for many valuable gains. In the South Cnrolina game he was at his best. tevtnly-fou?P. C. SWINK, "P. C." Spartanburg, S. C. Age 20, weight 155, height 5 ft. 10 in. “P. C.” came to us from Wofford. He upheld his reputation as a lineman, playing equally well in the position of guard or tackle. He was in the fight for all he was worth from the start to the finish. It can be said that our opponents made few real gains over him. E. B. WUTHRICH, “Fatit" Brewster Age 20, weight 170, height 5 ft. 8 in. At tackle "Fats” proved to be one of the mainstays of the team. He possessed much greater speed than is usual for a man of his weight, and by means of his weight and speed repeatedly tore great holes in the opposing line. When Fats made the hole, the backs had little trouble in getting thru. A. P. MARSHALL, Ml ” Clearwater Age 21, weight 145, height 5 ft. 7% in. "Alf” was another speed demon and the bigger and better the opposing team, the harder he fought. At half, his ability to hit the line and circle the end was continually demonstrated. Altho suffering from an injury, his defensive work in the Tulane game was wonderful. seven ty-fiv4H. E. LOOMIS, "Horace” Plant City Age 19, weight 135, height 5 ft, 9 in. Horace, nltho young, proved to be one of the most consistent quarter-backs that Florida has produced in many a year. Altho his ability at this position was not discovered until late in the season, his generalship and steady passing, as well as excellent defensive work, won a place for him in the hearts of all Florida’s football admirers. He is trying to enlist in the Aviation Corps, and if he displays the same grit in the service of Uncle Sam that he did on the Gator squad, he will certainly make good. DEWEY DYE. "Colonel” Bradentown Age 19, weight 170, height 5 ft. 11 in. The genial •’Colonel” at center formed a steady foundation upon which to build the line. As the season progressed, his work constantly improved, and he wound up the season at Kentucky by smashing the opponents’ line with his unrelenting charges in every play. Besides making his splendid record on the gridiron, he led his class in scholarship. Florida needs more men like him with both brains and brawn. GORDON CLEMMONS. "Cordon” Plant City Age 19, weight 140, height 5 ft. 10 in. Gordon was one of the lightest men on the team, but ns end, his alTinity for forward passes more than made up for his lack of weight. In the art of blocking he was an expert, and many men succumbed as the result of his fierce onslaught. kei'enty-eifC. S. BRANNON, "Cutie” Gainesville Arc 21, weight 170, height 5 ft. 7 in. "Cutie" is one of the best tackles Florida has had in years and his speed, tackling, weight, and grit proved too much even for the seasoned Auburn veterans thru which he tore time after time, upsetting their almost impregnable interference. When our piny was called over "Cutie”, the hole was usually there. H. R. CONNELL. "Harvey” Orlando Age 19, weight 180, height 6 ft. Harvey is a big man and held down a hard place at guard. Altho this was his first season, he showed up remarkably well and his tackling in the line was good. He was an almost immovable fixture in the line when the onrushing foe launched the attack. C. S. THOMAS, "Clarence” Gainesville Age 18, weight 160, height 5 ft. 11 in. Clarence has a remarkable gift of being out in the open when a forward pass is called and then of running twice as fast as his usual speed after he catches it. He made several long gains when it seemed almost impossible for him to even touch the ball. sevent f' e veHScrub Football It came to pass that Florida nurtured and developed a bunch of huskies, who went forth unafraid to take chances on the football gridiron. We refer to that bunch of royal good fellows—the scrubs—who without parade and without bluster, allowed their more fortunate fellows to trample them in the sand with the calks of their football shoes for the common good. The scrubs are an indispensible factor in perfecting the drubbing machine; and the insuperable spirit which sustains them thru this gruelling grind merits applause. In order that all may know we of the University appreciate their sterling qualities, we choose this medium to pay tangible testimony to the attainment of the Scrubs. They are honored as men in every sense of the word, faithful and uncomplaining, ever fighting fair with loyal determination and doggedness, even when hope of material reward is at lowest ebb. The Scrubs were allowed two trips this year; one all their own to Norman Park, Georgia, where, after a hard fight, they were downed 6-0; the other a trip to Jacksonville with the Varsity squad. This year witnessed an innovation at the University; the awarding of an “F. A. A.” Florida Athletic Association, to a certain number of the Scrubs as a slight recompense for their services on the gridiron. The following men made the trip to Norman Park: Fuller Yancey, “F.A.A.” Lei teste. "F.A.A.” Warner, “F.A.A.” E. F. Gunn, “F.A.A.” W. W. Gunn, “F.A.A Norton. “F.A.A.” McKey DeVane Roberts ” Lightsey Wells, “F.A.A.” Otto, “F.A.A.” Berry Clark eventy-ei{ htSENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM Wilson Turnley Levis Stone Jernigan Manecke Haymnn Edwards Wyckoff Hitchcock Mahon Rouse Bailey JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM Knowles Cowscrt Ellis Hargrave Whitfield McCallum Cates Coleman Dalton Farrior Earnest Demeritt Shad Crosby Raudenbush Taylor serenfj -m teSOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM Ball Brannon Bache McKeown Kercheval Hurlcbaus Sundy Casler Mudge Wilson Whltner Moffet McKey Hansen Dansby Bushncll Daniell Yongue Williams Kent Warner Chatham Zeder Westmoreland FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM Bennett Cates Frank Morgan Berry Harrison Knight Sanders Meighen Chris-tiance McKey Alger Pitts Loomis Levine Futch Gum Bryce Lloyd Morgan Thccd Carson Hnthcock Bivens Roberts (Jet on Cason Madison DcVane Upchurch Stallings Townsend Blackwell eightyInter-Class Football CLASS football was a great success this year and the friendly rivalry of the classes seems to have proved a benefit to the school in more ways than one realizes. The Freshman team defeated the Sophomores in the first inter-class battle of the year which almost rivaled the famous game between the Sophomores and Freshmen of 1917. The score, altho 13 to 0, does not indicate that the Freshmen had an easy time, for the Sophomores fought for every foot of the field. The Juniors won from the Seniors in the second contest, the hard-fought game resulting in a score of 27 to 0. Altho they were at a disadvantage from the first the Seniors never gave up and fought with the grim determination to make the Juniors feel the attack even if they did prove to far outweigh them. This game afforded quite a few spectacular plays and showed up some good material on the Junior team which will be needed in the fall. The championship game was staged between the winners of the two preliminary contests and resulted in a victory for the Freshmen. The Juniors weakened soon after the beginning of the game and allowed the Freshmen to make their first score. The first half ended with the Freshmen two points in the lead. This was the sign for more strenuous battle and both teams fought hard for the game. When the game was over the “Rats” had two touchdowns and a safety to their credit, proving themselves the champions of the year 1917-1918. Much interest and friendly rivalry is always shown at these games and the classes have been encouraged by the Athletic Association whenever possible. eighty-oneeighty-two BASEBALL TEAMS BLUES: Coxe. Colee, Seville. Hartt, Madison, Loomis, Futch, Fielding, Knight. Morgan. BEDS: McCnllum, Hartman, Hardee, Gum, Dalton, Whitfield, E. F. Gunn, W. W. Gunn, Feastcr, Scofield. WHITES: Farrior, Wilson, Miller, Meftcrt, Street, Thrasher, Kerchcvnl, Futch, Caruthers, Gum, Brown, Dansby. tiyhty-tlirecBaseball HE baseball season this year can hardly be termed successful though at one time the prospects for a winning team seemed quite good and a great deal of interest was displayed. However in due time baseball followed the course taken by basketball and died a painless death. Early in February candidates for the Varsity commenced to cavort about the diamond and as some excellent material came to light it was really thought that a good nine would be forthcoming. However as time went on it was seen that it would be an impossibility to arrange an intercollegiate schedule of any kind and enthusiasm died. Rather than abandon the sport altogether a plan was proposed whereby we might still enjoy the national pastime. At a meeting of the student body it was decided to have three teams in the school and to arrange for a series of games between the teams, each playing the other six games. The College of Engineering should have one team which would be called the Reds; the Law College and the College of Arts and Sciences should play as a second team called the Blues; and the Teachers' College and the College of Agriculture should combine to form a third team, the Whites. For a time practice went along in splendid style and finally the season opened with a game between the Reds and the Blues in which the Blues came out ahead. The next game between the Reds and the Whites was won by the Whites and in the third game between the Blues and the Whites the Blues were victorious. Having defeated both the other teams the Blues declared themselves victors and although there yet remained several games to be played to decide who should be champions interest began to die out and as no one seemed to care to contest the Blues’ claim, no more games were played. It is to be hoped that next year more interest will be aroused by basketball and baseball and that Florida will be able to put out a team of which the student body may well be proud. For this year, however, “nuf sed.” eighty-fourBasketball A REVIEW of the basketball season is not one to bring joy to the adherents of the Orange and Blue, for but very little interest was manifested in this sport the past year. There being no last year’s letter men back as a nucleus around which to build a team this task evolved itself into one of the utmost difficulty. A great amount of credit must be given Coach Buser for his desperate attempt to keep the spirit of the sport alive and even though this year was a failure he at least will have some excellent material as a foundation for next year’s team. At the beginning of the present season, Wm. Madison, a freshman, was elected manager of the team, and it may be said here that it was no fault of his that such a poor showing was made, for he was a most efficient and able manager. Games were scheduled at one time with Citadel, Wake Forest, and the Charleston Navy Yard, but for some reason had to be called off. Then a schedule was arranged for a trip through South Florida but it also was cancelled and it seemed as though there would be no games at all until finally two were arranged for. One was with the Jacksonville Y. M. C. A. and the other with Palatka. In these two games the team made an excellent showing and gave promise of developing into one of the fastest teams in the state. The Jacksonville bunch was the first adversary and proved slightly too strong for an opening game. The Florida team fought with the same old spirit of dogged determination that has always characterized the teams representing the Orange and Blue, but it was a case of experience and practice and the Y. M. C. A. had the advantage in both these particulars. The game was a neat affair in itself and it was only in the last ten minutes of play that the “Y” evinced any marked degree of superiority. Up to this time Florida had been leading, but here Jacksonville gained the supremacy and held it until the close of the game. The final score was 40-24. Coxe and Madison, forwards; Connell, center, and Marshall and Stallings, guards, started the fray but toward the last of the second half Gum replaced Coxe at forward. The Palatka game was a much simpler affair, in the second half of which free-for-all fights played a major part. Coxe and Madison, forwards; Axelson, center, and Marshall and Stallings, guards, began this game and no substitutions were made. Florida had no trouble winning, 40-18. No letters were given for basketball because no teams of college rank were played, but at the same time the following men deserve a great deal of credit for their work: Madison, Coxe, Stallings, Marshall, Axelson, Connell, Gunn, Colee, Crislip, Kent. eighty-fiveWuthrich Hayman Warner Clark Wrestling THKRK has been a great deal of interest shown in wrestling for the last four years at the University of Florida. It is one of the foremost indoor sports, and is participated in by a large number of the students each year. The annual tournament for the championship of the University is open to all students of the various departments, and the championship is decided by the process of elimination. The Wrestling Club is composed only of men who have wrestled in the finals, and much credit is due to Paul Hayman, the president of the organization, in his efforts to put the wrestling game on an equal with the other athletics, and training the men to the best of his ability. The tournament has been very successful and interesting this year. Clark defeated Chatham for the lightweight championship, after a hard-fought bout of nine minutes, in which time Clark secured a fall over Chatham by a bar lock. Both men were very aggressive. Hayman, who has held the welterweight title for two years, defeated Yancey in the final bout. They were evenly matched, and both worked fast with a determination to win, but Hayman wore out his opponent and secured a scissors and head lock, pinning Yancey to the mat. Time was fifteen minutes. Wuthrich defeated Braddock for the heavyweight title after a hard and prolonged fight. Both men were evenly matched, Braddock s superior strength countering Wuthrich's long experience at the game. After an hour and a half of hard working. Wuthrich caught an arm lock and half nelson on his opponent. In attempting to break the hold, Braddock injured his collar bone, and was forced to give the match to Wuthrich. Warner won the middleweight title from I ee by default. The latter was unable to participate in this bout because of injuries. This was a grave disappointment to all interested in the game, because Warner and I.ee would undoubtedly have put up a hard fight, and are both good men. evjhiy-rijrHigh School Track Meet OWING to unsettled war conditions, rendering the taking of the team on a trip away from school very expensive and therefore highly impracticable, the University did not engage in any inter-collegiate track work this year, and very little attention was given to track work for the purpose of getting a team. However, the students themselves did not suffer any great loss because of this, for the adequate system of compulsory athletics of some nature which is now in force at the University gave all those who so desired some little training in cross-country work. Four years ago, as the University was fully awake to its responsibilities and opportunities, a plan was instituted whereby the interest of the high school boys of Florida might be aroused in their own state University. This was a State High School Meet to be held in the spring of each year, and to which all eligible high schools of the state might send their track teams for competing. As the Teachers’ College of the University has charge of the work among the high schools, these meets have been conducted by it, and much good has resulted for the University. The first meet was won by Brooksville, while the Hillsborough High School, of Tampa, with a total of 27 points, took it the second year. Fort I auderdale, with 33 points, carried off the honors the third year. This year, on April 13, the Duval High School, of Jacksonville, came out victorious, having amassed a total of 48 points, as against a less number gained by Orlando, its closest opponent. Cook, of Orlando, however, won the individual championship medal, scoring 1G points. Following are the events and the men who scored: Event Firtt I'lace School Record 100-yard dash ...............Cook Orlando .10 4 5 seconds Snyder Daytona ........ Mile run.....................Stevens Jacksonville 5 min. 7 .7 5 see. 440-yard dash................Hope . .Brooksville.. 57.9 seconds 120-yd. high hurdles ........Hicks Inverness 18 3 5 seconds 220-ynrd dash...... ..........Cook Orlando........... 24.8 seconds 880-yard run.................Stevens ... Jacksonville .... ........2 min. 11 sec. 220-yd. low hurdles .........Snyder........Daytona ....................28 seconds High jump....................Baker Jacksonville................5 feet 7 inches Shot put Scofield Inverness ...... ... 38 feet Pole vault...................Sol lee.......Jacksonville ...............10 feet 3 inches Broad jump...................So I Ice .....Jacksonville ...............20 feet 10 inches Relay race......... ........... Jacksonville 1 min. 43 sec. eiyhty- evenFlorida Songs and Yells COME CHEER FOR THE UNIVERSITY BOYS Come cheer for the University boys, For we win another victory. The Orange and Blue will forever wave in triumph For the University, Rah, Rah, Rah. Fight to the finish—we are with you; Break through the line on every play; Carry that ball right down the field, And we will win again today. CHORUS Whenever Florida’s men fall in line We’re going to win again another time. Florida I yell, yell, yell, yell, yell; For the University I yell like hell And we will fight, fight, fight for every yard. Circle the end and hit the line right hard. And we’ll roll ... on the sod With a Rah, Rah. Rah. ’GATOR SONG Oh we’ll whoop her up for Florida, we’ll whoop her up again. We’ll whoop her up for Florida, a jolly set of men. Oh we’ll whoop her up for Florida, we’ll whoop her up again. Rah, Rah. Rah. Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, With the ’Gator sis boom bah. Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, With the 'Gator sis boom bah. CHEER FOR THE ORANGE AND BLUE Cheer for the Orange and Blue. Waving forever, Bride of old Florida, May she droop never. We’ll sing a song For that flag today. Cheer for the team at play On to the goal we’ll fight our way For Florida. FLORIDA VICTORY SONG C io . DuR. (“Png”) Hamilton We kick the ball and down the field we go. The fight is on, just watch our fellows go! We face a team that thinks it’s very strong. Watch them go wrong, the whole darn throng. We’ll stick to you through every loss and gain. If you don’t win we’ll back you just the same. Now we must win and fight with all our might For great and grand old “Southern Light”. CHORl’S We cheer you. Florida, we love you, Florida, For your good old college life. Hold the line tight, boys, Keep up the fight, boys! For we stand as one thru-out the fight. We’ll fight forever, Florida, forever. It’s the place we all love so. So wo will fight for you and even die for you, Just so we win another victory. LOCOMOTIVE YELL (2) RAY, RAY, RAY, ’Gator, ’Gator, ’Gator, Sis, Sis, Sis. Boom, Boom, Boom, Bah, Florida, Florida, Florida. TEAM YELL (1) Florida, Rah, Rah, Florida, Rah, Rah, Whoo-rah—Whoo-rah, Florida. Rah. Rah Rah Rah Rah, Rah Rah Rah Rah. Rah Rah Rah—RAH, TEAM. TEAM, TEAM. SLOW DRAG (3) Ssssss—Boom. Ah—Wah—Ha. Florida—Hoo-rah. Rah, Ray, Ree. TEAM. FLORIDA YELL (4) F-Rah, L-Rah, A Rah, Florida. Rah, Rah, Hoo-rah, Rah, Rah, Hoo-rah, Florida, Florida. TEAM, TEAM. TEAM. ’GATORS (5) ’Ga—tors. ’Ga—tors, ’Ga—tors, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah. Rah, RAH. TEAM, TEAM. TEAM. Rah—Ki—Ho Ho—Ki—Rah Whoop—Whoop Hallu-Balloo-Kcncck-Keneck Hallu-Balloo-Keneck-Keneck TT—EE—A A—MM TEAM—TEAM—TEAM. First Squad Second squad Say! Say what? That’s what What’s what? That’s what What’s what they all say. they all say? FLORIDA! FLORIDA! FLORIDA! Brrrrr rah! Brrrrr rah! Brrrrr rah! FLORIDA! FLORIDA! FLORIDA! eir hty-eiyhteight if-nineninety•■••7:'Vrs Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Founded Sept. 11, 1865, Virginia Military Institute Organized in 1904 FLOWER COLORS White Tea Rose Sky Blue and Old Gold PUBLICATION Alpha Tau Omega Palm S. L. Cheatham M. G. Gibbons, Jr. D. H. Carter W. E. Stone C. A. Stockton L. H. Wilson E. B. Casler 1). P. Smith. Jr. P. G. Franklin Pledge J. C. Miller CHAPTER ROLL J. Ralph Tatum C. C. Street W. L. Bennett J. W. Bryce W. M. Madison L. Z. Morgan S. W. Getzen R. M. Thrasher James Chesnut PRATER IN FACULTATE Dean H. R. Trusler PRATERS IN URBE J. A. Phifer H. L. Thompson ninety-outHinety-twoCOLORS Crimson and Old Gold Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at Washington and Ia?c University in 1H4J5 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Organized in 1904 FLOWERS Magnolia and American Beauty Roses PUBLICATION Kappa Alpha Journal PRATRE8 IN PACULTATK A. A. Murpiiree President of the University Harvey W. Cox Dean of the Teachers College and Professor of Philosophy W. S. Perry Instructor in Physics KRATRES IN UNIVERSITATK Class of 1915 Class of 1916 C. A. Robertson J. R. Farrior Class of 19 8 G. R. Bailey A. A. Green T. J. Barns Class of 1919 T. M. Palmer J. A. Coleman J. N. Whitfield C. M. Johnson Class of 1920 H. V. Stapleton H. R. Stringfcllow W. E. Danicll F. G. Merrin B. F. Whitner C. S. Thomas E. P. Cranberry L. H. Skinner Class of 1921 , „ G. F. Fernald W. D. Hartt O. M. Stallings W S. Fuller J. T. Branham W. S. Fielding A. B. Jarrell W. IL GIm L. P. Irvin W. J. Farrior U. H. MefTert H. E. Loomis KRATRES IN URBE _ . _ . L. W. Graham B. F. Williamson F. O. Spain C. A. Pound E. F. Cannon Judge J. T. Wills • W Buchholx ninety-threeninety-fourPi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Chartered November 7, 1904 OFFICIAL PUBLICATION The Shield and Diamond FRATKR IN FACULTATE C. L. Crow, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Modern iMnguages FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE FLOWER COLORS Lily of the Valley Garnet and Old Gold M. F. Brown A. P. Marshall F. H. Leeks R. Crosby T. D. Williams F. C. Morgan A. E. Carpenter R. M. Boring W. H. Ford W. T. Moore F. M. DeVane W. B. Hopkins N. K. Levis R. L. Earnest W. H. Cates H. H. McCallum G. L. Upchurch G. W. Albright J. M. Mussehvhite Dewey Dye ninety-fivenincty-six Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 FLORIDA UPSILOX CHAPTER Established in 1884 Re-established in 11 15 COLORS FI.nWKK Royal Purple and Old Gold Violet PI'BLICATION The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Record FKATRKS IN FACULTATF. James M. Fakk. A.M., PlI.D., Viee-Prenident and l‘rofc or of Eitglith Clifford W. Crandall, LL.B., Vroftxxor of xiic Francis M. Rast. M.S.A., Axxixtant 1‘rofexxor of Soil and Fertilizer FKATRKS IN UNIVERSITATK 1918 Ulmont U. Beville W. Lacy Mahon 1920 Goo lrich R. Copeland Thomas O. Otto Seth Clarkson Paul Willoughby 1921 I ouis F. Angle .lames C. Lightsey Walter 11. Mann Charles P. Anderson Nat B. Carson. Jr. Mooney I . Futch Van E. Huir I e Forest Christiance Harold L. Barker Henry C. Ball William Whitaker Anthony K. Blakeney • William F. Canova E. Kehr Knight Sam G. Johnson FKATRKS IN t'HRK W. W. Hampton, Jr. W. Lassiter Henry F. Dutton nincty-scvcnnincty-ciyh lTheta Chi Fraternity Founded at Norwich University, 1850 FLOWER Carnation OFFICIAL PUBLICATION The Rattle FRA TER IN FACULTATE J. R. Benton, M.S., Pii.D., Dean of Engineering College S. A. B. Wilkinson FKATRE8 IN UNIVER8ITATE 1918 O. Maneeke C. S. Ogilvie E. K. Wilson F. R. Edwards J. R. Cowsert P. I). Camp 1919 F. H. Mel lor H. W. Shad P. C. Swink J. S. Crislip 1920 II. P. Smith A. M. Thomas W. H. Clark ' T. R. Pitts J. D. 1921 Williams II. R. Connell C. I). Berry C. Coxe O. 11. Norton L. L. O’Berrv W. K . S. Dickerson S. Colee (J. C. Hamilton C. L. Theed J. F. Kates COLORS Ited and White ninety-nineone hundredThe Inter-Fraternity Conference THE need of such an organization had been apparent in the University long before its final formation. For years past, the lack of any definite means of dealing with the various matters, large and small, that the several fraternities must necessarily share in common had caused a deplorable clumsiness where complete unity and harmony should have existed. A certain amount of interaction and cooperation is indispensable to the interests of a group of fraternity chapters; where this is lacking then also are lacking some of the most important elements that a fraternity man may expect to find in his college and fraternity life. Recognizing the facts of the need and the lack, the fraternities finally perfected the haphazard organization that had formerly existed, and in the school year of 1916-17 established the present Inter-Fraternity Conference, which then immediately drew up a constitution modeled on instruments that had been found effective in other colleges and placed itself on a firm basis. The most important step taken by the conference was the establishment, in 1917, of the Inter-Fraternity Scholarship Cup. A handsome cup was bought and an agreement drawn containing rules to govern its award and to define the methods by which the scholastic standings of the various chapters should be determined. It was hoped that by so doing a helpful stimulus to greater effort in study would be furnished to all the fraternity men, and the past year has borne the fulfillment of that hope. The healthful rivalry between the several chapters forms a constant and lively incentive to study, and judging by the past, it is not too much to expect that this will result in a considerable rise in the scholastic standards of the students here. The contest for the cup for the year 1916-17 was a lively one and furnished excitement in plenty. The award was finally made to S. A. E., which chapter had a margin over the K. A. fraternity of .01 of a point, the averages being respectively 80.96 and 80.95. Seth Clarkson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon....................Chairman Thomas M. Palmer, Kappa Alpha L. H. Wilson, Alpha Tau Omega D. H. Carter, Alpha Tau Omega M. F. Brown, Pi Kappa Alpha A. P. Marshall, Pi Kappa Alpha .........................Secretary S. A. B. Wilkinson, Theta Chi P. D. Camp, Theta Chi C. A. Robertson, Kappa Alpha U. U. Beville, Sigma Alpha Epsilon one hundred and oneone hundred and twoPhiBKappa Phi HONOR SOCIETY Organized at Washington, D. C., in 1897 Motto: The love of learning rules the world ROLL Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Arizona Delaware College University of Florida Georgia School of Technology Iowa State College Kansas State Agrl. College Massachusetts Agrl. College University CHAPTERS University of Maine Nebraska Wesleyan University University of Nevada University of New Mexico North Dakota Agrl. College Pennsylvania State College Rhode Island State College Syracuse University Tennessee RESIDENT MEMBERS. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CHAPTER 0. C. Ault J. R. Benton E. W. Berger W. S. Cawthon R. E. Chandler H. W. Cox C. W. Crandall C. L. Crow H. S. Davis C. J. Braymer W. R. Briggs C. E. Chillingworth M. F. Brown F. R. Edwards M. G. Gibbons H. R. Truslkr.. C. L. Willoughby J. M. Farr B. F. Floyd W. L. Floyd M. B. Hadley S. P. Harn H. G. Keppel A. A. Murphrec W. S. Perry C. A. Robertson INITIATES OF 1917 Gordon Hart G. E. Helseth C. M. Mann INITIATES OF 1918 W. B. Hathaway K. C. Hitchcock W. P. Jernigan Otto Manecke P. H. Rolfs H. E. Stevens L. W. Traxler H. R. Trusler H. L. Thompson R. W. Thoroughgood Albert Vidal .1. R. Watson C. L. Willoughby S. I). Padgett T. R. Robinson I.. .1. Stadler Samuel Stein W. L. Summers J. S. WyckofT. Jr. OFFICERS FOR 1917-18 President W. S. PERRY........Vice-President Secretary B. F. Floyd.............Treasurer one hundred and thre«One hundred and fourCooley Club LOCAL LEGAL HONORARY FRATERNITY J. S. Benz U. U. Beville M. F. Brown I). H. Carter F. M. DeVane D. A. Dye M. G. Gibbons W. L. Mahon A. P. Marshall W. T. Moore L. Z. Morgan ont hundred and fiv€one hundred and sixPhi Alpha Kappa HONOR AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY Founded at University of Florida, 1916 COLORS FLOWER Gold and Black Orange Blossom FACULTY MEMBERS P. H. Rolfs, M.S., Phi Kappa Phi Dean of College of Agriculture and Director of Experiment Station C. L. Willoughby, B.Agr., Phi Kappa Phi Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying S. E. COLLI SON, M.S., Alpha Zeta, Sigmi Xi Chemist of Experiment Station J. E. Turlington, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy H. S. McLendon, B.Agr., Alpha Zeta District Agent, Extension Division ALUMNI MEMBERS W. R. Briggs C. M. Mann P. F. Collins C. B. Maloney G. A. Fritz B. E. Shull G. A. Helseth L. J. Stadler J. A. Johnson D. A. Storms F. L. Thompson ACTIVE MEMBERS Class of 1918 F. R. Edwards F. G. Merrin W. E. Stone Class of 1919 P. D. Camp Class of 1920 L. M. Hodges C. W. Kercheval V. D. Mudge G. C. Roberts one hundred and neveuStray Greeks J. N. Anderson, Chi Phi J. R. Benton, Phi Beta Kappa J. S. Benz, Phi Gamma Delta A. L. Buser, Phi Sigma Kappa W. S. Cawthon, Phi Delta Theta J. W. Dalton, Sigma Nu H. S. Davis, Alpha Delta Phi K. H. Graham, Beta Theta Pi H. G. Keppel, Sigma Xi A. H. Kimball, Phi Delta Theta J. L. McGhee, Phi Beta Kappa W. L. Summers, Phi Delta Phi (»tf hundred and eit ht one hundred and nineone hundred and ten THE BATTALION MISS RUTH A. ALLEN Sjtonxor FIELD STAFF, AND NON-COMMISSIONKI) STAFF S. A. B. Wilkinson........................................... Major N. K. LEVIS..........................First Lieutenant and Adjutant J. S. Wyckoff, Jr............. First Lieutenant and Quartermaster F. G. Merrin.......................................Sergeant Major R. L. Earnest, Jr....................................Color Sergeant officers of the battalion one hundred and elevenCOMPANY A G. R. BaILBY.. F. R. Howards . W. H. Catks . A. P. Marshall P. D. Camp M. E. Ellis H. R. DcSilvn W. Moffct F. Alger J. W. B. Anderson, Jr. B. J. N. Axclson H. C. W. Bartlett, Jr. R. J. W. Bryce P. H. A. Bartley R. L. R. Caruthers G. J. G. Clemmons W. S. V. Colee A. C. C. Coxe C. Sergeants C. S. Ogilvie H. C. Yongue H. C. Corporals H. V. Stapleton H. H. Bushncll J Bugler A. E. Schneider Privates W. Farrior J. F. Kates L. Feaster A. H. Kimball M. Friedlander D. B. Knight .....v.....Captain ..First Lieutenant ..Second Lieutenant ....First Sergeant H. Galt J. Gum Hansen W. Hartman Hubbard B. Jarrell M. Johnson F. H. Leeks R. T. Lyman J. W. Mays W. A. McKey W. H. Mahoney L. L. Marshall D. G. Meighen Warner G. W. Dansby R. Tatum R. E. Nolen E. B. Quinan C. A. Neil E. Raudenbush L. J. Rhea W. F. Runge J. W. Schofield H. W. Shad O. M. Stallings H. L. Tolbert C. B. White one hundred and twelveCOMPANY B F. M. DeVane............................................................Captain J. N. Whitkieu) ................................................First Lieutenant T. M. Palmer ................................................Second Lieutenant H. H. McCallum.................................................First Sergeant Sergeants A. B. Crosby W. B. Hopkins B. F. Whitner J. A. Coleman A. E. Carpenter W. W. Gunn Corporals C. S. Thomas M. N. Yancey V. D. Mud ® W. E. S. Dickerson W. M. Madison E. H. Hurlebaus Bugler E. B. Wuthrich Privates B. E. Archer H. R. Connell B. M. Rhodes D. L. Christiancc S. W. Cason W. J. Bivens C. F. Smith. Jr. P. K. Blackwell B. N. Raa G. F. Fernald G. L. Upchurch G. C. Battle C. L. Theod S. G. Johnson G. C. Roberts R. W. Knight W. G. Wells J. D. Almond A. J. Massario H. E. Loomis C. T. Williams C. D. Berry J. C. Brown F. G. McMillan S. B. Williams F. H. Mellor M. J. Lee O. H. Norton C. A. Clutx M. H. Moyer H. E. West W. V. DcFlorin C. W. Earnahaw C. W. Kerchcval W. C. Rigby W. O. Hathcock M. D. Futch A. M. Wolfson W. B. Gum R. T. Taylor H. T. Hall R. L. Sensabaugh S. C. Hansen MISS CLYDE BORING Sponsor one hundred and thirteenJ. W. Dalton R. T. Hargrave .... R. Crosby .... W. I . Dayman ... J. R. Cowsert K. B. II. K. Stringfcllow H. F. Bache COMPANY C .....Captain ....... First Lieutenant .......Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Sergeants Paxton T. D. Williams S. G. Kent S. M. Clarkson W. E. Daniell Corporals P. L. Willoughby G. C. Hamilton C. P. Anderson J. K. Auld H. Beach A. K. Bishop It. Braddock J. L. Brown, Jr. W. R. Catlow W. II. Clark J. S. Crislip C. L. DeVane R. J. Ebingcr J. M. Edrchi W. S. Folding W. H. Glass E. F. Gunn J. H. Kcrchcvnl S. W. Hollinrake W. M. Harrison Itugler I . W. Stinson Privates F. Iah J. D. McKey F. E. Markwood R. H. Meffert H. M. Merchant J. M. Musselwhitc W. Nelson L. L. O’Berry H. O’Bryant T. R. Pitta C. S. Roberts L. J. Tatom R. M. Thrasher R. L. Westmoreland D. E. Williams B. R. Willis G. N. Wakefield one hundred and fourteenU. OF F. BAND N. K. Levis Adjutant A. R. Marks Director Sergeants L. H. Wilson, Drum Major F. L. Knowles W. D. Hnrtt Corporals II. H. Zcdcr C. C. Street A. T. Brown L. B. Pcrcivnl Privates B. G. Gregory R. H. Galt L. B. Pratt H. P. Smith F. N. Holly L. W. Skinner C. B. Emerson J. W. Stears L. W. Smith G. W. Wakefield L. L. LaFontisee J. H. Sunday J. C. Lightscy C. W. Nelson E. P. Cranberry J. S. Gardner F. W. Stall M. B. Matlock one hundred and fifteen“Band” WE OF the University, here pay tangible tribute to the Cadet Band, and the bully bunch of fellows that compose that important unit of University life. With apparently overpowering adverse conditions to face at the opening of the school year last September, the Band has developed, and overcome these adverse conditions, until now it is the best band of which the University has ever boasted. They gained their unequalled success by hard work and much effort under the direction of Prof. A. R. Marks, their efficient leader. As a rule it isn’t the genius who goes to the top—it is the ordinary man who thinks, works, plans, fights and prays while the genius, poor fool that he is, dreams of a garland of fame crowning a bed of roses. So it was with the members of the band. They didn’t lie supinely back and dream of past achievements and what might have been, but for the war; on the contrary they looked the issue squarely in the face and dove into the work to be done with a will to see what could be accomplished. That they have succeeded is attested by the rousing reception they are accorded on every occasion that they appear in public; at the annual Fort Myers “La Conquista de Florida’’, at the several short trips to land sales, at numerous public concerts in Gainesville, and in the Red Cross work in Gainesville. At each of these appearances repeated selections were demanded, and they never failed to win the pleasure and delight of their charmed audience; that they were more than welcome was evinced time and time again by the thunderous applause they received. Really, what the band boys have done is worth while. They had the courage and aggressiveness to try. Their achievement has brought a degree of credit, honor and fame to the University; but this is only one of the resulting benefits which the members of the band have conferred upon the community and themselves. It’s that indomitable spirit of courage and doggedness that counts, the spirit that has the strength to overcome all obstacles and to endure to the end. They chose the hardest and the wisest course, which in the end brings happiness and honor, even though the necessary work to gain that laudable end might have seemed at times irksome and unnecessary. They chose the roughest course; they have received their reward, by gaining the respect of their fellow students, which is success. one hundred and sixteenone hundred and seventeenone hundred and eighteenJohn Marshall Debating Society OFFICERS F. M. DeVane.. D. A. Dye..... A. P. Marshall L. Z. Morgan.. ...........President .....Vice-President .......Critic Secret a ry-Treas u re r J. S. Benz M. F. Brown D. H. Carter J. H. Harrell E. K. Knight W. T. Moore, Jr. D. V. Rouse MEMBERS U. U. Beville S. T. Scruggs E. B. Thorton A. M. Thomas E. K. Wilson G. E. Walker L. B. Sanders S. W. Getzen One hundred and nineteenOne hundred and twentyFarr Literary Society OFFICERS First Semester S. Stein........ R. L. Earnest, Jr W. P. Jernigan.... MEMBERS Dr. James M. Farr Second Semester .....President.................W. P. Jernigan ...Vice-President.............K. C. Hitchcock Secretary-Treasurer.............W. E. Daniell H. F. Bache W. H. Cates C. A. Clutz R. L. Earnest, Jr. S. W. Hollinrake F. L. Knowles F. H. Mellor O. H. Norton T. M. Palmer L. H. Skinner P. L. Willoughby W. E. Daniell Member of Debating Council W. L. Bennett S. M. Clarkson A. E. Carpenter J. M. Edrehi K. C. Hitchcock W. P. Jernigan W. M. Madison M. H. Moyer C. L. Ogilvie E. B. Quinan S. Stein A. M. Wolfson .......K. C. Hitchcock one hundred and twenty-oneOM pfi fUJ.lt f puu pj.tpUtltf 31 inOfficers and Members of the Agricultural Club 1917 OFFICERS Office First Term Second Term Third Term President...........W. E. Slone..........W. P. Hayman .........F. R. Edwards Vice-President ..... V. D. Mud go.......F. R. Edwards.......G. D. Dansby Secretary-Treasurer ,L. H. Wilson....... B. F. Whitner.......R. E. Nolen Critic...... J. R. Gunn F. Merrin Dr. Turlington Reporter............D. A. Storms.......J. L. Brown ........J. L. Brown Member of Inter-Society Debating Council MEM BISS W. B. Anderson S. C. Hansen L. H. Wilson G. W. Albright W. P. Hayman E. H. Hurlebaus E. Q. Brown W. H. Mann H. T. Hall J. L. Brown V. D. Mudge S. Wittenstcin N. C. Carson F. Merrin C. J. Nielnnd P. D. Camp G. C. Oberholtxer R. E. Nolen F. A. Chatham W. E. Stone H. C. Yongue W. H. Clark H. H. Spear F. W. Stall J. G. Clemmons A. E. Schneider L. Register G. D. Dunsby Dr Turlington 0. T. McKeown C. L. DeVane R. T. Taylor G. C. Roberts F. R. Edwards G. L. Upchurch R. L. Westmoreland W. L. Floyd Prof. Willoughby Dr. N. L. Sims P. J. Gum B. F. Whitner Dean P. 11. Rolfs R. H. Galt W. G. Wells L. L. Marshall J. R. Gunn C. T. Williams W. H. Mahoney J. L. Hardin B. R. Willis O. T. Manecke L. M. Hodges W. R. Whitfield M. J. Steers C. B. White J. T. Umbright one hundred and twenty-three0 te hundred and twenty-fourW. H. Reeves.... S. W. Cason.... D. E. Williams Peabody Club OFFICERS ................................President ...........................Vice-President ......................Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS H. W. DeSilva Wm. E. S. Dickerson H. L. Tolbert O. L. Durrance H. C. Johnson G. R. Graham F. Lee R. Braddock W. F. Walters M. H. Hayes C. D. Berry C. W. Nelson E. F. McLain A. L. Rider H. O’Bryant I). F. Mays J. W. Wallace P. H. Cogburn One hundred and twenty-fiveOne hundred and twenty-fixBenton Engineering Society OFFICERS First Semester H. H. McCallum A. B. Crosby. P. G. Franklin A. B. Crosby ) E. B. Paxton}. J. W. Bryce ) ..........President .....Vice-President Secretanj-T reasurcr Prof ram Committee Second Semester R. T. Hargrave E. B. Casler...... S. G. Kent E. B. Paxton H. II. Bushnell J. W. Bryce .1. w. Dalton W. W. Gunn... ... Prop. r. e. chandler ....... ................President ...........Vice-President ......Sccrcta ry-T reasu rer ......Program Committee Member Debating Council .................Reporter ...................Critic Dr. J. R. Benton Prof. R. E. Chandler W. W. Gunn H. H. Bushnell E. B. Paxton H. C. Warner W. V. DeFlorin S. G. Kent E. B. Casler J. W. Bryce J. R. Tatum A. B. Crosby M. E. Ellis J. S. WyckofT B. L. Feaster C. C. Street ROLL OF MEMBERS J. W. Dalton J. D. Almond, Jr. J. D. Sundy R. T. Hargrave V. E. Huff G. W. Hartman M. N. Yancey L. J. I cifeste L. B. Pratt L. J. Tatom D. B. Knight P. K. Blackwell Francis Alger J. N. Axelson 0. M. Stallings W. R. Catlow Regner Hansen I. J. Rhea H. H. McCallum P. G. Franklin W. F. Runge T. J. Barnes W. B. Gum W. M. Harrison W. A. McKey McCoy Hubbard L. H. Skinner E. P. Cranberry H. H. Zeder E. B. Wuthrich R. M. Thrasher one hundred and twenty-sevenInter-Society Debating Council W. E. Stone, Agricultural Club..........................President K. C. Hitchcock, Farr Literary Society.......Secretary-Treasurer J. W. Dalton, Benton Engineering Society W. F. Walters, Peabody Club J. S. Benz, John Marshall Society Dr. J. M. Farr, Faculty Representative one hundred and twenty-eight, 138 Triangular Debate TENNESSEE—SOUTH CAROLINA—FLORIDA RESOLVED: That the several states should create wage boards with power to establish schedules of minimum wages in workshops, department stores and factories. (Constitutionality conceded.) Affirmative Debators: J. S. Benz and Dickson H. Carter Negative Debators: V. D. Mudge and Samuel Stein Florida’s affirmative won against South Carolina’s negative at Knoxville, Tenn. Florida’s negative lost to Tennesee’s affirmative at Columbia, S. C. Tennessee’s negative won against South Carolina’s affirmative at Gainesville, Fla. •Vice, M. F. Brown. one hundred and twenty-nineom hundred and thirtyAlligator Staff First Semester Second Semester George R. Bailey..........Editor-in-chief..................Sam Stein William P. Jernigan.......Managing Editor..............Seth Clarkson Lacy Mahon................Business Manager............Frank DeVanE Dewey dye.......Assistant Managing Editor LLOYD MORGAN.. l mta}i6 Business Manager K. C. HITCHCOCK............Exchange Editor Joe Dalton.................Athletic Editor D. V. ROUSE..........Circulation Manager Lofton Brown..................Local Editor B. F. WHITNER................Local Editor one hundred and thirty-oneone hundred and thirty-two Seminole Staff George R. Bailey....... Thomas M. Palmer ... Marcus F. Brown..... Joe Dalton.......... William P. Jernigan U. U. Beville....... Otto Manecke........ A. B. Crosby........ Francis R. Edwards. J. R. Cowsert....... W. E. Stone......... ..............Editor-in-chief .............Assistant Editor ..........Business Manager Assistant Business Manager .............Associate Editor ..............Literary Editor ...................Art Editor .........Assistant Art Editor .................Local Editor ......Assistant Local Editor ..............Athletic Editor SEMINOLE ART STAFF C. L. Theed C. D. Lyman one hundred and thirty-threeone hundred and thirty-four one hundred and thirty.fiveOne hundred and thirty-six“ Bill ” Club OFFICERS W. E. Stone President W. E. S. Dickerson................................Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS W. H. Whitaker W. B. Gum G. W. Albright W. H. Cates W. M. Harrison W. H. Reeves W. B. Catlow W. A. Bostick W. H. Clark W. E. Daniel! W. G. Wells W. F. Runge W. H. Mahoney W. H. Glass W. P. Ilamon W. Cannon J. W. Dalton W. O. Hathcock G. W. Hartman W. P. Jernigan one hundred and thirty-sevenone hundred and thirty-eightDuval County Club OFFICERS F. R. Edwards.. E. B. Casler... H. H. McCallum T. I). Williams ... ...........President ......Vice-President Secrcta ry-T reasurer ............Reporter MEMBERS L. R. Bennett J. W. Bryce E. B. Casler A. E. Carpenter W. V. DeFlorin T. Dunk F. R. Edwards E. P. Granberry C. M. Johnson C. T. Williams W. H. Madison L. G. Mahon H. H. McCallum L. R. Morgan F. E. Markwood L. B. Pratt II. W. Shad G. F. Upchurch T. I). Williams hundred and thirty-nineOtu hundred and fortyPolk County Club OFFICERS Leo H. WILSON, Bartow, Fla...............................President C. C. STREET, Haines City, Fla......................Vice-President W. B. Gum, Winter Haven, Fla...................Secretary-Treasurer G. E. Walker, Bartow, Fla... n portir MEMBERS Joe Miller, Haines City, Fla. S. W. Getzen, Lakeland, Fla. C. P. Anderson, Eagle I ke, Fla. M. J. Lee, Winter Haven, Fla. R. L. Sensabaugh, Winter Haven, Fla. E. B. Wuthrich, Webster, Fla. L. L. Marshall, Winter Haven, Fla. S. B. Williams, Fort Meade, Fla. P. J. Gum, Winter Haven, Fla. A. R. Marks, lakeland, Fla. T. C. Shelton, Mulberry, Fla. one hundred and forty-oneone hundred and forty-twoTampa Club OFFICERS Joe Dalton...................................................President Oscar Norton.................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Sam Stein Abraham Wolfson Herbert Beach Charles Berry Luther O’Berry Manuel Fontenalls Joe Myres Alfonso Massaro Douglas Meighen R. J. Ebinger T. R. Pitts Gunby Gibbons Charles Pitts Rex Farrior Allie Thomas Mitchell Stallings William Bivens Henry Warner Charles Bartlett one hundred and forty-threeone hundred and forty-four BMMiami Club OFFICERS Seldon G. Kent... James E. Auld.... Clement L. Theed Seth M. Clarkson. ...........President .....Vice-President Secrete ry-T rcasu rer Reporter J. E. Auld R. Braddock W. R. Catlow S. M. Clarkson D. L. Christiance E. F. Gunn members Win. Harrison Van E. Huff S. G. Kent F. Lee E. B. Quinan J. R. Tatum C. L. Theed one hundred and forty-five£9 one hundred and forty-sir. Orsela Club ORANGE, SEMINOLE AND LAKE COUNTIES OFFICERS A. K. Bishop President W. F. Runge.. Vicc-Preside n t W. E. Stone Secretary W. H. Mahoney, Jr. Treasurer MEMBERS ■ Name Town County ■ n F. Alger Eustis Lake G. C. Battle, Jr. Sorrento ...Lake n A. K. Bishop Eustis Lake R. H. Galt Winter Park Orange N. K. Levis ..Seminole M. B. Matlaek ...Sorrento Lake W. H. Mahoney, Jr. Leesburg ...Lake A. M. Musser Fruitland Park Lake G. C. Oberholtzer Lake 9 E. B. Paxton Seminole W. F. Runge... Seminole W. E. Stone Winter Park. Orange B. F. Whitner, Jr. Seminole . ' $ - ► one hundred and forty-sevenD. H. Carter .... H. R. DeSilva... H. H. Bush nell J. N. Axelson... Pensacola Club OFFICERS ................................... President ...............................Vice-President .........................Secretary-T rcasurer ...........................Sergeant-at-A rms MEMBERS W. E. Daniell L. J. Tatom G. W. Hartman J. M. Ed re hi G. C. Hamilton F. H. Mellor F. G. McMillan one hundred and forty-tightPlant City Club OFFICERS T. J. Barns....................................................President L. J. Leifeste............................................Vice-President J. A. COLEMAN........................................Secretary-Treasurer T. J. Barns J. G. Clemmons J. A. Coleman C. L. DeVane F. M. DeVane members Wm. H. Hathcock L. J. Leifeste H. E. Loomis J. D. McKey W. A. McKey F. G. Merrin D. V. Rouse M. N. Yancey W. S. Yates one hundred and forty-nineTown Club OFFICERS Hart Stringfellow Billy Glass...... Billy Cannon..... Paul Willoughby .. .....President Vice-President .....Secretary ....Treasurer members C. S. Thomas M. Moffett C. D. Lyman Frank Markwood R. Lyman Harry Merchant A. H. Kimball one hundred and fiftyJHO-fit y puo pjjpunij JUOP.MJ- 7; } puo pjApunif UQY. M. C. A. JANUARY, 1918 OFFICERS B. P. Whitner. Jr. President T. I). Williams Vice-President H. F. Bache.................................. Secretary-Treasurer E. B. Paxton R. E. Nolen J. R. Farrior A. E. Carpenter S. C. Hansen CABINET T. M. Palmer W. M. Madison S. G. Kent W. E. Stone C. S. Ogilvie G. C. Oberholtzer OM«? hundred and fifty-three One hundred and fifty-fourFlint Chemical Society OFFICERS F. R. Edwards............................................ President H. W. Shad Vicr-Pnsidrnt W. P. JBRNIGAN Secretar hTreasurer REGULAR MEMBERS Dr. J. L. McGhee Prof. Grimm Dr. Charles Hecker Dalton Edwards Hitchcock Jernigan Knowles Matz Raudenbush Sensabaugh Shad Wang Willoughby ASSOCIATE M K M BERS Bache Brown Bridges Caruthers Clutz Daniell Hansen Hurlebaus Matlack Mellor Nolen Sundy Wolfson one hundred and fifty-fire6ne hundred and fifty-sixUniversity of Florida Glee Club Professor J. W. Chapman, Director A. A. Green, President J. E. Auld C. P. Anderson M. Beach H. F. Bache R. L. Bridges S. W. Cason A. F. Christiance W. Dickerson R. Braddock M. E. Ellis W. D. Hartt R. Hansen F. Lee J. D. McKey H. 0. Bryant L. L. O’Berry M. Nelson J. I. Rhea B. L. Sanders S. L. Scruggs L. W. Smith W. A. McKej P. I.. Willoughby L. J. Tatom H. L. Dozier R. E. Nolen A. M. Thomas, Jr. G. N. Wakefield R. K. Smith G. W. Dansby L. W. Skinner J. W. Farrior J. W. Scofield D. E. Williams one hundred and fifty- evenOrchestra N. K. Levis A. R. Marks, Director Violin A. T. Brown Saxophone E. R. Paxton Violin E. P. Cranberry Trombone B. N. Ran .. Violin H. H. Zeder Cornet F. N. Holly Drums F. L. Knowles Clarinet B. G. Gregory Flute C. C. Street Pass Violin Mrs. A. R. Marks........Piano one hundred and fifty-eightMandolin Club OFFICERS A. E. Schneider R. H. Gai.t H. H. Zedkr... A. R. Marks.... ...... ...President Seer eta ry- T re as u re r ... Bustness Manayer ............Director MEMBERS H. F. Bache D. L. Christiance H. L. Dozier J. W. Scofield J. R. Tatum H. C. Yongue C. S. Roberta H. H. McCallum one hundred and fifty-nineone hundred and sixty4 one hundred and eixty-oncone hundred and sixty-twoone hundred and sixty-threeone hundred and xisly-fonrone hundred and gixty fiveone hundred and sixty-sixSophomore-Freshman Flag Rush IT WAS u bleak December afternoon when the Freshmen came down like a wolf on the fold, and, despite the Sophomore’s gallant defense of the green graves of his sires, took from the pine tree between Huckman and Thomas the red flag of victory. The Freshie was pninted in blackface to such an extent that he looked like a minstrel show. The shoeblacking was put on, it was said, for the purpose of distinguishing the Freshman from the Sophomore (just as if anyone couldn’t tell a Freshman a mile away anyhow!). The “camouflage” may have served its purpose, but what it did principally was to be transferred to the cheeks, neck, ears, arms and hair of the Sophomore, giving a tasty black-and-white effect that the latter appreciated, particularly when he tried to wash it oir without gasoline and Dutch Cleanser. But to tell of the fight: the Freshmen, in war-paint and hobo clothes, and with many lusty “hollers,” swooped down on the pitifully small bunch of Sophomores, who were slowly circling the tree, arms locked in a death-lock, faces grim and determined, and voices raised in taunts and imprecations intended for the ears of the attackers. The battle did not wax hot until about two minutes after the first Freshman shock troops struck the Sophomore line, which held firmly against the onslaught until one of the weaker links gave way. The Freshmen forced an entrance and the fight was on. Slap! Ugh! Blooey! Ouch! all mingled together to make the afternoon a pleasant one—while it lasted. But it was over within three minutes after it started, when a long tall “Rat" from Pensacola named Axelson climbed to the shoulders of his mates and giving a leap clutched the flag and tore it from the tree. The Sophs and Freshies unwound themselves and each other from the tangled mass in which they were when the whistle blew, and with jibes and retorts and more jibes, sought a momentary rest before the tug-o’-war. There was blood in the eyes of the Sophomore tuggers in this event and they tugged with a determination that showed in purple and red on their sweating visages and in grunts and groans from their heaving chests. But they pulled the Freshmen over the line and that was all that mattered apparently, for there was a celebration right on the spot. Then everybody had their picture taken and if the Mime weren’t labeled "Flag-rush”, or “U. of Fla.”, you could never convince some people that they didn’t have cameras back in the days of the Pirates and the Spanish Main. one hundred and sixty-teven“La Conquista De Fort Myers” BY THE U. OF P. BAND PLAYING “Hail! Hail! the gang’s all here!” our widely known military band saw the Seaboard (hot) Air Line train pull into Gainesville which was to transport them by slow degrees to the heavenly delights and bright-eyed houris of Ft. Myers—which, as everyone knows, is just about the jumping-off place of the Gulf coast towns. But such words are unbecoming of a town which can furnish such athletes as Jack Goldsby, Paul Hay man, and “Chief” Dickerson. Anyhow, that is where the aforesaid train ultimately bore our heroes after mishaps and trials enough to make an “Odyssey” if told. Fort Myers was “dyked out” in all her glory and had more girls around than the University “bandits” had ever seen. But most of them were camou-faked as Indian maidens (see the above scenery) and the boys sure did go wild about those Ft. Myers “aborigines.” The band boys were in demand every minute of their time in Ft. Myers and they well upheld the fair name of Prof. Marks as a band master. Every night they played at dances—alternating with orchestra music so they could enjoy the terpsichore in between, and during the daytime their time was well occupied by parades, marches, and girls. To say the bunch had a good time is putting it all too mildly and great was the regret in the hearts of all when the morning came which saw them leave—and the Ft. Myers girls?—well, they think that U. of F. boys are just FINE. on hundred and nixty-cight( • PAJAMAS (?) “Farmer Purr" Hays went into Burnett's during a sale of nightshirts and picking up one from the counter was curiously inspecting it when Ray Driver came up. “Can I sell you a nightshirt?” said Ray. “No, sir-ree,” says “Burr”, “you couldn’t sell me one—but they say there’s a lot of pcoplc’that do wear the durned things.” Prof. Chandler: “Now let us take Mr. Crosby’s head as a concrete example—even Ellis can understand that.” one hundred and sixty-ninePROF. PERRY (MAYBE) One of the “profs” was waxing reminiscent: “No-©©, I never was disappoint'd in love,” he meditated, “I was more what you might call discouraged. You see, when I was very young I became much enamored of a young Indy of my acquaintance; I was mortally afraid to tell her of my feeling, but at last I screwed up my courage to the proposing point and said, ‘Let’s get married’. “And she said, ‘Good Lawd! Who’d have us!”’ L ««vc«, AS TAUGHT BY DR. PHARR This is rhyme Which in time You can Scan Into feet Quite neat Devoid of sense To recompense It is pretty Often witty More’s the pity. This is blank Verse It is dull and Has not the Beauty Of rhyme. It differs From rhyme In that the Words follow each Other and make Sense. one hundred and seventyTHE MYSTER-EE OF THE PRESIDENT’S OFFICE (A DRAMA IN ONE ACT) Scene: Language Hall, first floor. Time: 2 A. M. one morning in February, A. D. 1918. Actors: Kraig Kennedy, a famous defective....... “Hawkshaw” Cofield Buck Holts, a noted hog raiser.............Prof. Buchholz Buttercup, a cow of great beauty......Veterinary Skeleton The corridor is filled with blackness when suddenly the soft lowing of a kine is heard by the audience. Stillness (profound). Then a voice from out the gloom, “Hist!” In answer there is another “Hist!!” which comes from down the hallway. Buck Holts appears from out the shrouding darkness being disguised as a goat of the masculine gender and with the fetid odor of Schlitz around his person and calls once more “Hist!!! The quarry has fled!” Kraig Kennedy then comes fearlessly from out the friendly gloom. They enter the President’s office quietly, secure Buttercup by her halter and lead the gentle creature unprotestingly out on the campus. (Exit Buck and Kraig.) CURTAIN. A MAID TO BE WOOED FIRST UNHAPPY THOUGHT In a little red house which was large and dark green A maiden reclined on the arm of a chair Her grey eyes were brown and the velvety sheen Of her raven black tresses gleamed in her gold hair. SECOND LIKEWISE Her form was divine though unshapely of limb And her sky-blue red lips were like night An indolent lass effervescent with vim One a blind man would love at first sight. out hundred and seventy-oneone hundred and seventy-twoPOLK COUNTY CLUB Sent in by Polk County Club for Club Section. Transferred to its proper place by the Staff. “Hold your tongues! both each and all!” A bold patriot cries, “If there is a Heaven upon this earth, Polk County is where it lies.” The greatest kingdom upon earth, Cannot with that compare; With all the stout and hardy men, And pretty maidens there. Her oranges, they are golden, And her phosphate means wealth, But her roads and climate Put all others on the shelf. •Also “poets” ON THE UNIVERSITY FARM one hundred and seventy-threeSINFUL FECK (Crotalus horridus) IN MEMORIAM Old “Sinful” was a social brute And people should abandon Dislike for him, which—like himself— Mad not a foot to stand on. To see him lying in his coil He seemed retired and cold; But if you gently stirred him up He would a tail unfold. A moving tail—I heard it once. And never shall forget How I was moved; the wonder is That I’m not moving yet. He’d oft unbend at man’s approach And bid dull care begone, And then ’twas edifying quite To hear him rattle on. He was of that guileless type in which All jokers find delight, For those who tried to “catch” him found He never failed to “bite”. Withal he was a virile chap Of sturdy self-possession; He’d strike a stranger forcibly And leave a deep impression. Throughout his life, too soon cut short, He showed no streak of yellow. And we who knew him best declare He was a rattling good fellow. ♦Sinful Peck was a rattlesnake kept caged in the collection in the Chemistry Department. He died late last Spring, presumably either of grief at hearing of Dr. Flint’s departure or else of fright occasioned at seeing Prof. Perry with his new mustache. one hundred and xerenty-fourUNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA SCHEDULE OF INFORMATION (TO BE CAREFULLY FILLED OUT BY EACH STUDENT AND RETURNED TO REGISTRAR.) Name? Earl J. Raudenbush. Age? 29. What year in college? 18th. Frat. or non-frat.? Maybe. PLACE OF BIRTH Where born? IFaraAata. Where reared—farm? Wacahuta. village? Wacahuta. city? Wacahuta. What population? 26. Where was your father born? Wacahuta. Where was your mother born? Wacahuta. reared? Wacahuta. reared? Wacahuta. Where was your paternal grandfather born? It’ara iufa. Where reared? Wacahuta. Where was your maternal grandmother born? Wacahuta. Where reared? Wacahuta. SIZE OF FAMILY How many brothers and sisters, living or dead, have you? 9 titters, 8 brothers and a cat. How many brothers and sisters had your father? Ain't no telliny. your mother? think so. PLACE IN FAMILY How many brothers and sisters are older than yourself? None. Younger? None. How many brothers and sisters older thnn himself had your father? f Younger? t How many brothers and sisters older than herself had your mother? f Younger? t What is your father’s age? 108. Your mother's? Don t ask me. BUSINESS OR PROFESSION What is your father’s business or profession? Wacahuta town bum and loafer. EDUCATION Did your father attend high school? He took roofing lessons on the barn once. Did your mother attend high school? She don’t know. RELIGION Of what church are you a member, if any? Holy Rollers. Your parents? Feet-uathing Iiaptists. ECONOMIC STATUS What approximately are your parents worth: Less than 000? Yes. From $1,000 to $5,000? Yet. From $5,000 to $10,000? Yet. From $10,000 to $20,000? Yes. From $20,000 to $50,000? Yes. From $50,000 to $100,000? Yes. From $100,000 to $500,000? Yes. From $500,000 to $1,000,000? Yes. From $1,000,000 up? Yes. To what economic class did your paternal grandparents belong? poor? well-to-do? rich? your maternal grandparents? poor? well-to-do? rich? What does this meanf hundred and seventy-fiveA SUPPOSITION BASED ON EXPERIENCE To answer a question, ways and means are as varied As the colors of Joseph’s famed Biblical cloak. And these are the methods our learned professors To determine the end of the war would invoke. Dean Benton of course by the slide rule would measure And figure exactly the year, month, and week, Day, hour, minute, and second, in time that the Allies On Wilhelm of Prussia their vengeance would wreak. Now Doc Keppel by Math would endeavor to tell us Just when this great struggle of nations would end; And by squaring the cube of infinity minus The whole German people to Hades would send. By straining his imagination Prof. Chandler Would determine at length where the ground line should be The traces and points of the earth he would settle, . But no spot for the Kaiser or Prince could he see. Dean Trusler in words he alone ever heard of A diplomat's stand on the question would take; What he said might be true or might not but no matter, To be thought intellectual a bluff must we make. Yet not one of the Prof’s who would answer this question As Doc Farr as explicit would be nor as full; But we’ve heard him so often we’d know just by instinct That Jimmie as usual was shootin’ the bull. one hundred and uevenly-nixMASSARO AND PITTS TAKE UP NEW ROOMS. BUT DON’T LIKE THEM "Sleep, that knits up the raveled sleeve of care. Death’s counterfeit.......” So murmured El Scnor Massaro as, after a Saturday night of wild dissipation in the wicked city, he thought of his downy couch in C section, Buckman, and hastened his tired, dragging feet towards the quiet restfulness of the campus. He climbed the stairs of his section wearily, entered his room on the second floor, flashed on the light and began to prepare for bed. But alas! As he heavily tossed a shoe in the direction of the said downy couch, he observed that it wasn’t there. The bed, with which he had made a date for a twelve-hour session, was gone. "Diablo!" he muttered. "There is foul play here, or my eyes have failed me!” And he began an immediate search for the missing berth. It wasn’t under the rug and he couldn't find it in any of his bureau drawers; he looked in his trunk but it wasn’t there; nobody had hung it up in his clothes closet. It was unmistakably gone. Massaro sighed, put on his shoe again and went out of the room, having made up his mind to seek other quarters until Mrs. Peeler should come to his rescue with another cot. Going upstairs he passed the dimly-lighted room which faces east and has a western exposure—there is such a room on every floor of every section—he glanced in. and what he saw made him stop and stare in amazement. Carefully arranged under the shower bath, head to the engine and foot pointing to the moonlit west, was the sought-for bed. It was made up and ready to sleep in. Placed about on various objects of more or less prominence and utility, were a part of Massaro’s share of this world’s goods. It was evident that whoever had deemed it necessary to move him from his usual abiding place had been a considerate creature, as every effort had apparently been put forth to make him comfortable for the night. Massaro looked, cussed, and looked. Then he stamped downstairs and finally found lodgings where he passed a troubled night, dreaming of iron cots with automatic shower baths and lurid pink washbowls beside them. But he wasn’t the only one that the Mrs. Peeler of the p. m. saw fit to move Saturday night. Taking advantage of his absence from the campus, two or three of the jolly spirits who room in C section took the bed, pictures, shaving mug and apparatus and several other articles of comfort and necessity belonging to Mr. "Red’’ Pitts and trails- forted them to the cute little room just under Massaro’s new apartments. The practical umorists evidently took more time to settle Mr. Pitts’ quarters than they had in the case of Mr. Massaro. The journalist is allowed a certain amount of liberty of speech, but for the sake of our circulation and as a concession to the hardworking business department of the ’Gator, we will assume all of the built-in appliances in the new room to have been washbowls. They placed Mr. Pitts’ shoes on the washbowl and put his bathtowels next to it, on the washbowl; while, over on the washbowl, they set out his shaving mug. soap and razor. In the center of the place his trunk was set. A girl's picture—fortunately not a photo—hung on the wall, viewing with shocked eyes the ghastly effect. Altogether it was very complete and effective. In fact, it would be an open question as to whether Mr. Belasco himself could have done better. By George! it was an artistic job. even if it was the work of perverted genius. Mr. Pitts also slept somewhere else Saturday night. When interviewed the morning after, the two victims had the following to say: Massaro: "Trnbajo del diablo! Sacramento! San Francisco! Porto Rico!" Pitts: "Darn dirty deal. I know one thing—I’m not going to tote any of it back up there again.”—The Alligator. one hundred and eventy- ecen )jvfrbsm(nt s one hundred and «e verity-eightTHIS SPACE DEDICATED To the boys From our Alma Mater who arc today represented in every branch of our country’s army and navy. Manly men whom we admire for their patriotism, respect for their response to their country's call, and whom we all love for their sacrifice of perhaps their lives. It is a God-given privilege to be a University of Florida man, and a greater privilege still to be a University of Florida manly American man who has responded to his country’s call for defense against the murderous butchers of men and women as well as the innocent children of war-ridden Europe. We fellows here who can’t go must let that grand old spirit of our Alma Mater pervade our every thought and being, and make us Liberty Bond patriots who will do our bit here at home. Daddy, buy a bond for yourself and also take one for mother; how soon perhaps will it be before this same Liberty Bond will be helping you take care of your boy who is now at school, your boy who in a short time may answer Liberty’s call and have his name placed on the ever growing roll of honor of the University of Florida. It takes ten fives to buy a Liberty Bond. Be patriotic. To Uncle Sam’s appeal respond. If you can’t send yourself send a U. S. Dollar; It’ll get the Huns nerve and make them holler. Every bond means a bomb this country is hurling In an effort to destroy that Beast from Berlin. Burnett THE Clothier one hundred and seventy-nineBAIRD HARDWARE CO Headquarters for ATHLETIC GOODS Kodaks and Supplies m West Side of Square THE HOUSE OF QUALITY one hundred and eightyone hundred and eighty-one MILLER’SCASH CAPITAL, - - - $200,000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS, - 50,000.00 £l?r Iflitrilm Xaluutul 2mnk (fmutcinulle.jflimtm. yvv. . - .a — MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK ATLANTA OFFICERS: J. J. HAYMANS, President J. MORGAN FENNELL, T. JENNINGS CONE, Vice-President Vice-President and Cashier JOHN W. McDOWALL, Vice-President R. V. OTT, Assistant Cashier DR. J. HARRISON HODGES, Chairman of the Board IF YOU WANT Up-to-Date Clothing and Furnishings SEE L. J. BURKHIM POPULAR GOODS AT POPULAR PRICES On the Square one hundred and eighty-twoDo you know why the U. of F. boys patronize us? Because they know they arc getting the best quality GOODS at the best prices Gainesville Auto Supply Co, That's us. We Serve, Save, Satisfy ALL AUTO ACCESSORIES AND SUPPLIES SWEET WATER MILLS GAINESVILLE, FLA. Manufacturer of Old Style Water Ground Meal Race Track Horse Feed Velvet Bean Cattle Foods Wholesale Dealers in CORN, OATS, HAY, Etc. J. H. ALDERMAN, Agent GARAGE FIRESTONE TIRES EASV GLASSES FOR UNEASY EYES Lot Us Tend to Your Eye Troubles We Grind All Our Own Lens. NO DELAY C. H. COLES SON JEWELERS AISID OPTICIANS out hundred and eiyhty-ihrefDeSoto Hotel, Tampa, Fla. 150 ROOMS A Hotel you will like Open all the year ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES AND COMFORTS [AST FLORIDA SAVINGS TRUST COMPANY PALATKA, FLORIDA Savings and General Banking BUSINESS SOLICITED R. F. ADAMS, President W. S. BURDETTE, Secretary E. P. ROSS, Cashier Browning Fearnside Co. Palatka’s Largest Exclusive MEN’S WEAR STORE WALK-OVER SHOES PALATKA, FLORIDA one hundred and eighty-four114 Main St. Work Called for and Delivered Phone 139 First Class Workmanship Prompt Service Best Material Reasonable Prices Call the American Shoe Repair Parcel Post paid one way on out of town orders M. M. PARRISH S. L. CARTER The Lyric Theater Motion Pictures of Merit When better Pictures are made we will show them Drop around most any night When You Want I one hundred and eight if-fiveHillsboro Hotel TAMPA FLA.one hundred and eiyhty-xcvenTHERE’S SATISFACTION IN GOOD PRINTING AND GOOD SERVICE Cl. Satisfaction to you in knowing that you have printing that suits the purpose for which it was intended, and satisfaction in knowing that it was produced economically. CT, Satisfaction to us in work well done and a customer pleased. C. It is our business to know what materials and what grade of workmanship are best suited for a given purpose. This service, coupled with a careful working force and proper supervision, assure our customers maximum returns on their Printing Investments. Pepper Printing Company GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA one hundred and eiyhty-eiyhtChe first national Bank A Well-Founded, Progressive Institution Assuring its customers ample resources and the most efficient service Capital......................$100,000.00 Surplus and Profits - - 100,000.00 Oldest Bank in Central Florida. Your Account, Whether Large or Small, is Solicited % Interest, Compounded Quarterly, Paid on Time Deposits OFFICERS: II. E. Taylor, President E. Baird, Vice-President Lee Graham, Cashier W. R. McKinstry, Ass’t Cashier Did 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 tbc Gainesville furniture Company Agents for Globe-Wernicke Book Cases and Filing Devices, Victor Talking Machics, and many more nationally advertised lines. one hundred and eighty-nineHOTEL SEMINOLE JACKSONVILLE Student Headquarters Florida’s Most Popular Hotel Absolutely Fireproof European Exclusively J. B. POUND President USE FERTILIZERS FROM THE STANDARD FERTILIZER COMPANY GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA CHAS. G. DAY Manager SHOES H H B. M. TENCH 0 Gainesville Q Florida E E S H 0 E S one hundred and ninety A State University of High Standard . Rankins with (be Largest and first I’niversifses of the North and East. Stands for the Highest Moral, Intellectual and Phyaical Development of the Nation's Future Cltircns. I. The College of Art mid Science offers excellent advantage for a liberaledu Cation and confer the decrees of B.A. and B.S. Jas. N. Anderson. A.M.. Pb.D. (Johns Hopkins', Dean. 2. The College of Agriculture provides superior advanlaces for iatlruclion and training in the various branches of agriculture, and confers the degree of It. S. A. many short courses offered. I . II. Rolfs, M.S. (Iowa State). Dean. 3. The College of Engineering affords the very best technological training In civil, electrical and mechanical engineering, leading to appropriate Bachelor's degrees In cn-(sneering. J. R. Itenton. R Sc.. I'h.D. (Goettingen). Dean. 4. The College of l.uw—the best in the country for future practitioners of Florid . The degree of I LB. conferred by this college admit to the bar without further examiaa tioi It. II. Truder. A.M., LI..R. (Michigan). Dean. education an!) Gaining }£j in. Philosophy and public school service. . Collere graduates without furlhcr examination. It. V. Cox. A.M.. I'ii I) (Harvard». Dean. H. The Graduate Sellout offers courses leading to the drrrees of Master of .Arts and Mister of Science. 7. The Agricultural Experiment Station lor agricultural research. K. The I'nlvcrnlty Extension IHxininn. (Farmers'Institutes, Ro)»' "d Girls' Corn and Tomilo Clubs. Correspondence Courses. Lector Hurrau. etc.) Fifteen (IS) ''Carnerie ' units, or four full years of successful h»rh school work required for admission to Freshman class. For cataloc or further information address REGISTRAR. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE one hundred and ninety-oneSanitary Barber Shop TONSORIAL ARTISTS OF THE FIRST CLASS Special Attention to University Students GRAHAM HOTEL GAINESVILLE, FLA. WE BELIEVE IN EDUCATION Education is one of the greatest things in the world, and we wish to congratulate every student in this University who is being fully equipped to master future problems. Our education in business matters led us to specialize in catering to your wants and through long experience and training we are in a position to show what our education means to you. Apparel of the better class for Misses and Women are a study in themselves, and we would like you to give us a thorough examination when in need of such necessities to see how very well we have learned our lessons. You will then find that our values concern smart and handsome Spring Coats and Suits of the better kinds; individual, artistic, charmingly fashionable, and priced no more than you would expect to pay for commonplace garments. That’s what education has done for us. Examine the merchandise in our store at any time and sec how well we have applied our Specialized Knowledge of Apparel for Particular Women and Misses. QPAuty Wilson Company service GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA one hundred and ninety-twoHenry Giddens Clothing Go. The Clothing Corner TAMPA, FLORIDA College Boys demand the smartest styles. You will find what you want in Society Brand Clothes. Not freaky, just different from others—$20 to $35. Our Furnishings and Shoes are always of the best material and the last word in style. ---►»♦ - - Henry Giddens Glothing Go. GIDDENS BLDG. IDEAL FERTILIZERS For a quarter century Ideal Fertilizers have produced best crops with the biggest profit. Today, as heretofore, we give you the best combinations of plant food possible. RIGHT SOURCES PERFECT BLENDS RIGHT PROPORTIONS SPRAY PUMPS-INSECTICIDES The needs of the Florida grower fully supplied. Complete directions given for control of all crop troubles. WRITE TO US Wilson Toomer Fertilizer Co. Manufacturers of Ideal Fertilizers JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA hundred and ninety-threei? I j MOLNAR’S DINING ROOM Where Ladies Feel at Home and Food is Always Appetizing The Only American Restaurant in GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Also the Cleanest and Best HAST AMIN STREET BETWEEN POST OFFICE AND EXPRESS OFFICE THE BIG STORE GAINESVILLE, FLA. -----EVERYTHING =—— For Men, Women and Children for Less Money BOYS Just see my stock of Shoes, Shirts, Ties, Sox and Underwear You can save 20% to 30% W. N. WILSON, Owner one hundred and ninety-fourJacksonville Sporting Goods Company For the Satisfaction In appearing well dressed and for that comfortable feeling and personal pride that accompany well tailored apparel, let your next Suit be a SOCIETY BRAND or HART, SCHAFFNER MARX S25 to $45 "The Sportsman's Store" + , Exclusive Jacksonville Headquarters for these famous clothes 129 West Bay St. Bell Phone 748 JACKSONVILLE, FLA. When the School The Pier State Bank clays are over remember the Safe Southern Sound Progressive Office Supply Company 4% ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS S. E. Corner Square acksonuillot 3 tor id a GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA hundred and ninety-fiveSave Wool You can do so, and help save WOOL, by buying Best Clothes Hart, Schaffner Marx and Wolf Brand Clothes $ lie fit lie. Florslicim Shoes Arrow Shirts Wolf Bros,, Clothier QUALITY TAMPA Presentation Pieces Loving Cups and Trophies ( rcenlcaf Crosby Company Invite the attention of club and committees in search of appropriate prizes, cliam• pionship or presentation piece to the magnitude of their stock of loving cups and articles appropriate. PORTER’S Invites All University Students tc make their Headquarters with them when in Jacksonville College and School Emblem Class Pins and Kings iift (living «oods Greenleaf Crosby £o. Jewelers and Importers (1 West Hay Street Jacksonville, Flohida or tor Clothing Bay and Laura Streets Jacksonville, Fla. one hundred and ninety-sixthe American national Bank Citizens Bank and Tampa, Fla. Crust Company Capital Stock - $250,000.00 Surplus and TAMPA, FLA. Undivided Profits, 225,000.00 Solicits the Accounts of Firms and Individuals A Financial — Stronghold Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent M. W. CAR RUTH, Pres. C. L. Knight, Vice Pres. L. L. Buchanan, Cashier Eugene Knigiit, Assi. Cashier A Bank of Personal Service Cement, Lime, Cement Plaster and Building Material Specialties College Boys Select your Tailored-to-Measure Togs from our line. You’ll select Globe Automobile Tires quality and draw style with it Guaranteed for Six Thousand Miles. Best and Cheapest Tire on the Market ALTERATION, PRESSING Baker Holmes Co. Otto F. Stock TAILOR one hundred and Itinety-seeenOur Steady Growth and Progress Since the establishment of this institution, it has maintained a steady and uninterrupted growth due in a large measure to the friendly co operation of our customers in recommending our strength and facilities to their friends and acquaintances. We value very highly this proof of the fact that the service we render is satisfactory and we trust that you will continue to speak a good word for this Bank whenever entirely convenient for you to do so. Cbe Tlorida national Bank JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Resources Over Ten Million Dollars Bicycles and Motorcycles A BICYCLE gets you here, there and yonder in short order. Beats walking ten to one and gives you that extra time for work or play. We are equipped to supply your bicycle needs, and at right prices. A MOTORCYCLE puts you in touch with distant points conveniently, pleasantly and at a minimum cost. If desired, the side car enables you to carry a companion with you, doubling the joy of the trip. THE COMMERCIAL VAN attached to the motorcycle promotes the greatest efficiency in prompt deliveries at the lowest initial and operating cost of any motor-driven delivery vehicle. LET US DEMONSTRATE the many advantages of this delivery outfit at any time and any place you say. We want you so sec it. Will you call at our store, or shall we call on you? FOR REPAIRS and Bicycle and Motorcycle Accessories come to us. We can and will give you prompt and good service. A. H. DORAN 218 East Main St. So. GAINESVILLE, FLA. our hundred and ninety-rightDELL HARISLIELD 1 Ins (». 81 INCORPORATED Wholesale Grocers Hardware Implements Seed U Mill Supplies Gainesville, ✓ ✓ Fla. GAINESVILLE, ✓ ✓ FLA. Students U, of F, 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, Reach Basketball Goods, Reach Football Goods, Wright Ditson Tennis and Golf Goods Knight Wall Company TAMPA, FLORIDA ONI hundred and ninety-nineThe Alachua Restaurant and Lunch Room For Ladies and Gentlemen Regular Meals and a la carte service at all hours FIRST CLASS KITCHEN GEORGE TONEY COMPANY PROPRIETORS Hall a Block from A. C. L. Depot Telephone 507 Gainesville, Fla. ‘ .V Good Bank in a Good City” Gainesville National Bank or Gainesville, Florida Capital, - - - $100,000.00 Surplus, - - - 20,000.00 twmi» r. r»:. cocktv AND CITY DEPOSITORY Safety—Service—Strength W. R. Thomas, President J. B. Paixjktt, Vice-President M. II. DbPass, Vic President w. R. STECKERT, Vice President W. B. T.WI.OR, V. P.,Ch’n of Board Rout. C. Bowers, Cashier 11. P. ROBINSON, Asst. Cashier Alachua County Abstract Co. B, R. COLSON President Tlorida Land Cities thoroughly Investigated Land Title Building Gainesville, Florida tie© hundredStrictly Tailors to the Trade The Globe Tailoring Company OF CINCINNATI The only thing wc buy is cloth in bolts, trimmings, and LIBERTY BONDS. We use care in the selection of our agents as well as in the manufacture of our suitings and your individuality will be brought out and made a part of every garment we have the privilege of needle moulding for you. The Globe Tailoring Company ol (indnnati Bvirnett THE Clothier, Local Agent When you are considering a Business Education you will want the best. The old reliable occupying its own splendid building at Tampa, Florida, IS BY EAR THE LARGEST AND BEST. The Government recognizes the merits of this school and AUTHORIZES it to recommend EVERY GRADUATE for immediate employment at attractive salaries Bookkeeping, Auditing and Banking, Stenography Touch Typewriting, Civil Service Courses Under the careful instruction of experts. Free literature for the asking Open all the year round L. M. HATTON, Master Accounts, President, Tampa, fla. two hundred and oneTHE WHITE HOUSE East Main and Church Sts., Gainesville, Florida One of Florida's Best Hotels Member American Automobile Association Given a Score of 100 Per Cent Perfect by State Hotel Commission Steam Heat, Electric Fan, Running Hot Water in Every Room RATES: $3.00 to $5.00 per day 50 ROOMS AMERICAN PLAN 35 BATHS S. OGDEN CHADWICK, Manager ROR INSURANCE Service that excels see OTTO P. STALLINGS 410 Franklin St., Tampa, Florida RELIABLE :: PROMPT :: REASONABLE Inter ✓Southern Life Ins, Co, OF LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY The only life insurance company in Florida with State offices in Gainesville. Over one hundred policies in force on the lives of University of Florida students. Your patronage solicited. Parrish Capers, State Managers two hundred and two


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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1915 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, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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