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

 - Class of 1919

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1919 volume:

 I 'i ► « » ■1 i v. - k Pne Junior C(ass University of 1 ovid 3ftaap aw  Published Annually by The Junior Class University of Florida 37 $ FP± 'VI r FOREWORD In this, the ninth volume of The Seminole, which we have striven so faithfully to perfect, we have asked and obtained the cooperation of every person connected with the University. This volume, like past volumes of The Seminole, is intended as a pleasant memorial of a full year here; a melody, composed of good deeds, humorous incidents, and the harvest of honest industry. It is issued rather for your amusement, than for our fame. Should you, gentle reader, after many years, in musing over its pages find comfort, recall a dear friend, or be led to reflect on your achievements in college days, it will have crowned our efforts with success, and our tedious task will have been but a milestone along life’s pathway of pleasure. THE ECITOR.CONTENTS I. The University II. The Gasses III. Athletics IV. Fraternities V. Military VI. Organizations VII. The College YearThis Booh is Affectionately Dedicated to The Sacred Memory of Lieutenant Wiley Haralson Burford A Son of Florida Who Gave His Life Willingly to the Cause And to His Many Comrades in Arms All Sons of Florida Who Anstuered the Call3Jn Jftnnomro •—iUlilfE %a SA, EightSeminole Staff 1919 Dewey a. dye W. Harold Ford...... Lloyd Z. Morgan..... James W. Bryce...... Walter W. Gunn Frank I . Cooper.... Sibbald Flint Wilson .... Henry C. Warner Oscar H. Norton..... Eugene Carpenter ... William Bivens...... W. L. McAlexander ...............Editor in Chief ...Assistant Editor in Chief .............Managing Editor ...Assistant Managing Editor ...........Business Manager Assistant Business Manager ..................Art Editor .............Athletic Editor Local Editor .............Lite rang Editor .......Assistant Local Editor ..............Snapshot ManTwelveAlbert A. Murphree, A.M., LL.D., PresidentCl. The world moves on The wheels oi pr ss hum andbuxz, A multi tud ole tjiriit and Industry rise like tower in 6 hills Each day®, g a Ciy iorleaders • Tbearn apost in the ioremost rank and. to realize I thp castles we biuld, wp must traverse a dark i and rock toad , f To prepare ior such seeK Livers1FourteenCollege of Arts and Sciences JAS. N. ANDERSON, M.A., P11.D. Dea n FACULTY J. N. Anderson, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Ancient Languages Dean of College of Art amt Sciences 0. c. Ault, a.b. Professor of History and Economics J. R. Benton, B.A., Ph.D. Professor of Phytic and Electrical Engineering L. W. Buchholz, A.M. Professor of Education and School Management H. W. Cox. A M.. Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy and Education C. L. Crow. A.M., Pti.D. Professor of Modern Languages and Secretary of (leneral Faculty H. S. Davis. Ph.D. Professor of Zoology and Ilucteriologii J. M. Karr, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English Language and Literature W. L. Floyd. B.S., M.S. Axx't Dean of College of Agriculture and Professor of Hotany and Horticulture J. J. Grimm, B.S., Ass‘1 Professor of llotany and Hacteriology 1. M. Lee, A.B. Ass’t Professor of Chemistry J. L. McGlIEK. A.B., I'll.D., Professor of Chemistry W. S. Perry, A.B., M.S., Assistant Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering A. D. St. Amant, B.S., M.A., Acting Professor of History and Economics T. M. SiMl'SON. M.A., Ph.D.. Professor of Mathematics N. L. SlMS. A.M., PlI.D., Professor of Sociology and Political Science COL. E. S. Walker, U. S. A. (Retired), Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics C. A. Robertson, A.B., Instructor in English NOW that the men are beginning to return from the camps to take up their life of preparation, we may view the field of the Arts and Sciences with a clearer eye. The past year has been a trying one owing to the general disruption of the American colleges. Yet, during this period the college has “carried on” with renewed efforts to train men to be of service to their country. The quick discriminating thinker, he who knows men, and the man with broad sound judgment, these are the type which the College of Arts and Sciences has been aiming to produce as material for the American army training schools. But as peace hovers near, the college has turned to the training of men to be leaders in civil life. Thru a course in this college a young FifteenJ. M. FARR, M.A.. Ph D. H. S. DAVIS. Pji.D. man learns those, broad facts of life which are acquired by the less fortunate thru hard knocks and years of trial. The keen, liberal and masterful type of thinking, moulded during these courses gives to its men a sure grasp on their future work. Truly, Arts and Sciences is somewhat an introduction or opening to future work, not a vocation in itself, but from its degrees C. L. CROW, M.A., Ph D. branch all the roads of life whether that of the professional, as the lawyer or doctor; or that of the artisan or tradesman. Thruout his life he will carry a broader viewpoint, along with that impetus and poise necessary to the one who successfully masters the trials and knocks of life. Aiding us in our striving for these ideals is a very strong and cllicient faculty. SixteenA J. L. McGlIKE, A.B., Pll.D. N. L. SIMS, M.A., Ph.D. J. J. GRIMM, H.S. I. M. LEE, A.B. SeventeenEighteenCollege of Agriculture FACULTY P. H. Rolfs. M. S. Dean of the College of Agriculture E. C. Arnold, A.B., LL.B. Professor of Law L. W. Buchholz. A.M. Professor of Eduaction and School Management H. W. Cox. A.M., Ph D. Professor of Philosophy and Education H. S. Davis, Pii.D. Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology J. M. Farr. A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English Ixtnguage and Literature W. L. Floyd. B.S., M.S. Ass't Dean of College of Agriculture and Professor of Botany and Horticulture V M. Gomme, District Agent of Farmers’ Cooperative Demonstration M’orAr in Florida J. J. Grimm, B. S. !«’ Professor of Botany and Bacteriology G. L. Herrington. B. S. State Agent for Boys’ Clubs S. W. Hiatt District Agent for Farmers' Cooperative . Demonstration Work in West Florida h. W. Jenkins. B.Ped., District Agent for Farmers’ Cooperative Demonstration Work in Central Florida C. Miltimork. B.S., Librarian J. L. McGhee. A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry C. K. McQuarrik, State Agent in Charge of Farmers’ Cooperative Demonstration Work and Farmers' Institutes F. Rogkrs. B.S.A., Professor of Soils and Fertilizers A. P. Spencer, M.S., Assistant Director of Extension Division J. SPENCER, D.V.S., Professor of Veterinary Science T. M. Simpson, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics J. E. TURLINGTON, B.Agr.. M.S., Pll.D., Professor of Agronomy S. L. Vinson. Editor of Agricultural News Service and Instructor in charge of Correspondence Courses and Agricultural Journalism Col. E. S. WALKER, U. S. A. (Retired), Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics C. II. WILLOUGHBY, B. Acr., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying PREEMINENT among the colleges of the University stands the College of Agriculture. Not only has it the largest enrollment and offers more courses to the students enrolled, but it comes in contact with and is of service to a greater number of men and women of the State than any other college on the campus. Never before has the demand for NineteenW. L. FLOYD, B.S., M.S. J. SPENCER, D.V.S. scientifically trained men in the field of agriculture been so great as it is at the present time. The College is meeting these rapidly increasing demands by the establishment of new courses and in giving to the students enrolled the very best practical and scientific education and training possible. In order to do this new departments are being established. Last year a department of C. II. WILLOUGHBY, B.Agr. Veterinary Science was created and the college proposes to establish a department of Poultry Husbandry this year. Under the direction of Dean P. H. Rolfs, Asst. Dean W. L. Floyd, Dr. .J. E. Turlington, Dr. John Spencer and Prof. C. H. Willoughby as heads of their respective departments, the College of Agriculture is especially favored. These men, together with their assistants and the cooperation of the professors of the TwentyCollege of Arts and Sciences are accomplishing results unsurpassed by her sister colleges. She is very fortunate to have in the faculty men who are experts in their field and who are well prepared to teach the subjects belonging to their departments. They are entirely in sympathy with the work of the college and the welfare of the students and residents of the State. The College of Agriculture stands with beckoning hands to every man of scientific or of practical talent. The courses offered are many. First it offers a four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. This course involves courses for students specializing in Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Horticulture, Agriculture, Agricultural Education, Chemistry and General Horticulture. A middle course is given for students who have not time to complete the four-year course. This course emphasizes the practical, technical and scientific problems that confront the farmers of the State and leads to the title of Graduate in Farming. Very Practical one-year and four-months courses are offered to those who have only a working knowledge of the common school branches. To those who do not find it convenient to attend these courses the college offers a ten-day short course which is becoming very popular and attended by large numbers. Correspondence courses are also conducted which reach many people who are unable to attend the institution. Twenty-oneTwenty-twoCollege of Engineering FACULTY J. R. Benton, B.A.. Pii.D. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering and Dean of the College of Engineering R. E. Chandler. M.E., M.M.E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Drawing C. L. Crow, M.A., Pii.D. Professor of Motlern Languages and Secretary of the Cenera'l Faculty H. S. Davis, Pii.D. Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology J. M. Fare. A.M., Pii.D. Professor of English language and Literature I. M. Lee. A.B. Ass’t Professor in Chemistry J. L. McGhee, A.B., Pii.D. Professor of Chemistry W. S. Perry. A.B., M S. .-I ’ Professor in Physics and Electrical Engineering A. D. St. Amant. B.S., M.A. Acting Professor of History and Economics T. M. Simpson, M.A., Pii.D. Professor of Mathematics T. D. Smith. B.S. Ass’t Professor of Civil Engineering M. L. Thoknbi rc, B.S., M.K., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering R. W. Thorouchgood. C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering E. S. Walker. Col. U. S. A. (Retired), Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics II. S. Webb, M.S., Acting Professor of Electrical Engineering J. R. BENTON, B.A., Pii.D.. Dean THE purpose of the College of Engineering is to furnish such training as will bo useful to its graduates in the profession of engineering. The courses of instruction olTered are similar to those of other American engineering schools of college grade and are Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Civil Engineering, and Chemical Engineering. The headquarters and principal building of the College of Engineering is known as Engineering Hall. This is a three-story brick building of the same general style of architecture as the other buildings of the University. Attached to this building are two one-story wings in one of which are located the boilers, steam engine laboratory and machine shop. The other, or south wing, has just been completed this year. It is a one-storv building, forty by one hundred and eighty feet, and divided into three sections. Twenty-threeW. s. PERRY, A.B., M.S. R. W. THOROUGHGOOD, C.E. The north section is to be used for a woodshop, the middle section for a forge shop, and the south section for a foundry. The appropriation for this building was made with the expectation of its covering the cost of construction and equipment, but on account of the sudden rise in the price of construction work during the year, the funds turned T. M. SIMPSON, M.A., PhD. out to be sufficient for the construction work only. It is expected that the legislature will appropriate the necessary money for equipment this year. At present the woodworking shop and forge shop are located in a one-story brick building a short distance from Engineering Hall. Another improvement made during the past year was the completion of the Twenty’fourthird story of Engineering Hall,, and moving the Physics Laboratory to that place. This makes an ideal laboratory on account of its large size and convenient arrangement of apparatus. Twenty-fiveT»e t " College of Law FACULTY Harry R. Truslkr. A.M..LL.B. Vrofeaaor of Law. I)tan of l'civ College of Late E. C. Arnold. A.B., LL.B. Vrofe or of I a.lie C. W. Crandall, B.S.. LL.B. I’rofetKor of Lute HARRY R. TRUSLKR. A.M., LL.B., Dean IT may be well said that the title of that well known Shakespearean drama, “The Comedy of Error ”, is a congenial caption to the ordinary person (light across the stage of time. Life—a terse statement of many mistakes, much pathos, and little unalloyed joy. Hut there is a scene in that unfolding comedy which outshines all others in its intensity and impact—that laid in the shadows of Justice. There, a mistake means incarceration or death; there, a mistake means the loss of property, the monument to man’s sweat and blood and honest endeavor; there, mistake means the turning loose upon society of the criminal, who paints his history in the blood of others. Thus, mistakes in that scene must be reduced to a minimum; and that can be attained only thru a thoro and intensive training in law. Tieenty- eeenConceived in the minds of those who hud this aim in view; backed by the money of this fast advancing commonwealth, and fed by the undauntable youth of this State, the College of Law, installed in 1908, has risen to that high pinnacle of success which is so well known and realized by the foremost jurists of the South. It extends to those who would grasp the golden opportunity, an unexcelled course in substantive and adjective law. It gives to the State of Florida a class of men far advanced in the ability to cope with the legal problems that go hand in hand with this unfolding era of prosperity. Just inside the campus gates, stands the College of Law building. Klabo-rately equipped it is at the disposition C. W. CRANDALL, B.S., LL.B. + of those enterprising men who would lx the real men of the future. It has one of the best law libraries in the State and the best librarian; practice court room; administrative offices; consultation rooms; spacious recitation rooms; and supplied with the last thing in modern conveniences. The faculty are men in the prime of life who have consecrated their entire time to the advancement of the legal profession. Clothed in the atmosphere of the Old South, yet subservient to no creeds nor antagonisms, the College of Law stands for the highest ideals. It stands for right and justice. Today it is the law of tomorrow in the embryo. E. C. ARNOLD, A.B., LL.B. Twcnty-tighlTu-tnly-ninc tfToCK OR A MEtriNCr OF fHC X««SM ClNuy A K'tNP uy x? £ « A tj u G urTuC ConFAC ,h 1 M L“ iNre ?€SriN'f $u ajecr-"ETaurry TuR pKootNce.—ThirtyTeachers’ College and Normal School FACULTY If. W. Cox, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy and Education and Dean of the Teachers College J. N. Anderson. M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Ancient Languages O. C. Ault. A.B., Professor of History and Economics J. R. Benton. B.A. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering L. W. Bt'CinioLZ. A.M. Professor of Education and School Management W. S. Cawthon, A.M. Professor of Secondary Education, and State High School Insjtcctor C. L. Crow. M.A., Ph D. Professor of Modern Ixinguages and Secretary of the General Faculty J. M. Farr. A.M.. Pii.D. Professor of English language and Literature P. W. Fattic. B.S. in Ed.. M.S. Professor of Agricultural Education W. B. Hathaway, A.B.. B.D., M.A. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering J. R. Fulk. A.M., Pll.D., Professor of Education and Supervisor of Practice High School J. L. McGhee, A.B., Pll.D., Professor of Chemistry J. W. Norman, A.B., A.M., Professor of Education T. H. Quigley, Professor of Trade and Industrial Education T. M. Simpson. M.A., Pll.D., Professor of Mathematics A. J. Strong, Instructor in Mechanic Arts and Foreman of the Shop I. E. Turlington. B.Agr., M.S., Pll.D., Professor of Agronomy T. C. Frye, B.Ped., Fellow and Assistant in Education L. L. Householder. A.B., Fellow and Assistant in Education TEACHING as a vocation gives men one thing that they all desire, that is, personal influence over people. The Teachers College of the University of Florida aims to produce broad, well-trained and efficient teachers and leaders who will use wisely this privilege. Wide opportunity is offered the student thru elective work so as to enable him to reach out and touch many fields. In the required educational work in the regular four-year course he is given the fundamentals under professors who know their fields from practical experience. An attempt is made thru the study of the history of education and public school administration to impress upon the student the responsibility and nobleness of the REAL 4 Thirty-oneteacher’s work, and to prepare him to be a leader in the profession when he goes out. The modern teacher is not merely a school master—he is more—he is a leader in the community group in which he lives; his influence must be felt, and he should be the best informed and best educated man in his group. The highest work of the Teachers College of the University of Florida is to take young men with ability and purpose and familiarize them with progres- L. W. BUCHHOLZ, A M. W. W. HATHAWAY, A.B., B.I)., M.A. W. S. CAWTHON. A.M. sive educational methods, and how to take and apply them to the classroom. Like efficient methods in business, efficient methods of teaching have developed, and it remains for the teachers’ colleges to inculcate such correct systems in the minds of their output in order that they may go out and disseminate such knowledge to the schools and the teachers of the country. The teaching profession of Florida looks to the graduates of the Teachers College here for leadership and inspiration. Thirty-twoLAW LIBRARY GENERAL LIBRARY Thirty-threeThirty-fourAgricultutal Experiment Station FACULTY P. H. Rolfs, M.S. Director of Experiment Station and Division of University Extension S. E. CO 1X1 SON. M.S. Chemist of Experiment Station B. F. Floyd, A.M. Plant Physiologist to Experiment Station J. M. Scott. B. S. Vice-Director and Animal Industrialist to Experiment Station C. D. SlIKRBAKOFF, PH.D. Associate Plant Pathologist to Experiment Station II. E. Stkvf.NS. M.S. Plant Pathologist to Experiment Station J. B. Thompson. B.S. Specialist in Forage Crop Investigation for Experiment Station J. E. Turlington, B.Acr.. M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy Ci. UMLAUF. (iardener . T. Van Hyning Librarian S. L. Vinson Editor of Agricultural News Service and Instructor in charge of Corres tondcnce Courses and Agricultural Journalism J. R. Watson. A.M., Entomologist to Experiment Station C. K. McQuakrib, Division of University Extension, Farm Demonstration A. P. SPKNCEft, M.S., Assistant Director of Extension Division P. H. ROLFS. M S., Director THE Experiment Station of the University of Florida is one of the most important of its kind in the United States. Its director, P. H. Rolfs, is recognized as one of the ablest men employed in this line of work and his reputation as an expert is nation-wide. Under his direction a stair of scientists labor for the betterment of the animal and vegetable life of Florida. The main object of the Experiment Station is to acquire and diffuse useful agricultural knowledge. It carries on investigations and experiments which the farmer is unable to do and could not afford to. The results of such are a direct benefit to the farmer and they are given to him without cost. This information is published in the form of bulletins and distributed free to the farmers of the State. Thus it saves him the worry and expense of such an investigation and adds to his profits in the future. Problems connected with the agricultural development of the State are Thirty-fiveC. K. McQUARRIE A. P. SPENCER being solved in the different research departments. Problems connected with Horticulture, including plant breeding, plant introduction, and propagation; Animal Industry, including the study of feed crops, the effect of feeding certain crops to cattle and hogs, the growing of feed and forage crops, the increased production of cattle and hogs, better breeds for the State; Agronomy, J. M. SCOTT, B.S. including the breeding of cotton, corn, and other farm crops; Plant Pathology, including the study of plant diseases, determining the causes and conditions favoring the methods of control for preventing losses from diseases; Plant Physiology, including the study of plants as affected by fertilizers and soil, especially as to the effect on plants; Entomology, including the study of insect pests, their habits and methods of combating. Thirty-a ixThirty-seven Thirty-eightit it"£- ?sS|r2 IIh«55 S ;i:i?i MSiiiH £=?si r M-iiirfy JllEM:Miss Mary McRobbik Mrs. Margaret Prei-kr Mrs. S. J. Swanson Resident Nurse Matron Director of Common BUCKMAN HALL FortyAlex Francisco vs. Auditor Graham 24 Buckman Court, 275, April 1st, 1919 THE facts in this case are as follows: Alec Francisco, the plaintiff, runs a small soda fountain and dance hall near the campus of the University of Florida. Auditor Graham, the defendant, operates a fashionable eating house known as the “House of Commons”, sometimes spoken of as the beanery or mess hall. Alec claims that the Auditor by the aid of Mrs. Swanson and her family of waiters furnished food of such a good variety and in such abundance that one of the said Alec’s best customers, to-wit, Bohooley, quit patronizing the soda fountain and dance hall of the said Alec, for which reason he brings this suit to recover for the damages suffered by reason of the alienation of Bohooley’s affections. During the course of the trial Alex produced a number of witnesses who testified in his behalf. The first testimony was given by Mess Hall Johnson, a man who has made himself famous by reason of his ferocious and notorious appetite. “Your Honor, on many occasions at meal time after bringing my appetite under sufficient control to be able to allow my attention to THOMAS HALL Forty-one wander pro tem from my fork, I have searched in vain to the right and to the left to see whether or not 1 alone remained in the mess hall and just as 1 was about to lose hope my vision would light upon one who was seated at the corner of the middle table, one who even yet had not slackened his interest or energy and one who was no less than Bohooley. When I made the supreme sacrifice, yea, even when I paid the last full measure of devotion by leaving the mess hall, I did so with a feeling of reluctance and fear lest the food left behind me be devoured by a food destroyer mightier than myself, whose appetite I can in no wise approach.” The second witness introduced by Alec was one of the fairest members of the younger social set of Gainesville. Her name is here omitted from the record at Bohooley’s request. Her testimony is as follows: “Your Honor, whether or not the amount of food eaten by Bohooley prevented him from buying anything from Alec I am unable to say, for during the entire eight years in which I have known him he has never yet bought me a box of candy. But regardless of this I believe that Alec should be allowed to recover from the Auditor, because without a doubt the eats in the House of Commons have had an awful effect upon the said Bohooley. More than once has he been tardy in filling his dates with me, all because of the ridiculous amount of time used in eating. More than once have I been thus denied the pleasure and comfort of his society UNIVERSITY COM MON'S Forty-1 wobecause he lingered to partake of a last sweet delicacy in the House of Commons. And more than once have my hopes and dreams of matrimony been thus shattered and broken to pieces on that impregnable rock, the House of Commons!” At this point in the trial when the jury were just about to be swept off their feet; at a time when they were about to yield up their power of reason to be replaced by their sense of beauty, Auditor Graham introduced his star witness, William S. Airth, who testified as follows: ‘‘Your Honor, it seems that one thing which so far has been overlooked is the necessity that the jury have a full knowledge of all the facts and incidents surrounding this case. "The training we get in the mess hall is approximately the most valuable of any received at the University of Florida, as we there learn to light life’s battles while we’re young. Another advantage is that it cultivates a policy of watchful waiting. Three times a day we stand outside and watch for Bob’s right hand to go up. Then comes the training you get as a sprinter, for as soon as the doors are opened a big drive begins. "Good as this training may appear to be, yet more valuable than all else is the training received by a waiter. Why, Your Honor, I’d rathi r be a waiter in the mess hall than to be clothed in purple or to wear the diadem of the Caesars. With a load of eats on their hands and the aisles crowded they learn to side step and dodge, an art which is of great value both in football and dancing. Like in football they sometimes fumble and are penalized, five, ten or fifteen words back. But if they ever do any slugging then they are ruled out of the game entirely by referee Swanson. "More striking than anything else is their steady habits. The other day a waiter went out to the kitchen and got a dish of grits, then he went back and got another dish of grits, then he went back— William S. Airth continued telling about the waiter going back after another dish of grits until at last the judge went to sleep. When he awoke he heard the same old story, "then he went back and got another dish of grits.'then he went back and got another dish of grits”. The judge asked, "Aren’t they ever going to finish bringing the grits? How about a little zip?” But Airth continued, "then he went back and got another dish of grits, then he went back and got another dish of grits, then he went back and got another dish of grits", until at last the judge said: “Well, you can let your waiter rest awhile now because the statute of limitations has run against the offense and although Alec might have been able to have recovered when this suit was begun it is too late now, as you have used such a long time testifying that his right of action has lapsed”. Plaintiff non-suited. Whitfield, McCallum and Hargrave, J. J. concur in the opinion. Forty-threeForty-fourf- I W M M’ j o ia n " £Sr w Jr k K 1sTcm? (v) " = 0£z J«£ ui w o u 5 ., 5 o 0 » 3 5H0S ' sf-f !5 ?stiffs I 3 °u)t- j» ?S§ £sS2l £$ g.tKf sffiJrii,; S “£ - w 2 5 U) - 0« uio « vr°J 6c jw,Hii jt SS J.iS' -c 55S t o o J“V -ZZC0°'J?V- I H U F 5zo U a« I • j aS! j u I) u J JTHE HONOR COMMITTEE Forty-sixGraduate School [LI LULL.LEROY D. HOUSEHOLDER. A.B.SENIORSJOHN NASH WHITFIELD "Whit"—“Clown” Tallahassee, Fla. College of Engineering Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Baseball “F", 1917-’19; Capt. Baseball 1919; President Combined Senior Classes ’19; • F" Club. HUGH HAYNESWORTH McCALLUM "Me" Jacksonville, Fla. Colux.k of Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Serpent Ribbon Society; President Benton Engineering Society, 1917-’18; Baseball “F” 191G-’17-’18-'19; Mandolin Club; President Duval County Club; Vice President Senior Class; Cheer Leader 1918-’19; Athletic Editor Alligator 1918-f19; “F” Club. FiftyPAUL DOUGLAS CAMP "Pee Dee" White Springs. Fla. Colleck ok Agriculture (f c P. Theta Chi; Phi Alpha Kappa (local Ac.); Serpent Ribbon Society; President Inter-Fraternity Council 19I8-'10; Agricultural Club, Vice President 1917-T8, Secretary-Treasurer 1916-T7, Critic 1918-T9; Inter-Society Debating Team 1017-’18; Secretary - Treasurer Senior Class; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1916- 17; Stock Judging Team 1917-T8; Scroll and Saber; Battalion Staff 1919; Student Assistant Animal Husbandry and Dairying 1918-M9. THOMAS MYERS PALMER Tom" Tallahassee, Fla. Arts and Science College 7Q z Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Assistant Editor of Seminole 1917-T8; Representative to Executive Committee of Student Body from Junior and Senior Class. Fifty-oneEDWIN PHILLIPS GRANBERRY ‘‘Eddie” Sargo, Fin. College of Engineering vL»A..oS M T - Kappa Alpha; Benton Engineering Society; Tennis Club; Senior Baseball; Marine Corps; Columbia College; Glee Club. EDWIN BURKETT HAMPTON Skettn Gainesville, Fin. Arts and Science Coliege l£e?CurtstA. $ Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Serpent Ribbon Society; Cooley Club; John Marshall Debating Society; Washington and Lee 1913-r14-v15-'16. Fifty-twoLAURENCE HERVEY SKINNER “Larry” Alachua, Fla. Arts and Scienck College Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Theta Ribbon Society; Columbia College 191.V1G, 191G-T7; Baseball Manager 1916-T7; Varsity Basketball 1916-’17; President Dramatic Club 191G-T7; University Band 1917-’18; Senior Baseball; 2nd Lt. Inf. U. S. Army. CHARLES FREDERICK SMITH, JR. “Kari” Gainesville, Fla. Arts and Science College (jj ' Phi Kappa Phi; E. K. Chemical Society. Fifty-threeALDEN BAILEY CROSBY “Will it" San Mateo, Fla. Coliegk ok Engineering 3 Benton Engineering Society, Vice President 1910-47; Tennis Club 1917; Seminole Art StalT 19IS. ROBERT TURNER HARGRAVE "Hob" St. Petersburg, Fla. College ok Engineering Delta Rho (local); Member Board of Athletic Directors 1919; President Benton Engineering Society 1918-49; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1919. Fifty-fourPAUL I). BARNS “Judye" Plant City, Fla. College of Law Washington and Lee University; Kappa Alpha Fraternity; Cooley Club (local IcKal fraternity). DEOCLKCIO DE OL1VERIA PINTO ••Pin" S. Carlos, S. Paulo, Brazil College of Engineering Brazilian Student Association; Cosmopolitan Club. Vice President 1918-’19. Fifty-fiveJUAN A. VELOSO Carear, Cebu. Philippines College of Law President Cosmopolitan Club 1919; John Marshall Debating Society. WALLACE FREDERICK PERRY “Spark ” Fruitland Park, Fla. College of Law Track Team and “FM Club, 1914-’15-’16-T7-M9; Discharged from U. S. N. R. F. January 16, 1919. Fifty sixEMORY G. DIAMOND “Diamond Dick" Jay, Fla. Teachers College F. D. MILES “F. Dr Darlington, Fla. Teachers College Columbia College, Lake City, 1916-'17-’18; Philosophian Literary Society, Sec. 1916; Vice Pres. Sophomore Class 1917; Tennis Club; Y. M. C. A., Pres. 1918, and Delegate to Blue Ridge Conference 1918; Ministerial Association, Pres. 1918; Peabody Club; Inter-Society Debating 1919; Phi Kappa Phi 1919. T. b- Theta Chi; Serpent Ribbon Society; Peabody Club, Vice President 1917, President 1919; Masonic Club; Freshman-Sophomore Contest 1916; Dramatic Club 1916-’17; Scrub Football 1917; Track Team 1917; Class Football 1916-'17; Color Sergeant Wm. A. Owens Camp Sons of Confederate Veterans 1916; Laboratory Assistant in Psychology 1919. ELMOSE DIXIE BEGGS “Dicks” Pavo, Ga. ColiJvCK ok Law Pi Kappa Phi; Cooley Club (local honorary legal fraternity); John Marshall Debating Society; Serpent Ribbon Society. RALPH CROSBY “Ralph” San Meto, Fla. COLI-EGK OK ACKICULTURK. Pi Kappa Alpha; Sergeant Company C 1916-'17; Lieutenant Company C 1917-’18; Second Lieutenant Infantry U. S. A. 1919; Hell Bent Society 191G- 17; Serpent Ribbon Society; Agricultural Club 1916 17-’18-’19. Fifty-eightLOWELL MASON HODGES "Hodges” Greenwood, Fin. CoLuxiK ok Agriculture Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Phi Alpha Kappa (honorary agricultural); Agricultural Club, President 1918-'19; Bradford County Club 191G-’17; Prize Winner Barrett Company Essay Contest 1917- 18. CHARLES McCOY JOHNSON "Chink” . Jacksonville, Fla. College ok Engineering Kappa Alpha; Alabama Poly. Inst. 1916- 17; Cadet Captain Company B 1919 (resigned); Second Lieutenant U. S. A. and R. C.; Agricultural Club; Senior Class Baseball; Masonic Club; Duval County Club HUG-’n-’lS-MD. Fifty-nineRALPH STOUTAMIRE "St utr Tallahassee, Fla. College of Agriculture Agricultural Club 1915-’19, President 1919; Leon County Club 1917-’19, President 1919; Business Manager Florida Alligator 1919; Captain Company A 1919; Y. M. C. A. 1915-’19: Class Football 1915 and 1916; one of Florida’s first to the colors; Phi Alpha Kappa (honorary agricultural local); Delta Rho (local fraternity). C. W. WANG “King” Honan, China College of Agriculture Flint Chemical Society; Agricultural Club; Cosmopolitan Club. SixtyBENJAMIN FRANKLIN WHITNER B n" Sanford, Fin. College ok Agriculture Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Alpha Kappa (local honorary agricultural fraternity); E. K. President Y. M. C. A. 1018; Farr Literary Society; Battalion Staff 1010; Seminole Countv Club; Alligator Staff 1017; Scroll and Saber. HERMAN V. STAPLETON "Herman” Arcadia, Fla. Arts and Science College Kappa Alpha; Second Lieutenant Infantry U. S. A.; Farr Literary Society; Tennis Club. Sixty-oneSenior History WENTY-SIX strong, depleted by the ravages of war, the class of nineteen-nineteen is ready to step over the threshold into the world of life and action. Four years ago the class of nineteen-nineteen first entered the gates of Florida’s piney campus to take up the tedious task of educating themselves for the study of the greatest of all arts— the art of life itself. Since then they have experienced wondrous things. In that short space they have seen the span supporting nations and empires crumble, totter and fall to ruins. During this period while the world has been going through enormous changes, the present day Senior class has not concealed its light under a bushel; it has displayed its plastic properties to the utmost. It has aimed high and achieved greatly. Not the least of these achievements was that, due to the unrelenting and tireless efforts of certain members of the class, the student body finally adopted the principle of Student Self Government. The authority and honor of drafting a constitution and by-laws for this government was delegated to the Senior class. Though tentative constitutions have been drafted and some articles have been styled in their finished form, at the time THE SEMINOLE goes to press the plan in all its completeness has not been put before the student body for ratification. At that remote period when the now dignified Seniors were termed rats, they were stronger by several times than they are now. This decrease may be attributed to many causes, the chief and most important one being the noble readiness with which the major part of the class responded to the Nation’s call for men. The homes of these men are scattered now—some have made the supreme sacrifice and sleep in Flanders Field ’mid the poppies where wooden crosses stand “row on row”. At the end of the S. A. T. C. regime the class members elected as officers the following men who have served them faithfully: J. N. Whitfield, president; H. H. McCallum, vice president; I . D. Camp, secretary and treasurer; T. M. Palmer, honor-committee representative. Class Historian. Sixty-twoJ UNIORSJunior Class T. D. WILLIAMS •7hike" Arts and Science Jacksonville, Fla. H. II. BUSHNELL "Hush" Engineering Pensacola, Fla. W. W. GUNN “Pi tor Engineering Marianna, Fla. LLOYD Z. MORGAN “Rat" Law Jacksonville, Fla. Sixty-fourH. F. BACHE •• . f." Arts and Science Chattahoochee, Fla. » ••Jack" Arts and Science Citrus, Fla. R. L. SENSABAUGH “Senxie" Agriculture Winter Haven, Fla. E. K. KNIGHT ••Kid" Law Bradentown, Fla. Sixty-fiveDEW BY A. DYE "Dad”—"Dummy” Law Brndcntown, Fla. F. D. INGRAM "Judge” Law Dade City, Fla. F. M. DkVANK "Half-wit” I A W Plant City, Fla. H. S. BAILEY "Atom” Law Lynn Haven, Fla. Sixty-eixC. S. THOMAS "lAtZlj" ENGINEERING Gainesville, Fla. S. G. KENT "Kent” Engineering Cocoanut Grove, Fla. A. K. BISHOP Agriculture Eustis, Fla. R. E. NOLEN “Nolen” Agriculture Chicago, 111. Sixty-sevenR. L. WESTMORELAND. JR. Agriculture Live Oak, Fla. W. V. Db florin “V De" Engineering Jacksonville, Fla. LEO H. WILSON "Briggs" Agriculture Bartow, Fla. S. W. GETZEN "Gtls" Law Brewster, Fla. Sixty-eighlA. E. CARPENTER "Gene" Arts and Science Orlando, Fla. H. C. WARNER "Henry" Engineering Tampa, Fla. J. D. SUNDY • J. P." Engineering Delray, Fla. S. C. HANSEN "I'retty" Agriculture Charleston, S. C. Sixty-nineI C. . lA'MAN “Nut " EWSIKIXMKO Gn n«sv c, V a. W. E. DANIELS w Arts and Science Pensacola, Fla. M. N.YANCEY "Yanc" Engineering V ant City, F a. E. H. HURLEBAUS "Curley" Agriculture Harrisburg, Pa. SeventyN. B. DAVIS “Davy” Arts and Science Palatka, Fla. J. B. BOOTH. JR. “Junior Arts and Science Tavares, Fla. H. R. DeSILVA “Pete” Teachers Pensacola, Fla. E. B. PAXTON “Pax” Engineering Sanford, Fla. Sevenly-otifL. B. PRATT "Pratt" Engineering Ortega, Fla. A. THETFORD "Thet" Law Jacksonville, Fla. S. W. HOLLINRAKE "Rake" Arts and Scienck Ocala, Fla. H. H. ZEDER "Zeder" Engineering Delray, Fin. Scrcnt y-two J. N. TICHNOR “Tick” Agriculture Zcphyrhills, Fla. If. R. STRINGFELLOW "Hurt” Engineering Gainesville, Fla. H. C. GORDON “H. cr Law Tampa, Fla. B. N. RAA “Mi Raa” Arts and Science Tallahassee, Fla. Seventy-threeJ. J. CARUSO “SongMter" Law Wilmington, Del. JULIAN DIAZ “Dia " Law Tnmpn, Fin. Seventy-fourJunior History SINCE the initial ingress of the class of nineteen-twenty on the campus three years ago, they have always been prominent in student affairs. Debating, literary, athletic, and scholarly laurels have been the lot of the various members of the class to win at different times. This year in particular they have taken an active part in all things. To relieve the heavy laden Seniors, who were laboring under the necessity of doing a Senior’s work in one semester, the Juniors undertook to publish The Seminole without the aid of that class in any way except as to bearing a pro rata share of the expense. The editor-in-chief of the Alligator, several minor members of the staff, the president and a major part of the members of the board of directors of the Florida Athletic Association are Juniors. In addition to this, many of the officers in clubs and other organizations on the campus are Juniors. In fact to members of other classes it seems that every place and thing is infested by Juniors. This Commencement, for the first time in several years, the Juniors are to give a Promenade in the New Gymnasium. Plans which have been made for this event were materializing in a favorable manner at the time The Seminole went to press, and it is assured that this act of reviving an ancient custom will not be a failure. During the first part of the year it was impossible to elect officers, and maintain a class organization, due to the predominance of the military on the campus. However, since the end of the S. A. T. C. and the return to the pre-war and normal basis, the Junior class ship of state has safely weathered all storms under the command of the following officers: T. D. Williams, president; W. W. Gunn, vice president; H. H. Bushnell, secretary-treasurer; and L. Z. Morgan, reporter. L. Z. MORGAN, Historian. Seventy-fiveSe vent y-nixSOPHOMORES% Seventy-Stventy-nineSophomore Class History IN September— 17 it was—there came from all directions, far and near, an aggregation of lately graduated high school Seniors who entered their State University and were for sometime thence called "Rats". Not unlke every class of rats that preceded this one, each member entertained preconceived ideas of conduct and order which he expected in some measure to follow. But inevitably he was urged to adopt very diverse courses, long since tried and established to suit his particular constitution. For a while this wrought bewilderment and confusion, but they showed a good spirit of adaptability and soon adjusted themselves to their circumstances. The first progressive act was that of welding an organization from the ninety-eight classmen. From that time on unity and cooperation has been the working principle of the class. During the Freshman year the class proved themselves to be loyal and aggressive Gators. Seven out of the fourteen men on the Varsity football team were rats. Every man on the basketball squad was a Freshman with the exception of one. They came out triumphant in the Hag rush, Newton Axelson tearing down the skull and bones emblem of the Sophomores within twenty seconds of the record. They lost to the Sophs in the tug-o’-war which followed, thru lack of experience and weight. When it came to inter-class athletics the Class of 21 proved to be the champions of the campus in everything. At the opening of the Sophomore year the administration of the clnss was placed in the charge of Jemmic Bryce as president; Bill Harrison, vice president, and Bill Catlow ns secretary and treasurer. Louis Tatom represented the class on the Honor System Committee. As is always the case, the second year began with fewer members of the first year back and scarcely no new members to fill the vacancies. The old pep still survived, however, and all the laurels have not been bestowed on other classes. True the flag rush was lost this year, but that was very natural since the rats came in overwhelming numbers. The tug-o’-war was lost also because of being much over-balanced in weight. As a unit the class has not made itself conspicuous this year. The demoralized conditions at the beginning of the year caused by the S. A. T. C. and other uncertainties accounts largely for this. However, individual work on the part of many members of the class deserves comment. Ben Archer, as managing editor of the Alligator, is largely responsible for the most creditable paper that has ever been published by the students at the University. Associated with Archer on the staff were, Tatom, Fried-lander and Huff, all Sophs. George Hartman, besides being manager of the Varsity baseball team, proved his worth as a pitcher. Curtis Coxe was another twirler of renown, and Dell Hart held second base. Clemons and Roberts won the S. A. T. C. for having played football while in the army. Fricdlander made himself famous as an orator and debator. Thus the Class of 21 comes to the end of its second year and is startled at the thought that half of its college career is spent. As it looks back over its past history it is able to feel reasonably proud of its achievements in every line of endeavor. In the two years that arc yet to come with their blue skies unclouded by the smoke of war, the members of the class joy in the thought that they can work toward a definite goal, and not be interrupted by a challenge to fight the enemies of civilization and humanity. They can concentrate their energies to the accomplishment of their high and worthy purposes. Historian. EightyEighty‘twoEightij’three Eighty-fonrEighty-fiveEighty-sixThe Freshman Class HE Freshman Class of 1918-1919 began its career as a purely war class. It had an enrollment of one hundred and seventy-seven students in all—the largest class in the history of the University. Practically every member being a candidate for the Officer ’ Training Corps, there was the greatest rivalry from the very beginning to excel in all those things pertaining to military science, tactics, and drill. With the excitement and exhilaration consequent to military life, as well ns the uncertainty of remaining here for any length of time, it was only a natural result that there should have been u tendency among many to treat scholastic work lightly, and among some to exclude it altogether for the more immediately practical ami useful military work. Few indeed were the men who could hope, or who even desired to spend a year here, much less to complete a course, when there was the wonderful opportunity constantly before them of gaining honor ami glory on the battlefields of France. The collapse of the Central Powers put an all too sudden end to these noble ambitions. Demobilization, about a month after the signing of the armistice, marked the opening of the Christmas vacation, which,Mut; to the generosity of the Faculty, was a longer one than usual. January sixth found the class back at school, somewhat depleted in numbers, but, nevertheless, strong in the determination to do in the five months remaining before the close of school all the work usually done by a class in a whole year. It was, indeed, a class composed of men who, sobered by war experience, realized the seriousness of their duty in school to themselves ami to the country as a whole. Soon after the re-opening of school the class was completely reorganized, ••Bill” Madison being elected president, “Snowball” Norton vice president, ••Bill" Bivens secretary and treasurer, and Fred Mollor representative for the Honor Committee. It was only a short time before the old Florida spirit was showing itself in the actions of the class. The first big demonstration came when the class answered the challenge of the Sophomores to the annual flag rush. Having successfully braved the barrage of bayonet belts wielded by strong armed "old men" outside the old gymnasium, the whole clnss assembled in the building and perfected a method of attack to be used on the Sophomores, who, at the same time, were forming their defensive line around the well-greased tree upon which the flag was nailed. At the signal a solid mass of Freshmen moved slowly to the attack. The Sophomores resisted valiantly with fists and feet generously interspersed with sand and red pepper, but all to no avail. The advance of the Freshmen was so overwhelming that after a short, fierce struggle Johnny Sherman was able to tear the flag from the tree by climbing upon the shoulders of his comrades, thereby saving them from the disgrace of wearing green caps for the remainder of the year. Final honors of the day were won by the Freshmen in the tug-o’-war between two selected team . How well the class has succeeded in its scholastic endeavors since settling down to work in January must be left to the professor to judge at the end of May, but it is certain that every man in the elass deserves much credit for the many discouraging obstacles that have been overcome during the year. There can be no doubt that the Freshman Class of 1918-1919, composed as it is of such patriotic, conscientious, working, persevering men, will be a graduating class in 1922 of which the University of Florida may well be proud to be the Alma Mater. Historian . Eighty-terenKiyhty-ciyhtrf 00 ASSOC'-'v BOARD of directors The Florida Athletic Association “What is It?” THE Florida Athletic Association is a non-profit corporation duly authorized and organized under the laws of the State. It consists of a board of directors composed of two faculty members and the balance of four elected from the student body. It is presided over by a president who is assisted in his executive tasks by a vice president and secretary who are students. The money which the board spends is handled by the University auditor. The board of directors elects the team managers and directs the policy of the athletic department of the University of Florida. The board for the year of 1918-’19 was: Lbo H. Wilson....................................... President R. T. Hargrave.......................................Secretary W. M. .Madison Via President STUDENT BOARD Dewey A. Dye W. W. Gunn Henry C. Warner Lloyd Z. Morgan FACULTY BOARD A. L. Buser J. J. Grimm Ninety-oneNinety-twoCoaches BASEBALL COACH Emmitt K. Perryman, commonly known in the baseball circuit as “.Preacher Perryman”, is originally from Georgia. He began his professional baseball career with the Roanoke Club in the Virginia league, and with whom he played for several years. From the Virginia League he went to the Southern where he starred as a pitcher, then to the St. Louis Browns in the American league. He was playing with the Southern League at Birmingham when he joined the colors and was commissioned first lieutenant in the infantry. Coach Perryman as a man is one of the most congenial fellows that ever coached a baseball team. He wins his players with the “old pat on the back” and the smile with which he greets every one. FOOTBALL Coach Buser came to us in the fall of 1017 from Wisconsin, where he had a record of being both a student and an athlete. He played a line position for three years on the Wisconsin Varsity football team, was captain in 1013. He won his "W” at weights, and was president of the athletic association. In the two years he has been with us he has done a great deal towards putting Florida before the athletic world. Buser is interested in every branch of athletics; which makes him especially fitted for his position. He is a man with lots of backbone and when he starts out for something he brings home the bacon. To him is due most of the credit for the raising of the money to pay off the Athletic Association debt. A. L. BUSER A t hit tic Director Ninety-threeFlorida in Athletics for the Year of 1919-1920 WITH the war at an end, and the University again under normal conditions, Florida will be represented the coming year in all branches of intercollegiate athletics. Never before in the history of the world has athletics been given such an impetus as it has during the recent war. It has been proved beyond a doubt that physical training is the essential thing in war, therefore the universities of the United States are going to develop this phase of college work to the utmost. In the past, only a select few have received this training, but from now on the whole student body will be trained in some form or another. It means the training of the weak as well as the strong. Florida this past year did little in intercollegiate athletics. Football was placed in the background at the time, for the S. A. T. C. was just being organized. No doubt, if the war had lasted for some years more, football would have been played with as much zest and enthusiasm as ever before. All other intercollegiate sports were not entered into. With the ending of the war, and the University again assuming its regular work, baseball season was upon us. By a great deal of work, a schedule was arranged for a trip thru South Carolina. The trip was made, a total of eight games being played; Florida losing five and winning three. However, the baseball team of this year was the best that Florida ever had. During the spring, the wrestling team was busy, and ended the season with more backing than the sport has ever had. Volleyball also came into the center of activity. As time goes on, many new forms of athletics will be undertaken at this university. The prospects for next year are unusually bright. Many new men are with us, and the men of Florida before the war are returning daily, so that it appears as tho Florida will again be herself in athletics. One of the most enjoyable features of the University of today is the new Gymnasium. Without a doubt, it is one of the most modern and up to date gyms in the South. With such a building at our disposal, men will take a greater interest in their work and make use of this splendid building. As far as equipment is concerned, the gym will be equipped completely. Plans have been received for the equipment of same, and when completed, Florida will have the best equipped gym in the South. Ninety-fouNext Year’s Football Schedule October 25—Florida vs. Georgia at Tampa. November 9—Florida vs. Tulane at New Orleans. November 22—Florida vs. South Carolina at Columbia. S. C. November 27—Florida vs. Oglethorpe at Gainesville. Kflort has been made to arrange a game with Vanderbilt, to be played in Jacksonville. As yet nothin definite can be said about this. There will also be several preliminary games played during the season, the schools and dates not yet arranged for. Moroon Norton WlTTHRlCM H UNTER Madison Ninety‘tix The Football Season 1918 THE 1918 football season at the University of Florida could hardly be dignified with the name. Immediately after the opening of school, in the earlier part of September the University was in the grip of the influenza epidemic which had spread over the entire country. This tended to delay practice; in fact made it impossible even to consider football at that time. Later the school was taken over by the Government and transformed over night into a Student Army Training Corps post, complete with four infantry companies and a naval unit. Between these several departments football games were indulged in quite often. One spirited game was between the Navy and the Army. Although the teams were not of the calibre that represents those two divisions of the military in the United States annually, yet they were strong enough to make pep run high. The Army team was victorious with the close score of 6 to 0 as the final result. Several games were also had with the local High School in which the Florida Unit S. A. T. C. was always victor by a large score. Turkey Day in Jacksonville a team from the post played a close game with a picked team from Camp Johnston. After a game one hour long the score sheet showed the tallies to be 12 to 0 in favor of the Camp. It was a splendid game with the outweighed and outraged Army Gators fighting like demons every minute of play. The one incident which marred the day was that Hunter had his shoulder broken in the first rush. He was the third man to answer sick call due to football, Dalton and O’Niel being the other two. War time “F’s”, with the “F” in prominence and S. A. T. C. worked into the design were given to the following men: Dye, Sewell, Norton. Wuthrich, Adams, Clemons (Captain), Burke, Madison, Morgan, Blitz, Dodd, Hunter. No doubt with the raw material which the Students’ Army Training Corps attracted to the University would in a normal year have resulted in a winning team. Ninety-sevenBaseball 1919 HIS year we had high prospects for a winning team. The team was a heavy hitting one and the fielding was good. The few errors that were made came when they counted heavy against us. The team was made up of new men with the exception of McCallum and Whitfield, so the coach had his hands full shaping the material into a unit. The presence of the Giants here gave the men many pointers as to the playing of the game. We gave them three practice games, and before we had time to overcome the faults shown by these, our schedule called us on a trip to South Carolina. On this trip we played eight games, winning three and losing five. The first game was with the Forty-eighth Infantry at Camp Jackson, where we defeated the doughboys by a score of 17 to 9. Friday we were to play Carolina, but being rained out, we played both games that the schedule called for, Saturday. Although we piled up twenty-five hits in this double header, we lost both games by untimely errors, the scores being 5 to 3 and 6 to 4. Monday we had a thirteen inning contest with Wofford, at Spartanburg, where we came out the big end of a 4 to 3 tally. Liddon was on the mound for us, and fooled them with his curves and slow balls. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday we did not fare so well, losing three games; one to Furman. Erskine and Newberry, respectively. At Erskine we met the best team that opposed us on the trip. At Clinton we won over Presbyterian College with a score of 7 to 0, Hartman pitching for us. The student bodies of all the schools were very hospitable. We all enjoyed the trip, but were glad to get back to good old Florida which we agree is the best of schools. The 1919 baseball season accomplished one thing of worth if it may only be followed up in the future by a more firm bond of athletic fellowship. That is the fact that for the first time in many years athletic games were indulged in between Stetson University and the University of Florida. Three games were played, one in DeLand and the other two in Gainesville. The first game resulted in a score of 13 to 4 in favor of the Gators. At the time The Seminole goes to press the results of the other two games were not known. Ninety-eightf ■ II Jri. WHITFIELD (Captain) “Clown” was in his usual form this year, and altho he experienced a hitting slump in the first few Karnes, he came back strong in the latter part of the season, and “clouted ’em”. His fielding featured several Karnes. , McCALLUM "Mac" decided to play the infield this year, and after the first plhe or so, he found himself at home on second ami liked to see balls come his way. He was k xk! at bat, both on beating out infield hits, and knockinK the sphere to safety in the field. R WORK Iajc. our younir catcher from DeFuniak Springs, is im-provinK with every ganie, and his “pegging” kills the best of them. Ninety-nineHARDEE MADISON "Bill”, our clean-up hitter and guardian of left field, showed up well in every game. He was fast on the bases and one of our best hitters. HARTMAN (Manager) “George”, our “menagerie” and pitcher, fooled ’em all with his fast delivery and his "hooks”. “Shavie”, as he was affectionately called, made a good receiver, and showed his experience in working the pitchers. One hundredLIDDON “Hooks'', our “port wheeler", showed up well, especially against Wofford, where for twelve innings the Carolinians didn’t know that there was such a thing as a run in baseball. RICHBOURG Our "woman-hater" covers his ground around the "hot cushion" to perfection, and he never failed to hit in the pinches. He is our best man, and has a bright future in baseball. WILSON Leo, our "lion with the ladies", made us an excellent man in the starboard garden. His throwing arm is a wonder, and he hits like a big leaguer. One hundred and oneCANOVA “Lady love”, our young short stop, is a good prospect for next year. His inexperience wore off fast during the season, and he will undoubtedly make us a good man. OGILVIE “Ray", our center-fielder, covered his territory in good style, and was always in the game, fighting. S m « Jit COXE "Curtie”, the boy from the Ancient City, hud hard luck on the trip, but is undoubtedly our best “chunker”. He has experience, control, speed, curves, and a change of pace to his advantage, and he knows the game. One hundred and twoIntermural Athletics IN the past few years great strides have been made in the development of college athletics, but unfortunately the growth has been along the wrong line. The smaller interests of the development of a few specialists into college teams have subordinated the greater interests of the physical welfare of the student as a whole, and in this way athletics in many colleges have been professionalised and commercialized and the evils of grandstand athletics introduced. To turn out unbeatable athletic teams has been in many cases the sole aim of college athletics. Ami so the greater work of athletics and the many benefits that would accrue therefrom have been sidetracked to a large extent in colleges, in order to satisfy the all-absorbing devotion for intercollegiate games. The University of Florida has made a step towards developing athletics along the right line. Thru its energetic Y" secretary, Mr. G. II. White, it has issued a challenge to all colleges of the Southeastern part of the U. S. to a competition for a loving cup to be given to that college having the largest proportion of its students participating in some form of athletics daily. The above pictures illustrate some phases of this varied endeavor. All forms of games are played such as baseball, basketball, football, tennis, volleyball, soccer, cagcball, pushball, and even boxing. This clearly shows an attempt to get away from grandstand athletics and the depressing conditions attending them. It is a whole-hearted movement tending toward the right physical education of the college student thru a general participation of every student in some form of outdoor game. It gives the student exercise, play and recreation from the grind of the classroom, and as every student under the plan is a player, the confirmed “bleacherite” and the deteriorating effect of such an occupation is abolished. One hundred and three WARNER DRIGSER5 One hundred and fourUniversity of Florida Wrestling Club II. C. Warner M. N. Yancey Coleman Driggers Keller Millican Moser OFFICERS ..........President Secret a ry-Treasu rer MEMBERS Sherman Stevens Warner Wuthrich Yancey The University Wrestling Club was organized in 1015, and for the past four years the interest in wrestling at the University has grown so that now it has become one of the foremost indoor sports. The annual tournament for the championship of the University is open to all the students of the various departments, and the championship is decided by a process of elimination. The Wrestling Club is composed only of men who have wrestled in a final bout. The tournaments this year were the most interesting and hardest fought that were ever held at the University. In the finals Sherman won the lightweight title by defeating Keller. They wrestled for twenty minutes in one bout, which ended in a draw, and later came back to resume the battle, which lasted for fifteen and one-fourth minutes, at the end of which time Keller’s neck was hurt and he forfeited to Sherman. Stevens won the welterweight title from Tieknor by default. After a hard fought bout of twenty-five minutes Driggers defeated Coleman, thus winning the middleweight championship. Warner secured the light-heavy title by putting Moser's shoulders to the mat in sixteen and one-half minutes. Wuthrich easily retained his heavyweight title by throwing Millican in three minutes. Next year Florida intends to send a wrestling team out to compete the other colleges of the South. One hundred and fireOne hundred and nixTennis Club OFFICERS Herman Stapleton................................Pres id mt Jack Jaeger................................Vice President Eddie GRANBERRY...................Secretary and Treasurer Dick Knight Herbert Massey Wallace McKay Frank Hunter Curtis Cox MEMBERS Harold Klock John Icenhour H. C. Stephens Jimmie Cranford Larry Skinner (I. W. Spencer J. M. Good, Jr. A. B. Rosborough Harry Fain Harold Ford Ralph Crosby Our hundred and xeven __ mr. -fixes. rtn-Ar. jastact ti im. THE CIAVTS WILL BROWSE MID (XASSIC IL4L, rs Of hLOR COLLEGE mtH iri' »iu»u«mni«mi'' Out hundred and eiijhtWearers of the “F” FOOTBALL Dye Wuthrich Wilson Cornell Thomas Wilkinson Clemons BASEBALL Wilson Liddon Whitfield Richbourg Hartman McCallum Hardee Canova Madison Cox Ogilvic Work FOOTBALL F. S. A. T. C. Dye Adams Morgan Sewell Clemons Blityz Norton Burke Dodd Wuthrich Madison Hunter TRACK Perry Gunn F. A. A. Gunn Norton Warner Yancey BASKETBALL Cooper One hundred and nineJacksonville Awarded Cup for Winning Most Points at Track Meet for Three Consecutive Years PENNED in the annaU of history ns a success the Fifth Annual High School Track has come and gone. About five hundred persons witnessed the finals, which came in the afternoon, following with keen interest the fortunes of the various contestants. Jacksonville again cleaned up with the meet, making a total of 48 points against 20 of Orlando, her nearest rival. This being the third year that Jacksonville has carried off highest honors at the track meet, she was presented with the big loving cup which becomes the property of the school winning three consecutive times. Snyder of Daytona, with 18 points won the medal for individual honors. Cook, who won Inst year, was the nearest. The only record broken was when Snyder in the high hurdles beat Burke’s (of Tampa) record of 18 seconds, reducing it to 17 3 5 seconds. Of the sixteen schools entered, they scored as follows: Cocoa 1, Daytona 18, Ft. Pierce 1, Gainesville 14, Jacksonville 48. Key West 10, I eesburg 10, Miami 12, Orlando 20, Pensacola 7, and Kissimmee 3. Others no score. 100-Yard Dash—First, II. Cook, Orlando; second. W. Snyder, Daytona; third, L. Mack. Jacksonville; fourth, Harrow, Pensacola. Time, ten and three-fifths seconds. Running Hk;ii Jump—First, H. Baker, Jacksonville; second, V. Oberholtzer, Ix esburg; third. A. Alsobrook. Leesburg; fourth, B. Summerlin, Ft. Pierce. Height, 5 feet, 6 inches. 800-Yard Run—First, W. Stevens, Jacksonville; second, K. Hell, Jacksonville; third. O. Cox, Gainesville; fourth, Wilson, Pensacola. Time 2:10 2-5. 220-Yard Dash—First. W. Snyder, Daytona; second. H. Cook, Orlando; third, L. Mack, Jacksonville; fourth. J. Hudson, Miami. Time, 24 seconds. RUNNING Broad Jump—First, R. Scotten, Gainesville; second, Miller, Leesburg; third, R. Calkins. Miami; fourth, D. Rambo, Orlando. Distance. 18 feet, 11 3-4 inches. 120-Yard High Hurdles—First. W. Snyder, Daytona; second, H. Baker. Jacksonville; third, W. Ward. Miami; fourth, E. White, Miami. Time, 17 3-5 seconds. Shot Put—First, R. Little. Jacksonville; second, A. Patter, I,ee burg; third, J. Dial, Gainesville; fourth, P. Miller, Leesburg. Distance, 39 feet, 2 inches. 440-Yard Dash—First, O. Cox, Gainesville; second. J. Schneideman, Miami; third, L. Jones, Jacksonville; fourth. Brown, Pensacola. Time, 60 2-5 seconds. Poie VAULT—First, A. Alsobrook. Leesburg; second, J. Sharpley, Key West; third, V. Oberholtzer, I esburg; fourth, G. Standly, Jacksonville. Height, 9 feet 4 inches. 220-Yard Low Hurdler—First, W. Snyder. Daytona; second. II. Mabry, Jacksonville; third, I . Jones, Jacksonville; fourth, H. Cook, Orlando. Time, 29 2-5 seconds. One-Mile Run—First, W. Stevens, Jacksonville; second, Vickery, Pensacola; third, K. Bell, Jacksonville; fourth, Prosser, Miami. Time 5:14 1-5. Half-Mile Relay—First, Orlando; second, Jacksonville; third, Miami; fourth, Pensacola. Time, 1:46 2-5. Individual scores were: W. Snyder, Daytona, 18; H. Cook, Orlando, 9; H. Baker, Jacksonville, 8; Cox, Gainesville. 7. One hundred and tenFraternities in General MAN’S nature is a social one ami so in every walk of life you find men working together for the pursuit of some common object in brotherly union. At an early date in the growth of our universities there appeared a society, social in its nature, yet embracing the activities of the societies which tended to advance the more serious qualities of the man; known as the Greek letter fraternities. The name being derived from the fact that all these societies called themselves by the first letter of various Greek words. These Greek words usually signified the purpose or indicated the character of the society. These fraternities preserved secrecy as to their rites, and (usually) comprising affiliated branches commonly called chapters, in different institutions. The objects of the majority of our present day fraternities are to promote the better interests of the men as they are taken in; to watch and guide the high school men away from home for the first time; to aid one man in his courses, to help another to broaden his social activities; to install in all a greater love for his school, his fraternal brothers ami his classmates as a whole. Florida has five such fraternities: Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Theta Chi. With them Delta Kho, a new local organized this past year at the University and which is about to petition one of the national fraternities for membership, should be mentioned. Of these fraternities Alpha Tau Omega is the only one owning and living in a house. The Theta Chi Chapter is at present renting a house. The other fraternities hold their meetings and other social activities in rooms rented in town. All of the chapters are anticipating building their own homes within the next two years. The above mentioned fraternities have further bound themselves together by a Pan-Hellenic council, composed of two delegates from each chapter. This body acts for the interests of the combined fraternities, setting the standards for admission to a fraternity, acting as a go-between from the faculty to the fraternities. Another class of fraternities, distinctly different in their nature from the above mentioned, are the Honorary Fraternities. This class draws its members from those who show exceptional ability in their scholastic work. We have three such societies. Phi Kappa Phi. The Cooley Club ami Phi Alpha Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi draws its members from the upperclassmen of the various colleges of the University. To be invited to become a member is unquestionably one of the greatest honors obtainable on our campus. The Cooley Club draws its members from the members of the law college. Invitations are issued only to those who show exceptional ability in their work. The Cooley Club is preparing to petition one of the national law honorary societies. Phi Alpha Kappa is the honorary society representing the agricultural college. Membership is based on the same principles as the above mentioned honorary societies. One hundrrd and hctlvc- 7 ' One hundred and thirteenOne hundred and fourteenAlpha Tau Omega Fraternity Founded Sept. 11, 1865, Virginia Military Institute ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Organized in 1904 PUBLICATION Alpha Tau Omega Palm FLOWER White Tea Rose Effingham W. Raley Walter Lafayette Bennett James W. Bryce E. B. Casler, Jr. Francis T. Dodd Zachariah H. Douglas P. G. Franklin W. L. Gleason S. VV. Getzen Frank R. Hunter CHAPTER ROLL H. K. Jeremiassen C. W. Kercheval J. H. Kercheval Lloyd Z. Morgan Wm. Mckee Madison Samuel A. Marshall, Jr. Henry A. O’Neill Lance C. Richbourg Angus B. Rosborough COLORS Sky Blue and Old Gold J. Jackson Sewell J. R. Tatum E. C. Vining Harold F. Ward Leo H. Wilson Thomas F. West, Jr. R. S. Hall, Jr. James A. Franklin Ray Merrit W. J. Lowe PRATER IN PACULTATE Dean H. R. Trusler PRATERS IN URBE James Chesnut H. L. Thompson J. A. Phifer One hundred and fifteenOur Chaplain By F. 0. S. Jr. Say Bill, didjn ever see that kinder man That frowns when he grips yu by th’ han’ ’N” drapes his arm acrost yer bony shoulder, ’N’ makes yu wish yu’d never Ret no older? ’N’ grabs yer paw, ’n’ right off starts to prattle (Shakin til he makes all yer loose change rattle) A lotta stuff ’bout how soon yu’re goin' to scraps If you don’t cut out yer cussin’ ’n’ shootin’ crops; ’N’ talks ’bout ver sins, both great ’n’ small, ’. ” th’ good yu’ve done he mentions not at all? He tells yu, no matter how much yu pray Yu can’t be saved, yu’ve had yer evil day, ’N” yu’re goin’ to hell fer bein’ wuss ’an a sinner. As shore as beans is what we’ll have fer dinner! Well Bill, yu lay off that kinder guy; He’ll have yu so’s yu’re skeered to die. Don’t never listen to th’ line he spills, 'Cause ’tnin’t nothin’ to it but bitter pills; ’N’ if yu swallow it wunst yu’ll understan’. This here’s dope Bill, ’cause it come from a man; ’N” I’ll bet my pile it’s straight ’cause I know, Yu sec I got it from our chaplain—name o’ “Holy Joe’’! One hundred and sixteen9- • One hundred and neventeeiiOne hundred mid eighteenKappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Organized in 1904 COLORS FLOWERS Crimson and Old Gold Magnolia and American Beauty Rose PUBLICATION Kappa Alpha Journal PRATERS IN FACULTATF. A. A. Murphree President of the University Harvey W. Cox Dean of the Teachers Colley e and Professor of Philosophy Instructor in Physics W. S. Perry PRATERS IN UNIVER8ITATE Class J9J5 C. A. Robertson Class 1919 J. N. Whitfield E. P. Granberry T. M. Palmer H. V. Stapleton B. F. Whitner C. M. Johnson P. D. Barns L. H. Skinner H. R. Stringfellow W. E. Daniell Class 1920 C. S. Thomas N. B. Davis W. W. Gunn W. S. Fielding F. P. Cooper W. D. Hartt Class 1921 F. 0. Spain W. H. Glass J. L. I eslcy D. A. Tucker F. R. Weedon H. S. Massey G. L. Henderson R. E. Knight W. B. Farley Class 1922 W. S. Fuller R. B. Hunter W. S. Airth H. H. Fain G. T. Linton T. R. Dunk T. S. Sloan E. F. Cannon S. P. Ham C. A. Pound PRATERS IN URBE L. S. Graham J. W. Chapman Judge J. T. Wills F. W. Buchholz Hclvcnston One hundred and nineteenA Rat’s Love Letter to his Sweetheart Pear Mabel: I’ve been thinken a powerful heap of you lately so I thought 1M write you a letter and tell you about it. You know a feller never does know how much he really thinks of a girl until he has to leave her and go to some place where there’s a lot of big fellers that don’t care about a thing but haven rat court and birthday parties. We had a big track meat up here yesterday ami lots of schools sent teams. 1 kinda thought Tampa was going to send a team too. but I guess since me and Sessions left they was afraid they couldn’t win the meat and if they couldn't win it they wouldn’t play and so that settled it. One of the teams came from a school with a kinda funny name; I think they called it Cocoa—anyway as soon as they come in the mess hall some of the fellers commenced to yellen “Cocoa! Cocoa! Cocoa!” After that some of the other boys commenced to yellen “Ice tea! Ice tea! Ice tea!" But I aint seen their team yet. Some feller named Schneider com up from Datona and when he left here his meddles made you think of Schneider’s pickles. 57 varieties. They had a big declaratory contest here last Friday night and some boy from Key West won first prize. He made exactly the same speech we saw Mark Anthony make in that picture show we saw at the Grand last summer. Don’t you rcmeml er, when Cleopatria told Seizeher to go back to Rome he went back and was murdered by Brutus. Old Seizeher must have been in love. In love, Mabel, that's me allover. As I was saying this boy from Key West gets up and says: “Friends, Romans, (Countrymen. lend me your ears. I come to bury Seizeher, not to praise him." Just like Bohooley, he wouldn’t be from Key West if he didn't want to borrow something. After the declaration contest me and Sessions wanted to go to a big dance at the Klk’s Club, but every body had to be in full dress suits and being as how our valleys had both gone on a spree we couldn’t find our dress suits so we stayed home. We went down last night, though, ami stayed a little while. I wanted to stay longer but Sessions said there was too many rough-necks there to suit him so we both left. Highbrows! That’s me all over. Mabel. Neither of us has joined a fmt yet, but we’ve both had a bid from the I’i Cha Sers. The only thing is we’re kinda holden out for a bid from the K.Ps. Well, Mabel, its just five more weeks until school's out, but if they adopt student government me and Frank DeVane are both liable to Ik able to see you before that time. Axkcn you to save me a date for Saturday night. May SI, 1919, I remain thine until then and forever thereafter. Bill. One hundred and ticenty One hundred and twenty-oneOne hundred and twenty-twoPi Kappa Alpha Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 18G8 FLOWER Lily of the Valley Ralph Crosby H. H. McCallum T. D. Williams Dewey A. Dye G. L. Upchurch A. E. Carpenter B. L. Feaster R. E. Duckworth John Treadwell R. M. Howard L. C. Holloway F. H. Leeks ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Chartered November 7, 1904 COLORS Garnet and Gold OFFICIAL PUBLICATION The Shield and Diamond FRATER IN FACULTATE C. L. Crow, M.A., Ph.D. FRATERS IN UNIVERS1TATE Lonnie Hay mans C. E. Duncan R. M. Boring Harold Ford Henry Yaeger George Albright Lee Jones Allen Moseley Frank DeVane John Powell F. C. Morgan E. C. Bowen D. L. Leahy M. Snyder W. O. Wells Lonnie Pope H. A. Renfroe D. N. McMullen L. B. Evans C. DeVere Burr J. F. Wyman T. L. Smith J. H. Jackson Pledge: George Burke One hundred and lu'euty’three One hundred and twenty-fourSigma Alpha Epsilon Lieutenant James Abel Johnson St. Petersburg, Fla. Company M, 39th Infantry Killed in Action Oct. 9, 1918 Private Nathan Bryan Carson Kissimmee, Fla. 18th Company. 5th Regiment, U. S. Marines Killed in Argonne Forest, Nov. 1, 1918 Lieutenant Richard Ray White Starke, Fla. Company C, 23rd Infantry Killed in the battle of Saint Mihiel, Sept. 13. 1918 Paul Lanius Willoughby Gainesville, Fla. Central Officers' Training School, Camp Gordon, Ga. Died of pneumonia December 2, 1918, while in the Students' Army Training Corps, University of Florida Everett Wilson Barkwkll Crooked Lake, Fla. Died of pneumonia Dec. 21. 1918, while Statioined at Great Lakes Naval Training Camp "He is not dead Who in his record still earth shall tread. With Cod's clear aureole shining round his head.” One hundred and hcenty-fiveOne hundred and twenty-sixS. A. E. Chapter Roll Founded at the University of Alabama 1856 FLORIDA UPS1LON CHAPTER Established 1884 Reestablished 1015 COLORS FLO WEB Royal Purple and Old Gold Violet PUBLICATION The Sigrma Alpha Epsilon Record PRATERS IN PACULTATE James M. Farr, A.M., Ph.D. Vice President and Professor of Enylish Clifford W. Crandall, LL.B., B.S. Professor of Law PRATERS IN UN I VERS IT ATE 1910 Edwin B. Hampton, Capt. U. S. Inf. Z. J. Stanley, Capt. U. S. Inf. 1920 Elmo Kher Knight 1921 RESIGNED AFTER S. A. T. C. REGIME Mooney D. Futch, S. N. T. C. Charles Parke Anderson, S. N. T. C. William Canova, S. N. T. C. DeForest L. Christiance, S. A. T. C. Van Ellis Huff Edwin B. Hume. S. A. T. C. Ferdinand W. Thomasson, S. A. T. C. Willis L. Ash David J. Futch Loomis Blitch. S. N. T. C. Carroll R. Adams, S. N. T. C. Charles A. Childs, S. A. T. C. Robert G. White, S. A. T. C. Claude J. Hackney, S. N. T. C. M. R. Steed, S. A. T. C. James H. Hill, S. A. T. C. James Cranford James E. Auld, S. A. T. C. 1922 James M. Alderman, S. A: T. C. John W. I.iddon, S. A. T. C. Wallis D. Caswell John E. Icenhour Douglas B. Sale, S. A. T. C. Thomas D. Sale James L. Pierce, West Point Frank A. Canova, S. A. T. C. Marmaduke S. Pender, S. A. T. C. Charles M. Binnickcr James N. Wilson, Jr., S. A. T. C. James H. Klock. S. A. T. C. Leslie D. Williams PRATERS IN URBK W. W. Hampton, Jr. Dr. W. Lassiter One hundred and twenty-sevenGROUP OF STUDENTS A One hundred and twenty-eightOne hundred and twenty-nineOne hundred and thirtyTheta Chi Fraternity Founded at Norwich University in 1856 FLOWER COLORS Carnation Red and Whit OFFICIAL PUBLICATION The Rattle P. D. Camp E. B. Quinan C. C. Coxe O. H. Norton K. G. Duncan A. L. Work W. R. Ogilvic J. C. Inman, Jr. FRATF.R IN FACULTATK J. R. Benton, M.S., Ph.D. Dean of Engineering College FRATKRS IN UN1VBRSITATE Clare of 191H S. A. B. Wilkinson Cla of 1919 F. I). Miles Close of 1920 M. N. Yancey Close of 1921 H. R. Connell L. L. O'Berry G. J. O'Reilly C. A. Pitts Class of 1922 J. S. Sherman J. M. Good, Jr. G. C. Battle If. Q. Stevens II. C. Gordon, Jr. C. I). Johnson F. H. Mellor C. W. Bartlett, Jr. J. II. Hurst R. II. Hughes R. H. Gordon D. W. Keen One hundred and thirtg-oncOne hundred and thirty-twoThe 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 inter-action 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 formely existed, and in the school year of 1916-T7, 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 established, 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 years have borne the fulfillment of that hope. The contest for the cup in 1916-T7 was a lively one, and furnished much interest and excitement. The cup was awarded to the 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. For the year 1917-T8, the contest for the scholarship cup grew even more keen, and the highest average plainly shows that by having the scholarship cup in the field, there has been more intensive studying among fraternity men. The Pi K. A. fraternity leads with the average of 82.25, and the K. A. fraternity coming second with an average of 81.83. P. I). Camp, Theta Chi, Chairman F. H. Mellor, Theta Chi L. H. Wilson, Alpha Tan Omega, Sec y L. H. Skinner, Kappa Alpha L. Z. Morgan, Alpha Tau Omega W. H. Glass, Kappa Alpha V. E. Huff, Sigma Alpha Epsilon F. H. Leeks, Pi Kappa Alpha C. P. Anderson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dewey Dye, Pi Kappa Alpha One hundred and thirty-threeDelta Rho Fraternity (Local) Founded 1010 KLONVER COLORS Crimson Rambler Rose Crimson and Green FRATERS IN FACULTATE T. M. Simpson, Ph.I)., Professor of Mathematics C. L. Willoughby, B.Agr., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying FRATERS IN UNI VERS 1TATE R. T. Hargrave R. Stoutamire H. F. Bache H. H. Bushnell B. G. Gregory E. H. Hurlcbaus S. Kent R. E. Nolen E. P. Paxton 1 One hundred and thirty-fourStray Greeks J. N. Anderson, Chi Phi J. R. Benton, Phi Beta Kappa A. L. Buser, Phi Sigma Kappa W. S. Cawthon, Phi Delta Theta H. S. Davis, Alpha Delta Phi K. H. Graham, Beta Theta Pi A. H. Kimball, Phi Delta Theta J. L. McGhee, Phi Beta Kappa Dixon Beggs, Phi Kappa Pi Ty Cobb, Pi Delta Theta One hundred and thirty fiv4One hundred and thirty-sirPhi Kappa Phi Honor Society OFFICERS H. R. Trusler................. W. s. Perry B. f. Floyd W. B. Hathaway ... .....President Vice President .....Treasurer .... Secretary Members Elected in 1918-’10 Dr. J. L. McGhee Dr. E. Turlington E. G. Diamond L. M. Hodges Prof. J. M. Scott J. N. Whitfield C. F. Smith Mr. B. R. Colson, Alumni T. M. Palmer B. F. Whitner, Jr. Additional Members at the University. 1918-’19 J. R. Benton E. W. Berger W. S. Cawthon R. E. Chandler H. W. Cox C. E. Crow C. W. Crandall II. S. Davis J. M. Farr B. F. Floyd W. L. Floyd S. P. Ham W. B. Hathaway A. A. Murphree W'ilmon Newell W. S. Perry C. A. Robertson P. H. Rolfs H. E. Stevens H. R. Trusler H. I.. Thompson R. W. Thoroughgood Albert Vidal J. R. Watson C. L. Willoughby II 5 ? ROLL OF Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Arizona Delaware College University of Florida Georgia School of Technology Iowa State College Kansas State Agr. College Massachusetts Agr. College University University of Maine Nebraska Wesleyan University University of Nevada University of New Mexico North Dakota Agr. College Pennsylvania State College Rhode Island State College Sy racu se Uni vers i t v Tennessee Out hundred and thirty-xercuOne hundred ami thirty-eightPhi 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. H. Willoughby, B.Agr., Phi Kappa Phi Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying S. E. Collison, M. S., Alpha Zeta, Sigma Xi Chemist Experiment Station J. E. Turlington, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy W. R. Briggs P. F. Collins G. A. Fritz G. A. Helseth ALUMNI MEMBERS C. M. Mann C. B. Maloney B. E. Shull L. J. Stadler F. L. Thompson D. A. Storms F. R. Edwards F. G. Merrin W. E Stone P. D. Camp ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors L. M. Hodges B. F. Whitner Ralph Stoutamire S. C. Hansen Juniors E. H. llurlebaus L. H. Wilson C. L. DeVane Sophomores J. W. Schofield Undergraduates Not in School This Term C. W. Kercheval V. D. Mudge G. C. Roberts One hundred and thirty-nineOne hundred and fortyCooley Club (Local Legal Fraternity) E. B. Hampton Dewey A. Dye W. M. Madison Howard S. Bailey H. L. Thompson Z. J. Stanley Frank M. DeVane James A. Franklin Paul C. Barnes Lloyd Z. Morgan E. D. Begg8 One hundred and forty-oneA Daddy He Can Brag About (With acknowledgment to Velvet Joe) Now, all non hogs in olive drab, Come smoke a good luck pipe with me, HI read your fortune in the smoke An’ tell you all the things I see. I see three kiddies, plain as day— One says "My pa owns everything, . 1 million million dollars, too". The other says "My pa’s a king". An’ then the littlest kid of all Swells up until his buttons tear— "Shucks, they ain’t in it with my dad! Why, fellers. UK fought OVER THERE!" Here’s luck, you boys in olive drab, Good fortune bring you safely out And give some littlest kid some day A daddy he can brag about. One hundred and forty-twoStudents’ Army Training Corps At the opening of the session of 1918 1919 nil the regular activities of the University were subordinated to the task of training men for the armed forces of the United States. The Students’ Army Training Corps at the University of Florida, which came into existence at that time, comprised, in addition to the vocational section of two companies which had been at the University since June, a naval unit and two full infantry companies. The Students’ Army Training Corps was a shifting organization being planned primarily ns a preliminary training school for officers. In furtherance of this scheme daily drill periods were conducted for the study of different elements of warfare, including extended and close order drill, aiming and firing, bayonet and trench offensive work, in fact every department of military art was given extensive study. During the first part of the course, which was divided into three sections, study was considerably slowed up, due to the prevailing sickness. Spanish influenza, which was at its worst during that time. Before the mustering out of the men, which commenced on December 13th. 1918, and the resumption of regular work in the University, a goodly number of men had been sent to officers' training schools and another contingent was waiting to go when the armistice was signed. January Cth, 1919, when school opened to resume pre-war activities, the Students' Army Training Corps was replaced with the Reserve Officers Training Corps, with about nineteen discharged lieutenants to command the same. The Reserve Officers’ Training Corps The Reserve Officers' Training Corps at the University of Florida has an important office. It is the purpose of this organization to develop and give preliminary training to men, in order that in conjunction with a short course of intensive training, coming at the end of their college carter, they may qualify as lieutenants in the regular army, should any contingency arise when their services to train men should Ik needed. Just how successful it has been in the past may Ik judged from the splendid showing that Florida men, who secured their first rudiments of military knowledge in the Reserve Officer ’ Training Corps at this institution, made commanding troops in the recent great war. The officers of the several National Guard companies recruited in this State were commanded almost exclusively by University of Florida men, who secured training as cadet officers here, on the campus. The cadet battalion this year is by far the best that has ever drilled in the scanty shade of Florida’s historic pines. The officers are all men who were commissioned out of officers' training schools. Also many of the non-commissioned officers are I'lattsburg men. The personnel of both companies is excellent, for the entire roster was in the Students' Army Training Corps and learned to drill at a time when active service in France was the goal for which they strived. Inspection of the battalion by the government inspector this year resulted in a decision that the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps unit here was as near perfect as it is possible to make it in the time alloted to drill. One hundred and forty-fourOne hundred and forty‘fiveCOMPANY B, VOCATIONAL SECTION COMPANY C. VOCATIONAL SECTION One hundred and forty-sixIN AUTOMOBILE SHOP, VOCATIONAL SECTION TRUCK DRIVERS. VOCATIONAL SECTION One hundred and forty-sevenCARPENTERS, VOCATIONAL SECTION IN ELECTRIC SHOP. VOCATIONAL SECTION One hundred and forty-eightOne hundred and forty-nineOne hundred and fiftyOur humirnl ami fifty-outOne hundred and fifty-tiroOne h mill ml anil fifty-three wOne hundred and fifty-fourA Our h u Htfrr f a ltd fifty-five One I, mill red ami fifty-sirOne hundred and fifty-sevenOne hundred and fifty-eightSponsors MISS IN A L. MATTAIR Sponsor, Company A MISS CLARA B. THOMAS Sponsor, Hand MISS JESSIE CIIESNUT Sponsor, Company It One hundred and fifty-nineMISS MARGARET ALLEN Sponsor, Battalion Military Organization Colonel E. S. Walker, U. S. Army, Retired Professor of Military Science and Tactics First Lieut. Chas. R. Crossett. U. S. Army Asst. Professor of Military Science and Tactics and A. Q. M. FIELD, STAFF, AND NON-COMMISSIONKI) STAFF S. A. B. Wilkinson...............Major J. A. Franklin..First Lieut, and Adjutant B. F. WllITNER, First Lieut, and Quartermaster H. R. DeSilva...........Sergeant Major H. H. BUSH NELL.Quartermaster Sergeant E. B. Paxton.....................Color Sergeant One hundred and sixtyOne hundred and ttixty-oneOne hundred and nixty-tu'0Oiu hundred and sixty-threeOne hundred and ixty-fourWartime Florida SINCE the first rumbles of war reached the University of Florida, that institution has been concentrated to the service of the United States. Florida’s has ever been the helping hand in the moment of stress. Our country’s tasks have been but Florida’s to share. Of the four hundred and thirty-four students enrolled here the session war broke out, but one hundred and sixty remained at the close of that school year. This depletion was due to the fact that our men flocked to the oDicers’ training school, volunteered in the various branches of the service, and answered the nation’s call for food by returning to the farms and aiding in production. Forty odd young men were commissioned at Ft. McPherson, the first of the officers’ camps; since that time more than one hundred men, alumni and students, have been commissioned in the army, navy or marine corps. Not one of the University of Florida men that attended an officers’ training school failed to be commissioned. Over five hundred served in various branches of the fighting service of the United States. Our men commissioned as lieutenants served on the military staffs at Cornell University, Amherst College, University of Pittsburgh, University of Georgia, University of Virginia, and at the University of New York. The homes of these boys are widely scattered now. Many went to France and were called to make the supreme sacrifice; but in the tropics, in the arctics or under the poppies in Flanders they did a man’s work in this world. During the whole period of the war, many of the faculty were active in Government work or in various Red Cross, United War Work, and kindred campaigns. With such a war record of service, the University of Florida is undoubtedly entitled to feel that she, with all other American colleges and universities, has done her bit to “make the world safe for democracy”. One hundred and sixty-fiveOn- Bertram we M Av6 TOST SEEN wilp To see you $OME ONE. Tout? us you map cjecnJ SmoT with m torpepo and we MCARp ALL ABOUT vour rscApe r ?or- the '---------------------- THE OH.bNTHE MANiY G-eR’MAfU (?OCr looking-- AND The cutest Eyes-H£ must have eiv too KlNGr PAS MIN Cx OUT IN NO MAN’S LANp- Just think or MINI FKrMTlNO Foft A WM OH’ IN FRANCE MOUSE AND MOW you HAD seem capture Gy tm tooriES” HUH HUM-yes• - €AT UIFE • I WAS a little pis Apoy Teo,v ONcy captvred 4000 OERMANS S’OO NACMiNE G-unS, AvED OUR 1?EG-IM6nT From UEiNGr ANNIHILATED ANP MAP 3'ENERA . PE SMI NCr 1?l‘Pfc . AtwAy f om’FARiS ON A MOTORCyctE TO Jp ECO RATE ME. 3uT THE OLp 6-00 D fr Tw AT Boo g EVER MCARP An FuptoSierw MeT LEAVE TmE COUNTRy- X tJET M6 tcll you. rMAT FRANCE is The CApiTAc. OF NEVADA fHArs Tt C WORST I Eve ft wfrttfo. WHY ThC . took'cl am NCvCfC LEFT rue TVAitfiJ« CAMP- TmE o »cy OceMAfV ME EVER Av» WAS A $A«re MP6R ML' WOUiPNl EVEN FiCrMT A ■PUNCMIN" PA Cr 'imagine a'cheese) LIKE HIA-1 Groif 6-OvEC? THE TOp you WOULD HAVE TO (rer THE. WMOLC AMERICAN ARMy IN FRONT OF HIM- HE WOULD Tw INK OF 50ME TminCt me terr At home anP WANNA -0 AC I Anp d-CT IT. 3oR i- LOOKS rCAR vJ3hil Events— Hailing- the returning- Villag-e. HERo- WHO TRiWJ) TO EVADE. The ' ( FT f?y Claiming- exemptions on accoumt OF A CHRONIC C AiSE. OF DANp uFfrPtCORATIOlU.aiA. VERSES Sy yly'i b. WiJ5orv In the midst of the battle short days ago, Wc died as the fight went on; In the wierd hell of screaming shell. At the break of a frosty morn. Our hearts remained with the men below As they fought in the slimy trench; In mire deep, and stinging sleet. O’er bodies gory drenched. We felt not dead, as we passed away From our comrades in advance. Death could not rest in the spirit breast. Till we had gained the fields of France. Our phantom band trailed on behind As our army led the way; And from that dawn, we carried on. Our death held no delay. Our restless souls no longer sought A shelter from the guns below. No silent breath, in thought of death. As of short days ago. Above the black chaotic clouds We treaded on our spirit way, And watched the fight, won for the Right As we followed day by day. The discord of the days grew less, Those cold and fleeting winter days. The cannon’s roar belched out no more, The songs we once did praise. War’s din confusion lies obscure; O'er field’s and woodland’s rotted loam The silent grave, that battle gave; We found in place of home. And now wc lie beneath the soil, O’er head the skies so blue Look on each grave, where flowers wave, Kissed by the morning dew. In silent joy and peace wc rest; And cease to carry on. For victory led the noble dead When we died, on that frosty morn.Herbert Govert Keppel DOCTOR H. G. KEPPEL, hem! of the Department of Mathematics of the University of Florida, died at his home in Gainesville on Saturday, October 5. Herbert Govert Keppel was born April 7. 1866, in Zeeland, Michigan. His father. Govert Keppel, was born in Holland of a family well known in southern Holland from the time of the Crusaders, and came to this country at the age of nine years. His mother, Marie De-Pree. was also born abroad and came to this country in childhood. Her family were French Huguenots who had emigrated to Belgium during the persecutions of the seventeenth century. Both parents came as members of a Dutch community which settled in south-western Michigan, and Doctor Keppel always retained many of the traditions and sentiments of his Dutch ancestry. Doctor Keppel graduated from Hope College, Holland. Michigan, with the degree of A.B. in 1889, and spent the following year in C., in the Census Bureau and Pension Bureau. The next year he taught mathematics in the high school of Orange City, Iowa, and this led him to decide taking up thd study of mathematics as his life work. He spent the years of 1892 to 1895 at Clark University preparing himself to receive the Ph.I). degree in mathematics, but left there to take a position as instructor in mathematics at Northwestern University before receiving his Doctor’s degree. During the Spanish-American War he saw sendee as a Y. M. C. A. secretary and incurred typhoid fever while in the sendee. He returned to Clark University in the fall of 1900 ami received his Ph.D. degree in 1901, after which he returned to his former position in Northwestern University, and remained there until 1908, when he accepted the position of Professor of Mathematics at the University of Florida, which position he held until his death. During the past summer he was asked to serve on the National Commission to inspect the mathematical teaching offered by the War Y. M. C. A. In connection with this work, he made a trip to Gulfport, Mississippi, and contracted the Spanish influenza there, arriving home seriously ill about a week before his death. His life was one of those which has been sacrificed to the war, since his death was a direct result of exposure and lack of care while on war duty. There is probably no member of the faculty of the University of Florida who was more universally loved than Doctor Keppel. He was not a man who sought popularity or prominence in any way, but was always ready to become a friend of those with whom he was associated, and to interest himself in their interests. He had all of the qualities of a good teacher—thoro scholarship, patience, and sympathy, and his lively sense of humor was one of the delightful features of his teaching. Among his colleagues on the faculty, there are hardly any who have not enjoyed intimate companionship with him. HERBERT GOVERT KEPPEL clerical employment in Washington, D. One hundred and ixty-eightArthur Ellis Hamm d o CAPTAIN HAMM of the 326th Infantry was killed in France by a Boche aviator September 15th, 1918. “A Boche plane had been continually harassing his company’s position in the Forest de Facq, and some of Captain Hamm’s men had been firing at the plane in the afternoon with automatic rifles. On the night of his death he heard a plane overhead, and had just stepped to the door of his dug-out when the airman turned loose three bombs in succession, one of them landing with in three yards of Captain Hamm, killing him instantly. “Captain Hamm’s body was buried just about fifteen miles south of Metz, on the Moselle River.” —Shield and Diamond. Captain Hamm was for several years a student at the University of Florida. By his quiet manner and resoluteness in all difficulties he won a place in the hearts of all his fellows. In his loss they are conscious of a void that will never be filled. While at the University of Florida Captain Hamm was a member of Alpha Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. CAPTAIN ARTHUR ELLIS HAMM As a help to needy boys, Captain Hamm left $5000.00, half of his insurance money, to his school as a scholarship fund for worthy young men. The other $5000.00 of his insurance money was given to Smiths, his wife’s school for the same purpose, for girls. One hundred and sixty-ninePAUL LAN1US WILLOUGHBY was born in Columbia. Mo., July 16, 1898. He came to Florida in Ihe fall of 1912, and finished the work of the grammar and high schools in Gainesville sufficiently to enter the freshman class of the College of Arts and Sciences, University of Florida. He enlisted in the Students’ Amy Training Corps and was selected by the commanding officer for intensive instruction at the Central Officers' Training School, Camp Gordon, Ga. He returned to Gainesville November 23d. Three days later he was stricken with influenza, followed by pneumonia of the most severe and rapid type, and at 4 o'clock on the afternoon of December 2d passed from this life. We sat in the Methodist Church a few days ago, while the preacher spoke beautifully and touchingly of our dear friend, Paul Willoughby, whose earthly body lay banked in flowers there in front of the altar. We had come simply to bow our head and sigh out the pain in our heart at the bier of a friend; for we realized that this was the parting of the way. It was scarce a week before that we had spent an hour with this friend, and had planned many things. Our friend was an anient worker, with fraternities and their welfare at heart. He worked always with zeal and enthusiasm for the advancement of the University and the aims of his fellow student . His was the helping hand, to all with whom he came in contact; always he gave a wonl of cheer, or a deed of kindness in behalf of a fellow-being. PAUL L. WILLOUGHBY Not only in Gainesville where he made his home, but among University students past and present thruout the State, he was known and loved and grieved. Yes, indeed, we lost a friend ami pal when Paul died. Florida’s Immortals “Greater lore hath no man than this, that a man lay down his lift: »» for hia friends. Wiley H. Bur ford J. W. Hatton Nathaniel Carson R. A. Dukes Bret Hart J. S. I.aing A. H. Lockay Paul 1). Mabley Charlie Stockton Earl E. Williams Everett Barkwell Arthur E. Hamm Claude S. Brannon Martin R. Daniel W. W. Gibbs James A. Johnson C. C. La Roc he O. T. McKeown Thad H. Smith R. Ray White Paul Willoughby Donald M. Badger One hundred and KerentyTo Men of Florida HOSE men of Florida who were called upon to give the full measure of devotion, receive the unmeasured appreciation and affection of the students of our University. And we will give them honor and praise, we will cherish their names as the defenders of our liberty and freedom. We shall forever keep sacred and inviolate the American manhood of Florida. There can be no plea more eloquent, more beautiful or more solemn, than the heroism displayed by these brave men, who fearlessly, nay, devotedly gave their all, to usher in the glad time of bright promise “when all mankind shall be brothers”. The story of these departed heroes is a tale of valor. Heroically they died. No man ever displayed greater soldierly qualities or upheld more sacredly the best traditions of America’s Army, than did these men. Florida’s feeling of pride and reverence is not limited alone to Florida men who were granted the privilege of making the supreme sacrifice on the altar of democracy. Each part of the army has done its share magnificently, and Florida joins in paying just respect to all; but these men of Florida who marched to destruction in France were her own, and full-heartedly her feeling of pride and reverence goes out to them. No homage, no tribute, no honor we pay to these splendid men is too great. The monuments erected to their memory will stand to recall to future generations their valor during the darkest period of the world’s history. “When death comes, what nobler epitaph can any man have than this—‘Having served his generation, by the will of God he fell to sleep’. “Speech cannot contain our love. There was, there is, no greater, stronger, manlier man”, than he who when duty called gave his all for the common interest of all. One hundred and eeventy-oncThey are Waiting in the West By Sibbald Wilson Short days ago on fields of France, Where now the summer grasses wave. Each day low shallow graces were made And down in each a box was laid. That held the lifeless limpid form; The body of a gallant boy Whose cares passed on And unto him there came a joy. His answer to the call Of Godt who willed that he should fall And not return to those he loved. Who live upon this world of strife. He's traveled West and waits for them. And with his God he lives in peace, A grander, better life. Onc hundred and nct'cnty-twOOne hundred and seventy-fourJohn Marshall Debating Society OFFICERS Lloyd . Morgan Pnsidi »t S. W. Getzen.......................:.........Vice President O. H. Norton............................Secretary-Treasurer D. A. Dye Crii J. M. Edrkhi Sergeant at-Armr. MEMBERS A. L. Adams S. W. Getzen J. W. Liddon W. J. Bivens H. C. Gordon. Jr. E. K. Knight Dewey A. Dye W. J. Hendry Wm. Madison J. M. Edrehi C. J. Hardee Lloyd Z. Morgan J. A. Franklin O. H. Norton One hundred and eventy-fivcOne hundred and setenty-sixPeabody Club OFFICERS P. i). Miles M. H. Moyer H. C. Johnson H. R. DeSilva Horace O’Bryant................ ..........President .....Vice President Secretary-T reasurer ...........Reporter ... .Sergeant at Anns MEMBERS S. A. B. Wilkinson E. G. Diamond L. E. Wilson Jack Walsh M. B. Weaver E. M. Schabinger S. A. Wade N. B. Bartlett R. V. Coleman R. S. Webb Otto Frye M. S. Pearson R. J. Ebinger E. F. Chipey J. B. Walker One hundred and seventy-sevenOne hundred and eeventy-cightOne hundred and seventy-nineBenton Engineering Society OFFICERS R. T. Hargrave President W. W. Gunn.. Vice President H. C. Warner Secretary M. N. Yancey Treasurer J. W. Bryce Representative to Inter-Society Debating Council MEMBERS Dr. J. R. Benton L. H. Barwick J. E. Icenhour R. E. Chandler E. B. Wuthrich M. Hubbard R. W. Thoroughgood W. C. Miller J. D. Almond, Jr. G. E. White E. R. Boswell G. W. Hartman H. H. Bushnell H. C. Stansfield H. K. Jeremiassen W. V. DeFlorin N. J. A. Mitchell H. F. Ward E. B. Paxton G. Curtis D. W. Keen S. G. Kent I. S. Garnett H. Gordon B. L. Feaster W. L. Me Alexander A. Y. Smith J. D. Sundv F. M. Keller J. Vigil D. B. Knight M. L. Yeats C. K. Barco J. I. Rhea A. B. DeWolf C. D. Lyman W. R. Catlaw L. A. Hogarth W. A. McKey W. H. Harrison I. W. Scott F. L. Knowles W. F. Runge R. P. Redman A. C. Simmons G. C. Battle R. B. Hunter W. B. Farley, Jr. M. S. Rogers L. J. Tatom H. R. Connell H. H. Zeder One hundred and eighty One hundred and cigkty-ondfro One hundred and rit hhj-tn'oAgricultural Club Office President 1918-T9 OFFICERS First Term L. M. Hodges Second Term Ralph Stoutamire Vice President E. H. Hurlebaus R. E. Nolen Secretary-Treasurer L. H. Wilson J. W. Schofild Critic Prof. Willoughby P. D. Camp Pe norter J. W. Schofield J. G. Clemons Member of Inter-Society Debating Council E. H. Hurlebaus 0 MEMBERS L. D. Williams J. V. Blume W. G. Wells C. W. Wang J. G. Traxler J. N. Ticknor R. F. Cooper C. L. Walker A. E. Schneider J. S. Sherman Prof. F. Rogers W. H. Mahoney G. B. Sessions R. L. Sensabaugh C. R. Hiatt W. J. Dyer C. H. Nichols R. B. Anderson C. W. Millican Major W. L. Floyd L. H. Ellsworth L. C. Richbourg Prof. C. H. Willoughby J. G. Clemons R. Meritt E. H. Hurlebaus R. E. Nolen A. L. Work Ralph Stoutamire C. D. Gunn C. T. Link Joe W. Schofield J. F. Williams, Jr. J. M. Hearn L. M. Hodges M. A. Baker A. Van Eepoel D. L. Christiance Brice G. Gregory A. B. Pratt B. F. Whitner P. D. Camp R. L. Driggers L. H. Wilson Earle Blount T. D. Houghtaling C. L. DeVane S. C. Hansen Dr. Turlington W. J. Lowe One hundred and eighty-threeOne hundred and eighty-fourFarr Literary Society OFFICERS T. I). Williams President B. E. Archer............. ...................Vice President H. F. Bache.............................Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS R. C. Binford J. B. Booth F. V. DiCorte W. D. Caswell J. R. Driver L. E. Todd E. S. McKean T. P. Winter F. Markwood T. I). Sale J. H. Klock A. K. Stone M. Stein W. Jeacle P. H. Gillen H. M. Friedlander W. A. Scott Douglass Sale I). Rachelson L. H. Ball F. R. Hunter C. D. Johnson I. E. Moser R. H. Hughes One hundred and eighty-fireDebating Council E. H. HURLEBAUS, President W. M. Madison, Secretary.. J. W. Bryce.............. H. C. Johnson............ V. D. Caswell........... ...College of Agriculture ..........College of Law ....College of Engineering ..........Teachers College Arts and Science College One hundred and eiffhty-eixDebators TRIANGULAR DEBATE WITH TENNESSEE—SOUTH CAROLINA H. M. Friedlander H. C. Johnson P. C. Binford O. H. Norton question : "Resolved: That the railroads of the United States should be owned and operated by the Federal Government.” One hundred and eighty-sevenDebating at the University of Florida SHADES of Demosthenes! Draw near and listen to this tale of those of the gilded tongue whose flighty eloquence soars from the quiet lyric notes of the babbling brook, to such tumultuous thunder as “Give me liberty or give me death!” Each of the five literary societies on the campus started early the process of separating the chaff from the wheat in their preliminary debates. Then with their champions chosen, they entered into a series of intersociety debates under the supervision of the debating council. These debates have been battles royal, with intense enthusiasm displayed in the opposite camps. Farr Litt. and Peabody have come thru so far and it’s an even toss to determine which will be the winner. The annual triangular debates with Tennessee and South Carolina made us feel somewhat like South Carolina felt last year when she lost both. Our showing, tho, was creditable, notwithstanding our pitching four unexperienced men, all Freshmen, against much older heads in the other universities. Next year let us not wait for one end of the rainbow to beam upon us, but early prepare to go forth and regain lost laurels. JAMES MADISON CHAPMAN, D. O. To Dr. Chapman is due much of the credit for the success which debating and public speaking generally attain at the University of Florida each year. Annually he leaves the rugged hills of Connecticut and migrates to the sunlit clime of Florida, where he puts rostrum aspirants thru the a -e-i-o-(jm! it's of oratory. Some of Florida’s greatest speakers are the result of his handiwork. On? hundred and eiyhty-eiyhlY. M. C. A IN view of the achievements of the Young Men’s Christian Association at the University of Florida, a few words in this connection should not be amiss. We are very proud, and we believe justly so, of what the local association has accomplished. Aside from the general three-fold ideal of the Young Men’s Christian Association, there is peculiar to the college associations another three-fold phase which might be called the three stages in its evolution. Necessarily the first stage in the life of a college association is the organization of the students. Our association existed in this stage from the founding of the University up to 1916, when Mr. H. Will Nelson was invited to be our first General Secretary. At present we find our association in the second stage of its development, that is with a permanent, full-time secretary guiding and directing the organization of students in the Y. M. C. A. work. This is the agreement reached jointly by the faculty and student body, namely, that there must be a permanent secretary. Under the war conditions of the past year, we were exceedingly fortunate in securing the services of Mr. Geo. E. White, a former Y. M. C. A. War Work Secretary. Under the able work of Mr. White, the student association has reached very near the pinnacle of success. A world of credit is due Mr. White for the many ways in which he has made life more pleasant and uplifting for the students. He is a wonderful success in his field. In view of this fact the University has extended him a pressing invitation to return as its regular, permanent secretary next year. For most efficient service there must be another unit in this combination. It represents the third stage in the process of evolution. It is the goal to which we have been and are working. It is a Y. M. C. A. building, here on the campus. It is needed to round out the organization, and without it the association cannot perform its service to the fullest extent. Our aim then is a combination of a student organization, a permanent secretary, and a Y. M. C. A. building, working together for the fullest development of the spirit, mind and body of the students. In short, the aim of the association is a University characterized by true, stalwart manhood. One hundred and eighty-nineYMCA S V Oi « hundred and ninetyY. M. C. A. Cabinet OFFICERS T. I). Williams.................. W. M. Madison.................... .i. w. Bryce Rev. George E. White............. ..........President .....Vice President Sccrctanj-T reasurcr ....GeneraI Seeretary S. G. Kent H. H. Bushnell W. W. Gunn L. J. Tatom 0. H. Norton MEMBERS R. E. Duckworth F. H. Mellor H. R. DeSilva L. H. Wilson ll. F. Bache R. T. Hargrave One hundred and ninety-one«5 y -I v One hundred and ninety-twoSerpent Ribbon Society HAROLD FORD (Pi K. A.) Prwkknt H. K. STRINGFEI.LOW (K. A.) Trv».urrr E. II. HAMPTON, S. A. E. DIXIE BEGGS. Pi K. Phi. Hll.l. AIRTH. K. A. BILL ALBRIGHT, Pi K. A. J. L. ALDERMAN. S. A. K. JIMMIE AUI.D. S. A. K. CHARLES BARTLETT, T. X. C. M. BENNICKER, S. A. E. ALLAN CANOVER. S. A. K. PAUL CAMP. T. X. GENE CARPENTER, PI. K. A. w. D. CASWELL, s. A. E. D. !.. CHRISTIANCE. S. A. E. JAMBS CRANFORD. S. A. K. RALPH CROSBY. Pi K. A. BILL DANIELS, K. A. EACH DOUGLAS. A. T. O. DEWEY DYE. Pi K. A. HARRY FA INK, K. A. HILL FULLER. K. A. WYCHK GET7.KN. A. T. O. W. L. GLEASON. A l o. EDWIN CRANBERRY. K. A. R. S. HALL. JR.. A. T. O. DELL IIARTT. K. A. LONNIE HAYMANS. Pi K. A. ROBERT HOWARD. Pi K. A. JOE KKRC1IEVAL. A. T. O. DICK KNIGHT. K. A. K. K. KNIGHT. S. A. E. K. D. MILES. T. X. II. II. MfCALLUM. Pi K. A. LUTHER OTIERRY. T. X. ANGUS ROSBOROUCH. A. T. O. JACK SEWELL. A. T. O. II. Q. STEVENS. T. X. C. S. THOMAS. K. A. JOHN TREADWELL. PI K. A. HAROLD WARD. A. T. O. FRANKI.YN WEST. A. T. O One hundred and ninety-threeOne hundred and ninety-fourTheta Ribbon Society C. V. ANDERSON. Stem At U Ep.rton li. C. BALL. S» m» Alph Ep ih»n W. L. BENNETT. Alpha Tau Omne R. M. BORING. VI Kappa Alpha J. W. BRYCE. Alpha Tau Om«. F. V. COOPER. Kapp Alpha JOE DALTON. Si m» Nu F. M. Dr.VANE. Vi Rupp Alpha W. M. FIELDING. Kappa Alpha S. V. HARN. Kappa Alpha GEORGE HENDERSON. Kappa Alpha R. H. GORDON. Thrta Chi Y. R. HUNTER. Alpha Tau Omnia JOHN HURST. Thrta Chi JOHN K 1C KN HOUR. Alpha KpaltaT II. K. JEREMIAHS KN, Alpha Tau Omraa L II. JONES. Pi Kappa Alpha Y II. LECK . PI Kappa Alpha W. M. MADISON. Alpha Tau Onw a L MORGAN. Alpha Tau Omnca T. M. PALMER. Kappa Alpha L II. SKINNER. Kappa Alpha H. V. STAPLETON. Kappa Alpha C. L. UPCHURCH. PI Kappa Alpha T. I). WILLIAMS, Pi Kappa Alpha 4. N. WILSON. Sitrma Alpha Kpillofl L. H. WILSON. Alpha Tau Onwva H. 4. YABGBR. Pi Kappa Alpha One hundred and ninehj'fiveOne hundred and ninety-six Mandolin Club A. R. Marks A. E. Schneider H. F. Bache H. H. Zeder OFFICERS Director Business Manager Harold Klock W. H. Glass S. T. Hendry Wm. Airth Leonard Todd MEMBERS D. IL Christiance C. A. Clutz John Sherman J. B. Booth H. H. McCallum J. W. Scofield One hundred and ninety-sevenUniversity Orchestra MR. AND Mrs. A. R. Marks.............Director and Pianist W. H. Glass.........................................Violin K. B. Paxton...................................... Violin H. F. Baciie ..VioHneeUo S. T. Hendry.................................Double Hass B. G. Gregory........................................Flute J. H. McDonald....................................Clarinet L. B. Pratt.. Cornet L. A. Hogarth........................................Comet H. H. Zedbr Saxophotu P. W. Stinson.................................... Trombone F. N. Holley, Jr...................................Drummer One hundred and ninety eightSaxophone Quartet A. R. Marks, Director B. G. Gregory....... W. H. Glass II. H. Zeder Soprano Saxophone ...Alto Saxophone ...Tenor Saxophone Baritone Saxophone One hundred and nine!ynineTwo hundred University Jazz Dear FRIENDS: Another year in the history of this University has past; a year that has been most pleasant and successful to us all; one that will bring back the most delightful remembrances. There is an old adage that nothing can succeed without cooperation. It was thru your enthusiasm and support that our meagre but whole-hearted efforts were not defeated, and in appreciation we wish to thnnk you, with the assurance that we are all your warm friends. The Original University Jazz was organized last February, playing its first engagement at a dance given by the S. A. E. Fraternity. This was the first time Jazz was presented in Gainesville, and our success from that night on was assured. Engagement followed engagement, until now, as we look back over the months, we feel justly proud of being responsible for a large share of the “pep” that today exists wherever we have played. Below, friends, are the smiling countenances of the original seven. It is with regret that we were unable to add the eighth, W. II. Glass, as Tiik Seminole had already gone to press when he became one of our family. Farewells are always hard, and this is no exception. Your enjoyment has been ours in our past associations, and time will pass only too slowly until we can Ik with you again next fall. Ever anticipating the return next year, we now take our leave, wishing you a most pleasant ami happy summer. Sincerely yours. University Jazz. “ Whoops, my dear, there’s a ring around the moon—quick mother, for I am to be queen of the May." —ICBNHOUR. "I won’t play for less than ten aol-lars." —BLOUNT. ru "Well, Country, how yuh getting along with yuh work?” MeCORMtCK. "Now listen." —KNOWLES. I “Hello Hickey!" "Oh yeah!" —HA RTLETT. —MU LA RKEY. John E. ICBNHOUR Violin-leader Fred L. Knowles.. Clarinet N. B. Bartlett................. Cornet W. Karl BLOUNT Piano Paul II. Graham.............. Prams W. II. Glass........... Saxop hone Dan P. Mularkky... Saxophone U. Howe McCormick Trombone Two hundred and oneTiro hundred and twoPalm Beach County Club H. Haild Zeder... Lauren C. Hand... John D. Sundy.... Clarence I). Lyman OFFICERS .... Delray ....... .... Delray ....... .... Delray ....... West Palm Beach... ..........President .....Vice President Secret a r j-T rcasu rev ...........Reporter MEMBERS Louie II. Bar wick..........Delray W. J. Dyer, Jr. .. West Palm Beach Irl B. Garnett............Hypoluxo I.ees m A. Hogarth..........Stuart Jackson H. McDonald.......Stuart Elliott S. McKean.........Delray Ernest M. Schabinger......Delray J. E. Walsh....West Palm Beach Two hundred and threeTwo hundred and fourTampa Club COLORS MOTTO Red and Black Do your Bit and be Square OFFICERS L. L. O’BERRY....................................President YV. J. Bivens................................Vice President c. A. Pitts Secretary R. E. Knight.....................................Treasurer MEMBERS O. H. Norton F. DiCorte F. Ingram I). G. Meighen I). Rachelson J. Dalton G. Curtis G. Sessions T. R. Pitts A. Van Eepoel A. Wolfson L. Skene R. H. Gordon E. Ebinger C. C. Evans H. C. Gordon, Jr. A. Massaro M. Steed J. Vigil L. H. Ball M. Pemberton R. C. Binford C. YV. Bartlett, Jr. YV. Alman J. L. YVolf F. Hurlebaus G. Burke R. B. Hunter P. Cooper S. Ferlita J. L. I Lesley H. YY arner F. Haimovitz M. Stein F. R. Weedon J. Ellerby J. Gordon Two hundred and ireTwo hundred and sixDuval County Club OFFICERS II. II. McCaixcm President T. I). Williams.............................. Viee Preeidi v. M. Madison......................... Sccntaru-Trcaxitro L. Z. MGROAN ................................ P»™ MEMBERS F. K. Markxvood M. S. Rogers J. W. Bryce A. N. Sollee A. C. Simmons A. B. Pratt J. N. Franklin W. V. DeFlorin A. Thetford J. Cranford A. B. Rosborough J. E. Iceil hour B. L. Wilson I). W. Keen B. D. Gill C. M. Johnson L. H. Ellsworth T ico hundred a tut KerenfOUNMP . 1919 , Uo CITY BCAiTinJt — wborc nature . viler . path ffnlwioo;; vjjUj fleetind course through tanked wood;, JFe 3 Icom a j parKlin£ Source » . + .A wonderov JiU r 7frin Two hundred and eight Pocre fcICO CHILE,- Cv lhAS - Bouv'l -s5ER.VlA-AR.MEMIA - ooiviy Tico hundred and tenCosmopolitan Club OFFICERS Juan A. Veloso (from Philippines)...................President D. O. Pinto (from Brazil).....................Vice President Josh dk Sampaio (from Brazil) Secretary G. J. O’Reilly (from U. S.)....................... Treasurer Julio Vigil (from Mexico)....................Scryeant-at-Arms social committee Wm. R. Catlow, Jk. (from U. S.)......................Chairman R. de Souza Carvalho (from Brazil) Julio Vigil (from Mexico) active members R. Ito (from Japan) F. Cardoso de Camargo (from Brazil) C. YV. Wang (from China) F. Lauphit (from China) B. Raa (from U. S.) Duke YY’illiams (from U. S.) Two hundred and elevenSuwannee Club 1918-’19 Robert L. Westmoreland...........................President William S. Airth............................Vice President MILL EDGE A. Baker.....................Secretary-Treasurer Robert T. Miller................... Piling Clerk and Critic James Victor BLUME...............Time Keeper and Reporter Membership total—five Two hundred and twelveSeminole Club E. B. Paxton.......................................President A. L. Stone...................................Vice President W. F. Rungb..............................Secretary-Treasurer B. F. Whitner W. L. McAlexnnder C. L. Walker Two hundred and thirteen Two hundred and fourteenLeon County Club R. Stoutamire T. M. Palmer... A. L. Rider.. R. G. Johnson OFFICERS ..........President .....Vice President Secret a ry-T ream rcr ...........Reporter MEMBERS H. Fain B. N. Raa R. G. Henderson II. J. Yaeper W. D. Hart Charles Knott C. A. Robertson C. L. Holloway Bobbie Howard T. F. West, Jr. J. N. Whitfield Tiro hundred and fifteenTwo hundred rind sixteen Pensacola Club H. R. DeSilva H. H. Bush Nell G. W. Hartman OFFICERS President Secretary-T reasurer F. H. Mel lor 1). B. Saif T. D. Sale L. J. Tatom MEM BERS W. E. Daniell J. M. Edrehi H. L. Mayes J. N. Axelson Tiro hundred and seven IrenTwo hundred and eighteenCitrus on Lake Sumter Club S. W. Gbtzen J. W. Schofield a. K. Bishop H. O’Bryant OFFICERS Preside tit Vice President Secretary-T reasurer Historian W. H. Mahony J. H. Booth. Jr. H. Beach MEMBERS E. C. Vining E. R. Boswell W. C. Miller Tiro hundred and nineteenTiro hundred and twentyThe Alligator Staff T. Duke Williams... Benjamin E. Archer I )U!S TATOM...... Reginald DbSilva.. Van E. Huff ....... Dewey A. Dye....... H. Friedlander..... ...........Editor in Chief ..........Managing Editor Assistant Managing Editor ..............Local Editor ............Society Editor .......Contributing Editor ...........Exchange Editor Ralph Stoutamire Walter Gunn..... Randall Hunter . Gilbert Curtis.. BUSINESS DEPARTMENT ...Business Ma nager Circula t ion Ma nage r .............Printer .............Printer Two hundred and twenty-oneAbout the Alligator UR paper is unique and individual in the fact that it is owned and operated by the student body. In a great many schools, especialy the larger ones, the news items are the sole products of the students themselves. The details of getting this news on paper is put into the hands of outside business establishments. In the fall of 1914, Mr. Uriel Blount (To) installed a complete printing outfit. The whole of the labor was done by the students. Each year more equipment has been added, until now the floor space required is quite extensive. The outfit is placed in trust to a faculty committee. This committee sanction all purchases or sales of material, and audit the books monthly. The editors and managers are elected by the student body at least three weeks before the close of school, and the new staff publishes the last two issues. When a vacancy on the staff occurs, during the year, the remainder of the stafr elect a successor. If the man selected is not satisfactory to the faculty and student body, a petition of twenty signatures of students in good standing will force the calling of an election to fill the vacacncy. 7Vo hundred and twenty-hvoCounty Tail CLUB -—- A.K. Chapter VAlOLlM A ,c r eo 9 9 r f tM AtVJ'If.O 9»V «Mft jTUHwfc Jgr MKC "ma ma ukE pCVA,NF_ BS. A 0.C 0 C Fj—VVts piHcfr»;-,» U. LiVvi ON— ??? t-rc. .tRpONT Pyc- HlVToRl W f c UNJ tn--------- CAf riAL - ONt TweCtYi stamp A A»CltNT OCCfC CHCCK Kt vRccs— Free- lunch clvo Ftcwer?- c;wNTER“ •CHCSISC eLS5 0» J - min p i E. u l ifNQS M • r Mtf Vn °Avwn J hlkv imc :,' 1 ON.ON , Ml. a ■• HI AVI tlAl . til 'll «|M k i m (p vt k »U 7 wo hundred and twenty-threewm Two hundred and twenty-fourMiami Club J. E. AULD E. B. Quinan W. R. Catloxv OFFICERS President Vice President Secrctary-T reasurer W. T. Cox T. I). Houghtaling W. J. Lowe Van E. Huff W. H. Harrison G. J. O’Rielly MEMBERS S. G. Kent H. F. Ward J. S. Sherman J. B. Hurst D. F. Christiance H. K. Jeremiassen Two hundred and twenty-fiveTwo hundred and twenty-sixEk Chemical Society £ I' fvM,TH............................................President i:. K H.TNKR ..................................Vice President A. M. Wolkson..........................................Secretary A. F. Massaro......................................... Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. J. L. McGhee Miss I. M. Lee MEMBERS W. R. Catlow W. H. Glass T. M. Palmer L. C. Hand I. E. Moser Ttro hundred and tuenty evenTwo hundred und twenty-eightScroll and Saber HONORARY MEMBERS Col. E. S. Walker Capt C. Z. Stanley I)r. A. A. Murphree Lt. Crossett S. A. B. Wilkinson H. R. Strinjrfellow T. M. Palmer ACTIVE MEMBERS J. N. Whitfield H. C. Warner W. W. Gunn B. F. Whitner C. J. Hardee P. D. Camp M. N. Yancey Tico hundred and hrenty-ninePolk County Club Leo H. Wilson.. Fats Wuthrich Bill Fuller. OFFICERS ...........................President ......................Vice President .................Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS William S. Fuller.................Nichols Frank M. Keller.......................Ft. Meade Reeve L. Sensabaugh................Winter Haven Leo H. Wilson......................Bartow Emory B. Wuthrich................Brewster Milton L. Yeats....................Bartow t Two hundred and thirtyre Two hundred and thirl { -oneThe present is the child of the past. Today is born of yesterday, molded in its likeness, nurtured in its precepts, reared in its traditions, enjoying by inheritance the fruits of its righteous labors, or suffering by the immutable laws of God the penalties of its misdeeds. As the seed of yesterday was sown, so is the harvest of today. The succeeding generation inherits, perforce, the joys, the sorrows, and the burdens of life as handed down by the fathers; and with them in turn rests a mighty responsibility to posterity. And so it is that a true vision of today cannot be had save in relation to that past. —The Co-operator. Tiro hundred and thirty- Wrfyotf-l A Eazsanm Tico hundred anil thirty-fourFreshmen Win Flag from Sophomores The freshman das was victorious in both the Flag Rush and the Tug o’ War. These annual tilts were watched with much interest by the amused spectators, who were composed of all the upper classmen, several members of the faculty, and a goodly number of well-loaded cars from town. The program started off promptly at 2:30 o’clock, when the highly-decorated freshmen were released from the gym by their keepers-in-charge. It was surely a wild and savage bunch that dashed out on the field; lookerson were convulsed with laughter. The “rats” were raggedly and scantily clothed, and had been painted in a remarkably efficient manner by various members of the junior class, which clnss was master of ceremonies, as it were. As was provided in the rules governing the contest, the freshmen were "known by their black faces with red borders”. It was a gallant group of sophomores that gathered round the historic pine tree, that has been the center of so many class battles, to defend their flag with all their strength. Tho outnumbered three to one, they were game, and fought to the end with a doggedness that lasted the whole 3.45 minutes of the fight. The freshmen massed in a wedge-shaped formation on the east side of the tree, with the stronger and heavier men near the apex. Locking arms, thy started their slow, steady march, for the coveted prize which waved from the pine tree, thirteen feet from the ground. At the first blast of the referee’s whistle, Markwood, for the sophomores, was pushed up the slippery tree to tack the lower end of the flag still higher. This clever bit of strategy was no sooner accomplished than the wedge struck; and with a method characteristic of wedges, it at once went to the heart of the matter and stayed there. Effort of the sophs to break the formation were fruitless; assault after assault was hurled against it, football style, none of which was successful. Several ambitious ratjj were pulled down from lofty positions near the flag, but at last Rat John Sherman climbed upon the backs and shoulders of his fellows and succeeded in pulling down the trophy, a white square of cloth, fittingly designed with the class numerals "21” having a prominent place near the upper edge. Rat Sherman, when interviewed, could only state the words of his famous namesake "(Class) war is Hell”! He certainly looked that way, too, as he proudly posed for his picture. The expression on his countenance might appropriately have been compared with that of the ex-kaiser—before he was "ex". THE TUG o’ WAR The tug o’ war started soon after the flag rush. It was nothing unusual, being merely a triumph of brute strength over a little less brute strength. By the time this event took place, the “camouflage”, which was originally only on the freshies, was evenly distributed over every one. This bit of color, together with the bloody looks, the heaving breasts, grunts and groans, bulging muscles, tattered and torn clothing, and with the shouts and yells of the beholders, added a touch of barbarism to the whole affair. Both teams, composed of DeVane. Hartman. Schofield, Cooper, and Harrison, for the sophomores; and Wuthrich. Norton, Snell, Scott, Merritt, and Richbourg. for the freshmen, pulled with a determination that augurs well for future American manhood. It was only after a 19.30 minute tug that the freshmen were able to pull the last sophomore across the line. After the two contests, all taking part might have been seen slipping off to sunlighted spots to pose for pictures for memory books—and for the "best girl”. Two hundred anti thirty-fireMidnight Shirttail Parade Celebrates Florida Victory The tranquility of the night, the all-pervading silence of nature, was rudely disturbed Monday night about eleven-thirty o’clock when news reached the Campus that the Gators in a thirteen-inning game with Wofford College at Spartanburg, S. C., had been victorious with the close score of 4 to 3 as the final result. Thomas Hall was the first to hear the glad tidings. No sooner were they received than organization for a shirt tail parade began, with a noise and a bluster. First call was sounded by company buglers, whistles were blown, the cry, “Rats out”, which soon changed to “Everybody out”, was on every tongue. Confusion reigned supreme. The whole afTair had the appearance of being a Bolsheviki Peace Convention. Under the pale light of the moon the company front which the outfit presented before the march to town began, was indeed wierd. Every man was dressed, or undressed, to his own taste. The mental picture formed was of jumping jacks scantily clothed. These variations in the dense mob made up as many pictures as there were persons—about three hundred all told. The windings of the parade covered most of the territory in town. The hour was so late that all shops, the picture show, etc., were closed. This didn’t dampen the spirits of the students one bit. The combined efforts of the band and the shouts were enough to wake the dead. Just how successful they were along those lines no one seems to know. However, suffice to state that every house within a radius of three blocks on either side of the parade route was lighted up, and the windows filled with people, clad apropos for the occasion. As its first objective the parade ravaged Dr. Murphrcc’s dreams, with college cheers and loud cries for "Speech. Doc.”. Dr. Murphroe appeared on the balcony of his home and graced the exceedingly joyful occasion with a short talk. It was his thought that the smouldering embers of college spirit had at last been fanned into flame and the result could only mean a bigger and better University with the student body to a man behind the athletic teams and every other student activity with "a will which speaks success”. Plodding wearily, but happily on their arduous way back to the campus the students culled upon Dr. Farr and Dr. Crow for speeches. Dr. Farr was happy in the thought that now he could return to South Carolina next summer and live free from scorn, since Florida had made such a brilliant showing upon the lined diamond. Dr. Crow, as he wiggled his bare toes in the coarse cocoanut matting under his feet, much ns the famous "Barefoot Boy” used to glide his thru the new ploughed earth, said in part, “Boys, I’Ll, join you next time if only you will invite me”. At his request the score was counted once more, and he wished everybody sweet dreams and more victories. Reaching the campus the boys dispersed and rolled into bed conscious of a well spent night. During the entire performance the bnnd did heroic work. They had been perched high above the heads of the teeming throng, on a grocery truck. When the bass drum was added it filled the truck to the gunwales, according to a “Gob” rat who helped to draw it over the checkered route of the night. According to the meager report available at this time the game that caused nil the excitement was a “bully” affair. I.iddon and Hardee were batteries for the Gators, while for the Wofford aggregation, Martin and Rivers presided over the mound and path. The hits were ten for the Gators, nine for Wofford, and the errors, five for the University ami four for Wofford. Two Innttlred a ml thirty- pof?r» of —irnr— $TopCHti VaRIAM-HC. IN Tt1« »yntu r . «F C» 0»€C At r»ti« Mip Ay •.pNCM.TMry tficont' v'fRy vicious At Pe«i«u a p MC N v r fct YRtFvCp WltM. ____ » • «» H “'it lit IV ’tlrf'l » v 0«M 3 fc43» w'ajoN.—-u hInside Information for the Uninitiated (By TOHRETAW) Since the burning topic of the day seems to radiate a lurid glare which penetrates even to the nethermost depths of Language Hall and startles the young Alligators as they frolic in their deep dark dungeon cell, it appears not out of place to indite a few lines anent this subject of Student Government. Let us take a slant in retrospect at the erstwhile campus government, now tottering on its throne. This oligarchy has patterned itself after the old Roman triumvirate thus: Madame Peeler, liawkshaw. Prof. Buchholz. Shades of Cleopatra and Octavius have reincarnated themselves but still (according to the theory of reinenrnationists) retain the same desire of the soul as formerly, altho in a different body. These desires, namely, lust for power and desire to rule, being the same which in the good old days transformed Rome from a tiny black dot enclosed in a circle to a pink area of no mean proportions on the map, and gave Egypt a place in the sun—altho it’s usually hot enough in the shade in that country. For the benefit of those who are skeptical of this instance of reincarnation let me draw a few comparisons which are intended to refute all doubtings. MADAME PEELER, nf.e CLEOPATRA To see the identity here we have only to recollect Cleopatra’s most famous characteristic, viz.: to make men renounce, at her behest, all that they held most dear. Will not a "rat” spring from his Sabbath morning couch as Madame Peeler's siren call floats on the breeze? What does a "rat” hold more dear than late slumber? Precious little else. Cleopatra was surrounded by Ethiopean slaves. How about Madame Peeler and the Black Gang? The identity is apparent. OCTAVIUS, alias HAWKSHAW History says little about Octavius. We infer from this that he avoided the limelight and shrank from the public eye. Does not Hawks haw shrink even from the daylight, coming forth only "after the low descending sun has given the once-over to deeds undone”? Any bunch of hcll-benters who have attempted deeds of violence in the wee sma’ hours will testify that Hawkshaw is of a shy and retiring nature. Octavius, the ancient, toted a stiletto. Hawkshaw, the modern, packs a horse-pistol. Semper idem. Neither one ever used the weapons. Purely ornamental. Professor Buchholz seems to be the only member of the trio who is not reincarnated. He is the only and original. Never have the ages of history shown to an admiring world such a sterling character. We feel sure that his activities do not spring from sonring ambitions, but rather from a stern sense of duty, and a protective instinct engendered by the sound of the hapless wails from an about-to-be-belted “rat”. However the Professor owns a minority of the stock in this Students Suppression Society and the other two members can hopelessly outvote him. Now then, free-born rovers of the palmetto and wire-grass, intrepid trappers of the cotton-tail and cotton-mouth, dauntless devourers of Mcsshall mysteries, will you submit to the grinding tyranny of a set of assorted shades, grisly ghosts of gone glory revived again to wreak their thwarted ambitions on our sapient seniors and wretched "rats”? Let us unsheathe our rusty belt-buckles and harry the dissenter to student government till he yells for mercy and Sloan's liniment. Let others take what they will, but as for us, give us Student Government or give us a Coca-Cola fiend’s grave. Ttvo hundred and thirty-ciyht tl By “SIB A M ELLOW At; THE MOONLIGHT O The good 0|(| days have left us, The days of yesterday. When camping o’er some shining bar We’d pass our time away. Wc miss those old time places Where once we hung around. And with the aid of some choice drink Our troubles we would drown. We think of all those merry nights Around some busy bar; Of how we drank and "tossed the bull’ And smoked some rank cigar. Our stories they were numerous With mystic plots well laid. Of travel, venture, fights and like. The kind that whiskey made. Ambition then was something great. But since it’s all gone wrong. For day by day we only lived For women, wine and song. We loved those days of mirth and joy; With booze and wine galore, And how we wish that we could go Back to those times once more. The town was painted every night In the gayest, brightest red. And in some gutter afterwards We’d rest our dizzy head. The gutter’s mud was ne’er too deep When e’er we wished to Hop, And there we’d lie and dream in peace Till found by some proud cop. jSoTTUD in 3o D ten yeAR oij) Those old time days, those days of yore Once more wc yearn to see. We’re tired of these modern fails Of lemonade and tea. We long to stretch across some bar And with a note of cheer— Say, "Hey George, fix us two right quick, A cocktail and a beer’’. Student Body Accepts Principle of Self Government LONG, DRAWN-OUT CONTROVERSY FINALLY RESULTS IN VOTE OF 110 TO 92 IN FAVOR OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT The prolonged discus.-ion of student self‘government at last resulted in sonic definite action when the principle was accepted Tuesday morning by a vote of 110 to 92, after five minutes had been allowed to each side for debate. This does not mean that a form of government has been adopted, but merely that the student body is in favor of the general principle and will consider a proposed constitution which the senior class will present in the near future. The constitution will be subject to amendment or rejection as the student body sees fit to deal with it. Tuesday is not the day set apart for the chapel period to be given over to student activities, but thru the intercession of Mr. White the students were given twenty minutes to consider this proposal. Because of the shortness of the time the debate was limited to five minutes on each side. Mr. Hargrave, as a champion of the principle of student government, spoke briefly of the issue, explaining the motion that was being voted on. Mr. Morgan then set forth the contentions of the negative. Mr. Morgan’s argument rested largely on the allegation that the students are not so fit to govern themselves as the faculty, who have had years of experience. Dewey Dye in a few brief statements emphasized the inability of the students to govern themselves. “Rowdy Bill” Wilkinson then took the floor and spoke of the necessity of the college students fitting themselves by experience for their duties ns selfgoverning citizens, and of the need of democracy in the colleges which turn out our future citizens. Frank DeVane (“Bolshevik”) then branded the whole principle of student self-government as "a spy system” and “Bolshevism”. Mr. DeVanc’s flow of eloquence stopped only with the calling of time by Mr. White, the five minutes allotted to the negative being consumed. A standing vote was taken on the question, and the principle of self-government was found to have carried by a vote of 110 to 92. The widely divergent views held concerning the nature of student self-government will be clarified, it is hoped, in the near future when the Senior class places the tentative constitution before the student body. WHAT THE ATHLETIC FEE IS FOR: Cost of printing tickets. Shirt-tail parade. Climbing stairs to chapel. “Hell-bent Society” gauntlet. Marble and stick frog contests. Games with Y. M. C. A. materials. Race to mess hall. Drill. Two hundred and forly“O’er the Land of the Free” The proposed Student Government shall be divided into three parts, these parts to be known as—The Executive—The Legislative—The Judicial. Section 1. The executive function of the Student Government shall be vested in a chief executive to be known as—Rowdy Bill. Section 2. The judicial function of the Student Government shall be vested in a supreme court to be known as—Rowdy Bill. Section 3. The legislative function of the Student Government shall be vested in an exclusive law making body to be known as—Rowdy Bill. Section 4. The student body may at any time alter or change this state of affairs by appealing to—Rowdy Bill. ♦(Note) •The Student Body of the University of Florida shall be composed of no other iwrsons than Rowdy Bill. Two hundred and forty-onex cetfrA» cY Hcpe I WONT SCOTCH This v.oc- ■ xvc Be v rmtec T Ay tftTiNfc-CPACKeKS.ANPj: Covipmt v » e a .owe. JCX Me ?T A .crp A,y iire - let ptai W wish «Met3 py w«uio 6er Swot ank ir rr A CASG -X i ifcvetv N'T XMC S«U2PC«« 1 I 1 . 1 Ha! £6" «Tl?cMAfi ric ?- HOW ANnou6uy I-Mf _Lav OTopOlT AWAIT THO EVENTFUL DA 5 V r«£I XA rA VCy OF M«S f’ffAe.riCE’- THOfrC ;J Ayr wMt-K iMf. "mokkiVg- zg " ‘toasted with care over « hi -Fi-AMG CT= a i?£CotJp HA H TVo hundred and forty-two“Why Boys Leave Home” He is a short stocky built fellow, is our hero, George Albright, always with a plugged dime for the blind man who is needy and cannot see. George is a lover of travel; nothing pleases George more than to get in some fair maiden’s Buick car, and travel until the gas gives out. Once George was known to travel back over three miles of dusty rocky road to find where he had lost that butTalo nickel. When going on a journey George always bedecks his hat with eagle feathers plucked from the tail and wings of the bird on the dollar he keeps around his neck on a string. No, it is n’t the first dollar he ever earned, that is safe enough in his pocket. Some people ha%-c at times said that George was tight, but such is not the case; George has never drank since the first of January. Once George lost his pocket book; in it was a toothpick, a pool ticket, a shoe repair claim tag and a roll of bills worth $200.00. Three weeks later a poor man but honest who came from a proud family returned the wallet. After George had counted the money and redeemed his shoes with the ticket he kicked the poor but honest man off the walk because he couldn't pay interest at l2 r on the money for the three weeks. George excused his action, saying he did it in a playful mood. George was always playful, especially where the filthy lucre is concerned. George likes to play with Hies, he attracts them to his den by means of a large flowing bowl which is filled with a lump of brown sugar; before shooing the flies George always brushes o!T the crumbs of sugar from the flies’ feet back to the bowl in order that he may catch more flies. It was this childish trait of shooing flies that gained for George in his youth the name of the “Village Blacksmith”. Once George took a long trip on a boat; the boat stopped at Goston and George got off; he was rather rattled by the titanic pulse beat of industry found in that city, so he called a cabman to carry him over the myriads of crooked streets to a reasonable hotel where he could get table board. George always likes table bonrd, he abhors to mingle with the common herd around the free lunch counter, but anyhow the highway cabman carried George to the hotel. It was a nice hotel about four blocks away, with a pretty round white knob on the outside of the door, but George never got to open it—he fainted—the cabman saw him coming and had charged him fifty cents—he’s a pedestrian now. Ttco hundred and forty’threeAnnouncement At the opening of the next school year a class will be formed for those wishing to become greater scholars in supreme command of the Modern Dance. We are delighted to advise for the benefit of those wishing to know, that this Modern Dance Emporium will be under the direction and guidance of that foremost celebrity, Frank DeVane, the celebrated exponent of the “Chimmv sha Wabble” who formerly starred as an eyebrow dancer in David Belasko’s raving Paris sensation, entitled “The Bull Dogs I Have Met”, where, disregarding his mammoth bulk of surplus beef, he performed with a miraculous display of grace and charm. We later find him featured in that elaborate drama and musical suicide known by its hilarious title as “The Boy Halfwit”, which is a revization of the eminent novel, “Forty Nights in a Cellar, or a Battle with a Keg of Booze”. This champion of the light fantastic is a wonder indeed. His audience is held tense under a semi-strain of fanciful enchantments whilst he executes his supple charms. His modern idea of Salome’s famous muscle dance, or the Capper of the Seven Veils, astonishes one with his exertion of charming loveliness which is seldom found in the modern dance, such magnitude of grace and charm which owes its origin to the wood nymphs as they glide with joy and merriment over the rocks and rills of some woodland vale, inspired by the soft mellow strains of lovely music. Mr. DeVane can well be termed the Boy Wonder of his age, or the lad with a jelly hip. Most of his ardent admirers are found among damsels of the vamp type with those deep emotional and bewitching eyes and whose ebony black hair portrays a true type of Castilian beauty that all men are prone to admire. We are exceedingly gratified to know that Mr. DeVane will be with us in the coming season and we feel sure that those desiring to acquire the gentle art of the “Chimmy sha Wabble”, the Jazz, the Tickle Toe, the Apache dance and those fantastic steps endorsed by "Titania”, queen of the fairies, will find an ardent exponent and a competent master in Mr. DeVane. Apply to: T. Dukk Williams, Manager and Foreign Representative. Bobby Howard, Floor Manager, Bouncer and Confidence Man. Harold Ford, Keeper of Funds and Hush Money for Police, Tiro hundrrd and forty-f01"The Desert Dedicated, to the W. C. T. U. ’Tis dry, ’tis dry, a sultry wind Blows faintly o’er the desert wide; No fragrant pool to quench the thirst Within this hell where flames abide. Yea, flames that lick the parched throat And leave the tongue a swollen mass, That dry the mouth until it seems That breath of life has ceased to pass. The brain, disordered by the heat, Sees visions, far and yet so near, A picture of a fragrant bowl, A cask, a keg, a mug of beer. The faithful “Camel”, trusty slave. Has failed for once to satisfy; Altho a desert beast himself He pants, his breath is thick and dry. Ah cruel fate, oh dreadful men, Oh Bryan, Daniels, yea, and Ford, Ye gloat upon the ruin you’ve wrought; God grant ye perish by the sword. But stay, ’tis now a breath I feel, Tis cool as from a nearby stream. We see it now, it is a pool. It shines within the sun’s bright beams. Oh God! we thank thee for thy help, We cry as to the brink we haste; Our minds can picture now the joy. The sweet relief of one cool taste. The brink is reached; on bended knees We reach to drink, our throats are dry— Ye gods, ’tis poison, liquid filth; ’Tis WATER. Farewell hope, we die. —Contributed. Two hundred and forty-fiveThe Unkissed By D. A. D. I was enchanted when first I met her, this slender maiden with the rippling raven black hair, which framed a snowy white face, remarkable for its gentle clinging beauty. Vermilion lips, parted slightly to show a series of even, ivory white teeth. Liquid brown eyes, floating in an essence of their own, frescoed with heavy dark curved lashes in marked contrast to the attractive paleness of her smooth skin. Arm in arm we strolled to a far corner of the spacious room, made dim by the efficiency of the concealed cathedral lighting effect in the hall. Here, sinking down into the padded restfulness of an enormous easy chair, we chatted long on many intimate personal topics. Suddenly, the air was heavy with the mellow strains of sweet music, drifting seemingly from nowhere. It was beautiful music, gloriously harmonious, fascinating to an extent rarely possible in one of my tempera ment. It was the spell of youth. Instantly, as our hands touched, there raced through my mind the poignant memory of all my father had told me of his boyhood courtship, his tale of the never-to-be-forgot night, when trustingly hand in hand he and the only girl in the world had wandered down a moon-lit path, in an elm-bordered meadow to a murmuring brook which babbled of rest and contentment. Could it have been like this? As from a common impulse we arose, the dear ingenious girl incased herself in the fold of my circling arm, protectively and with a characteristic masculine air of proprietorship, I drew her to my bosom. Ix oking down at that vision of bright eyes, pouting lips and glossy ringlets, a small voice sang sweetly in my heart. Oh! How I longed to plant a kiss on those full rounded lips; but--Alas! we were on the dance floor. Dell Hart—“Now some people are always looking in a mirror. I don’t see why, I never see any attraction in one”. (Bo, you’re a cute one.) Worried Party, inquiring of Bat on Law College steps—“Any criminal lawyers around here?” Unsophisticated Rat—“We think there’s several inside, but we can’t prove it on ’em”. Two It Mud ted and forty-CS Pines Verses arid . oecora (iou °y -5ibAVil3or . L J Tiro hundred tout forty-nerenMany sights of nature I have seen, But few so wonderful and beautiful as these, I view them every one with high esteem; The mighty Pines; the envied prince of trees. Gaunt and strong beneath their rugged bark; Their spreading arms tossed by the summer breeze. Each a rendezvous, a haven for the lark. The pride of all, these stately campus trees. The busy student on his way to work Across the green where grotesque shadows play. Temptation at the sight, pleads him to lurk, And breathe the brilliance of the grand array. From lofty heights, long trailing lines of moss. By gentle Zephyr gives to Wave and Sway. Sow and then an arm will gently toss .4 cone to some one passing on their way. Like massive giants on the campus ground. Peculiar traits surround these ancient Pines; To warn of storm they moan and toss and bound. And strive to tell their tales by mutish signs. Could one but tell the age of these old trees. And translate their whispers and their whines. And would that each old pine might speak with ease, Relating wondrous tales of olden times. Two hundred and forhj-eiyhtThroughout these gears they’ve stood the same, With strength and grace, borne to their kind. In pride upheld their only given name, The tall and stately, whispering Pine. They’ve watched the joyful student at his play, In his boyish capers over the soft green grass; Seen many a lounging, lazy, truant jay Stretched on the green to dream, and doze, and bask. And in the evening’s soft and fading light. Their needled tops in crimson all aglow. A slowly sinking sun, bids them goodnight, And calmness settles on the world below. A mellow southern moon may later rise. Its yellow beams seen thru their mossy boughs; And thru the Summer night, beneath the skies The Pines stand sighing gently as they drowse. The future years will sec them bend, The graceful Pines in time will die. And students then will lose a friend. Their cooling shade, their gentle sigh. No ornament by hand of man. Or elegance from human minds. Could beautify our campus ground. As the presence of these dear old Pines. Tim hundred and forty-nineV Tiro hundred and fiftyIt Could Have Been Only $156.40 Worse Some time ago on the campus a student in the Engineering College, I will not call his name, but he was at one time a lieutenant in the heavy artillery—“Loot” is his nickname—met an acquaintance whom he knew to be a devotee of African golf. “Hello, Bolsheviki”, remarked the shavetail, extending the glad hand. “How are they rolling these days?” “They galloped very badly last night”, rejoined the devotee with a reflective sigh. “I lost $160.00 last night at one session.” “One hundred and sixty dollars”, exclaimed the shavetail with wide-eyed astonishment. You don’t really mean it!” “Mean it? I certainly do”, responded the devotee, sighing deeply again, “and the worst part of it was that $3.60 of it was in cash”. Technically Speaking Exam Question—Give the two holdings in regard to the theory of Attractive Nuisance. State reason. Weary Student's Answer—Some courts hold one way, some courts hold the other view, but there is a division of opinion. The reason is that each man has a constitutional right to his own views. Local Item “Mac” McCallum, the enterprising engineering student and ball player, recently after a session in the foundry and on the ball diamond before cleaning up for chow, went to the Y. M. C. A. to mail a letter to Alachua. While there he accidentally canceled a whole paper of stamps that Secretary White had on sale. Curious One—“What you doin’, Ty?” Ty Cobb—“Helpin’ Coach Stanley.” Curious One—“What’s Coach doin’?" Ty—“Nothin'." Tiro hundred and fifty-oneThe College Debate Squirrel Food has heard a number of excellent college orations in the past five years, and has from them deduced the rules which invariably bring success. Follow our rules and be a nuisance. Do it this way: 1. Always begin with “From the dawn of civilization" or “From time immemorial it has been—”. 2. Always consult Bob Ingersoll or W. J. Bryan and never say anything that somebody else hasn’t said before and said better. 3. Never forget that “Beyond the Alps lies Italy”. It is geographically true and oratorically unimpeachable. 4. You will disappoint the judges very much if you do not refer to that touching little scene where the lamb will lie down beside the lion. 5. If your speech has any political or economical aspects be sure to bring in the phrases "subsidized press” and “bloated plutocrat”. Remember also that it is the “great middle class which is the backbone of the fabric of our government”. 6. Above all, do not give the impression that you have any plot; the judges like to hear what they have heard before. Speaking of aversion for those who conduct “corners” in food products, we have to hold our nose when we think of the Chicagoan who owns 72,000,000 cold storage eggs.—Ex. Note—The above rules are in effect in Learnless, Skinmorc un l other countrywide institutions of higher learning in Goosehollow, Ohio. The Debating Council, as usual after no consideration or thought, recommends them to Rowdy B— wc mean to the Student Body—for adoption. Their use guarantees success. A copy should be purchased and placed on every study table, every society on the campus should have one, and above all the triangular debators should have a certified copy of them incorporated in the agreement: Whereas all this and more is true, be it resolved by the Debating Council that the above rules be submitted for adoption and every man be instructed to sign the free five-day coupon in the lower corner. Favorite Sayings of Favorite Men Prof. Crandall: “Now in Michigan.” Duly Twins: “Shoot the zip.” Dye Knight, attorneys-at-law: “Come in.” Hellbent Society: “Rats out.” Col. Walker: “Rest.” McGraw’s Friend: “I got ’em, who wants ’em? Just as cold as ice can make it. Ito: Two hundred and fifty-two’Gator Swamp Personals With Apologies to Geo. llhujham Bnhooly Roberts has made a scientific discovery that is a deep mystery. He stated at the Royal Neighbor entertainment the other night that he had observed that while the world was round all the geographies and maps were made flat. Country DcVane reports that while he was seining in ’Gator Lake a few days ago he was attacked by a very large fish of the governor variety. It seem that Country and this same fish had previous trouble when Country circulated the report that the fish had stolen his bait. It is thought that this heinous assault on our fellow student Country DeVane can be attributed to the wave of Bolshevism that is flooding the country at this time. Next week Leo Wilson says that he will start in to speaking to everybody, whether he likes them or not, ns he has learned it pays, and will also do him a lot of good politically if he ever wanted to run for office. Since there is an old tradition in some parts of the country that all jaybirds go to hndes on Friday of each week, B. F. Whitner will turn his pet jaybird loose next Friday ami follow it at least part of the way. It is reported that Max Alexander is becoming so near-sighted that he is going to move up closer to the table in Mess Hall. He saw an ad in the paper about an everlasting spectacle; he says that his are breaking all the time, and he would buy some of the eternal ones, but he thinks that those men at the summer resort at Niagara Falls are all crooks. Max is a sharp one all right; it is Haiti to pull the wool over a citizen of ’Gator Swamp. Saturday afternoon Herbert Friedlander will give a vocal selection in the Y. M. C. A., assisted by Bache on the piano. Some wag asked Herb why he always closed his eyes when he sang; he said it was because he was too tender-hearted to watch the listeners suffer. Herbert always was clever on the repartee stuff. The Mothers’ Club with Mcsdames Camp, O’Riely, Norton, Bivens. Wilkinson, Johnson. Bartlett, Miles and White, sec., present, met Saturday. It was a very interesting meeting. A very spirited discussion of the evils of dancing was enjoyed by all present. It was decided to go on record ns being opposed to any but nature dances, with the girls in one room and the boys in the other, all doors locked. Tiro hundred and fifty-threeSPECIAL ADVERTISEMENTS WANTED—To experience again the aensation of not being broke. Write to I. M. Everybody, Box 508, U. of Fla. Fo Sale—A complete copy latent edition on the “Modern Dance”. It is undamaged, have u cd it as a textbook in describing the horrible example. See Charles Bartlett. Cr., Theta Chi House. Lost, Strayed or Stolen—An enormous spotted College Spirit, with hair on its breast, iron in its blood and mud on its boots. It is thought to be in France with the “Koughnecks”. Finder please return to its owner. Student Body, U. of F. Cook—Want a big strong healthy man for cook; must have had experience with cattle and hogs; man who has been a stoker on an ocean liner preferred. None others need apply to Mrs. Swanson, University Commons. Agents—Make money hand over fist; something every student will want after July first; Spain made fifty dollars in one day; Dye seventy-five. Send fifty cents in stamps for particulars regarding my latest invention—WILSON’S VEST POCKET STILL—see Sib Wilson, Thomas Hall. What Would Happen, If ----English I Class did not laugh at Jimmie’s jokes? ----Archer was late to mess? ----“Bohooley” Roberts failed to skip class? ----Duke Williams missed class when it was possible to get in? ----“H. K.” returned five dollars damage deposit? ----“Rowdy Bill” had nothing to say? ----“Coach” didn’t want money? ----There was hot water on Saturday night? ----There was heat in the barracks? ----Dr. Sims didn’t object? ----An irresistible force hit an immovable body? ----“Fats” Wuthrich failed to find the edge of the wrestling mat? ----“Monstrous” Edrehi went out for boxing? ----“Mess Hall” Johnson left the House of Commons first? ----“Bob” Hargrave failed to raise his right hand three times daily? ----Faculty beat the Seniors in baseball? Tiro hundred and fifty-fourA Messhall Mystery (By Damukey) % Once upon a midday dreary Whilst I pondered weak and weary O’er many a plate of hard-boiled bull meat As in days of yore. Whilst I hungered nearly dying. Suddenly there came a sighing As if some fair maiden crying— Crying at the messhall door. Only this and nothing more. “Who art thou?” I whispered sweetly, And the voice returned so meekly “In my childhood, in the wildwood, I was once a full-grown heifer. Bit by ticks and grazed in zephyr— But they killed me. And they chilled me— Called me Bull, And nothing more. What Every Prof. Hears “I was sick last night. Doc. and couldn’t do a thing.” “Don’t believe I know that, Professor.” “Would you please state that again?” “Sir?” “I couldn’t find anybody who knew the assignment.” “Not prepared today.” “Don’t believe I got that far.” “I musta studied the wrong lesson.” Two hundred and fifty-fiveThis is the space contributed by the local editor O. H. Norton It represents his mind (Note 1) Note (1)—This is no joke, it’s the truth. The Editor in Chief. Two hundred and fifty-sixHow Do They Do It Hkard and Seen Any Afternoon or Night in the Lyric Theater (Group One—Worried Mother) I wanta sit on the aisle—please let me—why—Don’t pull on my skirt that way, Willie—Excuse me, I didn’t go to sit on your lap—Ma, make Mary give me my candy—Stop pullin’ my hair or I’ll tell Ma—Hush, children, see the pretty lady—What’s she doin’ to that dog’s head—Why did she kiss it that way—Is it hers—What did that say—Read it to me ma —When they goin’ to have the comedy—I wanta see Billie West, he looks like Mary’s beau. (Group Two—Portly Old Gentleman) You see he is goin’ to steal the money and blame it on the poor orphan boy—No, I never saw it before, but I can always tell what the plot is goin’ to be. (Group Three—University r. City) Did you give the boy the tickets—Come on, sweet lamb of God, sit by me—Ah, where you get that same old line, Frank—Yes, I think she’s a dear; how do you suppose she gets her hair to stay that way—Don’t try to hold my hand in here. I’m not that kind of a girl, besides it isn’t one bit dark in here—How much do you weigh—Yes, they’re silk—No, don’t do that—Did you know the White House was condemned—Do tell, how come—There’s a sink in the kitchen—Ah go’n. Bertha—you know that DeVane boy—Yes, he’s got jelly on the hip—look at Charlie’s feet, ain’t they just like Sib Wilson’s when he tickle toes—he hitim with the pie— I don't see how they do it—Did you take in the dance. Dummy—No, 1 had a sore foot—Don’t he kiss just heavenly—Don’t read the captions out that way, I ain’t got the blind staggers yet—Yes, she has turned it three times they say—What, over so soon? I didn’t get a bit of sense out of it; the pictures ain’t so good as they used to be—Let’s go to Miller’s—I left my handkerchief—What do you say to a pop dance—O. K., let’s go. Ttvo hundred and fi ty-eecenOpinions of a Dog-Lover (With apoloyies to certain well-known advertiser ) The companionship of a dog is delightful, educational and inspiring-ask the man who owns one. There is absolutely no selfishness in a dog’s soul—it is even more than 99 44-100 percent pure. Of course, a dog should be punished if he disregards his master’s voice; but it’s a mighty unpleasant job. Then, too, the memory lingers. Don’t throw your dog kitchen refuse for his meals—give him real things. They cost a little more than others, but he’s worth it. If your dog is about to go to Franee for Red Cross service, keep some memento of him. By the way, is there a photographer in your town? Like everyone else, a dog appreciates commendation; obey that impulse and pat him on the back. There’s always a reason. For one, his is a skin you love to touch. Don’t envy a good complexion—tramp with your dog through the woods, and have one. There is nothing extreme in providing your dog with a covering for very cold weather. Incidentally, who’s your tailor? If you haven’t a fairy in your home, why not have the next best thing—a dog? Eventually you’ll get a dog; why not now?—Life. WIT? Following are the names of a number of dispellers of gloom at Skin-more University: Who they are in real life and who they arc in the catalogue. Skinmorc University: University of Florida. Gypum—Once an honest train robber, now fallen to profiteering. Auditor of Skinmore University—H. K. Graham. A. Slicker—with a gift of gab that makes you think a five dollar damage deposit is gone—Williams. Izzy, sure he is! Is what? A prophet—Dr. A. D. St. Amant. Hamfat Hamlet—One of the old school—Dr. Crow. Burn Tyres, meat for speed cops—Dr. Sims. Lotta Close, you bet she has—Miss Ellis. Willa Kissme, maybe so—“Peggy” Newman. Policeman No. 13, graduate of Hawkshaw Institute—Prof. Buchholz. Two hundred and fifty-eightAdvertisement Doctor I. N. Afterlife, C.O.O., M.Q.D., S.O.L., the universally famed educator and Jack-of-all-Trades, asks permission to call the mediocre’s attention to the announcement of his College for Mental Misfits (open twenty-four hours a day all the year around). Admission Requirements: None. Aim and Sco| e: To satisfy a vain lust for power. Curriculum: Objest lesson in, “How to fleece the innocent”; Ele- mentary courses in character ruining, destiny writing, leading to a degree in Mis-Interpretation of the Hand Writing on the Wall. Complete studies in detail how to down wine, women, woe and whatnot. Post Graduate courses in How to disorganize banner clubs. Special Classes in Rat-Psychology. Positively the most ancient, only and least reputable school in the world, yet ultra-up-to-date in every detail, fully equipped to insure keeping your mind in a groove. An institution that aims to darken the world with propaganda of the Anti-Three L variety (Lyrics, Liquor and Lassies). Tuition: The morbid dreams of a dissipated soul. Faculty: S. A. B. Wilkinson, et al. Post Graduate course leading to the non compus mentis degree. Tiro Immired ami fifty-nineRak!2aH'RaH! r nr.ny c A Mi wrn (n vwu« l(»IVI.9V« . Al fc l VMI- ‘AKV fUMUtll tat MAm jANy »» MT niliri M U mw« xr » ««c a wrr Tm'V « Not A HA up OF AyinlAOOItr TmiIvCS AHOUT r© A1AHC AWAy '■'HM 0H(± AckaKI ° LV A r««y PAtfry of' irrupcNP, njcyino pciM.iirroi o fK TiH fourirKy ipi on i'VAJAAy M u kvn»t N UNPCK ow»'«c UcCuPiKAiion (Ht.K n pio© I.AOW v i «t mvia« wi • In Justification The Philadelphia Record tells of a young clergyman who was called upon to act as chaplain at the opening of a term of court in Maine, and, after covering everything he could think of as appropriate to say in law and religion, closed his prayer with these words: “And, may we all lie gathered in that happy land where there are no courts, no lawyers and no judges". Had the young chaplain been called upon to perform the last glad offices for Tub Seminole, and had he unfortunately been a member of the stair, he would without doubt have closed his prayer with these additional words, “And, finally, may we all be gathered in that happy land where there are no annuals to publish”. Bearing this in mind, then, gentle reader, should you, perchance in your endless search for something new and interesting in these pages, have reached here, and the end of your vain search, and, have also reached the conclusion that this volume of The SEMINOLE is replete with new and interesting things, but that the new things are not interesting, and, that the interesting things are not new, have you, gentle reader, reached this natural and human conclusion, before throwing this book on the darkest shelf in your darkest closet, and cursing the day you were fool enough to part with three dollars for the same, we say before you do these things— try to publish a better one. Before you attempt to publish your copy of The Seminole we wish to give a little advice, and at the same time pay tribute to the student body. This tribute was referred to by the Kditor-in-Chief as a most fitting tribute: “Assign out what you want done, explain three times how and when you want it finished, mention each day the fact that the work is to be finished soon—then do it yourself.” As a final plea for understanding and appreciation we pen these words: “We done our damdest”. Press Reporter. Two hundred and sixty-onePatronize Our Advertisers While it has been the custom since ancient times to urge the student body at the University of Florida to support everything which in the least touches the school there is yet another thing that deserves the support of that body of men. What The Seminole wishes to bring to their attention is the duty to support Seminole advertisers. This is nothing more than a request to give them first consideration. The spirit in which the men at the University of Florida have supported The Seminole this year is highly commendable, but we wish to say a word about the manner in which the support “carries on”. The average student thinks that when he has donated his three dollars to the business manager, or has organized a club and taken space in this year book that he has done his “bit '. There is one other remaining duty which the most of us frequently neglect or overlook entirely—the duty of patronizing our advertisers. They are the people who make this book possible. The three dollars that the student pays for his copy of The Seminole is not quite half the cost of engraving and publishing that volume. It is the advertisers that bear the overhead expense and make possible the book, and the student body should try to show this group of generous liberal men that they appreciate their support. All other things being equal, a man should without fail give his trade, and his friends’ trade, to the loyal merchant who advertises in The Seminole, in preference to the one who refuses to support the annual by advertising. We are positive that a timely hint to the student body in this matter will be sufficient, and predict that in the future no man who takes an advertisement in The Seminole will have reason to regret his investment. The Staff. Tim hnndred and »Lely-t»roTiro hundred and xi.rty-threeCASH CAPITAI.......................$240,000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS - 40.000.00 (fmi itcsii i 1U Ifhtritm TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $1,100,000.00 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK ATLANTA OFFICERS J. J. HAYMANS, President R. V. OTT, Cashier J. MORGAN FENNELL. C. S. NIBLO. Assistant Cashier Active Vice-President ROBT C. BOWERS. Assistant Cashier T. JENNINGS CONE, Vice-President DR. J. HARRISON HODGES. JOHN W. McDOWALL, Vice-President Chairman of the Board The Aidchua Restaurant and Lunch Room FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN The Big Bank at the Big Building A Bank of Personal Service Regular Meals and a la Carte Service at All Hours FIRST CLASS KITCHEN Y. Tampas and S. Buseris PROPRIETORS Half a Block from A. C. L. Depot Telephone ." 07 Gainesville, Fla. 7Vo hundred and :ux(y-fmirThe Up-to-Date Farmer IS THE MAN THAT MAKES A SUCCESS He saves largely by using improved practical Farming Implements. We carry a large line and are always ready to show you what we can do to help you become one of these successful farmers. Try one of our I. H. C. No. 7 Riding Discs or an I. H. C. No. 4 Riding Shovel Cultivator. You will be pleased and convinced. We have the McCormick and Deering Mowers and Rakes and a big line of repairs for them. When you need repairs bear this in mind. We have walking and riding Plows, also a full line of Planet Jr. Cultivators and repairs. Call on us. We will try our best to please you. CLARKSON HARDWARE CO. OCALA, FLORIDA Excellent Cafe Motlcrn Throughout Harrington Hall Hotel OCALA, FLORIDA OCALA’S BEST HOTEL R. T. ADAMS, Proprietor THE PHIFER STATE BANK Capital - $50,000 Surplus and Profits - - 8,500 A STRONG STATE BANK Conservatively Managed WE WILL APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS DR. J. C. BISHOP, Chairman Board of Directors II. L. PlllFER, Cashier T‘ro innulrra :nnl six I if-fireJ.W. McCollum Co. DRUGGISTS The Rexall Store Toilet Articles, Perfumes Cigars and Tobacco Agents Liggett’s and Norris’ Candies Opera House Block, Corner East Main and Union Streets PHONE 141 THE BECKWITH-RANGE CO. TAMPA, FLA. Desire to Announce They Will Give Special Attention to School Orders of AH Kinds CLASS PINS GIFTS FRATERNITY PINS SCHOOL RINGS MEDALS TROPHIES FAVORS PRIZES LOVING CUPS FAVORS Our Manufacturing Jeweler Can Make Up Emblems and Medals to Order on Short Notice ASK FOR Over-Sea Brand Food Products CONSOLIDATED GROCERY CO. Sole Distributers JACKSONVILLE TAMPA PENSACOLA MIAMI Tiro hundred and xixty-xixII. I). PALMER. President R. S. ROGERS, Vice-Pres. G. EDW. MORGAN. Sec'y-Treas. Florida Title and Abstract Corporation OCALA. FLORIDA ABSTRACTS PREPARED FOR LAND IN MARION COUNTY Title Insurance Policies issued on lands in Marion, Like, Sumter, Citrus ami Levy Counties. "Better Be Safe Than Sorry” James Chesnut Jr. AGENT FOR Ncttleton and Howard and Foster Shoes The popularity of these shoes is attributed to the fact that they contain everything new that's jrood SOUTH SIDE SQUARE Gainesville, Florida FERTILIZERS Insecticides Power Sprayers All Supplies for the Growers The Gulf Fertilizer (o. TAMPA, flA. Munroc Chambliss Ocala, Fla. MARION COUNTY’S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK Total Resources Over $1,000,000 MEN’S AND WOMEN S FINE SHOES National Bank Tiro hundred tnttl nixty-neveuDIRECTORY PUBLISHED FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS WHERE AND WHAT TO BUY CROWN BELTS Some summer belt. Summer white, summer black, summer gray, summer tan, summer for you. summer for your friends but they all come from us. STETSON HATS Having handsome hats hastens that hesitant him. LILLY LUGGAGE Just as it’s the long lane that needs no turning, and the wrong buttermilk that needs no churning, so is it the wrong idea that Lilly hand bags and suit cases are not the equal of all and the superior of many. KIRSCHBAUM SUITS Kirschbaum guaranteed all wool suits. Speak gently of the merchant whose business is dead. Twas lack of all wool suits that caused it. DUOFOLD UNDERWEAR A doctor is robbed every time we sell a man a Duofold health undersuit. . INTERWOVEN HOSIERY Wearing them means to stop cussin’ and start discussin’ their wearableness. HORN’S WASH NECKWEAR There is no use denying, they are laundry defying. MUNSING UNION SUITS Small enough for the little man who can go through the key hole, and large enough for the big man to pull off without spraining the wall paper. STRIKER BEITMAN TROUSERS They’ll wear, never tear, and for many a year keep your body from being bare. GLOBE TAILORED SUITS If it’s a fit you want don’t have it on the side walk and foam at the mouth like an ordinary guy, but come to our place of business and you can have it in a Globe individually tailored suit. Burnett THE Clothier THE MAN WHO CARRIES A REGULAR BOOSTER’S LICENSE. A LINE OF GUARANTEED MEN’S WEAR AND CLOTHING AND A CHEERFUL DISPOSITION AS HIS STOCK AND TRADE Tiro hnmlrrd ami sixty-riyhtWE SPEC IALIZE IN ALL SORTS OF Sporting Goods OUR LINES OF GOLF, BASE BALL, BASKET BALL, FOOT BALL AND TENNIS GOODS AND BATHING SUITS ARE THE MOST COMPLETE TO BE FOUND IN FLORIDA When you need anything in these lines, write us, and your orders will receive our prompt and courteous attention Knight Wall Go. TAMPA AND LA FAYETTE STREETS TAMPA. FLORIDA Gainesville turniture Co. Globe-Wernicke Book Cases Victrolas and Records All Grades of Furniture D. R. COX, Proprietor PHONE 86 GAINESVILLE, FLA. Two hundred and aixty-ifineTHE 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 20% W. N. WILSON, Owner Lyric Theater HOME OF BETTER PICTURES Standard Crate Co, K. J. IL IRI . Manager EVERY REEL A REEL AND ALL REELS REAL PICTURES Manufacturer of ROUGH ANI) DRESSED YELLOW PINE LUMBER WHEN BETTER PICTURES ARE MADE WE WILL SHOW THEM COME ON ALONG ALL KINDS OF VENEERING, BASKETS AND CARRIERS Gainesville. Fla. CAINESVILLK, FLORIDA Two hundred and seventyCIk 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 4% Interest, Compounded Quarterly, Paid on Time Deposits OFFICERS: H. E. Taylor, President E. Baird, Vice-President W. W. Hampton, Vice-President LKE Graham, Cashier W. R. McKinstry, Ass’t Cashier Sanitary Barber Shop TONSOR1AL ARTISTS OF THE FIRST CLASS Special Attention to University Students Graham Hotel, Gainesville, Fla. Easy Glasses for Uneasy Eyes LET US TEND TO YOUR EYE TROUBLES WE GRIND OUR OWN LENS NO DELAY C, H, COLES SON Jewelers and Opticians Two hundred and seventy-onethe American national Bank fl HARTSFIELD (0. Tampa. Fla. Capital Stock - - $250,000.00 Surplus - 200,000.00 Solicits the Accounts of Firms and Individuals Wholesale Grocers Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent M. W. CARRUTH. Pres. C. L. KNIGHT, Vice-Pres. L L. BUCHANAN. Cashier EUGENE KNIGHT, As t. Cashier Gainesville, Fla. American Shoe Repair Co. M. A. MARKOS GAINESVILLE, FLA. Ill .Main St. Phone 13!) WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED i First Class Workmanship ) Prompt Service J Best Material Reasonable Prices CALL THE American Shoe Repair Parcel Post Paid One Way on Out of Town Orders W hen You Want Tivo hundred and evcnty-twoThe White House East Main and Church Sts., Gainesville, Florida One of Florida’s Best Hotels Has a State-wide reputation for Service that meets every demand. Distinctive advantages in location. Steam heat, electric fan, running hot water in every room. Given a score of 100 per cent by State Hotel Commission. Rates: $3.50 to $5.00 per day 60 ROOMS AMERICAN PLAN 35 BATHS S. Ogden Chadwick, Manager SEEDS We carry all the lending and standard varieties that are adapted to our soil and climate. FARM, FIELD, GARDEN AND FLOWER SEED Pasture Crops, Field Crops and Gardens should be planted at once. Write us for information and catalogue. Prices and catalogue sent on request. E. A. Martin Seed Company Jacksonville. Fla. 202-206 K. Hay St. Phone 4277-1230. Auto 1-2368 TRUSTEES: J. C. TIMS. D. P. COL. CEO. SOULE T. R. L. DAUGHTREY President. S. M. SPARKMAN SrrrrUrr. E. V. WHITAKER Trcurrr. JULIES' E. SOULE. DIRECTORS: S. M. SPARKMAN E. V. WHITAKER HAROLD G. LBNFBSTY L. B. BURNS J. K. SOULE Soule Commercial College I'Mndnl 191 By Jalivn E. Soul “Soule Training Means Business Success” Hookkeeping, Pitman Shorthand, Touch Typewriting, Morse Telegraphy, Wireless, Civil Service, Mechanical Drawing and Drafting, Commercial Drawing and Painting. TAMPA, FLORIDA Two Innidrrd and nrrcniy-threeThere’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. CL Satisfaction to us in work well done and a customer well pleased. CL 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 Two hundred and me vent j-fourGlobe Tailoring Co. A line of merchant tailoring that with its needle moulded fit, and atractive patterns, will make the pessimist an optimist, and the knocker a booster. Don’t spoil your disposition by purchasing an ill fitting suit when a Globe garment will give you the entree into the very best society, then of course it’s up to you to hold the job. A rose may smell just as sweet by another name, but a suit will not wear as well unless it bears the Globe label. REMEMBER For advice go to friends, for money go to strangers, for nothing go to relatives and for the Best in Tailoring go to the Globe Tailoring Co. Burnett THE Clothier LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE The Purity ke (reiin Ddiry (o. Stands for the development of the Dairy Industry. Wherever the Dairy Industry thrives you will find better farms, better homes and good reliable happy citizens. Information regarding Dairying in the Southwest gladly furnished. THE PURITY l(E (REAM AND DAIRY (0. Tiro hundred aud ncreuty-fire A Stile Univertity of lli{b Slaadinlt, Kiaki«i nilh ihr I argr l and ltr«l Unirfftitiri of the North and Karl. SUndt for Ihr Highetl Moral, Intrllrctual and Phytkal Development of Ihr Nation’ Future Citizen . ________________ 1. The College of Arts and Sciences offer excellent advantage for a liberal education and confer the degree of 15. A. and IKS. 2. The College of Agriculture provide tupeiior advantage for in truetion and training in the variout branche of agriculture, and confer the degree of II. S. A. many horl courre offered. 3. The College of Engineering afford the very be t technological training in cheat teal, civil, electrical and mechanical engineering, leading lo appropriate Bachelor’ degree in engineering. 4. The College of l.a»-the be»t in the country for future practitioner of Florida. Graduate admitted to the bar without further examination. Degree l.l_ II. and J. I), conferred. 5. The Teachers’College confer the degree of Il.S. and B.A. in philotophy and education and provide normal training for lho e detirinr to enter any department r f the public tchool tervice. Slate certificate are granted lo Normal School and Teacher ’ College graduate without further e amination. The leading teacher ' college in thi territory. flO.OM gift from the I’cabodv Board for the building occupied by thi College. fl. The Graduate School offer cour»e» leading to the degree of Matter of Art and Matter of Science. 7. The Agricultural Experiment Station for agricultural retearch. 8. The I'nlvcrslty Extension Division. (Farmer 'Intlilulet. Boyt' and Girl ' Corn and Tomato Club , Corretpondence Courtes, Lecture Bureau, etc.! Fifteen (I5 “Carnegie" unit , or four full year of wiccettful high tchool work required for admittlon to Frethman da . For catalog or further Information addre REGISTRAR, UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA GAINESVILLE Two huttdrtd and seventy-sixBAIRD HARDWARE CO Headquarters for ATHLETIC GOODS Kodaks and Supplies West Side of Square THE HOUSE OF QUALITY Two hundred and sc vent { -KerenTHE BOOK SHOP Booksellers and Stationers Jewelry, Cut Glass and Silverware EXCLUSIVE LINES OF STATIONERY All Books at Publishers’ Prices Hand Colored Views of Florida a Specialty VICTROLAS and VICTOR RECORDS 109 S.IMAIN STREET OCALA, FLORIDA When in Ocala isit FRANK’S The Only Exclusive Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear Dry Goods and Millinery Store Frank’s Fashion Center for Marion County OG L FLORIDA Two hundred and aevenly-eiylitOrder of us your needs in ATHLETIC GOODS BASE BALL TENNIS — GOLF New stcc' week end equipment. Bent value . We rcstring Tcnni Racket promptly and properly. We carry in stock DRAWING MATERIALS ENGINEERING GOODS ARTISTS’ SUPPLIES Agents Keuffel and EsserCo. Fine Correspondence STATIONERY The latest idea from the leading maker . Everything in Books. 45-49 W. Bay St. Jacksonville We Believe in Young Men and are disposed to help financially those with character and ability FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE Resources over $13,000,000 Two hundred and Kcrrnfy-nincIF YOU WANT Up-to-Date Clothing and Furnishings Home of the Griffon Clothes SEE L. J. BURKHIM Popular Goods at Popular Prices on the Square Alachua County Abstract Co. B. R. COLSON President Tlorida Land Cities thoroughly Investigated Land Title Building Gainesville, Florida Tiro hundred and rit hlijSHOES H H 0 IE M. TENCH 0 Gainesville Florida E E SHOES INCORPORATED Hardware Implements Seeds Mill Supplies Gainesville Florida LUMBER MANUFACTURING COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF Our 31st Year in Business Baker Holmes Co. JACKSONVILLE MIAMI TAMPA FLOORING CEILING SIDING FINISH MOULDING DOORS Complete House Bills a Specialty WRITE US FOR PRICES CAR LOTS SPECIAL ATTENTION Beaver Board, Cement, Lime, Brick, Etc., Etc. Two hint (I red and cii hty-om'Tiro hundred and eighly-tInter-Southern Life Insurance Co. PARRISIt of l.ouisvillr, Ky. The only life insurance company in Florida with stnt« offices in Gainesville. Have you thought of p r o t e c ting your earning power? We have special policies for thu purpose. For particulars see CAPERS IT’S TIME For you to consider your purchases worth, the money spent BUY Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes Florsheini Shoes Wolf Bros. Furnishings and Hats 100 SATISFACTION It’s worth while WOLF BROS. TAMPA. FLORIDA State Manager Clothes Satisfaction for Men and Hoys $alm parlor • t cc rfrr . f et.rr fJerrtre Tiro hundred and eiyhtydhreeStudents’ Accounts Invited A cordial invitation is extended to young men throughout the State to open an account with Jacksonville’s oldest bank. Our service and counsel should aid you and are at your command. Barnett National Bank of Jacksonville Founded 1877 OFFICERS III ON H. HARNETT. Pmidral COURTS P. KENDALL. Vk -Pr . CKO. A. KIRK. Jr.. Aut Cashier. WILLIAM R. McQUAID. Vle«-Prw. D. M. BARNETT, Amt- CuhW-r ARTHUR G. CUMMER. Vk -Pr«. F. M. HARWELL. AmL Cashier C. S. I,'ENGLE. Cashier JOHN R. HILL. Asst. Cashier W. D. HARNETT. Chairman of the Iksard WILLIAM G. MOORE. Manacrr Bond Apartment Two hundred and eighty-fourGRADUATES We are graduates in the art of fine tailoring. Our diploma, earned in the school of long experience, entitles us to be your tailor. Enroll on our long list of satisfied customers. We guarantee you satisfaction. If appearance counts, have it count for you. ALTERATION CLEANING PRESSING O. F. STOCK Marable's Studio MILLER LAW BUILDING North Sidk Squakk Five Years Official Photographer for Seminole E. H, MARABLE Two hundred and eighty-fivePorter’s the college man’s store Because this is a Young man’s store we believe you will enjoy dropping in whenever you are in town to while away time. .Make this your headquarters. When you make appointments tell whoever it is you are to meet to “See you at Porter’s”. There’ll never be a word said about “buying” unless you make the first “break”. But when you are in the market for the kind of clothes young men want, make it a point to see the splendid lines we have assembled for you. Made by men who do nothing but study the Young Man and his wants. There’s a certain distinction that cannot be mistaken, an “air” that is decidedly young-mannish and that will certainly appeal to alert college men. FEEL FREE TO COME IN ANY TIME AND MAKE USE OF ANY ACCOMMODATIONS THE STORE AFFORDS. FOR YOU ARE CERTAINLY WELCOME AT PORTER’S, THE COLLEGE MAN’S STORE. “IN THE HEART OF THREE BIG CITIES” Jacksonville Ccr. Bay and I iura Nashville Cor. Fifth and Church Birmingham 1922-1924 First Ave. Two hundred and eighty-nixDIAMOND ICE COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF PURE CRYSTAL ICE COLD STORAGE IN CONNECTION GAINESVILLE FLORIDA Henry Giddens Glothing 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. H, A, Waterman Co, UP-TO-DATE Gents' Furnishings, Shoes and Clothing OCALA, FLA, Two hundred and eighty-sevenBesides being the largest organization in the country specializing on Quality College Illustratiom. handling over 500 annuals every year, including this one, we arc general artists and engravers. Our Large Art Departments create designs and distinctive illustrations, make accurate mechanical wash drawings and birdscyc views, retouch photographs, and specialize on advertising and catalog illustrations. Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on machinery, jewelry and general merchandise. We reproduce all kinds of copy in Halftone, Zinc Etching, Ben Day and Three or Four Color Process; in fact, make every kind of original printing plate; also Electrotypes and Nickcltypcs by wax or lead mold process. At your service—Any time—Anywhere—for Anything in Art, Photography and Photoengraving. Jahn Ollier Engraving GtxJ 334 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO Two hundred and eighty-eight


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

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

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

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

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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