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

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 320

 

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



Page 6, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1920 Edition, University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1920 volume:

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY  ifel SMNOLE sG? B :— ‘-H st- Kl1 .ft ' •- • ••• .. ••• V ; . : •.. ; VV . ;:.:•••• • « | HA :•: •.} |v .Jf PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY The Junior Class University of FloridaThe Seminole foreword « tl.Che first purpose of this book, the tenth volume of Che Seminole, is to preserve to the memory of Tlorida men a record of the many things to which they have added their efforts; the activities of which they are justly proud, organizations for which they have labored, traditions they have upheld, and friendships they have made. .Secondly; we propose to depict for those who do not know the University, conditions as they are. UJe have attempted to represent the institution in all its numerous divisions, its resources, its officers and instructors to whom we owe no small debt of gratitude tor carefui, conscientious leadership. And we trust that others will see the University of Tlorida as we see it, an institution of no mean rank in the nation, a University of which we are justly proud. Editor. 1 920 — FourThe Seminole DEDICATION To the Girls of our Sister Institution THE FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN we take great pride in dedicating this book. a May the paths of knowledge which we tread be closer together as the years go by and may the tics of friendship, which bind Florida men together, be felt between men and women who have been loyal to their state Alma Maters. 1920 Five The Seminole me 5en(r oce- 19 2 0■ SixThe Seminole Seminole Staff 1920 Van E. Huff............ Herbert M. Friedlander Kimble F. Hughes....... Herbert G. Ford........ William J. Bivens...... Sigsbee L. Scruggs..... Gilbert Curtis......... Frank 0. Spain......... William K. Phillips.... William M. Madison..... W. L. Me Alexander..... .............Editor-i n Ch icf ...Assist a nt Editor-in-Ch icf .............Managing Editor ...Assistant Managing Editor ..........Easiness Manager Assistant Easiness Manager Assistant Easiness Manager ..................Art Editor ......Assistant Art Editor .............Athletic Editor .............Snapshot ManThe Seminole Albert Alexander Murpiiree, A.M., LL.D., President 1920The Seminole CONTENTS I. The University II. The Classes III. Athletics IV. Fraternities V. Military VI. Organizations VII. Et CeteraThe Seminole 19 20 TenThe Seminole College of Arts and Sciences J. N. Anderson, M.A., Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins) Dean Chi Phi J. M. Leake, A.B., Ph.D. Professor of History and Economics T. M. Simpson, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics W. S. Perry, A.B., M S. Ass t Professor of Physical and Electrical Engineering M. D. Cody, M.A. Ass’ Professor of Botany and Bacteriology A. P. Black. A.B. Ass't Professor of Chemical Engineering E. C. Beck. A.M. Ass't Professor of English Ixtnguagc and Literature W. S. Higgins, K.K., M.K.K. Acting Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics Captain Bloxham Ward, U.S.A. Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics FACULTY J. N. Anderson, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Ancient Languages Dean of College of Arts and Sciences J. M. Farr. A.M.. Ph.D. Professor of English Language and Literature J. R. Benton. B.A., Ph.D. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering H. W. Cox, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy and Psychology II. S. Davis. Ph.D. Professor of Biology and (ieology C. L. Crow, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Modern languages and Secretary of the General Faculty J. L. McGhee, A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Che mist ry J. M. Farr. A.M., Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins) Professor of English Language and Literature Sigma Alpha Kp ilon Phi Kappa Phi Eleven 19 20 The Seminole C. L. Crow, M.A., Ph.D. (Gfittinjjen) Profenttor of Modern Language$ P i Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Phi J. L. McGhee. A.B., Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins) Vrofc or of Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa H. S. Davis, Ph.D. (Harvard) Professor of Zoology and Itactcriology Alpha Delta Phi Phi Kappa Phi 19 20- TwelveThe Seminole T. M. Simpson. M.A., Pii.D. (Wisconsin) Phi Beta Kappa Phi Kappa Phi J. M. Lkakk. A.B., Pii.D. (Johns Hopkins) Professor of History and Economics Kappa Sigma Sigma Upsilon Phi Beta Kappa Phi Kappa Phi E. C. B»:ck, A.B., M.A. (Nebraska) Associate Professor of Enylish Language and Literature Thirteen 1920The Seminole A. P. Black, A.B. (Southwestern) Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering W. S. Higgins, E.E., M.E.E. (Harvard) Assistant Professor in Mathematics and Physics Cait. Bloxham Ward, U.S.A. Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics Scabbard and Blade 1920 J F ourteenThe Seminole College of Engineering FACULTY J. R. Benton, B.A., Ph.D. Dean of College of Engineering and Pro• feasor of Physics and Electrical Engineering R. E. Cha.nih.kr. M.E., M.M.E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Drawing P. L. Rskd, C.E., M.S. Professor of Civil Engineering J. M. Farr. A.M., Ph.D. Professor of English Language and Literature II. S. Davis. Ph.D. Professor of lliology and (leology T. M. Simpson. M.A.. Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics J. I.. McCiikk. A.B., Pii.D. Professor of Chemistry W. S. PERRY, A.B., M S. Ass't Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering J. R. Benton. B.A.. Ph.D. ((!5tt ingen) Dean Theta Chi Phi Kappa Phi Phi Beta Kappa •J. M. Leake. A.B., Ph.D. Professor of History and Economics A. J. Strong Acting Professor of Mechanical Engineering T. D. Smith, B.S. .-I ’! Professor of Civil Engineering A. P. Black. A.B. Professor of Chemical Engineering W. S. Higgins, E.E., M.E.E. Acting Assistant Professor of Physics and Mathematics E. C. Beck, A.M. Ass't Professor of English Ixtnguage and Literature Colonel E. S. Walker. U.S.A. (Retired) Instructor in Mechanical Drawing Captain Bloxham Ward. U.S.A. Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics R. K. Chandler, M.E., M.M.E. (Cornell) Professor of Mechanical Engineer ing and Drawing Phi Kappa Phi Fifteen 1920The Seminole P. L. Reed. C.E., M.S. Lehigh) Professor of Civil Engineering Sigma Chi W. S. PEEKY, A.B., M.S. Assistant Professor of Physics and Bled rica I Engt neering Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Phi Thomas D. Smith, B.S. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering .19 20 SixteenThe Seminole Col. E. S. Walkkk, U.S.A. (Retired) Instructor of Mechanical Drawing Scabbard and Blade 1920 SeventeenI The Seminole EighteenThe Seminole College of Agriculture FACULTY and l». H. Rolfs, M.A. Dean of College of Agriculture Phi Kappa Phi A. L. SlIKALY, B.S., D.V.M. Professor of Veterinary Science N. W. Sanborn. M.D. Vrofeeeor of Poultry Husbandry R. W. Blacki.mck. A.B. State Agent for Hoys Clubs C. K. McQuakrik State Agent in Charge of Farmers’ Cooperative Demonstration Work and Farmers’ Institutes M. I). Cody, M.A. .-IxKixfriiif Professor of llotany anti Hue-tcrioloyy A. P. Black. A.B. Ass’l Professor of Chemical Engineering E. C. Beck. A.M. Ass’t Professor of English Language and Literature H. G. Clayton, M.S.A. District Agent for Farmers' Cooperative Demonstration Work in .Worth and West Florida W. s. Higgins. E.E.. M.E.E. Acting Ass’t Professor of Mathematics and Physics A. P. Spencer, M.S. District Agent for Farmers’ Cooperative Demonstration Work in South Florida E. W. Jenkins, B.Ped. District Agent for Farmers’ Cooperative Demonstration Work in Central Florida S. L. Vinson Editor of Agricultural News Service and Instructor of Agricultural Journalism 11. Rolfs. M.A. Dean of the College of Agriculture M. Karr. AM.. Ph D. Professor of English iMnguuge Literature S. Davis. Pii.D. Professor of lliology and (leology L. Floyd, B.S.. M.S. IkxV Deali of the College of Agriculture and Professor of Hotany and Horticulture H. Willoughby, B.Agr. Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying M. I.kakk, A.B.. Pii.D. Professor of History and Economics L. McGhee, A.B., Pii.D. Professor of Chemistry W. Buciiiiolz, A.M. Professor of Education and School Management Krazikr Rogers. B.S.A. Professor of Soils and Fertilisers T. M. Simpson, M.A.. Pii.D. Professor of Mathematics J. E. Turlington, B.Agr.. M.S., Pii.D. Professor of Agronomy J. 11. W. c. J. J. I.. W. L. Floyd, B.S., M.S. Assistant Dean of the College of Agriculture Professor of Hotany and Horticulture Phi Kappa Phi Nineteen 19 20The Seminole C. H. Willoughby, B.Agk. Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Kappa Phi J. E. Turlington, B.Agr.. M.S., Pii.D. (Cornell) Professor of Agronomy Phi Kappa Phi A. L. Shkaly, D.V.S., B.S.A. (Clemson) Professor of Veterinary Science .■1920 TwentyThe Seminole M. D. Cody, A.B., M.A. (Southwestern) Ass’t Professor of Botany and Bacteriology Phi Delta Theta Twenty-on The Seminole T wcnly-twoThe Seminole College of Law H. K. Tklslkk. A.M., LL.B. Dean Professor of Law FACULTY H. R. Truslkr, A.M., LL.B. Professor of Law and Dean of the College of Law 1C. S. Cockrkix. M.A., ILL. Professor of Low C. W. Crandall. B.S., LL.B. Professor of Iaiw J. H. Moon, A.B., J.l). Professor of Imw Alpha Tftu Omega I’hi Kappa Phi C. W. Crandall, B.S., LL.B. Professor of Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Kappa Phi Twenty three 19 20The Seminole Judo: R. S. Cockrell, M.A., B.L. (Virginia) Professor of Law Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi Phi Kappa Phi J. H. Moork, A.B.. J.D. (University of Chicago) Professor of Law Phi Delta Phi Phi Kappa Phi 192 0 Twenty-fourThe Seminole Teachers College and Normal School H. W. Cox. A.M., Ph.D. (Harvard) Dean FACULTY H. W. ( ox, A M., Pli.D. Dean of the Teach era College and Pro fexxor of PhUotophy and Psychology J. N. Anderson. M.A., Ph.D. Professor of A ncienl Languages J. M. Farr. A.M., Ph.D. I ro fexxor of English language and Literature J. R. Benton, B.A.. Ph.D. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering J. M. Leake. A.B., Ph.D. Professor of History and Economics J. L. McGhee. A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry J. W. Norman, A M.. Ph.D. Professor of Education T. H. Quigley. B.S., A.B. Professor of Industrial Education T. M. Simpson, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics v ... W. S. Cawthon. A.M. Kappa Alpha Professor of Secondary Education Phi Kappa Phi C. L. Crow, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Modern languages L. W. Buck hole. A.M. Professor of Education and School Management J. E. Turlington. B.Agr.. M.S.. Ph.D. Professor of Agronomy J. R. Fulk, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Education and Supervisor of Practice Teaching P. W. Fattic. B.S. in Ed.. M.S. Professor of Agricultural Education A. J. Strong Acting Professor of Mechanical Engineering E. C. Beck. A.M. As ’ Professor of English language and Literature W. B. Hathaway, A.B., B.D., M.A. Instructor in English, lAttin and Sfmnish •. • • _ • i Twenty-fiire ■ 1920The Seminole I.. W. Bitch homc. A.M. Professor 0 Education and School Management W. S. Cawthon, A.M. Professor of Secondary Education I’hi Delta Theta Phi Kappa Phi W. B. Hathaway, A.B., B.D., M.A. Instructor in English, Latin and Spanish Phi Kappa Phi — 19 20 Twenty-sixThe Seminole W. B. Ellis, A.B. Registrar K. II. Graham Auditor and Purchasing Agent Miss Mary McKobbik Mrs. Makcarkt Pkklkr Mrs. S. J. Swanson Resident Nurse Matron Director of Commons 19 20 Twenty-seven■ The Seminole fl HONOR COHHJ'rrEE I .£ 3- 'MRf -19 2 0 Twenty-eightThe Seminole SENIORSThe Seminole SENIOR SPONSORS Miss Florence Wharton Miami, Fla. Miss Edna Rees Williams Miss Frances Shelly Tallahassee, Fla. Daytona Beach, Fla. Miss Mary Wood Davis Quincy, Fla. 19 20. ThirtyThe Seminole BYRON E. BUSHNELL Tampa, Fla. College ok Engineering SAMUEL WYCHE GETZEN “Gets” Webster, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); "F” Club; Tampa Club; Wrestling Club; American Association of Engineers; Theta Ribbon Society; Varsity Football 1916; Wrestling Tournament 1916 16; Gym Team; Minstrels 1916; 1st Lieut. Co. C 1915-16; 1st Lieut. 124th Inf. A. E. F. 11 months; Capt. U. S. Inf. Reserves; Pres. Senior Class and Student Body and Chairman Honor Committee 1920. College of Law Alpha Tau Omega; Sumter County Club 1918-19-20; Masons; Polk County Club 1917; John Marshall Debating Society 1917-18-19-20; Freshman Foot ball Team 1917-18; Law College Football Team 1919-20; S. A. T. C.; Serpent Ribbon Society; Vice Pres. John Marshall Debating Society 1920; Pres. John Marshall Debating Society 1920; Pres. Citrus on Lake Sumter Club 1918-20; Vice Pres. Combined Senior Class. J % 7fyW'IT tjOM J.0SS 6 IS STX ASf ? WZLttr TIP £4 75 » OCAU-Bi»r ME F£U30. 4ffi tSTtf S ftUM. 1920 Thirty-oneThe Seminole HENRY G. WARNER “Crappy" Tampa, Fla. C0L1J9GK ok Engineering Theta Chi Fraternity; Scabbard and Blade; Theta Ribbon Society; Vice Pres. Athletic Association 1019-20; Board of Athletic Directors 1918-19; Pres, of Wrestling Club; Sec. and Tress. Senior Class; Benton Engineering Society; Sec. and Treas. 1919; Wrestling Club 1918-19-20; Varsity Football 1919; Athletic Kditor of SEMINOLE 1919; Battalion Staff 1919; Tampa Club; “F" Club; Tennis Club 1918; 2nd Lieut. Artillery 1918. T. DUKE WILLIAMS “Duche Jacksonville, Fla. College of Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Theta Ribbon Society; Capt. R. O. T. C.; Class Football 1917-18; Pres. Junior Class 1918-19; Pres. Farr Literary Society 1918-19; Pres. Y. M. C. A. 1918-19; Pres. Duval County Club 1919-20; Honor Committee 191G-17, 1919-20; Kditor-in-Chief of Alligator 1918-19; Student Ass’t in English. r 0 r rr sVO £ 1 ?Af YO( f r, Vi ke S fXJSXJ tYCi-L -a jjaf V T00 | f ' i — 1920- Thirty-twoThe Seminole ■ GEORGE CARL ALDERMAN "G. C.” Luke Butler, Fin. College ok Arts ano Sciences Sigma Nu; Nu Sigma (loenl); Stray Greek Club; Theta Ribbon Society; Junior Baseball Team, Emory Univ. 1918- 19; S. A. T. C. Emory Univ.; Officer R. 0. T. C. Emory Univ.; U. of F. Band; Original University Jaxz; Minstrels 1919- 20. NEWTON AXELSON “High pockets' Pensacola, Fla. College ok Engineering Theta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi. 1920 J Thirty-threeThe Seminole HAROLD F. BACHK "Batchie” Chattahoochee, Fla. College of Arts and Sciences Delta Kho (local); Masonic Club; Tennis Club; Clec Club 1916-17, 1917-18; Mandolin Club; Flint Chemical Society I917-1K; Winner of Tennis Tournament 1917-18; Track Squad 1917; Arts and Science Basket Ball Team; See. and Treas. Farr Literary Society 1917-18; Vice Pres. 1919; Staff Captain 1920. L. L. BLACKBURN “Black” Bowling Green, Fla. Teachers College Pres. Peabody Club; Three Years Intersocicty Debating Team. -1920 Thirty-fourThe Seminole m LENNARD O’HARA BOYNTON “Ififf Boy" Bartow, Fla. College ok Law Pi Kappa Alpha; Polk County Club; John Marshal) Debating Club; Law College Football Team 1916-17-19-20; Twenty-seven Months a "Gob”; Pres. Polk County Club; Minstrels 1916-17-19-20; Serpent Ribbon Society. HARRY II. BUSHNELL Pensacola, Fla. College or Engineering Delta Rho (local); Benton Engineering Society; Pensacola Club; A. A. E.; Plattsburg 1918; Central Machine Gun Officers Training School, Camp Hancock, Gu.. 1918; Capt. Co. B. R. O. T. C.; Sec. Y. M. C. A. 1919-20; Vice Pres. Benton Engineering Society 1st Semester 1919-20; Sec. Junior Class 1918-19. EETE T Y0J V4 ii 11 TELL E fA OmV d 7TZfrzrtfO t . JS- ma«i bral i$ cnot f "♦ +«kc fit} ■Hiir • I s «! r s5®5 Thirty-five 1 9 20The Seminole JAMKS J. CARUSO “Enrico” Wilmington, Del. College ok Law Tampa Club; Venice Club; Pres. Venice Club; Manager Law College Baseball Team; John Marshall Debating Society; S. A. T. C. University of Florida. ROMKU DE SOUZA CARVALHO "Count” Trez Coracoes, Kstado de Minas Geraes, Brazil College ok Agriculture C. F. Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs; Brazilian Student Association; Cosmopolitan Club; Agricultural Club. y t r tf ft 'tv'P'ftf, aid Cam T) £ COV) A V V V V 19 20---------------------------------------- Thirty-sixThe Seminole ■ 1 WILLIAM HAYWOOD CATES "itur Tallahassee, Fla. Colixgb of Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha; Leon County Club; 1st SergC Co. B 1916-17; 2nd Lieut. Co. A 1917-18; Ensign U. S. N. R. F. J. GORDON CLEMONS Plant City, Fla. COI.I.KCK OK Ar.KICUI.TURK Seabbard and Blade; Phi Alpha Kappa (local honorary agr.); Plant City Club; Agricultural Club; “F" Club; Football 1917-18, 1919-20; 1st Lieut. Co. C; Member Debating Council; Hell Bent Society. -1920- Thirty-sevenThe Seminole JOHN F. COATES Sanford, Fla. College of Law John Marshall Debating Society; Wrestling Club; 1st Lieut. Air Service; Fifteen Months A. E. F.; Masonic Club. College of Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi (honorary) ; E. K. Chemical Society (honorary local); Plant City Club; Member Cadet Battalion (2 years); fifteen months U. S. Navy; Pres. Plant City Club 1919-20. 1 920-- Thirty-eightThe Seminole JOSEPH W. DALTON “Penrod” Tampa, Fla. Cou-kc.k ok Arts and Sciences Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Nu Sigma (local); Theta Ribbon Society; Stray Greek Club; Masonic Club; Flint Chemical Society; Tampa Club; Ass t Manager Football 1917; Capt. Junior Football 1917; Scrub Baseball 1917; Capt. Co. C 1917; Cadet Major 1918; 1st Sergt. Co. A, S. A. T. C.; First Platts-burg Training Camp 1918; Pres. Junior Class 1917-18; Ass't Business Manager Seminole 1917-18; Associate Editor Alligator 1917; Manager of Minstrrls 1920. WILLIAM EDWARD DAN I ELL "Uiir Pensacola, Fla. COLMX2K ok Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha; 2nd Lieut. Inf. Reserve Corps U. S. Armv; Scc.-Trcas. Farr Literary Society; Serpent Ribbon Society. Hfi'P WHY rm C'ilL CU FtNHoP. gUt ry----- 'U r s r££ r 19 20 Thirty-nineThe Seminole GEORGE WILLIAM DANSBY "LnrV" Reddick, Fla. College of Agriculture Phi Alpha Kappa (honorary local); Pres. Agricultural Club 1917-18, 1919-20; Pres. Marion County Club 1919-20; Vice Pres. Farr Literary Society 191G-17; Class Baseball and Track 1917-18; Scrub Baseball 1917-18; 2nd Lieut. U. S. A. NEWELL B. DAVIS Palatka. Fla. College of Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Fraternity. tfri fs Sff£ fix is v ——. ry esi S V j KF=. -1920 FortyThe Seminole W. V. DeFLORIN uvur Jacksonville, Fla. COLLEGE OK ENGINEERING Phi Kappa Phi 1920; Duval County Club 1917-20; Benton Engineering Society 1917-20; American Assoc, of Engineers 1920; Franklin Club 1919-20; Sergt. Co. A 1918-19; K. K. Chemical Society (honorary local) 1918-20; Ass't in Chemistry 1918-19; Ass’t in Physics 1919-20. II. R. DkSILVA “Fete" Pensacola. Fla. Teachers College Phi Kappa Phi; Scabbard ami Blade; Cadet Capt. Co. I) 1920; Pres. Peabody Club 1919; Pres. Pensacola Club 1918-19; Lab. Ass’t in Psychology 1918-20; Alligator Staff 1918-20; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1910-17-18-20; Delegate Blue Ridge 1919; Dcs.Moines S. V. Convention 1920; Winner Junior Oratorical Modal 1919; Pres. Debating Council 1919-20; University Debating Team against Ixiuisiana State University 1920. 0UK iNftMT PRODIGY 'hard mtn port' 192 0 Forty-oneThe Seminole CLAUDE L. DkVANE "Country" Plant City, Fla. COLLKGK OK AGRICULTURE Phi Kappa Phi (honorary) ; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Alpha Kappa (local honorary agricultural); F” Club; Plant City Club; Agricultural Club; Football 1920; 2nd Lieut. Co. D 1920; Stock Judging Team 1920; Hell Bent Society. WALTER A. HOPSON Macclcnny, Fla. College ok Law John Marshall Debating Society. 7 jer oerr of= 7-sjf 'Soy 8£ 19 20 Forty-twoThe Seminole JARVIS P. DRIVER “Jack" Citra, Fla. College of Arts and Sciences Farr Literary Society; Marion County Club; Tennis Club; Scrub Raseball 1018; Co. A. S. A. T. C., U. of F. 1918; Piedmont College, Demorest, Ga., 1916-17, 1917-18; Sec. J. S. G. Debating Society 1917, Pres. 1918; Pres. Florida Club 1918. Arcadia, Fla. Teachers College Vice Pres. Peabody Club 1917, Pres. 1919-20; Wm. A. Owens Camp, Sons of Confederate Veterans, 1917; DeSoto County Club 1916-19; Sergt. Co. A. 1917; U. S. Army Ambulance Corps, A. K. F.. June, 1917-Septembor, 1919; Hospital Sergt. Medical Depot U. S. A.; U. D. C. Essay Contest 1917. 1920 Forty-three- The Seminole DEWEY A. DYE “DmIII my" Bradentown, Fla. Coli.k ;k of Law Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi (honorary leKul); “F” Club. John Marshall Debating Society; Sons of Liberty; Serpent Kibl on Society; Football 1U17-18; Sergt. Co. A, S. A. T. C.; appointed to 0. T. S. in Aviation; Sec. Freshman Law Class 1917; Ass’t Managing K |itor Alligator 1917; Vice Pres. John Marshall Debating Society 1918; Managing Editor Alligator 1918; Hoard of Directors F. A. A. 1919; Pres. John Marshall Debating Society 1918; Editor-in-Chief SEMINOLE 1919; Pan-Hellenic Council 1919; Junior Prom Committee 1919; Contributing Editor Alligator 1919; Athletic Editor Alligator 1919; Editor-in-Chief Alligator 1920; Publicity F. A. A. 1919. THOMPSON HART GETZEN "Hart" Webster, Fla. College of Law B. S., V. M. I.; Alpha Tau Omega; Serpent Ribbon Society; John Marshall Debating Society; Citrus-on-Lake-Sum ter County Club; “F” Club; Class Football 1916-17; Varsity Baseball 1915-16, 1916-17. 1919-20; 1st O. T. C. May 1917; discharged Oct. 1, 1919. -19 20 Forty-fourThe Seminole JOHN A. GILLIS "Monitor DeFuniak Spring. Fla. Tkachkrs College Vice Pres. Peabody Club; W. H. O. County Club; U. S. Army 25 months; 11 months A. E. F. Fort Myers, Fla. College of Agriculture A. T. O. Fraternity; Theta Ribbon Society; 1st Lieut. Co. C 191G-17; U. S. A. A. S. two years; one year A. E. F.; Varsity Football (tackle) 1911-15, 1915-1G, 191G-17, 1919-20; Agricultural Club; Hell Rent Society. -r e GviA 19 20■ - Forty-fivfThe Seminole HORACE CADWELL GORDON, JR. “Judge” Tampa, Fla. College ok Law A. B. Univ. of Florida 1910; Theta Chi; I’hi Kappa Phi (honorary); Tampa Club; John Marshall Debating Society; Theta Ribbon Society; Scrgt. 1915-16; 1st Lieut. 1916-17; Law School Columbia University 1917-18. JUNK R. GUNN “June" Gainesville, Fla. Comjigi: ok Agriculture Nu Sigma (local); I’hi Alpha Kappa (honorary agricultural local); Pres. Jackson County Club 1920; Agricultural Club. Sec. 1916, Vice Pres. 1920; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1916-17-18; Stock Judging Team 1918-20; Student Ass't in Animal Husbandry 1920; Sergt. Cadet Battalion 1918; Sophomore Track Team 1917; Win. A. Owens Chapter S. C. V. 7 yy s quo ST0XS1Y rv $trr 7 0 ryj? rfaort TTKiC rr- 1920 Forty-sixThe Seminole ROBERT TURNER HARGRAVE "Hob” St. Petersburg, Fla. College of Engineering Delta Rho (local); Pinellas County Club; A. A. E.; 1st Lieut. Co. C 1917-18; Pluttsburg R. 0. T. C. Camp 1918; Engr. Enlisted Reserve; Capt. Co. B 1918; Pres. Y. M. C. A. 1919-20; Pres. Benton Eng. Society 1917-18 and 1918-19; See. Athletic Board 1918-19; Cashier University Commons 1918-19 and 1919-20; Representative of Student Body to Legislature 1919 for University appropriations. SETH W. HOLL1NRAKE "One” Ocala, Fin. Colixgk of Arts and Sciences Nu Sigma (local); Phi Kappa Phi (honorary). LOfTD l?0 Llfr or rut nou f of conn°t IF IT MOVES l rs f srunF. 19 20 -sevenThe Seminole EDWIN BIKKKTT HAMPTON “Skeel" Gainesville, Fla. Collegf. ok Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Phi Delta Phi (honorary local); A. B. Univ. of Fla.; Serpent Ribbon Society; Interfraternity Council; 2nd Lieut. O. T. C., Camp Gordon. 2nd Lieut. 1918, Capt. Sept. 1918; Director Bayonet Training, Camp Gordon, Ga. SIGFREI) CHRISTIAN HANSEN "Oh Kifjht! !ty Squad !” Fort Myers, Fla. Collf.gr of Agriculture Phi Alpha Kappa (honorary agricul-lural local); Cosmopolitan Club; Agricultural Club; Lee County Scholarship 1916-17. 1917-18; Class Football 1917-18; 1st Lieut. Co. B; S. A. T. C., 1918-19; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1917-18. 192 0- Forty-eujhtThe Seminole WILLIAM BARNES HOPKINS Tallahassee, Fla. College ok Agriculture Pi Kappa Alpha (local honorary agri cultural). Cleveland, Ohio Comxgb ok Agriculture Delta Rho (local); Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Phi Alpha Kappa (honorary agricultural local); Renton Engineering Society 1010; Flint Chemical Society 1917; Agricultural Club 1018-10-20; Class Football 1017; 1st Sergt. 1018-li'. (apt. 1919-20; Praa. Agricultural Club 1020; Chairman Debating Council 1018-10. ) rS 77 s S S? Strf OK 7- a---- You'c ferp ' 0a -rper Fffrf r ujTLrQ p } f 19 20 Forty-m’«t'The Seminole CLIFTON DREW JOHNSON "C.D." Clearwater, Fla. COLii E ok Arts and Scikkcks Theta Chi; Emory College 1917-18; Farr Literary Society; Vice Pros. Pinellas County Club 1919-20; U. of F. Band 1918-19. MILTON H. JONES St. Augustine, Fla. Collkck ok Law Tennis Club 1918; Vice Pres. John Marshall Debating Society 1920; Inter society Debating Team 1917; Intercollegiate Debating Team 1920. 19 20 FiftyThe Seminole SKI.DEN GOURLBY KENT “Kent” Cocoa nut Grove, Fla. College of Engineering Delta Rho (local); Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Renton Engineering Society. Pres. 1917-18, Trea . 1919-20; Cosmo-politan Club, Vice Pres. 1919-20; A. A. E.; Class Basket Ball 1916-17; Varsity Basket Ball 1917-18; Class Football 1917- 18; Engineering College Football 1919 20; ('apt. Co. A, R. O. T. ('.. 1919-20; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 19IG-17, 1917-18, 1918- 19, Vice Pres. 1919-20. ELMO K. KNIGHT “Ker” Bradentown, Fla. College of Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Freshman Football; Vice Pres. Freshman Class. f r as A CO 1MO v(s) WHO W t-L fve so F’ jK'S s-s nuc, r-'OK. .1 9 20. Fifty-outThe Seminole CECIL HOUSTON LICHLITER "Uek Jacksonville, Fla. COLLEGE OF I.AW A. II. Washington and Lee University; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi (honorary legal); Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Serpent Ribbon Society; John .Marshall Debating Society; Junior Football Team 1910-17; O. T. C. May 1917, 1st I.ieut. 124th Inf., .list I)iv.; Pres. Combined Junior Classes 1910-17; Pres. John Marshall Debating Society 1916-17; Vice Pres. Duval County Club 1919-20; John Marshall Debating Team; Intersociety Debates 1916-17; Intercollegiate Debating Team 1919-20. J. P. LITTLE, JR. "Pee Little” Clearwater, Fla. College of Engineering Franklin Club; Benton Engineering Society. — The ErUturvi The tieseoe of Th y; y? tr , A ] ruAL -1920 — f-'iftytu'oThe Seminole ALFONSO F. MASSARO MBuck•" Tampa, Fla. College ok Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); E. K. Chemical Society; Cosmopolitan Club; Venice Club; Tampa Club; Laboratory Ass't in Chemistry 1919-20. LLOYI) ZANER MORGAN •‘Hat” Jacksonville, Fla. Collkgk of Law Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi (honorary legal); Duval County Club; John Marshall Debating Society; Theta Ribbon Society; Freshman Football 1917; S. A. T. C. Football Team 1918; S. A. T. C. 1918; Pres. Freshman Law Class 1917-18; See. John Marshall Debating Society 1918; Athletic Board 1918-19; Ass't Football Manager 1918-19; Pres. John Marshall Debating Society 1919; Managing Editor of SEMINOLK 1918-19; Pres. Pan-Hellenic Council 1919-20; Representative of Student Body to Legislature 1919; Manager Football Team 1919-20; Ass't Manager Alligator 1918. - - Pi {£ OMC£: 4OF4T0 HTO rt ’c'Secr OA SVrrtZOOrt. -rwjpr $?y rtf J.OS7- ?%ourtD r £ j "f'LOKU A’r 5 . vs 4- rvMC 1 9 2 0 — Fifty-threeThe Seminole m 1 ROBERT E. NOLEN rtob • Chicago, III. College of Agriculture Delta Rho (local); Agricultural Club, Sec. 1917-18, Vico Pros. 1918-19; Flint Chemical Society 1917-18; See. Chess Club 1916-17; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1917-18; Class Football 1917-18; Intercollegiate Debate 1918-19; Vico Pres. St, Lucie County Club 1919-20; 2nd Lieut. Co. B 1918-19. EARL B. PAXTON Sanford, Fla. Delta Rho (local); Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Franklin Club; Sec. and Treas. Benton Engineering Society 1919. WHf FSOTTM£ Off yw r WOiSV f FAS' J.CO$ Nu S Ten out Kt 'r ASHA Jft of IT. 1920 Fifty-fourThe Seminole HUBERT G. POWELL I«ake City, Fla. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Alpha Kappa (honorary agricultural society); Sergt., 1st class, U. S. A. A. S., two years A. E. F. LA KELL It. PRATT “I..It." Jacksonville, Fla. College of Engineering A. A. E.; Lyre Club; Engineering Society; Duval County Club; Hand 1913-19-20; Corpl. 1919; Sergt. 1920; Gamma Lambda (musical). Jays 1ye closes -rs ryfftE sc 19 20- Fifty-fiveThe Seminole GEORGE CARL ROBERTS "Robert " Trenton, Fla. Teachers Coijege COLLEGE OK AGRICULTURE Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Phi Alpha Kappa (agricultural honorary); Alachua County Club; Peabody Club; Vico Pres. Agricultural Club 1917-18; Recorder-Treasurer Phi Alpha Kappa 1919-20. JOE D. ROSENTHAL "Jew" Tampa, Fla. College ok Engineering "F” Club; Tampa Club; Scrub Football 1913-14-15; Varsity Football 1910; Wrestling Tournament 1915-10; Ambulance Service U. S. A. 1917-18-19; eighteen months A. E. F.; Board of Directors Athletic Association 1910-17; Manager Baseball 1917; 1st Lieut. Cadet Band 191$-10. df: V 4T WOKK 1920 Fifty-sixThe Seminole JOE W. SCOFIELD. B.S.A.E. “Joe" Inverness, Fla. Tkachkrs Collkgk Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Phi Alpha Kappa (honorary agricultural local) ; K. K. Chemical Society; Mandolin Club; Tennis Club; Glee Club; Masonic Club; U. S. N. R. F.; Sec. and Treas. Agricultural Club 1918-19, Vice Pres., 1919-20, Pres. 1919-20; Vice Pres. Masonic Club 1919-20; Vice Pres. Citrus-on-Lake-Sumter Club 1918-19. REEVE LEE SENSABAUGH "Sensie" Winter Haven, Fla. Collegk ok Agriculture Southern College 1916-17; Phi Sigma; Tennis Club; Farr Literary Society 1917-18; Agricultural Club 1918-19-20; Tennis Club 1918-19, 1919-20; Mandolin Club 1919-20; Polk County Club 1918-19-20. 1920 Fifty-sevenThe Seminole HERMAN V. STAPLETON Clearwater. Fla. College ok Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha; DoSoto County Club 1915 16; Farr Literary Society; Vice Pres. Theta Ribbon Society; Pres. Tennis Club 1918-19; 2nd Lieut. Inf. U. S. A. 1918. HART ROBERT STRINGFELLOW “String” Gainesville, Fla. College ok Engineering Kappa Alpha; Serpent Ribbon Society; Masonic Club; Gainesville Club; A. A. K. U. of F. Chap.; Scabbard and Blade; Capt. Co. B 1918-19; Capt. Co. A 1919-20; Pres. Gainesville Club 1917-18; Sec. and Treas. Serpent Ribbon Society 1918-19, Pres. 1919-20. GJKZY £-ZJCK TO 01 7 -1 9 2 0 — Fifty-eightThe Seminole JULIAN NEWTON TICK NOR “Tick" Dade City, Fla. COLLEGE OK AGRICULTURE Agricultural Club; S. A. T. C., 1918-19. ROBT. LEW ELI. WESTMORELAND Live Oak, Fla. College ok Agriculture T cXA e 3 Ouft CHAfciE CWW isar Hf CtfTf f 1 920 . Fifty-nineThe Seminole LEO HUGHES WILSON “lirigtft" Bartow, Kin. COLLEGE OK AGRICULTURE Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Kappa (agricultural honorary); Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Agricultural Club; Polk County Club, Pres. 1917-18 and lill»-10; Theta Ribbon Society; Varsity Football 1916 and 1919; Varsity Baseball 1919; Drum Major of Band 1918; Pres. Freshman Class 1916-17; Student Executive Committee 1917-18 and 1918-19; Member Athletic Board 1919-20; U. S. N. Reserve; Pres. Athletic Assoc. 1918-19. EDWARD F. WILSON “Woochm” New Smyrna, Fla. College of Law Alpha Tau Omej?a; 2nd Lieut. A. S. of U. S. A. 19 20 SixtyThe Seminole ABRAHAM M. W0LF80N Tampa. Fla. COLLEGE OK ARTS AND SCIENCES Phi Kappa I h» (honorary); E. K. Chemical Society; Student Laboratory Ais't in Chemistry 1918-19 and 1919 20; Farr Literary Society 1917; Tampa Club; Maccabean Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. MALCOLM N. YANCEY “Major” Plant City, Fla. College of Engineering Theta Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Hell Bent Society; "F" Club; A. A. K.; Track Team 1917; Scrub Football 1917; Varsity Football 1919; Wrestling Club 1917-18-19-20; Champion Wrestler 1920; Treas. Benton Engineering Society 1919; Sec. and Treas. Wrestling Club 1918-19, 1919-20; Sec. Athletic Association 1919-20; Pres. Benton Engineering Society 1920; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Debating Council 1919-20; 2nd Lieut. Inf. U. S. A.; 2nd Lieut. Co. A 1919; Capt. Co. B 1919; Cadet Battalion Major 1920. 1920 Sixty-oneThe Seminole OWEN EDGAR WILLIAMS ••Orkir" lakeland, Fla. Coujhx ok Law John Marshall Debating Society; Polk County Club; Capt. Inf. A. K. F. Delray, Fla. COLLECK OK ENCINKKRING Gamma Lambda (musical fraternity); A. A. K. 1919-20; Mandolin Club 1917-18; 1918-19; Saxophone Quarter 1918-19, 1919-20; University Orchestra 1917-18, 1918-19. 1919-20; Rcgero’s Orchestra 1920; Business Manager Mandolin Club 1917- 18; Pres. Palm Beach County Club 1918- 19, 1919-20; Sophomore Football Team; U. of F. Band 1917-1918; Ass’t Director and Manager 1918-19, 1919-20; S. A. T. C.; Benton Engineering Society; Lyre Club 1917-18, 1918-19, 1919-20. -1 920- Sixty-twoThe Seminole JAMES H. SPARKMAN ••Jim" Tampa, Fla. COLLEGE OK AGRICULTURE Alpha Tau Omego; Theta Ribbon Society; Agricultural Club; Pres. Tampa Club 1916-17; Varsity Football 1914-16. 16, Cupt. 1919; Varsity Basket Ball 1917; Capt. Co. B 1917; Pres. Sophomore Class 1916; Student Executive Committee 1917; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1917; Gym Team 1917; Florida Minstrels; 1st Lieut. A. E. F. HOWARD SAND1SON BAILEY ••pecwte Lynn Haven, Fla. College ok Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi (honorary legal); Corpl. Artillery, stationed at Camp Jackson, S. C. zy' jo'sr GZOUriD 1 9 20■ Sixty-threeThe Seminole ELMORE DIXIE BEGGS "Pick” Jacksonville, Fla. C01.1.KCK of Law-Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Serpent Ribbon Society; First Training Camp Ft. McPherson, 2nd Lieut. 1917; 1st Lieut. Balloon Observation Corps; Capt. Reserve Corps March, 1919; Pres. Student Body 1919. PAUL DRY DEN BARNS Miami, Fla. College ok Law Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Delta Phi (honorary legal); Sergt.-Maj. Aviation. 1920 Sixty-fourThe Seminole HARRY LOUIS THOMPSON Gainesville, Fla. College op Law B. S. C. K., LL.B., Uni. of Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Phi Delta Phi (honorary legal).The Seminole Senior History SINCE our Advent on Florida’s campus, in 1916, the record of the Class of 1920 has been a history of substantial progress and solid achievements. Depleted though we have been, by the changing fortunes and vicissitudes of life, we go forth today, to take our places in the life of world and action, with energies concentrated to the accomplishment of worthy purposes and the realization of high ideals. One hundred and fifteen strong, in the even remote days of our “rodent” year we caused the whole University to stand up and take notice. We walked away with the class championship in football, baseball and basketball, and as a mere “collateral circumstance”, we won the Interclass Track Meet. One of the members of the Intercollegiate Debating Team was a Freshman. Ball, Brannon, Thomas, Leo Wilson, Branch, Brown and Rood represented us on the Varsity, and to the Baseball Team we contributed Blankenburg, Rood and Rogers. With the entrance of America into the world war, the majority of our number, with admirable loyalty and patriotism, responded nobly to the country’s call. About fifty of us returned as Sophomores in the fall of 1917, to labor faithfully to preserve our identity and lend our aid, so far as was in our power, to the attainment of America’s ideal—making the world safe for democracy. Throughout the session of 1917-1918 we suffered still further losses in our numbers, by many of our classmates leaving the University to take their places in the ranks of the country’s defenders. With the advent of the S. A. T. C. on the campus in the fall of 1918, all activities during the first few months of our career as Juniors were confined to military training. However, with the return of affairs to a normal and prewar basis, with the beginning of the second semester, we gathered together about forty of our number and reorganized with T. Duke Williams as president; W. W. Gunn, vice president; II. II. Bushnell, secretary and treasurer; nnd Lloyd Z. Morgan, reporter. Between January and the close of the year it was our great pleasure to welcome back to the fold of learning many former wearers of the khaki, who were so fortunate as to be “demobbed” early. The 1919 Seminolb is a monument to our work as Juniors, the first instance in which this publication was compiled and published by any other organization than the Senior Class. Joined at the beginning of the present year by many returned veterans of the World War—erstwhile "bucks", non-coms, and wearers of “Sam Brownes”, we effected our organization early, and elected as officers, Dixie Beggs, president; S. Wyche Getzen, vice president; Henry Warner, sec re tary-treasurer, and T. Duke Williams, honor committeeman. Byron Bushnell replaced “Dixie” as president, upon the latter's graduation at the end of the first semester. During the present year, our supremacy in every department of student activities has been maintained. Talented, extraordinary and cosmopolitan may be termed the members of the Class of 1920. Proud of our achievements in the past, confident of the future, we cross the threshold into the busy world of industry and action, with the fervent ambition that— “Whatsoever our lots in life may be. Our brows shall wear the wreaths of victory.” C. H. I,., Historian. 19 20--------------------------------- Sixty-The Seminole JUNIORS Sixty-sevenThe Seminole JUNIOR SPONSORS Miss Ernestine Mitchell Tampa, Fla. Miss Amy Makison Miss Grace Earle Hildreth Kissimmee, Fla. Live Oak, Fla. Miss Mildred Hall Jacksonville, Fla. _ 192 0 Sixty-eiyhtThe Seminole LOUIS J. TATOM “Tate” President of Junior Class Electrical Encixkkki kg Pensacola, Fla. WILLIAM M. MADISON “Biir Vice President of Junior Class Law Jacksonville, Fla. BENJAMIN E. ARCHER “Immigrant” Art ami Sciences Key West, Fla. ALTO L. ADAMS "Soprano” Law DcFuniak Springs, Fla. 19 20■ Sixty-nineThe Seminole JOHN D. ALMOND “Vamp” Electrical Engineering Fort Pierce, Fla. CHARLES P. ANF ERSON "String Agriculture Ben Avon, Penn. WILLIAM J. BIVENS "BUT Law Tampa, Fla. ELMER W. BORING “Grampa” Law Waldo, Fla. 192 0- SeventyThe Seminole ■ HOMER E. BRATLEY "Sar;r Teachers Miami, Fla. JOHN T. CLARK "Johnny” C HEM ICAL E NCI N KKRINC Tampa, Fla. deforest l. christiance "Chrutie" Agriculture Cocoanut Grove, Fla. CURTIS C. COX "CurUe” Arts and Sciences St. Augustine, Fla -19 20 Stvmty-oneThe Seminole HOY L. DRIGGERS “ ?«» " Agriculture Fort Green, Fla. CARL K. DUNCAN "Pune" Arts and Sciences Tavares, Fla. JOSEPH M. EDREHI “.Voiwfrpni" Law Gainesville, Fla. HERBERT G. FORD ••Herbie" Chemical Engineering Tampa, Fla. t 1920. Seventy-twoThe Seminole JAMES A. FRANKLIN “Jim" Law Jacksonville, Fla. HERBERT M. FRIEDLANDER "Friedie" Arts and Sciences Indian Rocks, Fla. B. D. GILL "GUI" Arts and Sciences Jacksonville, Fla. W. W. GUNN "Skipper" Electrical Engineering Marianna, Fla. .1920 Seventy-threeThe Seminole GEORGE C. HAMILTON "Creary” Secretary and Treasurer of Junior Class Teachers Pace, Fla. HENRY G. HAMILTON “Hill BiUtf Agriculture Humboldt, Tenn. CHARLES J. HARDEE “CJ." Law Madison, Fla. GEORGE W. HARTMAN “George” Civil Engineering Pensacola, Fla. 19 20 Seventy-fourThe Seminole CARL P. HEUCK 1Heuck" Agriculture Vero, Kin. McCOY HUBBARD "Coy" Electrical Engispring Term CcSa, Fla. VAN E. HUFF "Van” Civil Engineering Miami, Flu. KIMBLE F. HUGHES "Dutch" Chemical Engineering Orlando, Fla. 192 0 Stventy-five- The Seminole DANIEL B. KNIGHT “Bloxie” Electrical Engineering Lake Butler, Fla. JOHN W. LIDDON “Stew” Law Marianna, Fla. WILLIAM H. MAHONEY “Biir Agriculture Leesburg, Fla. ALFRED P. MARSHALL “Ar Law Clearwater, Fla. 19 20- Seventy-sixThe Seminole JOHN D. McKKY "Kink" Electrical Engineering Plant City, Fla. WALLACE A. McKKY "Wally" Civil Engineering Plant City, Fla. FREDERICK H. MELLOR "Fred" Law Pensacola, Fla. HARRY M. MERCHANT "Harry" Arts and Sciences Gainesville, Fla. 192 0 Seventy-sevenThe Seminole ■S JAMES K. MOOKHKAI) “Jar Head" Civil Engineering Reddick, Fla. MARTIN H. MOYER “Moyer" Teachers Fort White, Fla. OSCAR H. NORTON “Snow bull" Law Tampa, Fla. CHARLES A. PFEIFFER “Charlie" Civil Engineering Miami, Fla. 1920 Seventy-eightThe Seminole JOHN M. POWELL. Jk. “Griper” Arts and Sciences Gainesville, Fla. EDWARD B. QUINAN “Quinine” Law Miami, Flu. BERTEL N. RAA "Mis Ran Arts and Sciences Tallahassee, Fla. JOSE DE SAM PA 10 "Joe” Civil. Engineering S. Paulo, Brazil 1920 Seventy-nineThe Seminole SIGSBEE L. SCRUGGS Law Gainesville, Fin. PAUL W. STINSON “Sponge Diver” Civil Engineering Tarpon Springs, Fla. LEN B. TAN "Tan" Agriculture Canton, China CLARENCE S. THOMAS "Lazy" Electrical Engineering Gainesville, Fla. ■ 1920 EightyThe Seminole BURWELL THORNTON "Thornton" Law Ormoiul Beach, Fla. JOSEPH N. WATKINS "Cone" Civil Engineering Key West, Fin. WILLIAM G. WELLS "Coco" Agriculture City Point. Fla. EDWARD C. VINING "Cotton" Law Wildwood, Fla. • 1920 Kiyhty-oncThe Seminole Junior Class History IT WAS the fall of 1917 that 98 dignified high school Seniors made their debut at the University of Florida and, after purchasing their quota of campus tickets, radiator keys and other such articles, organized into the Class of '21. As the United States had just entered the world war, our number was smaller than usual, but our achievements as a class have proven that it has been characterized by quality, not quantity. The roll call in September, 1918, revealed that many of our class had answered the appeal of Old Glory. While the remaining members were restless, we were resolved to make the most of our time until Uncle Sam decided where best we could serve. Then came the S. A. T. C., and while the class was inactive as an organization, its members were devoting their zeal and ability towards becoming good soldiers, and did much to later place Florida on the distinguished college list. After the disbandment of the S. A. T. C. we forgot the war, elected officers, and the end of the year still found us trying to fulfill our duty to the rats. The acquisition this year of 15 Junior lawyers and a number of returned soldiers has increased our gradually diminishing band to fifty. We elected Louis Tatom, Hill Madison, George Hamilton and Herbert Ford officers, and assumed our responsibility as Juniors early in the term. In all lines of University endeavor the Class of ’21 has taken a leading part, realizing that no one thing gives us a complete education, and we feel justly proud of the record we leave behind us. As rats we won the flag rush in record time; and our football team was victorious over all opponents. As Sophomores .we lost the flag and tug-of-war to the numerically stronger Freshmen, but even then they had to fight. That the class would make a record second to none in athletics was early evidenced. In our first year seven of the fourteen men on the football squad were Freshmen. As Sophomores we contributed three men to the pigskin chasers, and this year, Thomas, Gunn, Norton and Ford. Every member of the basket ball squad of '17, except one, was from the Freshman class; we had no team in ’18, but this year Madison as manager, Cox as captain, and Heuck received their letters in basket ball. Having no baseball team in ’17 we played campus ball, but in ’18 Hartman as manager and Cox won their letters, and this year Hardee, captain; Hartman, manager; Liddon, Madison and Cox are the mainstays of Florida’s winning ball team. As we close our eyes, the events since our rat days pass before us and we see a succession of studying, loafing; chapel and drill; adversities and achievements; which have helped to make of us men and engendered within us a great love for old Florida. We come to the last stage of our journey with a high resolve to make the most of our opportunities as Seniors, that we may go out, fit representatives of our Alma Mater. 1920 Eighty-twoThe Seminole SOPHOMORES ----I 920--- Eighty-threeThe Seminole SOPHOMORE SPONSORS Miss Inez Hogan St. Petersburg, Fla. Miss Elizabeth Robinson Miss Elise Turnbull Orlando, Fla. Moultrie, Ga. Miss Helen Hemphill Harris Jacksonville, Fla. 1920 Eighty-fourThe Seminole ■ VICE PRES. PRES. SECURES. Sophomore Class .19 20 Eighty-fiveThe Seminole ■ SOPHOMORK CLASS ■ 1920 Eight y-sixThe Seminole Soi’iiOMOKK Class 19 2 0 Eighty-sevenThe Seminole Sophomore Class History HE CLASS of ’22 had an eventful beginning. Nearly three-fourths of our “Rats of Yore” entered school under the military regime of our Dear Uncle. I say eventful, for such it was. A military atmosphere permeated the campus and under the watchful eyes of the army and upper classmen the rats were ushered into the realms of Ratdom, and last but not least—drill. But these conditions did not last long. The war ended and at the beginning of January nineteen-nineteen the Freshman Class was reorganized. The spirit of cooperation soon showed results. That day of days arrived—the day of the flag rush and tug-of-war. After a brief but fierce struggle John Sherman, standing on the shoulders of his classmates, tore down the Sophs’ flag. But this achievement did not satisfy the ambitious Freshmen, for they won the tug-of-war after a long-drawn-out fight. During the Freshman year the class showed up exceptionally well in all branches of sports. Practically the entire baseball team was composed of rats. Soon after the beginning of the Sophomore year the class officers were elected, as follows: Harvey Connell, president; Clem Theed, vice president; Harold Ward, secretary, and Randall Hughes, treasurer. W. L. Gleason represented the class on the Honor Committee. The Sophs graciously began to initiate the star-gazing rats into the secret lore of University life. They have succeeded admirably. Once again and for the last time did the class participate in one of the memorial flag rushes and tugs of war. The first was lost to the Fershmen and the second was declared a tie by the judges. The tug lasted over an hour and will never be forgotten by those who saw it. We were unfortunate in losing both our president and vice president, and to fill their places we elected L. C. Richbourg and Ivan W. Scott, who have filled the offices in a capable manner. But the year has ended—our Sophomore year has come to a close. We can now look back and survey our failures and successes with justifiable pride, for we have profited by all. “Each failure should be but a stepping stone to success.” We must now part, some forever, so let us hope that each and every one will remember the wonderful days of his Sophomore year at the University of Florida. May God speed everyone and shower on each every success. 1920 Eighty-eightThe Seminole RATS 192 0 Bight y-nint—-Ter- The Seminole FRESHMAN SPONSORS Miss Ruth Drawdy Tampa, Fla. Miss Louisk Grumbles Miss Elmo Bullock Dunncllon, Fla. St. Andrews, Fla. Miss Frances Harris Jacksonville, Fla. — 19 20 NinetyThe Seminole Fkksii.man Class 1920 Ninety-oneThe Seminole 19 20 Ninety-twoThe Seminole Frkshman Class 1920 Ninety-threeThe Seminole Freshman Class 1920■ Ninety-fourThe Seminole FrKSHMAN Cl-ASS Ninety-five 19 20The Seminole Fkksu.man Class 1920 Nincly-xixThe Seminole Freshman Class History THERE’S not much “history” to a Freshman class—that is except to that portion of its members who have twice traversed the narrow gauntlet of chastisement inflicted by Jimmie, Ickey, Grandpa, Maggie, Leaky, et al, and for the records of those, the Sophomores are responsible, for it was they who brought their slower brothers to our midst, and all we have been able to do is to push them along in the hustle-bustle of daily routine and enjoy the fact that as bull rats, their failure to join the Soph ranks has lessened the number of those who have showed us our place among the rat tribe, thereby making the training easier for us from a physical standpoint. All we can say is this: we entered Florida in the biggest drove that ever took possession of Buckman and Thomas, and have succeeded in keeping with us the larger proportion of those whom we numbered among us upon our arrival. We have made good in athletics by furnishing some of the best ’Gators that Florida put out this year in football, baseball, basket ball and other lines of sport. We have tried to enter into the activities of the University as was expected of us, and we believe the institution is no worse off for our efforts. We perhaps have one novel distinction, that of having more men who have twice been rats, than any other class that ever enjoyed a year at Florida. This is due to the fact that many of us joined the S. A. T. C. last year, when we were deprived of our rat training by the military authorities, and then left school at the end of our period of service. Those who came back after the Christmas holidays had ended, have had this year the pleasure of giving us that training which we should have had with them upon their return. Next year we shall be Sophs, and we promise to attend conscientiously to the work of training next year’s rats so that they will see the necessity for working for a better and greater Florida. 192 0 NiHCty- even■ The Seminole +77 W SEC TRE5 SUBPRBSII MEN 192 0 Ninety-eightThe Seminole -------------------------------1920-------- Ninety-nine ATHLETICSThe Seminole W. W. Gunn.. H. C. Warner. M. N. Yancey STUDENT MEMBERS H. H. Bushnell C. C. Coxe ALUMNI MEMBER R. P. Terry FACULTY MEMBERS A. L. Buser .....President Vice President .....Secretary W. J. Bivens L. H. Wilson E. C. Beck 1920 One hundredThe Seminole FOOTBALL Review of Season w ITH several old stars back in uniform, Florida looked forward to a brilliant season on the gridiron. Three weeks of practice primed the squad for its first game, in which, working none too smoothly, they downed Georgia A. and M., 83 to 2. The next week Mercer came and went, for the Gators, displaying some of the best teamwork of the season and scoring at will, outclassed their opponents, scoring 18 to Mercer's 0. Then came the memorable struggle with Georgia in Tampa. Under a sweltering sun the Gators battled and outplayed the Red and Black during the first half, neither team scoring. In the third quarter two touchdowns, followed by a field goal in the fourth quarter, gave the game to Georgia. Southern uncorked a lamentable surprise the following Saturday, and defeated Florida 7 to 0 in St. Petersburg, the Gators playing their poorest game of the season. From then on the team played true to form. Tulane beat us in New Orleans, 14 to 2, after we had pushed them over their own goal line in the first half. Stetson proved an easy victim and was taken into camp 64 to 0. In Columbia, the University of South Carolina put up a stiff fight, but the Gamecocks were humbled 14 to 0. On Thanksgiving the Florida machine, running in pretty fashion, defeated Oglethorpe 13 to 7 in the last game of the season. In summary, five victories and three defeats was the record. Erratic to spectacular was the playing. With a line from tackle to tackle comparing favorably with any in the South and through which few gains were made, Florida was unable to develop a strong offensive, and this was our weakness throughout the season. Each roan deserves credit for the part he played. The student body unites in thanking the team. A. L. Huskr Coach 19 20 One hundred and oneThe Seminole J. SPARKMAN (Captain) Pos«ition: Right Half. Height 5 ft. 9 in.; weight 165; year played I dim, hack in harness after service in France and playing his fourth year of varsity football, was the mainstay of the back-field. His ability to smash the line and to tackle made him a dangerous player on both the offense and the defense. P. BAKER (Captain Fleet) Position: Right Guard. Height 6 ft. 2 in.; weight 198; He was a tower of strength at guard and had the happy “knack” of opening holes in the opponent's line. “Big Bake” will be the captain and bulwark of next year's team. J. GOLDSBY Position: Right Tackle. Height 5 ft. 7 in.; weight 187; years played 4 Someone on the sidelines remarked “He’d scrap his weight in wild cats". Few gains were made over Jack, for he was adept on discerning and smearing a play before it could get under way. C. PERRY Position: Center. Height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 210; years played 2 Tutey with his 210 pounds backed up the line in fine style. He was at his best in the Georgia game and played Georgia’s all-American center off I.is feet. years played 2 19 20 One hundred and twoThe Seminole H. CONNELL Position: Left Guard. Height 6 ft. 1 in.; weight 190; years played 2 Connell, after shifting about from center to end, finally found himself at guard and there proved one of the best men on the line. His work on the defensive was especially noteworthy. C. ANDERSON Position: Left Half. Height 6 ft.; weight 165; years played I. This speedy half was one of the fastest men on the varsity and showed up well. He was at his best when picking a hole through the line. GORDON CLEMONS Position: Left End. Height 6 ft.; weight 155; years played 2. A game end, fast on his feet and good at tackling. This was Clemons. His work under punts and in smashing his opponents' interfeience was his best. B. ANDERSON Position: Quarterback. Height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 14K; years played 1. At quarter B” proved a good field general; he is an accurate passer and receiver, as well as a sure tackier at safety. 19 20. One hundred and threeThe Seminole C. THOMAS Position: Right End. Height 6 ft ; weight 170; years played 2. Thomas played a bang-up game at end; receiving forward passes was his specialty. J. MERR1N Position: Full Back. Height 6 ft.; weight 168; years played 1. Jim was a steady player and a consistent line plunger. He tackled as hard as any man on the squad. E. WUTHRICH Position: Left Tackle. Height 6 ft. 8 in.; weight 186; years played 2. “Fata” was an aggressive man on the line and handled his opponents well. He did most of the kicking from placement. O. NORTON Position: Guard. Height 6 ft. 11 in.; weight 200; years played 1. At guard "Snowball” proved his mettle and filled this position in tine style. With his weight and ability he was a valuable player. .1920 One hundred and fourThe Seminole H. WARNER Position: Tackle. Height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 178; years played 1. An aggressive lighting line man; willing and eager for work was “Crappy". He knew how to use his hands to good advantage. L. WILSON Position: Half Hack. Height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 148; years played 2. “Briggs” was fast on his feet; a good broken field runner and a pretty tackier; an all around man for the backfleld. W. GUNN Position: Half Back. Height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 174; years played 1. He was a steady, dependable player and a hard tackier. Towards the end of the season he started showing real class. M. YANCEY Position: End. Height 5 ft. 10 in.; weight 148; years played 1. Yancey was game to the core and did not mind hitting the big fellows. He worked smoothly at end. --- 19 2 0. Owe hundred and fiveThe Seminole R. SWANSON Position: End. Height 5 ft. 11 in.; weight 160; years played 1. “Bobby" was an unknown quantity at the beginning of the season, but his spectacular tackling won him a place at end. C. DEVANE Position: Line. Height 6 ft.; weight 175; years played 1. "Country” worked well either at center or guard; he was an accurate passer and a steady player. Manager-elect Manager 19 20 One hundred and sixThe Seminole 192 0 One hundred and sevenThe Seminole L 19 20. One hunderd and eightThe Seminole Scrubs WHAT a musician would be without instruments, a Senior without class cuts, or a rat without a green, wild-eyed look, a football would be without scrubs. These same patient, willing, knocked-about scrubs, are the red-blooded men who make a varsity. Florida appreciates her young Gators, and the part they played in shaping the team. This season nearly all of the scrubs had an opportunity to play in one of the big games and in no instance did they fail to show their fight. A likely bunch of material has been developed for the future varsity. Each year to those men who deserve special recognition for their playing with the scrubs an “FAA” is awarded. This letter during the past season was awarded to H. Carlton, B. Carlton, Wiggins, Stanley, Jeremiassen, Ford, Tiller, McKey, Webb and Coleman. In receiving this honor we congratulate them. To those scrubs less fortunate Florida extends appreciation for faithful service. One hundred and nine 1920The Seminole Baseball A FULL resume of the season’s games is hardly possible in words. Suffice it to say that the season opened with a veteran battery staff and outfield, and a new infield. Coach Phelan was a wonder in whipping the team into shape and until he left for Texas after the second Palmer game, things were going fine. But from then on weird ball games and balloon soaring is but a mild description of what happened. At times the team settled down and played spectacular baseball, as in the third Tech game and in the double-header with Auburn on May 4, when the best form of the season was shown. With many of the players coming back next year prospects for a Coach Artie Phelan winning team are favorable. Sollee Stars at S. I. A. A. Meet This year the University of Florida made its debut in track athletics. On May 16th and 17th our track team consisting solely of one man, viz: A. N. Sollee, brought honor and fame upon himself and school by winning the running broad jump at 22 feet 1 inch, and by tying for second place in the pole vault. The meet took place in Atlanta and sixteen of the largest universities of the southeast were represented. Notwithstanding the fact that none of these schools sent less than three men and the University of Florida sent only one, the final score found the University of Florida eighth, with seven points. Too much honor cannot be given Arthur Sollee for his accomplishments at Atlanta. At the last meeting of the Athletic Board Jack Goldsby moved that Sollee be made “King” of track activities for 1921, and around such a nucleus it is hoped that Florida will next year develop a winning track team. 19 20- One hundred and tenThe Seminole C. J. HARDEE (Captain) Catcher “Shavey” had a good year behind the bat. lie played a consistent game. His hitting showed an improvement over last year. GEORGE HARTMANN (Manager) Pitcher lie pulled the iron man stunt against Auburn and in the second contest held them hitless for five innings. CURTIS COXE First Base He is an old head at the game and though formerly a pitcher, his hitting won him a place at first base. SPENCER ROACH Short Stop Ronch was off this year in fielding, but showed up well at the bat and was a fast man on the paths. 1920 One hundred and elevenThe Seminole EDGAR BLAKE Second Base Shifted from short to second, Blake finally found himself about the end of the season. He was lead-off man this year. HENRY GRAY Third Base Another new man on the infield, who though off in fielding, hit well during the season, and with added experience should go well next year. BILL MADISON Left Field Another “swamp rabbit” who covered his sun field in good style. He has one more year to play. ERIC BOSWELL Pitcher With a mile wide out and plenty of steam Boswell pitched good ball in all his games. 1920 One hundred and twelveThe Seminole RAY OGILVIK Center Field Ray with hi speed covered a lot of territory in the outfield. He wan a dangerous hitter and fast on the bases. HART GETZEN Right Field Hart was one of the best batters on the club, hitting safely in all but three games. This was his last year. LEFTY LIDDON Pitcher “Lefty” pitched his best game against Alubama and would have gotten by with better support. He is no speed demon but is a mighty good south paw. BILL WARD (Captain-elect) Catcher He has a whip that makes you look twice, and can hit. This was his first year and big things are expected of him the next. CHECK BYRD First Base Playing his first year on the varsity. Check displayed plenty of ‘‘pep" around the first sack. Over-anxiousness was his only trouble.The Seminole March April May Schedule 1920 24. At Winter Park..........Florida, 8; Rollins, 3 25. At Winter Park..........Florida, 9; Rollins, 2 26. At DeLand...............Florida, 3; Stetson, 4 27. At Del and..............Florida, 14; Stetson, 2 3. High Springs............Florida, 10; Stetson, 7 3. High Springs............Florida, 5; Stetson, 4 9. DeFuniak Springs........Florida, 1; Palmer, 0 10. DeFuniak Springs........Florida, 1; Palmer, 2 12. Birmingham .............Florida, 2; Howard, 3 13. Tuscaloosa..............Florida, 4; Alabama, 13 14. Tuscaloosa...............Florida, 3; Alabama, 9 15. Atlanta..................Florida, 0; Ga. Tech, 8 24. Gainesville ....’.......Florida, 3; Ga. Tech, 9 25. Gainesville ...........Florida, 3; Ga. Tech, 6—11 inn. 27. Gainesville ............Florida, 14; Rollins, 3 28. Gainesville ...........Florida, 6; Rollins, 8 3. Tallahassee.............Florida, 2; Auburn, 7 4. Tallahassee.............Florida, 0; Auburn, 1 4. Tallahassee.............Florida, 1; Auburn, 1—Sinn. 19 20 One hundred and fourteenThe Seminole 1 EVEN TEAM. FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN L. M. McDonald. 11. Harris. A. Harwich, C. Kilgore. E. Robinson, L. Carruthers. ODD TEAM, FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN S. Kilgore. G. Vaughn, V'. Shands, M. Clyatt, A. Bruce, I). Kumph. One hundred and fifteen 19201 9 2 0 - One hundred and sixteenThe Seminole Basket Ball HIS year was Florida’s first attempt at basket ball outside the state. Considering the fact that only student coaching could be had, the team made a creditable showing and much material was discovered. The team as a whole was light and fast and in only one game did they seem outclassed. All of the games were played on strange Moors, as home games were not allowed this year. In the State the Gators broke even in two spectacular games with the Jacksonville Y. M. C. A., winning the first, 31 to 28, and losing the second in the last ten seconds of play, 33 to 31. The Catholic Club of Jacksonville was beaten without much trouble, 28 to 16. Stetson with a veteran team won out in a see-saw game, 35 to 28. Out of the state Mercer, in a rough-and-tumble game, won out, 30 to 21. The Macon Y. M. C. A. outclassed the Gators after Florida had run up 8 points to their nothing in the first few minutes of play, winning, 64 to 18. The Savannah “Y” the following night nosed out a tired Gator game in the last few minutes of play by a 28 to 2 1 score. Captain C. Coxe and Manager Madison were a speedy pair at forward and both had a tendency to cage the ball with frequency. C. Heuck and W. Ward alternated at center and though neither was tall enough to get the tip-oflf , they were never outplayed on the Moor. H. Jeremiassen had a trial at center in the last Jax Y game and looks promising. H. Ward and W. Cox at guard were a hard combination for the opposing forwards to get around. C. Byrd showed up well at guard. M. Cohen also playing in the last Jax Y game looks promising, he being a speedy guard and an accurate passer. With a coach coming next year the future of basket ball is brilliant. 19 20 One hundred and seventeenThe Seminole 19 20 One hundred and eighteenThe Seminole University of Florida Wrestling Club H. C. Warner.............................................. Pwsidtnt M. N. Yancey................................Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Coleman Ennis Stevens Driggers Coates Warner Keller Rosenthal Yancey Millican Marshall Stanley Moser Boynton Carleton McKey Hamilton Chaires Oberholtzer Sherman Bushnell The University Wrestling Club was organized in 1915, and for the past five years the interest in wrestling has grown so that now it has become one of the foremost indoor sports. The Annual Tournament for Championship of the University is open to all students, and the championship is decided by a process of elimination. The club is composed only of men who have wrestled in a final bout. The tournaments this year were the hardest ever fought on the mat at the University of Florida. In the finals John McKey won the Bantam Weight title by defeating Oberholtzer. Ennis won the Light Weight title from Coates by a toss up after an hour’s wearing work without a fall. Yancey won the Welter Weight title in the fastest match of the season. Coleman won the Middle Weight title after three hard bouts in which he won the first and third, losing to his opponent in the second bout. Warner easily retained his Light Heavy Weight title by putting his opponent’s shoulders to the mat in one minute. 19 20 One hundred and nineteenThe Seminole The Tennis Club Miss Cardkllk Williams Crescent City, Fla. Sponsor D. B. Knight....................President H. R. DeSilva.............Vice President C. E. DUNCAN.....Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS H. F. Bache W. S. Badcock E. J. Beeghly A. E. Carpenter A. Crago J. P. Driver R. E. Duckworth E. E. Flemming O. P. Frye S. G. Gaskin t. D. Henley H. VV. Holland H. K. Jeremiassen R. L. Johnson J. H. Klock Paul Iceland W. H. Mahoney J. S. Meldrim R. M. McKey W. H. McBride G. VV. Milam E. F. Pomeroy J. VV. Scofield R. L. Sensabaugh G. B. Stanly R. Tillman H. F. Ward E. B. Windisch L. D. Williams 192 0 One hundred and twentyThe Seminole Interclass Track Meet On May 6th, 1920, the annual Intore lass Track Meet was held. The Freshmen won the meet and the V. K. Jacobs Trophy with a score of 72 points. The Sophomores scored 44 points, the Juniors 32, and the Seniors 5. A. N. Sollco won the C. H. Coles Trophy given to the individual making the highest number of points, and J. O. Cox won the three months' pass to the Lyric Theater given to the individual making the second highest number of points. The list of winners and prizes follows: 100-Yard Dash Record 10 2-5 seconds, A. N. Sollco, 22. First Prize—$5.50 Meal Ticket given by Alachua Cafe. Won by A. N. Sollee, Soph. Second Prize—Pair Tennis Shoes given by James Chesnut. Won by C. A. Anderson. Fresh. Third Place—T. H. Carlton, Fresh. Fourth Place—R. M. Howard, Soph. 220-Yard Dash Record 24 2-5 seconds, C. A. Anderson, 23. First Prize—Picture given by Miss Nora Norton. Won by C. A. Anderson. Fresh. Second Prize—Box of Cigars given by Speedy's Place. Won by T. Todd, Soph. Third Place—R. Hunter, Soph. Fourth Place—J. 0. Cox, Fresh. 440-Yard Dash Record 58 seconds, J. O. Cox, 23. First Prize—$5.00 Trade Ticket given by College Inn. Won by J. O. Cox, Fresh. Second Prize— Box Candy given by J. S. Bodiford. Won by R. Hunter, Soph. Third Place—G. B. Stanly, Fresh. Fourth Place—W. G. Wells, Junior. 880-Yard Run Record 2 minutes, 25 seconds, J. O. Cox. 23. First Prize—$5.00 Shirt given by Burnett the Clothier. Won by J. O. Cox. Second Prize—Box Candy given by McCollum Drug Company. Won by M. Y. Cohen, Fresh. Third Place—W. J. Bivens, Junior. Fourth Place—H. C. Warner, Senior. Milk Run Record 5 minutes, 14 1-5 seconds, W. J. Bivens, 21. First Prize—Tennis Racquet given by Baird Hardware Co. Won by W. J. Bivens. Junior. Second Prize—Five Pound Cake given by Katmor Bakery. Won by W. W. Gunn. Junior. Third Place—D. L. Lcishcr, Soph. Fourth Place—M. N. Yancey. Senior. 120-Yard High Hurdle Record 19 2 5 seconds, D. R. Rambo, 23. First Prize—$5.00 Box Cigars given by Miller’s. Won by D. R. Rambo. Fresh. Second Prize—Umbrella given by Wilson Co. Won bv W. M. Madison, Junior. Third Place—Jus. Mcrrin, Fresh. Fourth Place—J. V. Oberholtzer. 220-Yard Low Hurdle Record 31 seconds, J. O. Cox. '23. First Prize—Box Cigars given by Palm Parlor. Won by J. O. Cox, Fresh. Second Prize—Pair Tennis Shoes given by United Shoe Store. Won by T. H. Carlton, Fresh. Third Place—R. E. Duckworth, Soph. Fourth Place—G. B. Stanly, Fresh. Shot Put Record 35 feet, 4 V4 inches, P. O. Baker. 21. First Prize—$4.00 Straw Hat given by L. J. Burkhim. Won by P. O. Baker, Soph. Second Prize—Box Candy given by Vidal Drug Co. Won by H. VandergrifT. Fresh. Third Place—T. O. Otto, Soph. Fourth Place—A. N. Sollee, Soph. Discus Record 96 feet, 5V4 inches, E. F. Gunn, 23. First Prize—Box of Cigars given by J. G. Harrold. Won by K. F. Gunn, Fresh. Second Place- T. O. Otto, Soph. Third Place—P. O. Baker, Soph. Fourth Place—A. N. Sollee, Soph. Running Broad Jump Record 21 feet. A. N. Sollee, 22. First Prize—Box Cigars given by F. R. Hartsfield. Won by A. N. Sollee, Soph. Second Prize—Box Cigars given by Gainesville Supplv Co. Won by W. M. Madison, Junior. Third Place—T. H. Carlton, Fresh. Fourth Place—D. R. Rambo, Fresh. High Jump Record 5 feet 4 4 inches, A. N. Sollee. '22. First Prize—Box Cigars given by K. K. Fagan. Won by A. N. Sollee, Soph. Second Prize—One pound Prince Albert Tobacco given by Lewis-Chitty Co. Won by W. M. Madison, Junior. Third Place—J. F. Mcrrin, Fresh. Fourth Place—H. K. Jcrcminssen, Soph. Pole Vault Record 10 feet 7 inches, A. N. Sollee. 22. First Prize—Fountain Pen given by University Book Store. Won by A. N. Sollee. Soph. Second Prize—One pound Prince Albert Tobacco given by I.ewis Chitty Co. Won by J. W. Alger. Fresh. Third Place—T. H. Carlton, Fresh. Fourth Place—D. R. Rambo. One-Mile Relay Record 1 minute, 46 3-5 seconds. First Prize—L. C. Smith Trophy. Won by Freshman Class. Second Place—Juniors. Third Place—Seniors. Sophomores disqualified. 1920 One hundred and twenty-oneThe Seminole High School Track Meet In a prettily staged meet the athletes from Duval High School of Jacksonville carried off first honors, massing a total of 53 points against 28 for Hillsborough High School, their nearest opponent. Fleming Field was thronged with spectators to watch this annual event. Baker of Duval was individual point winner, with Burke of Hillsborough runner up. Two records were broken. Baker set a new mark in the high jump, while his teammate Lewis was smashing the old record in the shot put. RESULTS 100-Yard Dash: Burke, Hillsborough; Gifford, Vero; Vansickle, Gainesville; Snyder, Daytona. Time 11 1-5 seconds. Running High Jump: Baker, Duval; Alsobrook, Leesburg; Finkelstein, Duval; Beville, Orlando, and Ray, Winter Haven, tied for fourth. Height 5 ft. 7 4 inches. 880-Yard Run: B rend la, Ft. Lauderdale; Weddling, Ft. Lauderdale; Bell, Duval; Marshall, Hillsborough. Time 2 minutes 17 2-5 seconds. 220-Yard Dash: Burke, Hillsborough; Clarke, Duval; Dixon, Winter Haven; Gifford, Vero. Time 24 3-5 seconds. Running Broad Jump: Baker, Duval; Lewis, Duval; Burke, Hillsborough; Scotten, Gainesville. Distance 19 ft. 6Vfc inches. Mile Run: Carter, Vero; Brendla, Ft. Lauderdale; McNeill, Duval; Link, Orlando. Time 5 minutes 28 1-5 seconds. 120-Yard High Hurdle: Baker, Duval; Finkelstein, Duval; Sherrill, Hillsborough; Crown, Gainesville. Time 18 minutes 1-5 second. Shot Rut: Lewis, Duval; Hughes, Winter Haven; Middlecalf, Orlando; Alsobrook, I eesburg. Distance 40 feet 7%, inches. 440-Yard Dash: Clark, Duval; Powell, Hillsborough; Gerow, Hillsborough; Weddling, Ft. Lauderdale. Time 58 1-5 seconds. Role Vault: Alsobrook, I eesburg; Hunter, Leesburg; Gedge, Orlando; Williams, Tallahassee. Height 9 feet 8 inches. 220-Yard Loir Hurdles: Sherrill, Hillsborough; Jones, Duval, Riecken, Orlando. Time 301 seconds. One Mile Relag: Gainesville; Duval. Declamation Contest: Finkelstein, Duval; Bringle, Key West; Cassen, Ft. Pierce; Guyton, Marianna. Totals: Duval, 53 points; Hillsborough, 28; Leesburg, 12; Ft. Lauderdale, 12; Orlando, 9 o; Gainesville, 9; Vero, 9; Winter Haven, 5Vfc; Key West, 3; Daytona, 3; Dunnellon, 1; Marianna, 1; Tallahassee, 1. 19 20 One hundred and lu'enty-tu'OThe Seminole The Seminole 19 20 One hundred and twenty-fourThe Seminole 192 0 One hundred and Iwenly-fiveThe Seminole 192 0 One hundred and twenty-six■■ The Seminole Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Founded September 11, 1865, Virginia Military Institute ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Organized in 190-1 FLOWER COLORS White Tea Rose Sky Blue and Old Gobi PUBLICATION Alpha Tau Omega Palm CHAPTER ROLL W. La Fayette Bennett Howard L. Mayes Osmonde R. Bie Lloyd Z. Morgan Logan Berry Francis W. Parker W. Moreau Bostwick Frank C. Paul Check Y. Byrd Lance C. Richbourg H. Jefferson Davis, Jr. Jack Sewell Zachariah H. Douglas James K. Sparkman G. Floyd Ferris J. Ralph Tatum Herbert G. Ford J. McDonald Thompson James A. Franklin Barton E. Thrasher T. Hart Getzen Kollie Tillman S. Wyche Getzen Walter M. Tillman W. Lansing Gleason Howard Vandegrift Jack K. Goldsby E. Clyde Vining Henry L. Gray I eonard N. Wade Charles J. Hardee Harold F. Ward Pete Harris Wm. G. Ward Hugh R. Hough Jack W. Watson Frank R. Hunter T. Franklin West, Jr. Holger K. Jeremiassen Joe White Richard G. Johnson Harvey M. Wiggins Cecil H. Lichliter Edward F. Wilson Wm. M. Madison I-eo H. Wilson • PLEDGES James H. Taylor John F. Hall One hundred and twenty-seven 192 0The Seminole One hundred and twenty-eightThe Seminole 19 20 One hundred and twenty-nineThe Seminole - One hundred and thirtyThe Seminole Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at Washington and Lee University 1865 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Organized in 1904 COLORS PLOWKR3 Crimson and Old Gold Magnolia and American Beauty Rose PUBLICATION Kappa Alpha Journal PRATRK3 IN PACULTAT A. A. Murphrec President of the University H. W. Cox Dean of the Teachers College and Professor of Philosophy A. C. Brown W. S. Perry Instructor in Physics PRATRKS IN UKUK R. E. Hardee W. Shands F. W. Buchholz S. P. Harn E. A. Taylor E. F. Cannon W. S. Fielding W. Wheeler L. S. Graham C. A. Pound Judge J. T. Wills P. D. Barns PKATRKS IN UNIVERSITATB Close of 1920 W. E. Daniell B. F. Williamson H. R. Stringfellow J. A. Coleman N. B. Davis H. V. Stapleton W. W. Gunn Class of 1921 C. S. Thomas F. R. Weedon J. H. Carter R. B. Hunter Close of 1922 H. S. Massey R. E. Knight J. L. Lesley F. O. Spain Class of 1922 E. S. Blake Landon Fuller T. S. Kennedy R. V. Coleman A. S. Graham W. W. McCall Henry Fuller G. L. Henderson H. E. McLeod J. F. Merrin N. E. Mitchell One hundred and thirty one 19 20The Seminole The Interfraternity Conference THE Interfraternity Conference has a peculiar, but nevertheless valuable, work to do. Through it the various fraternities represented are brought into closer relationship and are better able to cooperate in the solution of problems in which they have a common interest. The conference seeks to establish and maintain a strong and binding esprit de corps, not only among the fraternity men, but among the entire student body. In previous years the work of the conference has consisted of regulating the conduct of the fraternities in matters of importance which have tended to promote a better policy with regard to manner of pledging and initiating new members. It has also worked consistently to raise the standard of scholarship in each of the fraternities represented. In 1917 a Scholarship Cup was donated by the Interfraternity Conference for the purpose of encouraging good scholarship. The conference decided to award the cup to the fraternity having the highest general average for all of its members during an entire term of two semesters, the winning fraternity to be allowed to engrave its name upon the cup and retain it until the award for the next year be made. Keen and earnest competition immediately set in and it is believed that an improvement has resulted in the grades of every fraternity in the conference as a direct result of the institution of the Interfraternity Scholarship Cup. The fraternities winning the cup for the years 1917, 1918 and 1919 have been in the following order: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Tau Omega. This year the conference has also strived to fulfill its purposes. Several very enjoyable entertainments have been given and enjoyed by the whole of the student body. From a legislative point of view the year has been exceptionally fruitful. Besides passing amendments to the constitution and by-laws which will doubtless be advantageous to all the chapters, individually and collectively, the conference has taken steps to revise and compile its constitution and by-laws and have them placed in printed form for distribution to the various chapters. It is hoped that this will be completed by the end of the present term. 19 20 One hundred and Ihirlij-heoThe Seminole 19 20 One hundred and thirty-threeThe Seminole 19 2 0 One hundred and thirty-fourThe Seminole Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Chartered November 7, 1904 FLOWER COLORS Lily of the Valley Garnet and Gold OFFICIAL PUBLICATION The Shield and Diamond • FRATER IN FACULTATE C. L. Crow, M.A., Ph.D. FRATRKS IN UNIVKRSITATK A. E. Carpenter J. V. Keen C. A. Anderson L. 0. Boynton B. G. Anderson B. E. Bushnell M. F. Dancey T. D. Williams R. M. Swanson L. C. Holloway J. K. Treadwell R. E. Duckworth P. O’B. Baker A. P. Marshall D. L. I eahy D. A. Dye J. M. Powell F. H. Leeks W. H. Cates C. E. Duncan W. B. Hopkins D. R. Igou L. B. Jones G. W. Spencer, Jr. M. F. Bunnell G. W. Albright G. W. Gray R. L. Holland 19 20 One hundred and thirty-fiveThe Seminole The Interfraternity Conference L. Z. Morgan, Alapha Tau Omega, President L. 0. Boynton, Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary W. W. Gunn, Kappa Alpha E. B. Hampton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon F. II. Mel lor, Theta Chi W. M. Madison, Alpha Tail Omega M. N. Yancey, Theta Chi A. P. Marshall. Pi Kappa Alpha W. E. Daniell, Kappa Alpha G. R. Copeland, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 19 20■ — — One hundred and thirty-sixThe Seminole One hundred and thirty-seven 1920The Seminole ---19 20 One hundred and thirty-ciffhtThe Seminole Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 FLORIDA UPSILON CHAPTER {Established in 1915 counts Royal Purple and Old Gold PUBLICATION Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Record KKATKKS IN PACULTATK James M. Farr. A.M., Ph.I). V ice-!’resident and Professor of Enylinh ClifTord W. Crandall. LL.B. Professor of Law Claude H. Willoughby. B.S.A., M.A. Prof tutor of Animal Husbandry KRATRES IN UNIVKRSITATE Graduate Kdwin B. Hampton Hubert G. Powell 1920 Klmo K. Knight C. Park Anderson Howard S. Bailey 1921 DeForest L. Christiancc Van E. Huff John W. Liddon l ’slie D. Williams 1922 T. Osgootl Otto James M. A Merman James K. AuM John E. Iconhour Marmaduke S. Pender Goodrich R. Copeland J. Harold Klock Douglas B. Sale Thomas D. Sale, Jr. James L. Pierce William II. McBride, Jr. Kdwin B. Hume James N. Wilson 1923 Ferdinand W. Thomasson Charles A. Childs Roland J. Ulmer David J. Futch Julian G. Dowling Mitchell N. Drew W. Eugene Jones Kdwin R. Wilkinson Leonard A. Wesson Kgbert N. Bowyer Edward B. Willson Richard L. Stanly George B. Stanly Charles K. Patterson Samuel 0. Lindelie Graham S. Vinson James S. Roach W. W. Hampton. Jr. Joseph B. Johnston FRATRC8 IN VRBE Dr. W. Lassiter 1920 FLOWER Violet One hundred and thirty-nineThe Seminole 19 20 One hundred and forty Experiment StationThe Seminole 192 0 One hundred and forty-oneThe Seminole One hundred and forty-twoThe Seminole PLOWKR Carnation Theta Chi Fraternity Founded at Norwich University in 1850 Red OFFICIAL PUBLICATION The Rattle PRATER IN PACULTATB J. R. Benton, M.S., Ph.D. Dean of Engineering College FRATRES IN UNIVKRSITATE M. N. Yancy Clans of It 20 II. C. Warner H. C. Gordon J. N. Axel son F. H. Mcllor C. D. Johnson Class of 1921 0. II. Norton K. B. Quinan J. T. Clark G. C. Hamilton J. T. Smith J. B. Hurst W. W. Edwards Class of 1922 H. T. Carlton II. Q. Stevens C. C. Coxe R. H. Hughes W. E. Thompson W. R. Ogilvie C. L. Thccd D. W. Keen II. R. Connell K. G. Duncan W. II. Clark J. C. Inman R. II. Gordon J. S. Sherman C. E. Perry L. C. Crofton I. II. McKillop C. S. Hall Class of 1922 J. W. Mcllor G. C. Battle S. G. Gaskin J. II. Hansbrough W. D. Douglas G. B. Simmons 0. P. Taylor A. E. Oleson G. A. Calhoun 192 0 COLORS and White One hundred and forty-three- The Seminole • 1920 One hundred and forty-fourThe Seminole Delta Rho Fraternity (Local) Founded 1919 FLOWER Crimson Rambler Rose COLORS Crimson and Green PRATER IN FACULTATE T. M. Simpson, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE R. T. Hargrave H. F. Bache H. II. Bushnell W. E. Blount B. E. Thornton C. L. Walker R. E. Bond I. W. Scott E. II. Hurlebaus s. (;. Kent R. B. Nolen E. P. Paxton B. G. Gregory W. C. Bass H. A. Lunden W. G. Jeacle R. A. Stoutamire 19 20 One hundred and fort; -fireThe Seminole 19 20 One hundred and forty-nixThe Seminole Nu Sigma Fraternity Founded 1919 (Petitioning The Sigma Nu Fraternity) George Carl Alderman Lee H. Ball Claude K. Barco Raymond W. Blacklock Eric R. Boswell Joe W. Dalton Arthur Crago Truman P. Green June R. Gunn George W. Hartman Rondo Hatton Allan Hollinrake S. Westlake Hollinrake Roy B. Hoskins Kimb!e F. Hughes Harry M. Merchant George W. Milam Russel P. Redman Louis J. Tatom Woodburn H. Tripp One hundred and forty.Keren 192 0The Seminole 1920 One hundred and forly-eujhtThe Seminole Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society Organized 1897 at Washington, I). C. “Philosophia Kratei Photon” FLORIDA CHAPTER OFFICERS Harry R. Trusler............................................ President William S. Perry..........................Vice President and Treasurer William B. Hathaway.......................................... Secretary FACULTY INITIATES OF 1920 Judge R. S. Cockrell Doctor J. M. I .cake Doctor Jos. R. Fulk Doctor John H. Moore Doctor C. F. Hodge Doctor T. M. Simpson ALUMNI’S INITIATE OF 1920 Professor F. M. O’Byrne STUDENT INITIATES OF 1920 H. C. Gordon, Jr. E. B. Hampton S. W. Hollinrakc E. H. Hurlebaus S. G. Kent C. H. Lichliter A. F. Massaro K. B. Paxton G. C. Roberts J. W. Scofield L. H. Wilson A. M. Wolfson J. N. Axelson Paul Barns J. A. Coleman W. V. DeFlorin H. R. DeSilva C. L. DeVane RESIDENT MEMBERS AT THE UNIVERSITY J. R. Benton E. W. Berger W. S. Cawthon R. E. Chandler B. R. Colson C. L. Crow C. W. Crandall H. S. Davis J. M. Farr W. L. Floyd H. W. Cox H. A. Hall P. H. Rolfs W. B. Hathaway A. A. Murphree W. S. Perry Wilmon Newell Albert Vidal B. F. Floyd S. P. Harn J. M. Scott H. R. Trusler H. L. Thompson H. E. Stevens J. E. Turlington J. R. Watson C. H. Willoughby ROLL OF CH A ITERS Alabama Polytechnic Institute University of Arizona Delaware College University of Florida Georgia School of Technology Iowa State College Kansas State Agricultural College Massachusetts Agricultural College University of Tennessee University of Maine Nebraska Wesleyan University University of Nevada University of New Mexico North Dakota Agricultural College Pennsylvania State College Rhode Island State College Syracuse University State College of Washington Utah Agricultural College Missouri School of Mines One hundred and forty-nine 19 20The Seminole 192 0 One hundred and fifty College of EngineeringThe Seminole 19 20 One hundred and fifty-oneThe Seminole 192 0 One hundred and fifty-twoThe Seminole The International Legal Fraternity of Phi Delta Phi ROLL OK MEMBERS OF COCKRELL INN Howard Sandison Bailey Paul Dryden Barns Elmore Dixie Beggs Class of 1920 Edwin Birkett Hampton Cecil Houston Lichliter Lloyd Zaner Morgan Dewey Albert Dye Harry Louis Thompson Charles Edmund Worth William James Bivens Class of 1921 William McKee Madison James Alfred Franklin Alfred Pritchard .Marshall Frederick Harvey Mellor Class of 1922 Tullie Hoyt Carlton William Karl Thompson HONORARY MEMBERS Robert S. Cockrell (Minor Inn ’91) John Howard Moore Clifford Waldorf Crandall Harry Raymond Trusler One hundred and fifty-three 1920The Seminole £[±5 19 20 One hundred and fifty-fourThe Seminole Scabbard and Blade Founded at the University of Wisconsin 1904 COMPANY H, SECOND REGIMENT Established 1920 ACTIVE MEMBERS II. C. Warner W. W. Gunn C. J. Hardee M. N. Yancey II. R. Stringfellow J. W. Dalton J. T. Clark C. L. DeVanc J. G. Clemons T. D. Williams C. S. Thomas H. R. DeSilva A. P. Marshall P. D. Camp J. N. Whitfield ALUMNI MEMBERS T. M. Palmer B. F. Whitner S. A. B. Wilkinson HONORARY MEMBERS Col. E. S. Walker, U.S.A. (Retired) Capt. Bloxam Ward, U.S.A. I)r. A. A. Murphree 1920 One hundred and fifty‘fireThe Seminole 19 20 t AK One hundred and fifty-nixThe Seminole Phi Alpha Kappa Honor Agricultural Society Founded at University of Florida 1916 COLORS FLOWER Gold and Black Orange Blossom OFFICERS L. H. WILSON................................................President J. W. Scofield...................................................Vice President G. C. ROBEBT8 Trea C. L. DeVank Secretary 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 J. E. Turlington, M.S., Ph.I)., Phi Kappa Phi Professor Agronomy A. L. Shealy, D.V.M. Professor of Veterinary Science W. R. Briggs P. F. Collins G. A. Fritz G. A. Helseth P. D. Camp L. M. Hodges E. H. Hurlebaus L. H. Wilson S. C. Hansen W. G. Wells L. D. Williams ALUMNI MEMBERS C. M. Mann C. B. Maloney B. E. Shull L. J. Stadler F. L. Thompson B. F. Whitner C. I). Gunn ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors C. L. DeVane J. G. Clemons G. C. Roberts Juniors J. R. Gunn D. L. Christance Sophomores I). A. Storms F. R. Edwards F. G. Merrill W. E. Stone R. Stoutamire C. W. Long H. G. Clayton J. W. Scofield H. (J. Powell G. W. Dansby R. L. Driggers C. L. Walker Undergraduates not in School this Term C. W. Kercheval V. D. Mudge 1920 One hundred and fifty-nereuThe Seminole One hundred and fifty-eightThe Seminole E. K. Chemical Society (Honorary) A. M. WOLFSON A. F. MASSARO I. E. Moser Founded 1918 President Pice President Secretary-T reasurer Dr. J. L. McGhee FACULTY MEMBERS I)r. T. R. Leigh Professor A. P. Black MEMBERS R. tie Souza Carvalho D. S. Leisher J. T. Clark M. B. Matlack J. A. Coleman K. F. Hughes R. E. Knight K. Schwarz J. W. Scofield J. D. Sunday W. V. DeFlorin One hundred and fifty-nine 1920The Seminole STRAY GRELRS IpVWHllU' WiTC CICKCAA «CH ‘AlC'MWi - NURULL-•AJWlirtVi WWK - JTAH tcmeociiy- »a c- - council J’uATO - ilMt -, Mn« VHiV AKTHTHIMW’ a»u n- WfKMKX - c 'OUnUHO Fvvn -t'OCCHM - CCt - V t« m)««oftA» -n»rr - ru»ctR •AlOomrO' -AtWtrvA • f rvx-'CN ttlWUy - CNAn te - "• " «• •. NtLCJN C TM t --dPOMdOlU — 1920 One hundred and sixty The Seminole 1920 One hundred and sixty-on ■ The Seminole 1920 One hundred and sixty-two The Battalion 1920The Seminole ■ Battalion Staff 1920 Military Organization Miss Francks Mary Coleman Plant City, Florida Sponsor Captain Bloxiiam Ward, Inf., U. S. Army Croferror of Military Science a ml Tactic First Sbrgt. E. A. Korp. Inf., U. S. Army First Skkgt. I). B. Hundley, Inf., U. S. Army Assistant to the Professor of Military Science ami Tactic FIELD. STAFF AND NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF M. N. Yancey.......... Major H. F. BacHK .............. Captain ami Inspector I). L. ClIRISTIANCK -’ml l,ieat. ami Adjutant D. B. Knight..................... Color Seryeant 19 20 — One hundred and sixty-threeThe Seminole Miss Jkssik Ciiksnut Caines vilK , Florida Sponsor Company “A"—Captain. S. C. Kent; Jut Lieut., C. A. Pfeiffer; 2nd Lieut., McCoy Hubbard; 1st Sergt., W. L. Gleason; Sergeants, W. H. Mahoney, J. S. Sherman, S. W. Cason, M. L. Yeats; Cor torals, P. H. Gillen, N. K. Mitchell, W. J. Deyer, W. K. Jones, R. Ogilvie, R. R. Duckworth, H. M. Merchant, R. L. Stanley, H. L. Edwards. 19 20 _____________________________ One hundred and sixty-fourThe Seminole Miss Marjorik Ackman Akron, Ohio Sponsor COMPANY “B”—Captain, H. II. Buslmell; 1st Lieut., S. C. Hanson; 2nd Lieut., II. (I. Wells; let Sergt., E. B. Quinnn; Sergeants, II. M. Fricd-Innder, D. W. Keen, K. I . Redman. J. M. Hearn, R. S. Webb; Corporals, A. B. DeWolf. J. B. Hurst. M. B. Matlock. T. I). Sale, L. X. Wade, J. K. Maines, D. E. Williams, T. I . Winter, II. F. Ward. 19 20 One hundred and sixty-fiveThe Seminole Miss Martha Mi-rimirkk Gainesville, Florida Sponsor Company “C”—Captain. T. D. Williams; 1st Lieut., J. (I. Clemons; Jnd Lieut., L. J. Tntom; 1st Sergt., W. A. McKcy; Sergeants, I. W. Scott. C. 1 . Mays, P. W. Stinson, G. C. Hamilton, C. R. Hiatt, G. Curtis; Corporals, J, H. Klock. A. B. Pratt, C. H. Nichols, C. H. Milam. B. I). Gill, A. C. Simmons, T. S. Ferguson, Alex White, D. Hubbard. 192 0 One hundred and sixty-sixThe Seminole Miss Dokotiiy Riciiik Tallahassee, Florida Sponsor Company “D"—Captain, H. R. DcSilvn; tut Lieut., C. S. Thomas; 2nd Lieut., C. L. DcVnne; lnt Seryt., G. R. Copeland; Seryeants, G. C. Rattle, J. D. McKey, L. D. Williams. R. L. Driggers, H. K. Jeremiassen; Corporals, L. H. Harwich. L. D. Todd, II. Q. Stevens, W. M. Tillman. J. K. Treadwell, C. E. Morgan, A. N. So I lee, L. C. Richbourg. 19 20 J One hundred and sixty-seven■ The Seminole Miss Carolyn King Gainesville, Florida Sponsor A. R. Marchio, Leader. W. H. Zedor, Assistant Leader. L. A. Hogarth. First Sergeant and Drum Major. Sergeants—R. B. Hunter. H. F. Holley. L. B. Pratt. J. D. Sunday. Corporals—M. Stears, P. W. Stinson. A. F. Brown, J. H. McDonald, P. A. Graham, C. L. Walker. Musicians—G. C. Alderman, W. C. Bass, H. W. Merk, R. P. Perkins, A. Regero, D. G. Smith, J. S. Roach, R. M. Swanson, B. W. Ames, E. McKillop. N. B. Bartlett. C. C. HolTner. H. K. McClain, R. Redman, C. Regero, K. R. Storms. K. K. Roberts, A. A. Ames, W. K. Blount, II. L. Edwards. 1 92 0- One hundred and xixty-eightThe Seminole 192 0 One hundred and sixty-nineThe Seminole 1 9 2 0-------------------------------I One hundred and seventyThe Seminole Farr Literary Society Vera-et-honor-et-scient ia COLORS Orange and White First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester H. M. Friedlander President J. F. MERRIN' H. F. Bache J. H. Klock T. D. Salk...............Secretary-Treasurer...............T. D. Salk L. H. Ball MEMBERS J. C. Matthews 0. R. Bie W. L. McGill R. Bowen R. M. McKey T. R. Brown T. E. Moser M. M. Chambers T. E. Oberdorfer H. J. Davis J. V. Oberholtzer J. P. Driver H. 0. Pemberton T. S. Ferguson J. H. Powell C. W. Fussell G. B. Stanly S. G. Gaskin H. P. Stapleton P. H. Gillan M. Stein T. P. Green G. E. Simmons R. L. Hall M. H. Smith T. D. Henley V. W. Taylor R. B. Hoskins L. E. Todd C. D. Johnson W. L. Toot D. R. Keen L. L. Thompson W. R. King J. R. Wells J. E. Maines M. L. Yates One hundred and eerenty-one 1920The Seminole PEABODY CLUB 19 20 One hundred and seventif-tivoThe Seminole Peabody Club First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester H. R. DeSilva President F. Y. DUR ANCE M. H. Moyer ..Vice President J. A. Gillis ■I. B. WALKER Seeretaru and Treasurer E. F. McLain J. A. Gillis H. R. DeSilva H. O’Bryant Reporter P. L. Peadon Miss Cora Mii.tamore, Sponsor MEMBERS N. M. Armstrong H. W. Merk E. B. Busbee P. G. Parish L. L. Blackburn G. C. Roberts P. H. Biddle J. C. Shockney E. S. Barney F. W. Sapp W. J. Bullock D. R. Vallareal S. W. Cason D. E. Williams M. J. Datlin J. C. Wallace M. G. Donaldson C. E. Smith » R. H. Hughes G. B. Simmons F. M. Ivey E. G. Longee E. C. King C. W. Pearson E. J. Moore H. L. Tolbert J. E. Pierce 1920 One hundred and scvcniy-threeThe Seminole 19 20 One hundred and seventy-fourThe Seminole 1920 One hundred and seventy-fiveThe Seminole Benton Engineering' Society First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester S. G. Kent M. N. Yancey H. H. Hushnell Vice President j. i). Almond E. B. Paxton Secrctaru-Treasurt r J. P. Little F. M. KELLER..................Reporter..................W. A. McKEY MEMBERS L. H. Barwick J. T. Etheredge W. I,. McAlexander Dr. J. R. Benton G. F. Ferris J. D. Me Key D. E. Booth 0. P. Fry R. P. Perkins R. E. Bond Harry Gordon Henry Perry E. R. Boswell A. A. Gillis R. P. Redman V. G. Brash L. A. Hogarth J. de Sampaio Prof. R. E. Chandler C. C. Hoffner F. M. Sumner Gilbert Curtis J. V. Henderson I. W. Scott L. H. Cobb H. C. Hook A. C. Simmons G. A. Calhoun McCoy Hubbard I. G. Thomas A. C. Cooper Donald Hubbard L. J. Tatom R. V. Coleman R. B. Hunter J. A. Winfield C. E. Cook R. T. Hargrave E. L. Wilson J. T. Clark F. M. Keller J. N. Watkins W. V. DeFlorin D. B. Knight W. YarnoflT W. D. Douglass Fred Kilgore E. B. Windisch A. B. DeWolf D. L. Leisher R. S. Webb J. G. Ennis H. A. Lunden J. H. McDonald A. Y. Smith 1920 Out hundred and teventy-six Tiik Agricultural Cu b 1920 One hundred and Meeenty-seveaThe Seminole The Agricultural Club 192 0----------------------------! One hundred and seven! y-eiyhtThe Seminole The Agricultural Club 19 20- One hundred and seventy-nintThe Seminole Agricultural Club OFFICER8 Office First Term Second Term Third Term Fourth Term President E. II. llURLERAUS J. W. SCOFIELD G. W. DANSBY E. H. HLRLEBAI'S I'ice President J. W. Scofikld J. K. Ginn W. G. Welu L. D. Williams Sec.-Trcas..... W. G. Wells R. L. Driggers C. H. Nichols H. G. Hamilton Reporter.......C. L. DeVane.. G. W. Dansby J. N. Tick nor K. R. Storms Critic..... K. E. Nolen ... W. G. Wells C. L. DeVane .J. .M. Hearn Member of Inter-Society Debut in; Council J. G. Cl-KMONS Sponsor..................................................... Miss Lyda Maddox MEMBERS I . H. Rolfs, Doan F. S. Miliken Major W. L. Floyd L. D. Stewart Dr. J. E. Turlington J. W. Williams Prof. F. Roger L. T. Stephens Dr. A. L. Shealy C. H. Curtis Prof. C. H. Willoughby J. K. Goldsby H. S. Wilson J. W. Alger E. L. Mathew B. W. A me W. H. McBride, Jr. E. S. Odom R. F. Ward L. 11. Wilson R. L. Sensabough F. M. Davi R. do Souza Carvalho J. W. McAlpin A. Van Epoel A. White E. M. Schabinger L. 11. Ellsworth H. E. Bratley J. V. Blume S. C. Hansen L. M. Nagle A. B. Pratt E. C. Braddock W. J. Dyer J. P. Ashmore C. R. Hiatt R. T. Burr D. G. Smith L. A. Coleman L. C. Richbourg F. D. Cannon L. N. Wade H. R. Hough C. P. Heuck J. V. Johnson H. H. Link J. S. Meldrim P. Rubin L. F. Richardson R. S. Dowdell J. I). Sunday F. M. Malcolm R. H. Sampson E. W. Mill icon. Jr. C. L. Wallur T. J. Geiger E. B. Wilson F. T. MacKinnon C. P. Wilson W. H. Mahoney W. M. Tillman A. J. Geiger M. Sutker C. T. Link R. T. James 1920 One hundred and eiyhiy- The Seminole .19 20 One hundred and eighty.oneThe Seminole .19 20 One hundred and eiylity-lwoThe Seminole The John Marshall Debating Society Miss Carolyn Perritt, Sponsor First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester 8. W. Getzen President W. J. Bivens W. M. Madison................Vice President...........M. H. Jones W. J. Bivens... Secretary-Treasurer a. L. Adams Member Intersociety Debating Council..................O. H. Norton MEMBERS A. L. Adams C. S. Green M. H. Rosenhouse W. J. Bivens C. J. Hardee C. A. Savage H. S. Bailey J. E. Hart ridge S. L. Scruggs D. E. Beggs H. W. Holland C. W. Spencer E. W. Boring J. V. Keene L. V. Strain E. W. Bowver A. H. Kimball F. O. Spain J. O. Brown E. K. Knight W. E. Thompson L. 0. Boynton R. T. Lyman E. C. Vining L. Caro J. B. L'Engle J. D. Woodruff A. E. Carpenter W. M. Madison R. p. Terry J. A. Carter H. L. Mayes C. H. Lichliter T. H. Carlton A. P. Marshall J. F. Hall B. Clayton F. H. Mellor O. G. Ogbourn L. C. Crofton L. Z. Morgan 0. G. Whiteherst W. A. Dobson I. H. McKillop M. C. Whiteherst J. M. Edrehi O. H. Norton H. C. Gordon E. E. Flemming S. C. Peacock J. A. Caruso J. A. Franklin E. B. Quinnn J. W. Liddon S. W. Getzen A. DeMaio J. F. Coates T. H. Getzen D. A. Rambo W. S. Badcock G. M. Gray L. L. Roddenizer D. A. Dye W. L. Gleason Peter Jenkins honorary members Miss Irma Vidal Mrs. Agatha Walsh 19 2 0 One hundred and eighty-threeThe Seminole Debating Council H. R. DeSilva. President, representative Peabody Club. Maurice Stein. Secretary, representative Farr Literary Society. 0. H. Norton, Treasurer, representative John Marshall Debating Society. J. G. CLEMONS, representative Agricultural Club. M. N. Yancey, representative Benton Engineering Society. 19 20- One hundred and eighty-fourSouth Carolina Tennessee Florida Resolved: That Boards of Arbitration with Compulsory Powers be Established to Settle Disputes Between Organized Labor and Capital. Affirmative—At Knoxville, Tam. Segative—At Columbia, S. C. S. C. Peacock Cecil Lichliter M. H. Jones Maurice Stein Louisiana State University—University of Florida Resolved: That the Federal Government Should Acquire and Operate the Coal Mines of the United States. M. M. Chambers H. R. DeSilva One hundred and eight it-fire 192 0— The Seminole — 19 20 One hundred and eighty-gixThe Seminole CLUBS One hundred and eighty-sevenThe Seminole 19 20 One hundred and eight y-eighlThe Seminole Federal Vocational Club Organized at the University of Florida by disabled soldiers, sailors and marines of the World War 1919-20 COLORS Orange, Blue, White and Red MOTTO E Pluribus Unum Sponsor .Miss Irene Whitney Atlanta. Georgia First Term J. G. Kelley.. H. J. Fkrnald J. C. Brown.. (;. L. Griffin J. P. Rowland Prof. L. W. Buchholz OFFICERS .....President...... ...Vice President... Secretary-T reasurer. .......Critic....... ......Reporter...... ..Sergeant at Anns ..Honorary Member Second Term ..........J. F. Hall .........A. R. Caro ...... H. J. Fkrnald ......E. C. Braddock .........D. A. Hunt c. Myers Prof. L. W. Buchholz members Amos E. Bassett Joseph E. Bishop William B. Barnhill J. F. Brown Stafford L. Crews John W. Cobb Coley Daniels George P. Far nail J. C. Gerger Thomas A. Hudson Willie P. Hull Arthur W. Johnson Moses Z. Jones Carl T. Link Robert W. Marshall Levi M. Nagle George W. Pryor Walter Pfeil Henry L. Roberson Forrest L. Seattle E. Sweat Earl L. Smith Elijah J. Smith Henry E. Urquhart Dewey H. Ward J. C. Waldron 1920 One hundred and eighty-nineThe Seminole One hundred and ninetyThe Seminole Our Advertisers Gainesi L. J. Burkhim Florida National Bank Eatmor Baking Co. New York Racket Store Parrish Capers Gainesville Furniture Co. 0. F. Stock Federal System of Bakeries Sam P. Harn First National Bank Phifer State Bank Baird Hardware Co. E. H. Marable Florida Barber Shop American Shoe Repair Co. C. H. Coles Son L. C. Smith Alachua County Abstract Co. A. H. Doran Jos. J. Seykora J. W. McCollum Miller’s Lyri 'ille, Florida J. H. Alderman B. Lilienblum Pepper Printing Co. James Chesnut Diamond Ice Co. Hartsfield Grocery Co. United Shoe Store Alachua Restaurant Standard Fertilizer Co. The White House Hotel J. F. Burnett Morris-Cannon Co. Sanitary Barber Shop Wilson Co. J. R. Fowler Gainesville Planing and Coffin Co. Lumber Manufacturing Co. W. S. Dorsey Co. University of Florida The Thomas Co. Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Lewis-Chitty Co. : Theater 1920 Out hundred and ninety-oneThe Seminole 1920 One hnmlred ami ninety-twoThe Seminole Gainesville Club of “Florida” (Founded 1919) OFFICERS John C. Dial........................ Hart R. Stringfkllonv............... Zac11 ariah H. Douglas.............. ..........President .....Vice President Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS Burt Boyer John Powell Joe S. White Henry Gray Zach H. Douglas John C. Dial Hart R. Stringfellow Clarence Thomas Max Wemberley Claude S. Barco Ralph T. Lyman Harry Merchant Edwin B. Hampton O’Neal Cox Carl Perry Robert Swanson Allan Kimball Clifford Hiatt Fred Schwartz Ray Ogilvie Billie Cannon Gale Traxler Once they drink of “Sweetwater Branch”, As you will learn; They may travel far—but, to Gainesville Will sooner or later—welcome return. (Dedicated to the benches on the square.) 1920 One hundred and ninety-threeThe Seminole r' s V 1920 One hundred and ninely-fourThe Seminole Wabaca Club Washington, Bay and Calhoun Counties Miss Ruth McGeachy, Sponsor L. C. Crofton .. S. G. Gaskin ... J. R. Wells, Jr E. S. Blake.. OFFICERS ..............................President .........................Vice President ................Secretary and Treasurer ...............................Reporter Reeves Bowen L. C. Crofton E. S. Blake J. R. Wells, Jr. T. A. Hudson Mitchell Dallin ROLL L. T. Pen da rv'is N. A. Mitchell S. G. Gaskin Henderson Spence Howard Bailey Fred Sapp ■ 192.0 One hundred and ninety-fiveThe Seminole ». • ‘•it,—. m; 1 9 20- 0»i« hundred and ninety-sixThe Seminole DeSoto County Club Miss Faustink Shaver, Sponsor R. L. Driggers . M. Berg H. Carlton... J. Taylor..... ..............President .........Vice President Secretary and Treasurer ...................Goat T. F. Dimberline E. J. Way J. T. Ethridge W. L. Bullock J. Treadwell W. H. Hull E. B. Wuthrich F. C. Holland I). Brown S. J. Simmons MEMBERS M. Dancy O. Whitehurst M. Whitehurst J. Whitten L. T. Stephens A. T. Brown A. G. Smith S. G. Smith F. Y. Durrance L. L. Blackburn DeSoto County Club was organized in 1913-14 with eight members and reorganized in 1919-20 with twenty-four members. It has the support of all DeSoto County, because it is represented by the most active young men from DeSoto County. 19 20 One hundred and ninety» evtn9 20 One hundred and ninety-eightThe Seminole Duval County Club Miss Bertha Snyder, Sponsor COLORS Red and White ..........President .....Vice President Secretary-T reasurer .....Press Reporter OFFICERS T. D. Williams C. H. LlCHUTBR ................ J. A. Franklin .... D. W. Keen ............. MEMBERS W. W. Rogers W. M. Madison R. L. Stanly A. P. Pratt E. J. Beeghly W. L. Bennett B. D. Gill T. E. Oberdorfer L. Ellsworth F. Pomeroy E. L. Wilson G. B. Stanly A. N. Sollee L. Z. Morgan G. W. Milam A. C. Simmons F. Ferris W. V. DeFlorin J. E. Icenhour L. B. Pratt 19 20 One hundred and ninety-nineThe Seminole Our Advertisers Jacksonville, Ha. Jacksonville Cracker Works Porter Clothing Co. Clark-McDaniel Co. Armour Fertilizer Co. Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co. Seminole Hotel Greenleaf Crosby Co. Kohen Furchgott Standard Clothing Co. Barnett National Bank John A. Cunningham The Florida National Bank International Harvester Co. H. W. B. Drew Co. Cheek-Neal Coffee Co. Gonzalez Sanchez Co. Jones Bros. Furniture Co. Kent-Warren Co. Hotel Albert Holt Electric Co. Gilreath’s The Walk-Over Shoe Store Wilson Toomer Fertilizer Co. Purity Ice Cream and Dairy Co. Tampa. Fla. Consolidated Grocery Co. Tarr Furniture Co. Dawson Thornton Clothing Co. Peninsular Grocery Co. Hammond-Weaver Co. Tampa Drug Co. Knight Wall Hardware Co. Citizens-American Bank Trust Co. Henry Giddens Clothing Co. I. W. Phillips Co. Beck wit h-Range Co.. Wolf Bros. Clothing Co. Broda Hat Co. West Coast Fertilizer Co. Gulf Fertilizer Co. Exchange National Bank Men's Fashion Shop Tampa Book and Stationery Co. H. E. Adams Jewelry Co. Plant Cityt Fla. Warnell Lumber and Veneer Co. E. T. Roux Son Hillsborough State Bank Plant City Courier Bank of Plant City Ocala, Fla. Ocala Manufacturing Co. Munroe Chambliss National Bank Rogers-Wilson Co. West Palm Peach, Fla. Anthony Bros. Schenectady, .V. V. General Electric Co. Chicago, III. Jahn Ollier Engraving Co.The Seminole The Hillsboro County Club This year the Plant City and Tampa Clubs have come out of their respective shells, and in an effort to bring about a closer feeling of friendship between these two organizations a smoker was staged. As a result of this get-together affair a Hillsborough County Club was organized composed of all men from that county. J. Bivens of Tampa, was unanimously elected president for the ensuing year. The enrollment of this organization being sixty-five in number, exceeds that of any other club on the campus. The aims and principles of this club are to create and foster the spirit of a greater Florida. As a result of this spirit the club has contributed much toward student activities. It is proud to claim among its members, in athletics, eight “F” men on the football squad as well as championship of every one of the five weights in wrestling; in the cadet battalion, major and others of high rank; and in scholarship, seven members of Phi Kappa Phi honorary fraternity. Among the officers of practically every organization on the campus may be found men from Hillsborough County. It is the ambition of the organization that its membership will be enlarged to one hundred by the opening of the fall term of 1020 and in this manner to help make a greater and better Florida, which is the motto of every loyal and true (lator. 1920 Tiro hundred and oneThe Seminole 19 20 Two hundred and IwoThe Seminole Plant City Club OFFICERS J. A. Coleman President c. L. DbVanb Via President W. A. McKEY..................................Secretary and Treasurer J. G. Clemons R Miss Beatrice Thomas Sponsor MEMBERS P. D. Barns R. A. Carlton J. G. Clemons J. A. Coleman R. V. Coleman F. M. DeVane C. L. DeVane E. E. DeVane G. A. DeVane A. H. Hamilton J. W. Henderson J. E. Knight J. D. McKey R. M. McKey J. S. Meldrim J. F. Merrin A. L. Sparkman W. S. Yates M. N. Yancey 192 0 Two hundred and three■ The Seminole 19 20 Two hundred and fourThe Seminole • Two hundred and fireThe Seminole COLORS Red and Black Tampa Club MOTTO Do Your Bit and Be Square Miss Sarah Knight Sponsor OFFICERS William J. Bivens.................. Randall B. Hi'ntkk Herbert G. Ford.................... Gilbert Curtis...... .............. ..........President .....Vice President Secre to ry-Trt asu re r ............Reporter MEMBERS Osmonde Bie Lee Ball Victor Brash B. E. Bush noil J. J. Caruso Abe Chardkauf Albert Cooper John T. Clark Frank DiCorte Nick DiMaggio Joseph W. Dalton Richard Dowdell Rollin Ebinger J. Gary Ennis Andrew Graham Truman Green Horace C. Gordon Richard Gordon Maurice Hauser Pete Harris Herndon Hansbrough Roy Hoskins PL H. Hurlebaus Richard PL Knight Alfonso Massaro Ralph Marsicano Roy Milliken Oscar H. Norton Harold Parcell Francis Parker Frank Paul Hollis Pemberton Sam Peacock Anthony Regero Charles Regero Joe I). Rosenthal James K. Sparkman Richard Sheppard Morris Stein Dewey R. Villareal August Van Eepoel Henry C. Warner P'red R. Weeden Alec White Irvine Williams Abe Wolfson W. PL Thompson 192 0 Tiro hundred and sixThe Seminole Columbia and Hamilton County Club Miss Ethel Means, Sponsor R. S. Webb..... T. S. Fkrgkson C. P. Wilson.. OFFICERS ...............................President ..........................Vice President ............... Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS J. A. Garner W. C. Cathey J. W. McAlpin A. J. Geiger H. L. Tolbert T. J. Geiger ■ 1920 Two hundred and erenI The Seminole 19 20 Tiro hundred and eiylitThe Seminole Jackson County Club Organized 1915 Reorganized 1919 Miss Eloise Bbyan Smith Marianna, Fla. Sponsor June R. Gunn...... Marmaduke S. Pender Robert S. Pierce, Jr. OFFICERS ...............................President ..........................Vice President ................Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS W. M. Harrison W. W. Gunn J. L. Pierce J. V. Keen W. M. Ward J. H. Carter, Jr. J. W. Liddon F. T. McKinnon “Ramuses” Cogburn T. B. Horne HONORARY MEMBERS C. D. Gunn, ’15 1920 Two hundred anti nineThe Seminole Jefferson and Madison County Club Bloxham L. Clayton Frank M. Davis OFFICERS I resident Vice President John F. Williams MEMBERS Woodburn H. Tripp Denver A. Morrow Sigsbee L. Scruggs Charles I . Mays William W. McCall 19 20 Two hundred and- The Seminole ■ Two hundred and eleven 19 20The Seminole 1 92 0- MARION COUNTY CLUB Two hundred and t we I reThe Seminole Gadsden County Club R. J. McPherson E. F. McLane.. V. v. Fletcher .. H. J. Davis, Jr. ................................President ...........................Vice President ..................Secretary and Treasurer ............................... Reporter H. R. Hough J. C. Inman, Jr. E. L. Timmons 1 9 20■ Two hundred and thirteen19 20 TICO hundred and fourteenThe Seminole Miami Club OFFICERS H. F. Ward........................ E. B. Quinan j. B. Hurst S. G. Kent .....President Vice President .....Secretary ....Treasurer MEMBERS W. (I. Ward C. L. Theed H. K. Jeremiassen J. S. Sherman C. E. Morgan J. R. Tatum. Jr. J. E. Auld I). F. Christiance C. S. Hall. Jr. A. Y. Smith Van E. Huff F. D. Hill. Jr. M. S. Cohen H. E. Bratley K. W. Schwartz C. A. Pfeiffer R. T. Burr O. P. Taylor H. A. Cooper E. F. Gunn J. J. Sewell J. W. Watson, Jr. 19 20 Tiro hundred and fifteenThe Seminole 192 0 Two hundred and sixteen The Seminole Palm Beach County Club Miss Alfreda Fuge, Sponsor H. Haild Zeder..... Leeson A. Hogarth.. W. Jack Dyer, Jr. Darrel G. Smith.... OFFICERS MEMBERS ...............President ..........Vice President Secretary and Treasurer ................Reporter J. Merle Stears, Lake Worth Jackson H. McDonald, Stuart Carlton G. Price, West Palm Beach H. Haild Zeder, Delray Leeson A. Hogarth, Stuart Louie H. Barwick, Delray Dwight M. Bradshaw, Delray Ralph T. Lyman, West Palm Beach W. Jack Dyer, Jr., West Palm Beach Darrel G. Smith, Stuart John D. Sundy, Delray Ernest M. Schabinger. Delray 1920 Two hundred and seventeenThe Seminole Cnct'i Sparse 19 20 Tiro hundred and eighteenThe Seminole Pensacola Club 1920 Tiro hundred and nineteenThe Seminole I .19 20 Two hundred and twentyThe Seminole St. Lucie County Club ‘For Florida and St. Lucie County" Miss Mittie Caldwell. Sponsor MEMBERS John I). Almond. Jr.. Fort Fierce R. L. Nolan, Fellsmere 1). L. Leisher, Wabasso C. P. Heuck. Vero J. I. Rhea, Fort Pierce Geo. P. Ford, Fort Pierce C. G. Hart, Fort Pierce W. Russell King, Fort Pierce E. Bertram Windisch, Fort Pierce Edward King, Jr., Fellsmere MEMBERS AT LARGE George Helseth, Oslo Verne D. Mudge, Fellsmere H. M. Horton, Fort Pierce Harold Lord, Fort Pierce Regner Hansen, White City Philips K. Platts, White City 1920 Th'o hundred and tuenty otirThe Seminole 192 0 Tim hundred and twenhj-hroThe Seminole Polk County Club Miss Maude Parry. Sponsor, Bartow, Fla. L. 0. Boynton 0. E. Williams R. Tillman... OFFICERS ................................President .........................Vice President ....................Secreta ry-Treasu rer MEMBERS L. H. Wilson F. M. Ivey R. L. Johnson W. S. Badcock P. G. Parrish S. T. Hopkins W. A. Cole J. B. Johnston H. Fuller R. L. Sensabaugh W. J. Cody L. Fuller M. L. Yeats F. M. Bradley L. Mills W. K. Whidden H. L. Strain E. N. Bo wye r F. M. Keller W. E. Jones H. McKillop H. M. Wiggins M. J. Whidden P. B. Nugent 19 20 Two hundred and twenty-threeThe Seminole .19 20 Tiro hundred and twenty-fourThe Seminole Suwannee Club Miss Blanche Westmoreland, Sponsor ....President Vice President ....Secretary ....Treasurer .......Critic ....Reporter R. L. Westmoreland J. A. Winfield.... J. V. Blume....... C. Y. Byrd C. J. Hardee...... W. B. Bryson...... ■ 1920 Two hundred and twenty-fiveThe Seminole Leon County Club i — 1 920 — Two hundred and twenty-sixThe Seminole Leon County Club Miss Frances Whitehead, Sponsor W. H. Cates............................President During Good Behavior R. M. Howard......................Vice President and General Nuisance I. . C. HOLLOWAY.......................Secretary and Governor Pro Tent. W. H. Hopkins..........................Treasurer and Moneyed Expert J. F. Hali.................................................General Counsel B. X. RAA Accompanist Gbokgb Henderson Social Secretary Richard Johnson...........................................Sergeant at Arms Kikikrton Patterson.... .............. Doorkeeper and General Flunkey T. F. West. Jr. ........ Librarian and Custodian of the Treasurer 19 20 Tiro hundred and tn’Cnty-seveuTwo h limit iul a ml t ti'fitl y-riijlit The SeminoleThe Seminole Citrus on Lake Sumter County Club Miss Christana Stoklky Sorrento, Fla. Sponsor CLASS FLOWER CLASS COLORS Orange Blossoms White and Green MOTTO “FLORIDA FIRST” OFFICERS Samuel Wyche Getzen, President C. E. Duncan, Vice President..... E. CLYDE Vining, Secretary....... G. C. Battle, Treasurer.......... W. H. Mahoney. Reporter........ H. W. Mere, Sergeant at Anns.... ...Webster, Fla., Sumter County ....Tavares. Fla., Lake County Wildwood, Fla., Sumter County ...Sorrento, Fla., Lake County ...Leesburg, Fla., Lake County ....Tavares, Fla., Lake County MEMBERS J. W. Scofield............................Inverness, Fla., Citrus County W. L. Tooke ...............Floral City. Fla., Citrus County T. L. Henley......................... ...Inverness, Fla., Citrus County E. R. Boswell.............................Inverness, Fla., Citrus County H. W. Mark Eustis, Fla., Lake County J. W. Algers..................................Eustis, Fla., Lake County D. R. Igou...................................Eustis, Fla., Lake County R. P. Burton................................Leesburg, Fla., Lake County J. V. Oberholtzer...........................Leesburg, Fla., Lake County W. H. Mahoney...............................Leesburg, Fla., Lake County M. B. Mattock Sorrento, Fla., Lake County (;. c. Battle Sorrento, Fla., Lake County C. E. Duncan Tavares, Fla., Lake County Hubert Beach............................. Groveland, Fla., Lake County E. Clyde Vining..........................Wildwood, Fla., Sumter County H. Perry Wildwood, Fla., Sumter County C. W. Persons..............................Wildwood, Fla., Sumter County T. Hart Getzen.............................Webster, Fla., Sumter County Samuel W. Getzen............................Webster, Fla., Sumter County c. W. Fussell Webster, Fla., Sumter County Horace O’Bryant..............................Oxford, Fla., Sumter County Two hundred and twenty-nine 19 20The Seminole 1 92 0- Two hundred and thirtyThe Seminole Waholoosa Club Miss Lena Hunter, Sponsor Randall H. Hughes John A. Gillis... Perry H. Biddle.. Glenn B. Simmons.. officers ...............................President ..........................Vice President ...............................Secretary ...............................Treasurer MEMBERS Alto L. Adams Lance C. Richbourg Willie D. Douglass Jesse C. Shocknev Alex A. Gillis Corbett E. Smith Judson B. Walker 19 20 Two hundred and thirty-oneThe Seminole 192 0 1 Two hundred and thirty-two Theta Kikkon SocietyThe Seminole Theta Ribbon Society OFFICERS F. H. I.ECKS. PrakkM II. V. STAPLETON. Vic Pw.Mri.1 G. K. COPELAND, Secretary ami Tmiturrr MEMBERS C. I . ANDERSON. Surma Alpha Epeiion G. C. ALDERMAN. Sterna Nu W. !.. BENNETT. Alpha Tau Omnia It. E RUSHNELL. Pi Kappa Alpha J. W. CARTER. Kappa Alpha R. W. Coc. Phi Delta Theta G. R COPELAND. Sterna Alpha Eptilon R. A. CRAIG. Phi Delta Theta J. W. DALTON. Sterna Nu M. F. DANCY. Pi Kappa Alpha F. L. FERRIS. Alpha Tau Omeva W. S. FIELDING. Kappa Alpha H. G. FORD. Alpha Tau Omnia J. K. GOLDS BY. Alpha Tau Omrca II. C. GORDON. Theta Chi G. W. GRAY. Pi Kappa Alpha W. W. GUNN. Kappa Alpha C. S. HALL. TheU Chi S. P. HARN. Kappa Alpha H. HANSBOROCGH. Theta Chi G. S. HENDERSON. Kappa Alpha F. R- HUNTER. Alpha Tau Omera C. P. HEUCK. Phi Gamma Delta J. B. HURST. Theta Chi II K. JEREMIASSON. Alpha Tau Omeva L II JONES. PI Kappa Alpha W. E JONES. Sterna Alpha Bpailon R. G. JOHNSON. Alpha Tau Omeva J. V. KEEN. Pi Kappa Alpha T. S. KENNEDY. Kappa Alpha J. H. KLOCK. Sterna Alpha Ep«ilon F. II. LECKS. Pi Kappa Alpha S. O. LIN DELI E. Sterna Alpha Epailftn W. H. McBRIDE. Si«ma Alpha Epailon H. S MASSEY. Kappa Alpha G. W. MILAM. Sterna Nu N. K. MITCHELL. Kappa Alpha L. MORGAN. Alpha Tau Omnia C. E. PATTERSON. Sterna Alpha E pet Ion M. S. PENDER. Sterna Alpha Ep.ilon W. K. PHILLIPS. Sterna Chi G. W. SPENCER. Pi Kappa Alpha II. V. STAPLETON. Kappa Alpha If. C. WARNER. Theta Chi L. N. WADE. Alpha Tau Omega l I). WILLIAMS. Sterna Alpha Kpailon T. D. WILLIAMS. PI Kappa Alpha I.. H. WILSON, Alpha Tau Omcsa 1920 Tiro hundred and thirty-threeTwo hundred and thirty-four The SeminoleThe Seminole Serpent Ribbon Society OFFICERS H. R. STRINGKBLLOW. Rapp Alpha. Pm Men t J. E. HARTRIDGE, JR.. Chi Phi. Viw PraMent W. II. GETZBN. Alpha Tau Omega. Secretar» J. M. POWELL. JR.. Pi Kappa Alpha. Trea.urer MEMBERS W. ALBRIGHT. Pi Kappa Alpha J. M. ALDERMAN. Sigma Alpha Ep»ilon B. ANDERSON. Pi Kappa Alpha C. ANDERSON. Pi Kappa Alpha J. AULD. Slifma Alpha Ep.ilon I- BOYNTON. Pi Kappa Alpha C. CARPENTER. PI Kappa Alpha I). L. CMKISTIANCE. Sigma Alpha Ep.ilon W. E. DANIEI.U Kappa Alpha J. DIAL. Pi Kappa Alpha R. DUCKWORTH. PI Kappa Alpha D. DYE. Pi Kappa Alpha DOUGLAS. Alpha Tau Omega II. FULLER. Kappa Alpha L. FULLER. Kappa Alpha H. GETZEN. Alpha Tau Omega W. L. GLEASON. Alpha Tau Oimca II. GRAY. Alpha Tau Omega K. B. HAMPTON. Sigma Alpha Epailon C. J. HARDEE. Alpha Tau Omsi K HOWARD. Pi Kappa Alpha K. K. KNIGHT. Sigma Alpha Ep.ilon R. K KNIGHT. Kappa Alpha C. II. LICHLITER. Alpha Tau Ow«» II. K. Mt'l.KOD. Kappu Alpha T. O. OTTO. Sterna Alpha Epalten F. O. SPAIN. Kappa Alpha G. STANLEY. Si mn Alpha Ep.ilon C. S. THOMAS. Kappa Alpha J. TREADWELL. Pi Kappa Alpha W. 11. TRIPP. Sigma Nu II. WARD. Alpha Tau Omega F. It. WKEDON. Kappa Alpha F. WEST. Alpha Tau Omega J. WHITE, Alpha Tau Omega B. WILI SON. Sigma Alpha Ep.ilon 1920 Two hundred and thirty-fiveTiro hundred and thirty-nix The Original University Jazz "Fatuous for Pep” Paul Graham, Walter Bass, Bob Swanson, Carl A Merman, Joe Otto, John Icenhour The SeminoleThe Seminole ■ -1920 Two hundred and thirty-scccnThe Seminole The Lyre Club MKMHKRS J. M. Stcars P. L. Stinson J. D. Sundy C. L. Walker II. H. Zeder J. H. McDonald B. G. Gregory L. A. Hogarth F. N. Holley L. B. Pratt 1920 Two hundred and Ihirty-eiyhtThe Seminole Two hundred and thirtyitineThe Seminole American Association of Knginkers 1920 Tiro hundred and fortyThe Seminole The American Association of Engineers Miss Mittie Caldwell, Sponsor OFFICERS J. R. Renton........................................... President H. A. Hall Via President J. N. Watkins.. .............. Sea McCoy Hubbard..........................................Treasurer J. I). Almond...........................................Assistant Secretary MEMBERS L. H. Rarwick W. L. McAlexander V. G. Rrash W. A. McKev B. E. Bushnell .1. R. Moorehead H. H. Bushnell H. Perry .J. L. (Mark L. B. Pratt L. H. Cobb R. P. Redmond W. V. DeFlorin I. J. Rhea A. R. DeWolf W. F. Runge W. I). Douglass I. W. Scott 0. P. Fry A. Y. Smith A. A. Gillis T. D. Smith H. Gordon A. C. Simmons W. W. Gunn P. W. Stinson R. T. Hargrave H. R. Stringfellow G. W. Hartman F. M. Sumner L. A. Hogarth L. J. Tatom K. F. Hughes R. S. Webb R. B. Hunter I. D. Williams F. M. Keller K. B. Windisch S. G. Kent J. A. Winfield I). B. Knight M. N. Yancey J. P. Little H. H. Zeder The progressive spirit of the Engineering students was shown this year when they organized and secured a charter for a student chapter of the American Association of Engineers. This is a national organization of engineers of all the branches, formed in 1915. Though the Association is the youngest, it is the largest society of technical men in the country, having a membership at present of twelve thousand, including the most noted engineers of every branch. The object of the Association is to raise and maintain the standard of ethics of the engineering profession, to foster a brotherly spirit, and to promote the economic and social welfare of engineers. Credit is due J. N. Watkins and J. D. Almond for effecting the organization and securing the charter of this chapter of the Association. 19 2 0 Tiro hundred and forty-oneThe Seminole 1920 Tiro Itnmtrrii anil forty-two The Masonic ClubThe Seminole Masonic Group OFFICERS Lemuel Curtis Crofton President Joe Washington Scofield............................ Vice President Perry Harvey Biddle.................................... Secretary Lance Clayton Richbourg..................................Treasurer Glenn Ballard Simmons........................................Tyler MEMBERS Harold Franklin Bache John Robert Benton Ludwig Wilhelm Buchholz Albert Reed Caro William Stanmore Cawthon Bloxham Lamar Clayton Stanley K. Collison Park Harry Cogburn Goodrich Russel Copeland Harvey Warren Cox Joseph William Dalton Charles F. Davis Walter A!via Dobson James Calvin Goodwin Klein H. Graham George Leslie Gridin William Byron Hathaway Warren Sneden Higgins Sam Peebles Ham James Edward Walker Jenkins Moses Zinamon Jones Albert Alexander Murphree Harry Walter Merck Charles Kennedy McQuarrie James William Norman Wilmon Newell William Sanford Perry John Marcus Scott Arthur Perceval Spencer Arthur Liston Shealy Hart Robert Stringfellow Johnson Ralph Tatum Koyall Perkins Terry Rollie Tillman Walter Morris Tillman F. R. Weedon Claude Houston Willoughby Herbert M. Williams ' Winfield 1920 Two hundred and forty‘threeTwo hundred and forty-fourThe Seminole Young Men’s Christian Association Miss Helen Chase. Sponsor President Y. W. C. A., F. S. W. C. OFFICERS Geo. K. White.... ............... Robert t. Hargrave ... Sbldbn Kent Harry H. Bushnell.................. Walter W. Gunn................... General Secretary ........President ...Vice President ........Secretary ........Treasurer CABINET MEMBERS H. F. Bache M. N. Yancey J. A. Franklin McCoy Hubbard J. R. Gunn W. D. Mahanna C. H. Nichols J. A. Winfield T. S. Milliken G. W. Milan R. 15. Hoskins J. N. Watkins G. W. Stanley I). W. Keen H. R. DeSilva W. A. McKey A. Wolfson J. F. Merrin A. N. Sollee W. G. Wells P. H. Biddle H. 0. Pemberton S. C. Peacock L. .1. Tatum I). L. I isher J. I). Almond Hart Strinpfellow Duke Williams 19 20 Two hundred and forty-fiveThe Seminole 920 Two hundred and forty- xThe Seminole Cosmopolitan Club MOTTO Above all Nations is Humanity FOUNDED 1919 OFFICERS JOSE de Sampaio (from Brazil) S. G. Kent (from Canada) W. J. Yarnoff (from Russia) .....President Vice President .Secretary Treasurer R. de Souza Carvalho (from Brazil) SOCIAL COMMITTEE A. RegerO (from Italy), Chairman F. Hurlebaus (from U. S. A.) 1). ILITCH (from Serbia) ACTIVE MEMBERS A. Massaro (from Italy Felisberto Cardoso de Camargo (from Brazil) B. Raa (from U. S. A.) Harry Gordon (from U. S. A.) S. C. Hansen (from U. S. A.) M. M. Stein (from U. S. A.) A. Stoiljkovich (from Serbia) V. Jeacle (from t . S. A.) C. Regero (from Italy) Len B. Tan (from China) Tiro hundred and forty-tteven 19 20• The Seminole Maccabean Club A. M. Wolfson, President H. GORDON, Secretary Miss Mildred Buckstein, Sponsor • 19 2 0 Two hundred and forty-eightThe Seminole 4 MISS LEMA MARS1CAN0.SP0NS0R JUXARUSO.PRES. R.A.MARSICANO.SK Y. A.REGERO C.RECERO F.V.DiCORTE N.J.DiMAGGIO AJ.MASSARO The Seminole .19 20 Tiro hundred and fiftyThe Seminole The Florida Alligator S official organ of the student body, the Florida Alligator makes its appearance on the campus once each week. The department heads, viz., the Editor-in-Chief, the Managing Editor and the Business Manager, are elected by the student body annually. These department heads select their assistants on a basis of willingness and merit. The editors and the managers are elected at least three weeks before the close of the school year, and the new stair then organizes and publishes the remaining issues of the paper. When a vacancy on the staff occurs during the school year the remainder of the staff elects the successor. If the man selected is not satisfactory to the faculty and the student body a petition of the signatures of twenty students in good standing in the University will force the calling of an election to fill the vacancy. The same procedure will remove an editor or manager who in the eyes of the students and faculty is unfit. At one time our paper was unique and individual in the fact that it was owned and operated by the students themselves. That is, not only was the news gathered and written up by the student editors, but the mechanical end of the paper was also operated by students. In the fall of 1014, Mr. Uriel Blount, ’15, installed a complete printing outfit in the Alligator rooms in the basement of Language Hall. Each year equipment has been added until now the floor space required is quite extensive. The title to the equipment is in a faculty committee of four men, in trust for the students. This committee acts as a safety gauge and in that capacity sanctions all purchases or sales of material, and also audits the business manager’s books monthly. The news and editorial matter are the product of the students themselves and are not under faculty control or supervision. This, however, is due to comity, and the faculty could upon proper action of that body appoint an appropriate committee to watch over this department. This year, due to the dearth of printers on the campus, it was found necessary to let the printing of the Alligator to outside publishers. A small percentum of the collections over expenses go to the manager as a reward for his industry. This amount, whatever it may be, is paid at the close of the fiscal year when all liabilities are liquidated. As a small compensation to the editors for their earnest labors, provision is made for credit in the English Department for their articles when properly presented. D. A. D. Two hundred nnd fifty-one 192 0OMI-fil tj pUV pjjpUH 1 O.tlJ © © University Stock Judging Team—College or Ac.ricui.turk 1st Row: Dr. A. L. Shcaly, Veterinarian; J. M. Hearn; J. R. Gunn; C. L. DeVanc; G. W. Dansby; Prof. C. H. Willoughby, Coach. 2nd Row: C. R. Hiatt; R. L. Driven; W. G. Wells; C. H. Nichols; J. N. Ticknor; Phil Rubin. The SeminoleThe Seminole 1920 Two hundred and fifty-threeThe Seminole THATa V HE.R.H. yr AONeV GOfe S 1920 Tiro hundred and fifty-fourThe Seminole Seminole Popularity Contest Following its usual policy of giving its readers the best and latest campus news, TllE SEMINOLE has arranged with the Alligator staff for a “scoop” on the results of the thrilling popularity contest held here a few weeks ago. The statistics given below, while not, in some instances, as we would wish them, are the authorized results of this important ballot, and as such stand for the true sentiments of the all-powerful majesty of the student democracy of the University of Florida. Who is the biggest student bull artist? This position is gratefully tendered by the student body to the well-known and well-beloved Bill Bivens; but not far behind in the affections of the public comes the ferocious Fried lander, while Big Otto runs a close third. Who thinks he is? • • • • • • Frank Spain! Yes, Spain really wins, and by a large majority at that, despite a small and feeble following who suspect that Big Otto might have such thoughts. Professor lA ake wins by a neck in the vote for first faculty bull artist, but Bloxy and Jimmy are not far behind. It was decided that Doc Crow thinks himself the most distinguished faculty B.A. Prof. Crow has a real line, but it’s so real we can hardly class it with bull at all, not to mention artistic bull. Leake comes second in this issue, and it is rumored that Kid Murphree was no mean contestant. Handsomest man? Oberdorfer first, Gillen second, Nagle third. Ah. well, we all envy them, but let us try to console ourselves with the thought that, after all, prettiness is but skin deep. We wonder if Pat’s squad didn’t do some electioneering for him. Tom Kennedy thinks himself the most handsome man. Jim Henderson also has a high opinion of his own pulchritude. Licklighter wins the distinction of being the best dressed man in school, but we understand that Randall Hughes fell back to second place only because he appeared at breakfast in mess hall one day last week without spats. As it was, the race was very close. Bill Bivens again leads as most popular man. Jack Goldsby ranking a very close second. Who thinks himself the most popular? Ah, here again we have the engaging demagogue, Mr. Julius Caesar Frank Spain. The honest gentlemen who counted the ballots inform us that every man on the campus except Rat Nagle, who voted for himself, accords this honor to Mr. Spain. It is easy to see that in Frank we have one of the most accomplished introspective thinkers, and we predict a great time for him when he strikes the Two hundrtd and fifty-fire 1920The Seminole cold and cruel world. But, old man, we sympathize with you in your affliction, and are glad to be able to offer you the condolence that if this were only a co-ed institution, you would doubtless press Mr. Bivens closely. Ivan Scott, in the opinion of those who have eaten in the same mess hall with him, leads the college in gastronomic ability. This gentleman’s matchless metabolistic rapidity is ably seconded by that of the celebrated Joe Rosenthal. For honest-to-goodness funniness, a rare enough quality, Len Boynton holds the honors. The second choice was the inimitable Bill Bivens. Who thinks he is the funniest? Ickv Leslie does, but the thoughtful Frank Spain was close enough second to make the count very thrilling. Owing to his low political methods, Hollenrake won the nominal honor of being laziest man. The real laziest man, who was too lazy to electioneer, came in second. It is our pleasure to present to you Lefty—otherwise known as Southpaw—I.iddon. Vic DeFlorin is acclaimed as brightest man. The Law College voted unanimously (very provincial, these lawyers) for Dewey Dye, the second choice, and Stein wins third place. Last come the loyalest Gators, who we will all agree are loyal Gators indeed. Jack Goldsby and Frank Spain tie for first place, while Fried-lander is not far behind. May we ever have such unselfish and hardworking supporters of the Orange and Blue. 1920 Tn-o hundred and fifly-nixThe Seminole College Widows CLUB COLORS CLUB FLOWER Black and White Weeping Willow CLUB SONG “A Good Man Is Hard to Find” OUR MOTTO While there’s life there’s hope OUR AMBITION “Mrs.” instead of "Miss” OUR GOAL The Altar Why we are widows: For reasons best known to ourselves, we can no longer wear knee dresses and socks. THINGS WE MUST LEARN TO SAY: “You tellum.” “I’ll say she do!” “Oh Boy!” “It is you know.” BEAUTY HINTS Try spit curls, beauty spots, face enamel THE WIDOWS Jessie Chesnut Klinor Crom Marye DePass Gladys Gracy Kathrine Haile Martha Tison Man line Gracy Caroline King 19 201 Tiro hundred and fifty •KerenThe Seminole 'TSCNTON 5oc»c-ty Wl V»T C CT Ovik «5 .| rovC'NbA. NO tS' k.O eno » ven»«if • ______ 192 0 A Serpent in h i s annual struggle to don a dress suit. Bob Hargrave in an address before the Benton Engineering Society. A fa m o u s student activity—now defunct. Tiro hundred ami fifty-lightThe Seminote Ode to Buckholtz’ Poker Club On the upper floor, “E”, Buckman Hall, On a stormy night long passed, Five sinners harked to the Devil’s call, Five sinners danced at the Devil’s ball, And the cards did flutter fast. Late they played, by the flickering light Of a forty watt mazda lamp, In trembling fingers their hands clutched tight; Their pallid brows were damp. A pistol flashed, the echoes crashed. One soul shrieked down to hell; But none of these hard guys seemed abashed; If they were, they carried it well. “Out with him”, cried the vicious four. And they picked the corpse from the bloody floor. And kicked it through the iron-barred door; Then sat they down for two hours more. Then six aces were espied Upon the table there. Two knives swung in shining arc, Two more bodies lay there stark. Two more for the cause had died. Two once young and fair. Then one of the two left in on the pot. With a deadly clubbed gun Beat out the brains of the one who shot The first foul murdered one. Thus with three strong strokes and well Sounded he the murderer’s knell. On played the last at solitaire, Gasping the foul, polluted air. Till his face grew gray as grewsome smoke. And he passed away as morning broke. —“Hat” Perkins. 192 0 Tiro hundred and fifty-nineThe Seminole ft •».« % nicy- , af r«H«r Ja.f r« i r T«r i, Vfc. 1 r,« di r f T-r ,,, -Nr«a r « ■ •. .. y . f r w r , ., .„ This space is hereby affectionately dedicated to “Country and Clemmons” in appreciation of their faithful and tireless efforts in training rats. Yancey (walking into bathroom): “Here! You nut, that's my tooth brush you are using.” Warner (apologetically): “Oh! is this yours—I thought it was an old one someone left here.” 1920 Tiro hundred mid tixlyThe Seminole •— The following Text Books may be obtained at University Book Store The Cultivation and Pruning of a Mustache................ Wookus Wilson First Principles of Kidding Girls...................Goodrich Copeland How to Study ....................................................Freddy Leeks Life in a Bathtub; or That’s Where I Lost Ground.....Clarence Thomas What Young Girls Ought to Know.........................Henry Warner Down With Moonshine.....................................Jack Goldsby How to Become Popular Over Xight..........................Frank Spain The First Principles of Making Love ......................Wyche Getzen How to Figure Income Tax......................................Sam Ham How to Maintain a Military Figure....................Country DeVane Political Scandal.................................................Dixie Beggs How to Live on a Captain’s Salary................................Bloxie Vamping Rats As An Art...............................A Gainesville Girl How to Keep Well......................................D. L. Christiance How to Become a Convincing Talker.................................Robt. Westmoreland Home Runs ........C. J. Hardee The Big Things of Life..................................Jew Rosenthal How to Bull the Profs J. X. Axelson The South American Kiss.............................Jose de Sampaio Life With a Community Chautauqua..............................Van Huff Special Correspondence Course in Potato Juggling........O. H. Xorton Diplomacy in All Its Phases.........................J. Penrod Dalton Hard Boiled Army Officers ........................................Hart Stringfellow Fencing My Way Through College _______________ H. Giddens Ford How to Pin a Girl in Five Dates............................R. A. Craig Tiro hundred and nutty-onc 19 20J- IJXI puu pjjputltf OJt l o to o I Fanny and tiie Servant Problem Comes to Gainesville aloufdws (hj± iThe Seminole Kissing The kiss is a form of salutation employed to express affection and transmit germs. In France men kiss one another, and fat generals who pin decorations on the bosoms of heroic privates add a kiss for good measure or as a final test of fortitude. The all-buck kiss does not flourish in America, however, and our army regulations forbid cruel and unusual punishment. Women kiss one another, but the demonstration is usually devoid of enthusiasm and impresses one as an inexcusable waste of raw material. Some women kiss dogs. I once sat in a street car across the aisle from an overdressed matron who held a little dog in her lap. Occasionally she kissed it on the nose. At the next stop her husband got on the car and after a casual glance at his face 1 understood and approved her choice. But I still felt sorry for the dog. Mothers and childless women possessed of the mother instinct enjoy kissing babies on the back of the neck. Women who lack the mother instinct, and men who lack the instinct that prompts regular fellows to pity the helpless, enjoy kissing babies on the mouth. When a young mother brings her darling downtown and is waylaid by an ancient bachelor who removes a strong cigar from his mouth and pushes his unfumigated mustache into baby’s face, and again by a sharp-faced and unmarried female who coughs gently into her handkerchief and then presses her hard lips against baby’s outraged countenance, she may smile and accept their compliments, but in her mother heart is a wild and very commendable impulse to indulge in homicide. Babies are kissed for the same reason that Belgium was invaded. They lack the strength to repel advances. Kissing is an art, not an instinct. Like golf and profanity, it has a technic that may be acquired only through practice. Those young enough to appreciate a kiss usually make a mess of it. I yet remember the thrill that shook me when first I kissed my first sweetheart. She was redheaded and I had just put on long pants. 1 aimed at her mouth and kissed her under the left ear. In later years my batting eye improved, but repetition seldom has the zest of a first performance. In the kiss of courtship there is the flavor of forbidden fruit. It is a flavor that does not long survive benefit of clergy, and one may say that the honeymoon is at an end when a kiss has lost its kick. The connubial kiss may mean much or little. Wives kiss husbands as the first step in negotiations for the price of a new hat. or because they have been thinking of old sweethearts and feel conscience-stricken, or have seen a perfectly good husband die in the movies, or because they suspect him of having taken a little drink of something that is technically obsolete. Some of them, it may be. are actuated by a pure and holy love, but the more I learn of men the more I doubt this. At any rate, the husband of long standing who receives a voluntary kiss wonders what it is all about, but, being a husband of long standing, knows the futility of asking questions. In sad story books the husband’s love grows cold, but in real life he kisses his wife about as often as she will stand for it—and he enjoys it more than she does, for she gets the relayed flavor of a French brier. The endurance-test movie kiss, popularly known as a clinch, is not proi erly a kiss but a form of adhesion closely resembling vulcanizing. Two hundred and sixty-three 1 ft 2 0University Men Score Big Hit with Minstrels Florida Collegians Entertained at Duval Theater—Big Audience Greeted Fun Makers, and Thoroughly Enjoyed Excellent Production. Florida Time8-1)nion A large and well pleased audience was that which sat in the Duval Theater last night and enjoyed the entertainment provided by the clever young men from Gainesville, joined together under the title of the Florida Greater Minstrels. The organization came from the University of Florida and this is the sixth year that it has “toured” in the state, each time making new friends for the merry bunch of fun-makers and singers and incidentally advertising the University. The show offered is one that would be a credit to professionals and without excuses or apologies, was bright, lively and amusing. The minstrels this year include a large number of talented young men who sing, play and enact comedy roles admirably. The musical features of the performance were naturally predominant, and it was shown that there are splendid voices and good training among the students of the University. The orchestra was a big card all the time and not only furnished steady and dependable accompaniments for the singers, but showed its mettle in several selections and was always busy. THE PROGRAM Overture...................,..............“The Burning of Rome" Part One—Cast Ix»onard O. Boynton, interlocutor. End Men—T. S. “Snowball” Kennedy. J. L. “Ichv” Lesley. C. P. “Ether” Anderson. J. E. “Boll Weevil” Auld. Premiere Ends—P. T. “Zero” Harris, G. W. “Talcum” Winningham. Minstrel Men—R. K. Smith. W. M. Tiler. C. E. Duncan, D. F. Chris-tiance, A. Regero, I. H. McKillop, J. W. Dalton, H. E. McClain, C. L. Walker. J. H. Klock, C. B. Kingman, J. D. Me Key. Opening Chorus—“Cheer for the Orange and Blue”, “Dixie Is Dixie Once More”, “Girl of Mine”, “Blues My Naughty Sweety Gave to Me”, “Hail! Hail! the Gang's All Here”, “Dixie Is Dixie Once More”. ENSEMBLE “Slow and Easy” “Zero” Harris “I Love You More for Losing You Awhile”...................J. I). McKey “Oh Mother. I'm Wild’ “Ichy” Lesley “I Aint-en-Got-en No Time to Have the Blues”....“Ether” Anderson and “Boll Weevil” Auld. “Lonesome, That's All”....................................R. K. Smith 1920 Two hand mi ami sixty.fourThe Seminole “Nobody Knows”.........................................“Snowball” Kennedy "Gypsy Love Song ' A. Regero “I Can’t Be Bothered With No Mule”.................“Talcum” Winningham “You’d Be Surprised”..................Grand Finale, by Entire Company Overture..........................................................Dardanella Part Two Polyticks "Senator" Bill Bivens Monologue...................................Admiral Pusillanimus Spain Prickly Heat Quartet (They only break out on warm occasions), McKey, Smith, Swanson, Tiller Mandolin Sextette. Auld, Klock, Christiance, Icenhour, Lurton and Duncan The Dance of Cobra C. B. Kingman Comedy Tom and His Saxophones......Ames. Roberts, Alderman and “Grape Juice” McKillop Sketch.................................................Klock and Christiance Part Three Plantation Jubilee Mammy’s Lullaby.............................. B. K. Smith and Quartet “Old Black Joe” W. M. Tiller Buckwinging...........................................................“Zero” Harris “Who Discovered Dixie?”....................................Entire Company Officers Frank 0. Spain, Jr.................................................President J. W. Dalton Manager R. W. Swanson........................................... Musical Director G. R. Copeland...................................... Advertising Manager W. J. Bivens........................................................Property Manager J. K. Icenhour............................ Assistant Musical Qirector R. L. Stanley..........................Assistant Advertising Manager Orchestra Leader.................................................................R. M. Swanson Piano .1. Otto First Violin.............................J. E. Icenhour. E. W. Lurton Second Violin.....................................................B. W. Ames Clarinet................................................. A. A. Ames Cornet...................................N. B. Bartlett, S. A. Hogarth Cello..........................................................E. E. Roberts Viola P. W. Stinson Trombone W. C. Bass Bass...................................................................G. C. Alderman Drums.................................................................P. C». Graham Two hundred and sixty-five 1920The Seminole Noted Engineer Deserts Profession for Agriculture After three years of exposure to engineering subjects, F. H. I ecks becomes a strong advocate of the “Back to the Farm” movement and is now a successful student in Animal Husbandry and kindred subjects.— The Country Gentleman. Sentiments of Dutch Hughes I wisht I was a little rock, A-settin’ on a hill. An’ doin’ nothin’ all day long But just a-settin’ still. I wouldn’t eat, I wouldn’t drink. I wouldn’t even wash, But set and set a thousand years, And rest myself, by gosh. 19 20 Two hundred and ixty- ixThe Seminole After the High School Track Meet Gainesville, Fla., April 20, 1920. Darling Divine, Oh Angel O'Mine: The calendar brazenly declares that only a few days have dragged to a weary and dismal finale, and these days cold, dark and dreary have seemed months, years, centuries, decades, A.D.’s, B.C.’s and B.V.D.’s, since you drifted beyond the horizon of my befuddled field of vision, but never until death will the portrayal of your fair visage be rent asunder from my torn and bleeding heart. If you were only physically present on this calm and blissful nocturnal night instead of the maddening, lingering fantasy which I am unable to expel from my fevered cranial cavity; perhaps you could still the mad craving that grips my greatest depths in its wretched, wreathing, writhing, wringing, wriggley clutches. ’Tis true, soul of my soul, that I was most cruelly denied the unfathom-less pleasure of seeing you alone, alone, yea, all alone, and also the divine joy of whispering sweet nothings in your cadaverous ears, or the hysterical jubilee derived from an osculation upon your Djer-kissed zogoma by my infamously despicable, but numerous rivals. In some inauspicious instances it almost drives me to drink a bubbling godlet of the verdant Stray Greek Punch. No doubt you will think me a bit astringent or even consider me austere, but “Ix? grande passion” has stolen mysteriously through every thread and fiber of my innermost soul, rendering me as spiritless as the cooling beverage Near-Beer. Oh would that I had the tongues of angels, the vocabulary of Webster, the inspirations of Milton, the lungs of 2.75' Bryan and the crust of the Clown Quince, what ho! even then I fear I should never climb to a sufficient height above this earthly stratum to reach this stupendous sublimity where I could hope to do justice in describing your exceptional girlishes gush. In conclusion, adored one. the flittering fairy of spring time and my esthetic temperament leads me in the palpitating throes of syncopated lyric, as thusly: Willionous wampire, glorious girl. Sensational sirene, my brains a'whirl. Led on by your charms, your exceptional looks. Neglecting studies, classes and books. Inspired by your beauty. I entertained hopes; Hut now, down-trodden, baffled and shot full of dopes. Cubeb cigarettes, and root beer too. While turning my pleading eyes upon you. Maddening maiden, hear my last plea— Don't treat others as you treated me. Realize, my love, that my heart is likened unto the proverbial platter. And you shatter this plate ns much ns you will. Hut the scent of the onion will cling to it still. Aphisally yourn. Tu-o hundred and sixty seven 1920The Seminole • -19 2 0 Two hundred mtd sixty-eightThe Seminole Band Bull Brag Our band this year has been a bunch of fellows to be proud of. Under the inspiring leadership of Professor A. R. Marks, our classical director, and of H. Haild Zeder, the “Jazz Baby”, we, the finest and largest band that the old alma mater has ever known, have discoursed sweet music— and other kind too—from Palm Beach to Tallahassee, leaving behind us nothing but loud demands for more expressed in thunderous applause. Men who should know, tell us we have the finest university band in the South. Be that as it may, every man of us has done his best to uphold the glory and honor of the Orange and Blue. Celebrities Especially should we be proud of this year’s soloists. Never before have long-suffering audiences seen or heard a brighter galaxy than the Regero “Bruds” on gob-stick and slippery slide—not to mention “Oby” on the latter—Bobby Swanson and Julia Bartlett on the illusive trumpet. Walker on his baritone, and Little Eva Graham, bass drum virtuoso. Nor can we forget Miss Mabel Zeder, the accomplished managerial soloist, nor the sax sextette and barber-shop quartette, which we carried along perforce because they did other things so well. Sergeant Kopp, very military drum major, did us proud on parade. Trips We have been unusually fortunate in our trips this year. First, thanks largely to the generosity of the student body, we furnished loud encouragement for the team when they played Georgia at Tampa. Secondly we did absorb quantities of real barbecued pork at Ocala on Armistice Day. Then, upon Washington’s Birthday, invaded we the sacred precincts of the F. S. W. C. at Tallahassee. This was by far the trip most flattering to us as musicians and as college men; all thanks to the Board of Control, who made the trip possible, and to that wonderful aggregation of girls. Next came a week’s visit to West Palm Beach, where we ably assisted the Seminole Indians in presenting their celebrated Sun Dance. The old band showed them some jazz, carrying off all honors, and we brought back an invitation to call again next year. We intend to do that, as the boys will all agree that the Palm Beach trip was hard to beat. The band is also looking forward to a trip to Atlantic City, N. J., next June, for the Florida Rotary Clubs have offered to pay all our expenses as delegates to an international convention to be held there. And in conclusion we wish to say that we appreciate with all our hearts the inspiring appreciation and support that the fellows have given us, and that we hope next year to form the nucleus of a band that will do even more for the University of Florida than it has been our privilege to do. The Band. Two hundred and sixty-nine 1920The Seminole THE PRINTS OF WHALES. Submitted by the world famous artist HIMSELF. Pooh Little Fly Little fly upon the wall. Hasn’t any clothes at all. Hasn’t any little shoes. Hasn’t any little hose. Hasn’t any underclothes. Hasn’t got a petty skirt, Hasn’t got a shimmy-shirt. Brrrrrrr. it must be cold. r« P «mV5 r «. 9, r f ir«rr Ai 4. w« 4| « t • S» r m r « a 5 4. .1 ». r« a , ’ a•" r ■» if hiii J AC , 1920 Two Umulrrd and HfventyThe Seminole Ain’t It the Truth By ••Country” DeVanb Beware the deadly sitting habit, Or if you sit, be like the rabbit, Who keepeth ever on the jump, By springs concealed beneath his rump. A little ginger ’neath the tail Will oft for lack of brains avail. Avoid the dull and slothful seat, And move about with nimble feet. Man was not made to sit at ranee. And press and press and press his pants. But rather with an open mind. To circulate among his kind. And so, my son, avoid the snare Which lurks within the cushioned chair. If you would not be called a quitter. Do not become a chronic sitter. Tiro hundred and serenty-one 192 0The Seminole L’ Envoi It is hoped that in looking over this book the reader will be able to conscientiously pronounce it good. It is with this object in view that the staff has labored, entertaining the hope of no other reward than that of seeing their work well done. The editor wishes to thank the members of the staff for their loyal and hearty cooperation in compiling this book, and to place the credit for what is hoped will be its success, where it is deserved. The man who sacrificed the most time from his studies and sweat the most blood was the Managing Editor, Kimble F. Hughes. All the detail work connected with the engraving and printing fell to “Dutch”, who calmly cut class after class, so that The Seminole might exist. Hughes was ably assisted by Herbert G. Ford. With the increased cost of everything under the sun the business editor was greatly handicapped in the responsibility of financing this year’s annual. It was the exceptional ability and the tireless efforts of Wm. J. Bivens that made it financially possible for a SEMINOLE to be published this year. Bill is also responsible for the sponsor idea. S. L. Scruggs and Gilbert Curtis helped Bivens in his many duties, while Herbert Friedlander was the willing assistant of the editor. To the art department goes much credit for the most original part of our book. Kqual credit goes to Frank Spain, W. K. Phillips, and Kenneth Friedman. Mr. Friedman of the Knge Bros. Studio in Jacksonville was kind enough to offer his services to The Seminole free of charge, and we feel greatly indebted to him for his splendid contributions. Other contributors to the art department were Donaldson and Pierce. The athletic editor, William Madison, is himself an athlete, and he alone is responsible for the athletic section. The whole student body, and especially the men who mounted club and class pictures and the men who secured the good-looking sponsors, are responsible for what the reader has seen on these pages. May every "Gator” be proud to own a 1919-20 Seminole, knowing that he is more or less responsible for its success. The Editor. 1920 Tiro hmidrrd and Ktrenty-hcoThe Seminole Two hundred and cventy-threeThe Seminole THOS. C. HAMMOND. Pres, and Mgr. A. G. WEAVER, Sec'y and Treas. Hammond-Weaver Co. Inc. REALTORS INVESTMENTS OUR SUBDIVISION PROPERTY IN TAMPA BETWEEN THE TWO BAYS THE BEST AROUND THE CITY OF TAMPA WE SELL THE BEAUTIFUL GROVES SET OUT AT DAVENPORT, FLA. BY THE HOLLY HILL GROVE AND FRUIT COMPANY IN TAMPA WE WILL EITHER SELL YOU A HOME OR BUILD YOU ONE 3-4-5 Giddens Building 3-4-5 Giddens Building TAMPA, FLORIDA 19 20 Tiro hundred and aevtnty-fourThe Seminole YOUR BANK The young man of today should realize the importance of identifying himself with a strong bank. In College it was your professor who untangled the problems—in business it is often your banker. You perhaps are not strong financially now or of marked influence, but you intend to be in years to come, and in the attainment of your “success” we ask a helpful part. You cannot progress unless you save. We pay 4 on Savings Account The Barnett National Bank OF JACKSONVILLE Founded 1877 A Florida landmark THE COLLEGE INN Everything a Student Wants or Needs Tiro hundred and Hereuty-fire 192 0The Seminole NO PLACE LIKE HOME ANI) MILLER’S (MMtDanieKoJc RIGHT NOW CLOTHES ANI) FURNISHINGS FOR THE Young Young Man COME SEE US EXCLUSIVELY YOUR STORE 9 W. FORSYTH STREET JACKSONVILLE. FLA. ASK FOR OVER SEA BRAND PRODUCTS CONSOLIDATED GROCERY CO. Sole Distributers JACKSONVILLE TAMPA PENSACOLA MIAMI 1920 Tiro hundred and itevenly-tixThe Seminole MAKE OUR STOKE YOUR HEADQUARTERS WHEN IN JACKSONVILLE Standard Clothing Company 17-19 WEST BAY STREET The Store You Should Visit to Get the latest and Most Correct Styles in CLOTHING, HATS AND FURNISHINGS Mail orders given special attention. “Everything For The Home SOONER OR LATER YOU WILL NEED THE SERVICES OF EXPERT HOME FURNISHERS WE ARE MAKERS OF HAPPY HOMES DON’T FORGET Tarr Furniture (o„ Inc. "Everything For The Home” Tampa St. at Twiggs, Tampa, Fla. FURNITURE, FLOOR COVERINGS, DRAPERIES, CHINA H. L. COVINGTON, President and Manager. WE SELL EVERYTHING MEN WEAR MEN WEAR EVERYTHING WE SELL Dawson Ttiornton 19 20 Two hundred and seventy-sevenThe Seminole Tampa Drug Company South Florida’s Hipest Wholesale Drug House COMPLETE LINE OF SUNDRIES, FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES, FINE STATIONERY AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES BUY JAX BISCUITS They’re Good Most Everybody likes the good things of life. That's the reason many folks arc so fond of Jax Biscuit . A pleasure to meet and a treat to eat. Dealers: It pays to push good sellers. Every sale of Jax Biscuits means a contented customer. Made to sell and to satisfy. JACKSONVILLE CRACKER WORKS “GET ACQUAINTED” 19 20 Tiro hundred and seventy-eightThe Seminole Hillsboro State Bank PLANT CITY, FLA. CAPITAL AM) SURPLUS $100,000.00 “THE OLD RELIABLE” Peninsular (rotery Co. Citizens American Bank and Trust Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS TAMPA. FLA. The Big Bank at the Big Building Dealers in HAY, GRAIN AND ALL LINES OF FANCY GROCERIES A BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE 19 20 Tiro hundred and tcrenty-nine• 'I and eighty ■ .4 recent bird’s-eye view of the most progressive higher educational institution in the South Total enrollment for 1919-20 812 students not including Summer School, (her 800 enrolled in General Extension Division in the first six months. The SeminoleThe Seminole IflE graduate of (odty enters ft world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls ©r generated by the ateam turbine, electric power ia transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country placo. 7hrocfrh the eo-M aatlon of iaventlv ccnlu with rnriaoerfas sad msauf srturiatf resources, the Ger«ral J3r«1ri Compar hs fettered sad dcvrlt ed to s Mch t»te of rvrfcetica these sad acme rev ether apptkaUaaa. Aad to aketrteitjr, scaictly olu r than the end ©» .« ©f today, appear in a practical. well 5e loped acrv.ee ea every bard. Keco nJxe it power. ttoJy its application «« yeor life’ werit. laj utli.xe It to the otiroet for«hrt reeflt of ail Runktfkl Entering the World Electrical G en © ralillEl ©citric General Office Schenectady. MY Company Saks Offices in all Urge cities Two hundred and eighty-one 19 20The Seminole THE GROWTH OF A BUSINESS Deposits: February 16. 191!)................$ 799.949.51 February 16, 1920................ 1,057, .107.68 Gain in 1 Year . $257,358.17 “Make Our Bank Your Bank BANK OF PLANT CITY “THE BANK THAT BACKS THE FARMER” Henry Giddens Clothing Co. The ('lothing 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. $40 to $60. Our furnishings and shoes are always of the best material and the last word in style. Henry Middens Clothing (o. Giddens Bldg. R. W. Trice. Pres. R. W. Clew is. V. Pres. •Ins. E. Roach. Sec. and Treas. I. W. Phillips Co. “The House of Quality” Ivory Plaster, Lime, Brick, Hollow Tiles, Standard Cement Roofings, Wall-Board, Crate Material, Fruit Wraps Morgan and Bell Sts. Phone 2212 TAMPA, FLA. 19 20 Tiro hundred and eighty-twoThe Seminole "1 SI A7 OHFRV,BOOK AVD ART STORE, 8 TATE AGENT P A L D I N G ’ PORTING GOOD S 45-49 W. Bay St. JACKSONVILLE Everything in BOOKS and STATIONERY KODAKS DIAMOND ICE CO. Manufacturers of PURE CRYSTAL ICE ( OLD STORAGE IN CONNECTION GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA I OFFICIAL tvH Kmeiican LeagneM UffiClAL “Pla Ball!” It's a clean-cut home run proposition—and error-free judgment—to outfit the ball team at Knight Wall's. For many years our Sporting Goods Department has been the favored place when baseball gentry come to get straight dope on needful things like— Official League Halls. Gloves, Masks. Hats. Protectors and Snappy I'nifornts. Come in or write for information. Knight Wall (o. Tanipu, Flu. : 6 YEARS YOUNG” ■ Two hundred and tight y»thrtt 192 0The Seminole Kstublished 26 Years FINE GRAND RAPIDS FURNITURE ORIENTAL AND DOMESTIC RUGS STEINWAY PIANOS AEOLIAN VOCALIAN AND COLUMBIA TALKING MACHINES John A. Cunningham Forsyth Street. Corner Broad Jacksonville, Fla. You young: men want to practice economy. There is a way to do it. Buy good clothes. Hart Schaffner Marx and Wolf Bros. Special Clothes. They save in buying. You save. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. WOLF BROTHERS Diamonds. Watches. Jewelry Beckwith Range Jewelry Co. The House of Quality 110 Franklin St. Tampa. Fla. BROD A H ATS—FUHNISH INGS 506 Franklin St. Phone . il86 Tampa, Fla. TA.MPA, FLA. 19 20 Two hundred and eighty-fourThe Seminole WEST COAST FERTILIZER COMPANY .Manufacturers HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS FOR VEGETABLES AND CITRUS TREES Offices: First National Bank Building Factory: 35th Street and 6th Avenue Office Phone 3771 Factory Phone 71-989 TAMPA, FLORIDA Write for prices. THOSE DREAMS OF THE FUTURE Youth is blessed with a beautiful optimism, and the average young man doesn’t ask the vital question, “Am I going to succeed?” with any great degree of trepidation. "Of course I am!” is his obvious thought and answer. The college man with a bank account can afford to be optimistic. His success dreams are based on reality. The ready spender’s dreams may very easily be pipe-dreams. A good banking connection is a valuable aid to young men starting out in life and at this bank where all of our officers are interested in your welfare a hearty handclasp awaits. A cordial invitation is extended those locating in Tampa and South Florida to make this bank their financail home. lie Exchange National Bank of Tampa BANK WITH US FERTILIZERS INSECTICIDES HARDIE POWER SPRAYERS ALL SUPPLIES FOR THE GROWERS The Gulf Fertilizer Co. TAMPA, FLA. If you appreciate style, quality and fit. We have the very latest spring 1920 models, $27.50 to $45. MEN’S FASHION SHOP One Block From High Prices Tampa. Florida 192 0 Two hundred and eighty-fiveThe Seminole Tampd Book and Stationery (ompany OFFICE OUIFIIIFRS STAIIOMER The Home of Efficiency and Service Kodaks and Supplies Developing and Printing Distinctive Stationery Engraving Globe-Wemicke Filing Equipment Herring Hall Marvin Safe Co. “Safes” 513 Franklin St. Phone 2544 Tampa. Florida POPULAR GOODS AT POPULAR PRICES Home of Hart SchafTner Marx Griffon Brand and St rouse Bros, ('lothing Marshall Hats Full Line of Furnishing Goods L. J. BURKHIM GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA LOGIC There is |K sitively no line of Merchandising that should be conducted along higher business principles than the Jewelry business. The art of deception has reached such a stage of perfection that it is wise for a purchaser to look further than the piece of goods in question, “What is the reputation of this house?” That is the question everyone should ask when patronizing a jewelry store. A multitude of satisfied customers and friends is our reference. A complete line in anything a first-class jewelry store should carry is our business. H. E. ADAMS TAMPA, FLA. NEW YORK RACKET Good Goods at Right Prices Headquarters for DRV GOODS, NOTIONS, SHOES, HATS AND GENTS' FURNISHINGS West Side Square GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA 1920 Tiro hundred and eit hly-nixThe Seminole |_j PORTER’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 Y’oung 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. Porter Clothing Co. “IN THE HEART OF THREE BIG CITIES” JACKSONVILLE NASHVILLE BIRMINGHAM Cor. Bay and I ura Cor. Fifth and Church 1922 1921 First Ave. 19 20 Tiro hundred and eighty-tevenThe Seminole ( ASH CAPITAL S200.000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS .........................$ 50.000.00 The Florida National Bank GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $2,000,000.00 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK, ATLANTA OFFICERS J. J. HAY MANS, President R. V. OTT. Cashier .! MORGAN FENNELL, Active Vice-Pres. C. NIBLO. Assistant Cashier T. JENNINGS CONE, Vice-President ROOT C. BOWERS. Assistant Cashier JOHN W. McDOWALL, Vice-President DR. J. HARRISON IIODGES, Chairmnn of the Board Moorman Parrish and Charlie Capers congratulate you on this splendid year. Education and protection help you lay the foundation for a successful life. Commence to value your life and earning capacity by securing a policy from the GAINESVILLE FURNITURE COMPANY VICTROLAS AND RECORDS ALL GRADES OF FURNITURE INTER-SOUTHERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. Department of Florida I). R. COX. Proprietor Gainesville Phone SO Gainesville. Fla. — 1920 Tho him tired and eiyhly-eujhtThe Seminole ——: WHERE QUALITY, STYLE AND ECONOMY MEET OCALA MANUFACTURING COMPANY Are you .locking reliable quality—.style that in neither loud nor insignificant but DISTINCTIVE—genuine economy measured in terms of more wear per dollar? You find them all three—in our tailoring. You cannot get more—you often get less. uuivii nil I AND OCALA ICE AND PACKING Why not make this suit the “best clothes buy" you ever made? Come in today and be measured. COMPANY TAYLOR BROS. OTTO F, STOCK OCALA. FLORIDA TAILOR ICE AND CRATES SERVICE AND QUALITY Alteration. Cleaning and Pressing Munroe (Iminbliss VIRGINIA-CAROLINA nuruiPAi pn National Bank uHlMIuAL uUi OCALA, FLA. FERTILIZERS MARION COUNTY’S Are always reliable. Increased yield of all crops are obtained by their use with proper cultivation. OLDEST REAL PROSPERITY MAKERS AND LARGEST BANK FLORIDA DIVISION, Jacksonville, Fla. TOTAL RESOURCES OVER $1,250,000.00 •101 St. James Building. Two hundred and eighty-nine 19 20The Seminole The food of Plants The food of plant , ns is well known, consists of fourteen different element , all of which, except three— nitrogen, phosphoric acid and potash —usually exist in most soils in suffi ccnt quantities. These three elements are nearly always deficient, especially in Florida soils, and must be supplied through the application of fertilizer. The soil will not produce its maximum yield unless it contains all these elements in the proper proportion for the crop to be grown and in such form that the plants can readily assimilate them. The proportion of these essential elements, one to another, is all important, since the element existing in the smallest amount governs the crop producing power. For instance, if the soil is rich in phosphoric acid, potash and other elements, but only sufficient nitrogen is present to produce ten bushels of com, this will be the yield, even though there is sufficient available phosphoric acid and potash present to produce double or treble this yield. For nearly thirty years our specialists—experts in their particular line—have made a most careful study of Florida crops, soils and conditions. The many special, standardized formulas we offer today thoroughly proved their crop-making ability before being adopted. All made from the highest grade and most productive sources of plant fowl, especially designed to give greatest possible profit under average Florida conditions. Our best recommendation is the thousands of satisfied customers who have been using them year after year with most gratifying results. Knrich the Soil—Increase the Yield Hasten Maturity—Improve the Quality ARMOUR FERTILIZER WORKS Jacksonville, Florida • frmour Fertilizers ■ 1 9 2 0- Tico hundred and ninetyThe Seminole We believe in young men and are disposed to help financially those with character and ability FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSONVILLE “A Financial Stronghold.” Resources over $15,000,000.00 Hotel Seminole Presentation Pieces, Loving Cups and JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Trophies RATES FROM $2.00 UP HEADQUARTERS FOR Greenleaf £ Crosby Company invite the attention of clubs and committees in search of appropriate prizes, championship or presentation piece to the magnitude of their stock of loving cups and articles appropriate. Greenkaf $ Crosby COLLEGE MEN Co. CHAS. G. DAY, Mgr. JEWELERS Noted for Quality 1 W. BAY ST.. JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Tiro hundred mid Ninety-on 1920The Seminole IT PAYS TO TRADE AT Florida’s Busiest Department Store For over 51 years this great department has been Jacksonville’s store accommodating and has also served the entire state through an efficient shopping service. Jacksonville. Fla. McCORMICK DEERING INTERNATIONAL Farm Tools and Machinery Your Best Guarantee for QUALITY, SERVICE and DEPENDABILITY Write us for catalogue and name of our nearest dealer. P. O. Walking and Riding Plows ('hattanooga Walking and Riding Plows Fane Mills and Syrup Making Equipment INTERN ATI ON A L H A R V ESTE R COMPANY of America, Inc. Jacksonville, Ha. ENJOY MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE GOOD TO THE LAST DROP “Made in Jacksorwille ON SALE EVERYWHERE 60MIA SANCHEZ HAVANA c GARSy Imported Havana Tobacco 1920 Tiro hundred and ninety-twoThe Seminole FEDERAL SYSTEM OF BAKERIES OF THE SOUTH 20S Hast University Avenue Cainesville, Fla. "BEST BREAD IN THE WORLD” KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES QUALITY HATS Kent-Warren Co. 15-17 I.aura Street Jacksonville. Fla. QUALITY CAPS STYLEPLUS CLOTHES Jones Bros. Co. Incorporated THE HOME FURNISHERS Wholesale and Retail FURNITURE 315-317-319 Main Street MAKES A SPECIALTY OF MAIL ORDERS And Fills Them the Day Received. Write Us Your Needs Terms Can Be Arranged European Plan Rates Reasonable hotel Albert JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Adams St., Bet. Laura and Main Child’s Restaurant Adjoining 19 20 Two hundred and ninety-threeThe Seminole IF YOU WANT THE BEST, BUY TO THE STUDENTS The Holt Electric Utilities Company, No. 10 West Hay Street. Jacksonville, Fla., carry a full line of wireless apparatus and supplies for amateurs and commercial stations, also Alamo and other lighting systems and accessories. The First National Bank A well founded, progressive institution, assuring its customers ample resource and the most efficient service. Capital $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits $100,000.00 Oldest Hank in Central Florida Your account, whether large or small, is solicited. 4 INTEREST, COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY, PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS OFFICERS II. E. TAYLOR. President E. HAIKI), Vice-President W. W. HAMPTON, Vice-President LEE GRAHAM. Cashier W. R. McKINSTRY, Ass't Cashier “Warnell (rates” WAKNKLL LUMBER VENEER COMPANY Plan! City, Florida “THE PROMPT SHIPPERS” 1920 Two hundred and ninety-fourThe Seminole Baird Hardware Co. Headquarters for Athletic Goods Kodaks and Supplies West Side of Square Cbe Phifer State Bank Capital....... $: 0.000.00 Surplus and Profits. $ 8."»00.00 A STRONG STATE BANK CONSERVATIVELY MANAGED WE WILL APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS I)R. J. C. BISHOP. Chairman Board of Directors II. L. PHIFER, Cashier The Mouse of Quality florida Barber Shop FOR STUDENTS AND OTHERS West Side of Square Gainesville 9 2 0 ! 7Vo hundred and ninety-fiveThe Seminole E. T. Roux Son MANUFACTURERS LUMBER, SASH, DOORS AND SPECIAL MILL WORK HOUSE HILLS COMPLETE BUY FROM US AND CUT OUT THE MIDDLE MAN’S PROFIT PLANT CITY, FLORIDA MILLS BARTOW MANATEE PLANT CITY EASY GLASSES FOR UNEASY EYES Let Us Tend to Your Eye Troubles We Grind Our Own Lens No Delay £. fi. Coin tf Son Jewelers and Opticians L. C. Smith Jeweler. Watchmaker and Optician South Side of Square GAINESVILLE, FLA. Dealer in fine goods suitable for gifts for Graduation, Wedding, Birthday and all occasions. Sec our line of Jewelry, Cut Glass, Silverware, Ivory, Leather Goods, etc. Our prices are right and we have the latest novelties on the market. 19 20 Two hundred andThe Seminole " MARABLE'S STUDIO MILLER LAW BUILDING NORTH SIDE SQUARE Six Years Official Photographer for Seminole E. H. MARABLE 114 MAIN ST. PHONE 139 WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED i FIRST CLASS WORKMANSHIP WHEN YOU» PROMPT SERVICE WANT i BEST MATERIAL f REASONABLE PRICES CALL THE American Shoe Repair £o. PARCEL POST PAID ONE WAY ON OUT OF TOWN ORDERSThe Seminole B. R. COLSON President FLORIDA LAND TITLES THOROUGHLY INVESTIGATED LAND TITLE BUILDING GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA FOR BICYCLES JOHNSON MOTORS. SUPPLIES. REPAIRS COME TO A, H, Doran 218 East Main JOS. J. SETKORA ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR AND SUPPLIES Hot Point Electric Irons and Appli ances. Electric Repairing. Sterling National Mazda Lamps, All Sizes Westiokhouse Fans, Washing; Machines, Sewing Machines I-a Vida Vibrators Gainesville, Florida PHONE 107 19 20 Two hundred and ninety-tightThe Seminole J, 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 FORD BICYCLES "THE UNIVERSAL GAR" Dayton GENUINE EORI) PARTS Snell J. H. ALDERMAN. Dealer National Gainesville. Florida B. Lilienblum 1920 Two hundred and ninety-nineThe Seminole "I Effort Toward WILL RAISE THE STANDARD OF ANY PRODUCT We are constantly striving, through a study of trade conditions, efficient methods and the application of modern machinery, to make our service more valuable to our customers. Correspondence and Consultation are invited on all matters involving the use of type, engravings and printer’s ink. “Printing up to a Standard— not down to a price.” Pepper Printing Company TELEPHONE 136 GAINESVILLE, FLA. 19 20 Three hundredThe Seminole Shoe Shine Parlor Fine Shoes for Men CHESNUT’S SHOE STORE South Side Square GAINESVILLE, FLA. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Electric Shoe Repair Dept. Fine Shoes for Women SHOES THAT WEAR (‘KOSSKTT'S AM) BDl'CATOK’S UNITED SHOE STORE The store that will treat you right flUARTSflEIM WHOLESALE GROCERS GAINESVILLE, FLA. The Alachua Restaurant and Lunch Room For Indies and Gentlemen Regular Meals and A la (arte Service at All Hours First-Class Kitchen TAM PAS AND S. BUSERIS Proprietors Half a Block From A. C. L. Depot Telephone 507 GAINESVILLE. FLA. 192 0 Three hundred and oneThe Seminole The White House EAST MAIN AND CHURCH STREETS GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA ONE OF FLORIDA’S BEST HOTELS Has a state-wide reputation for sendee that meets every demand. Distinctive advantages in location. Steam heat, electric fan, telephones, 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 USE CONNECT THE WORD “INSURANCE” WITH STANDARD FERTILIZER MORRIS fANNON fOMPANV ItIuSS v ORRtCT VOHRAGt FROM STANDARD FERTILIZER CO. “We Write It Right” GAINESVILLE. FLA. Graham Building Phone 236 Gainesville, Florida 1920 Three hundred and twoThe Seminole GAINESVILLE TO BE LINKED BY THE ANTHONY CHAIN TO THE GREAT RESORTS AND MANUFACTURING CENTERS When THE Sk.MINOLK goes to press in 1921, you will know a great deal more about the Anthony Service. We are a different firm. We don’t sit off on some high perch and cry aloud, “Come to us,” or “Send to us”; we carry our service to the public. Twenty-five years ago we started at Palm Beach. We have successfully carried that Palm Beach message of correct dress to Daytona, Fort Pierce. West Palm Beach, Okeechobee, Florida; Asheville, N. C.; Hot Springs, Va.; White Sulphur Springs, W. Va.; and Dayton, Ohio. This year we will carry the service to Gainesville, Florida, and to Hendersonville, N. C. In 1921, we will be in Jacksonville. In the years to come, we may extend our service to your own home town. At present we are trying to put stores by the pathway of the great traveling public. Everyone who knows an Anthony store will tell you of the welcome that awaits you on your return to College next fall. Three hundred and three 192 0The Seminole Walk-Over Shoes For College Men REFLECT YOUR USUAL TASTE AND GOOD JUDGMENT Wearers “Root” for Them WALK-OVER SHOE STORE JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA Sanitary Tilt WILSON Barber Shop COMPANY TOXSORIAL ARTISTS QUALITY—SERVICE OF THE FIRST CLASS Special Attention to University DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR GOODS, Students Graham Hotel MILLINERY AND CURTAINS GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA 1920 Three hundred and fourThe Seminole DON’T F O R G E T that just as long as men differ there will be millionaires and paupers, sign painters and artists, failures and successes, good merchants pnd bad merchants. D 0 N ’ T FORGET that head work is better than foot work, brains better than muscle, and that the bundle the porter lifts would break the boss’s back. DON'T FORGET That it is head work and not foot work that causes a man to climb the ladder to success. DON'T FORGET To have the head work rule the foot work and send you to look at our men’s wear that will wear, and suits that suit. NulT Sed Burinett THE Clothier 19 20 Three hundred and fiveThe Semitiole Ideal Fertilizers Manufactured in Jacksonville Used in every section of Florida—(Jive best results all the time Wilson Toomer Fertilizer Co. JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA Established 1893 J. L. MERLIN K. I). WYNN President Vice-Pre . Genl Mgr. Gainesville Planing and (offin (o. Manufacturers of FLOORING. CEILING. SIDING. FINISH Daily Capacity 25,000 Feet Shingles. Lath, Vulcanite Rooting. Gas, Gas Appliances. Cook With Gas GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA STAR GARAGE Gasoline. Oils, Accessories. Tires and Tubes. Rattery Sales and Service Station Buick Agency Full Line Buick Parts J. R. FOWLER, Prop. Corner Union St. and Virginia Ave. 192 0 Three hundred and sixThe Seminole lumber" ' ■ ' : W. S.DORSEY (0. (ompdny Manufacturers of FLOORING CEILING SIDING FINISH DOORS MOULDING Complete House Hills a Specialty GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA LEADERS IN FINE GROCERIES NORTH SIDE SQUARE GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA Established in 1SS-I Oldest Newspaper in Hillsborough County and the leading Semi-Week ly N e w spa per of Florida THE PLANT (ITT (0UR1ER ' • v • ’ PLANT CITY, FLORIDA Tuesday and Friday $2 Per Year COMMERCIAL PRINTING Modern Facilities First ( lass Printing The Thomas Co. HARDWARE. IMPLEMENTS SEEDS. MILL SUPPLIES GAINESVILLE. FLA. 19 20 Three hu ml red ami Keren 13304921The Seminole Lyric Theatre THE HOME OF BETTER PICTURES MAILLARD CHOCOLATE PRODUCTS EATING RICH IN DRINKING FOOD BAKING VALUE THE BETWEEN MEALS SATISFIED LEWIS-CHITTY CO. Distributer GAINESVILLE. FIX)RIDA DRINK 19 20 Three hundred und e'ujhtThe Seminole - Besides being the largest organisation in the country specialising on jujlity College Illustrations, handling over 300 annuals every year, including this one, we arc general artists and engravers. Our Large Art Detriments 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 cf 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 Ntckeltypes 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 19 20 Three hundred and nineThe Seminole The Purity Ice Cream and Dairy Co. STANDS FOR THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE DAIRY INDUSTRY. WHEREVER THE DAIRY INDUSTRY THRIVES YOU WILL FIND BETTER FARMS, BETTER HOMES AND GOOD RELIABLE CITIZENS. INFORMATION REGARDING DAIRYING IN THE SOUTHWEST GLADLY FURNISHED. The Purity Ice Cream and Dairy Co. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS EATMOR BAKING CO. WHOLESALE BAKERS Manufacturers of the GENUINE BUTTER-NUT BREAD For Sale by All Grocers 20,000 Loaves Daily Capacity 1920 Three hundred a mi leuThe Seminole 19 2 0- Three hu ml red and elevenn The Seminole 1920 V Three hundred and twelve 372 fPs Ic 


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

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

1917

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

1918

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

1919

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

1921

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

1922

University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.