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

 - Class of 1921

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 324 of the 1921 volume:

 j_i pz: -SEAINOLE 192 1 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY s v THE JUNIOR CLASS UNIVERSITY 7 FLORIDAjforetoorb l He fjabe enbeaboreb to incorporate Uiitfjin tfjis limit-tli space, sue!) associations as tuill Ueep alibe foreber, in pour tneiuorp, tfje bappp baps pou fjabe spent at tlje Uliii-bersitp of Jfloriba.Metrication Co (Our Jfatljers, tuljo bt tfjcir untiring efforts, fjaUc mabr it possible for ns to attrnb tfje dmbersitp of Jfloriba, tljis book is respectfully bcbicateb.CONTENTS Views The University Classes Student Association Athletics Military Fraternities Organizations Comic89 -I- --10n—IS14IS1CIT «4 )»19SIooPAGE 24WILMON NEWELL. M.S.. DSC. ADMINISTRATION COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Wilmon Newell, M.S., D.Sc., Director of Experiment Station and Dean of the College of Agriculture W. L. Floyd, B.S., M.S., Assistant Dean and Professor of Botany and Horticulture C. H. Willoughby, B.Agr., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Horticulture J. E. Turlington, B.Agr., M.S.. Pii.D.. Professor of Agronomy A. L. Shealy, D.V.S., B.S.A., Professor of Veterinary Science M. D. Cody, A.B., M.A., Assistant Professor of Itotany and Bacteriology Frazier Rogers, B.S.A., Professor of Soils and Fertilisers A. A. MURPHREE, A.M., LL.D., President J. M. Farr, A.M., Ph.D., Vice-President K. H. Graham, Auditor Miss R. T. McQuarkie, Assistant Auditor Miss W. B. Ellis, Registrar E. M. Knight, Bookkeeper and Cashier Miss Mary E. Parrot, Secretary to President Mrs. S. J. Swanson, Matron Mrs. Ruth Peeler, Housekeeper Miss Ruby Xewiiall, Secretary to Experiment Station Miss Ruth Dreher. Graduate Nurse, Charge of Infirmary G. E. White. Y. M. C. A. Secretary R. DeWitt Brown, Director of Cadet Band and Orchestra Miss Cora Miltimore, Miss Priscilla M. Kennedy, Librarians PAGE 25II. K. TRUSLEK. A M., LL.B. J. N. ANDERSON. M.A., PII.D. COLLEGE OF LAW COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES J. X. Anderson, M.A., Pll.D., Dea n J. M. Farr, AM., Pll.D., Prof tutor of English Language and Literature H. S. Davis, Pii.D., Professor of Biology and Psychology C. L. Crow, M.A., Pi..D., Professor of Modern Languages and Secretary of the General Faculty T. R. Leicii, Pii.D., Professor of Chemistry J. M. Leaks, A.B., Pii.D., Professor of History and Political Science T. M. Simpson, M.A., Pii.D., Professor of Mathematics E. C. Beck. A.B., M.A., Associate Professor of English A. P. Black, A.B., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering T. H. Lucas, A.B., Acting Assistant of Mathematics and Physics H. R. Trusler, A.M., LL.B., Dean of Law College and Professor of Imw R. S. Cockrell, M.A., B.L., Professor of Law C. W. Crandall, B.S., LL.B., Professor of Ixtw J. H. Moore. A.B., J.D., Professor of Law W. G. Kline, A.B., LL.B.. Professor of I jaw and Director of Major Sports L. M. Bristol, Pii.D., Professor of Sociology and Economics A. W. Sweet, M.A., Pii.D., Director of De xirtmcnt of Hygiene R. G. Manchester, A.B., D.O., Professor of Physical Education Major Bloxha.m Ward, U.S.A., Commandant of Cadets Capt. Frank E. Culin, U.S.A., Professor of Military Science Captain John H. Atkinson, U.S.A., Professor of Military Science PAGE 26COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING J. R. Benton, B.A., Pii.D., Dean of College of Engineering and Pro-fetutor of Physics and Electrical Engineering Com. U. T. Holmes, U.S.N. (Rtd.), Professor of Mechanical Engineering P. L. Reed, C.E., M.S., Professor of Civil Engineering W. S. Perky, A.B., M.S., Assistant Pro feasor of Physics and Electrical Engineering Col. E. S. Walker, U.S.A. (Rtd.), Professor of Mechanical Drawing A. J. Strong, Instructor of Mechanical Drawing Alexander Brestii, B.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering B. F. Gaines, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering J. W. NORMAN. A.M., PII.D. TEACHERS COLLEGE AND NORMAL SCHOOL J. W. Norman. A.M., Ph.D., Acting Dean and Professor of Philosophy and Education L. W. Buchholz, A.M., Professor of Education and School Management W. B. Hathaway, A.B., B.D., M.A., Instructor in English, I Ait in and Spanish Joseph Roemer, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Secondary Education J. R. BENTON. B.A.. PH.D. PAGE 27 HISTORY, ORGANIZATION ANI) FUTURE Perhaps the most important factor in the growth and reputation of a University is its history. The history of this institution, while it should be uppermost in our minds and well known to every one of us, is probably the least-thought-of essential in connection with the University of Florida. From the history of this institution we may learn to appreciate what we really have at our disposal today; how far we have progressed, and through what strife and conflict we have worked our way to the present high standard. The State of Florida has always been interested in education, in higher education particularly, and with this in mind has formulated many plans and many valued institutions. Little do we realize that as far back as 1824 the Legislative Council discussed plans for the foundation of a University. From “Memoirs of Florida” we may learn that in the year 1886 trustees for a proposed University were appointed, but apparently nothing was accomplished at that time. Upon the admission of Florida to the Union in 1845, the State was granted nearly a hundred thousand acres of land by the General Government, the proceeds from which were to be used to establish two Seminaries, one east and one west of the Suwannee River. The effect of this was the foundation of the East Florida Seminary at Ocala in 1852, and of the West Florida Seminary at Tallahassee in 1856. The East Florida Seminary was removed to Gainesville in 1866. The State Constitution of 1868 contained provisions for establishing and maintaining a University, pursuant to which the Legislature passed the next year “An Act to establish a uniform system of common schools and a University.” Other attempts to establish a university were made in 1883 by the State Board of Education, and in 1885 by the legislature. Furthermore, the State Constitution of 1885 expressly permitted special legislation with regard to a university. Meanwhile, in the year 1870, the legislature had passed “An Act to establish the Florida Agricultural College.” This not fully meeting the terms of the “Land Grant College” Act of Congress in 1862, the Legislature passed, in 1872, a supplementary act and the State received, in consequence thereof, ninety thousand acres of land from the General Government in support of the proposed college. In 1873 a site for this was selected and in 1875 another selection was made. Finally, in 1883, Lake City was chosen, and upon completion of the college, instruction was begun in the fall of 1884. In 1886 an attempt was made to have the name of this institution changed to “University of Florida,” and this title was finally secured by a legislative act of 1903. Before this, in 1884, the Florida Agricultural Experiment Station had been established as one of its departments in accordance with the terms of the Hatch Act. During these years, in addition to the three mentioned, there had come into existence three other State institutions of higher education: the Normal School at DeFuniak Springs, the South Florida College at Bartow, and the Agricultural Institute in Osceola County. In 1905, however, inasmuch as these six institutions had failed to make satisfactory differentiation among themselves and to separate their work sufficiently from that ri— rx: rr tt—ir “XT TT TT TT PAGE 28Jt xx_—XX_______XX XX XX. OX__XX__XX--XX-XX--XX--XX XX fl of the high schools of the State, and inasmuch as the cost of maintaining all seemed disproportionate to the results obtained, the Legislature passed the “Buckman Act,” the effect of which was to merge the six into the “Florida Female College” and the “University of the State of Florida.” In 1903 and 1909 the names were changed by legislative acts to “Florida State College for Women” and “University of Florida.” During the first session of the University, a distinct normal school, which included two years of sub-freshman grades, was maintained. In addition to this, instruction was given in Agriculture and in Engineering, as well as usual collegiate branches. Candidates for admission to the Freshman class must have finished the eleventh grade of a high school. The Agricultural Experiment Station was a separate division, although members of its staff gave instruction to the students, and the President of the University acted as its Director. The next year the staff of the Experiment Station was required to devote its time exclusively to station activities, and a special director was elected. The normal school was abolished and instruction in Pedagogy was transferred to the University proper. Two years of sub-freshman work were, however, still offered. Upon the election in 1909 of Dr. A. A. Murphree to the presidency, steps were taken to re-organize the University. The present organization dates from 1910. The College of Law was added in 1909, and the departments offering instruction mainly to normal students were organized into a college in 1912. In 1913 the present entrance requirements went into effect. The same year a Summer School was established by an Act of Legislature, and the Farmers Institute work of the University and the co-operative demonstration work of Florida and of the United States Department of Agriculture were combined on July the first, 1915, and all the agricultural activities of the University were placed under the direction of the Dean of the College of Agriculture. Immediately after the United States entered the world war the equipment of the University was placed at the disposal of the Government. During the summer of 1918 the College of Engineering was operated as the “University of Florida Army School” for the vocational training of soldiers. At the opening of the session of 1918-1919 all regular activities of the University were subordinated to the task of training men for the armed forces of the United States. On December fourteen, 1918, upon the mustering out of the Students’ Army Training Corps, the University again took up its regular work, although it made liberal allowances in credits to students for the interruption of their studies caused by military service. During the summer of 1919 the General Extension Division was established at the University. The school also entered into a contract with the United States Government to assist in the work of rehabilitating men disabled while in the armed forces of the country. Thus, from the earliest period to the present time we have gradually progressed and have reached a very high degree of success. Next we must consider the organization of this institution. There are now seven complete departments carrying on all forms of higher education, in comparison with only a few selected subjects a few years ago. XX II XT irru XI XT :xrr Tr ti TT PAGE 29I. The Graduate School. II. The College of Arts and Sciences: a. A curriculum leading to the B. A. degree. b. A curriculum leading to the B. S. degree. c. A Pre-Medical Course. III. The College of Agriculture: а. A curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Agriculture. б. A curriculum leading to the title of Graduate in Farming. c. A two-year course. d. A one-year course. e. A four-months course. Experiment Station Division. Extension Division. IV. The College of Engineering: a. A curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Civil En- gineering. b. A curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Electrical En- gineering. c. A curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Mechanical En- gineering. d. A curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Chemical En- gineering. V. The College of Law: A curriculum leading to the degrees of LL. B. and J. I). VI. The Teachers College and Normal School: a. A curriculum leading to the A. B. degree in Education. b. A curriculum leading to the B. S. degree in Education. c. A Normal Course leading to a Diploma. d. Correspondence School. e. The University Summer School. General (connected with at least four colleges). Division of Military Instruction. Division of Rehabilitation. VII. Extension Service. In addition to the history and organization of our University, we must include, as one of the most important, if not the highest essential, of our college organization, the Faculty, without which we could not exist. And furthermore, to keep up this existence as a recognized university among the large schools of the United States, the faculty must be of the highest degree of efficiency and of the very best possible qualifications. As a whole, they must be a proficient body of men, capable of handling and understanding students in every way; able to mix with them in athletics and society. They must each, separately and individually, be endowed with a spirit of love and loyalty for Florida, and should mingle with the scholars and discuss with them all phases of life as man to man, as well as verse the younger generation in the divers branches of higher learning. In analyzing the faculty of this institution, we find all these characteristics, and we are indeed proud of that noble group of men who are dedicating their lives to the worthy cause of guiding the footsteps of the futurecitizens in their seeking of the proper knowledge which is so essential to their success in all walks of life. Guided by a master hand, and aided by worthy lieutenants, the deans of each college, with all professors working hand in hand with them, the University of Florida needs no better helmsmen to lead it on to the highest pinnacle of greatness in the world of Universities, than this present faculty, who have so ably opened our eyes to the opportunities abounding on every hand. The General Faculty includes all persons, except laboratory and undergraduate assistants, engaged in the work of instruction in the University. Under the leadership of the President, it forms the governing body in all general matters of instruction and discipline. The Faculty of a College consists of those members of the General Faculty who give instruction in it. Under the leadership of its Dean, it forms the governing body of each separate College. In this General Faculty there are eleven who have attained the degree of Ph. D., and this is more than double the number on the combined faculties of all the colleges in the State. Florida also has many celebrated authorities in many branches of education, and many who are well known from the columns of “Who’s Who in America.’’ The University of Florida has much to boast in its Faculty and in the achievements which they have accomplished. What may the University of Florida expect in the future? What have we to look forward to? Already since the re-organization in 1910 we have risen step by step to our present standard. From as far back as 1831 there has been a continued struggle to create and maintain a University in this State. Finally it was obtained and by degrees it reached what was thought a state of perfection. But in 1909 new life was put into the progress, and since that time there has been a steady growth. No longer is the University a “baby university.” It is fast becoming a University of the larger class in the United States, and it must and will eventually be recognized as such. But why wait until eventually? With its ample grounds and buildings, its equipment and location, and its faculty of unsurpassed efficiency, it can be recognized speedily. How can this be done? Only by the whole-hearted, zealous work of every Florida student, graduate, and supporter. The growth of this University has come to that point where it will either continue or will cease progress and perhaps decline. Henceforth, our University is what we ourselves make it. By our own high degree of work and scholastic standard we may accomplish untold results. By supporting the right officers for our State positions and helping place the proper men in our Legislature, we are assisting our college, putting championship athletic teams into the field, heaping fame upon the University, and making its name widely renowned. Have we sufficient income? Perhaps not, but by work along the proper lines, the graduation of those men who see this need, eventually appropriations will be made which, in addition to the present income, will properly maintain one of the finest and largest institutions of higher learning in the United States. Therefore, in living our lives, let us strive always in scholastic work, athletics, fraternities, societies and all intercollegiate activities, and in our capacity as citizens of Florida, and of the United States, to work for the greatest and the best of all Universities: the University of Florida.oc aovdTHE CLASSESTHE PRESIDENTS OF THE CLASSES SENIOR HERBERT G. FORI) Tampa JUNIOR ARTHUR N. SOLLEE Jacksonville SOPHOMORE JAMES A. WINFIELD O’Brien FRESHMAN KERNEL HUGHES Haines City PAGE 31 ■li. n: ztt PACK 35ft- ir:—xx ix - ix x X-----XX____XX_____XX.. TI It-------II II Tt IT x „ H2 XX IX 11 .. f- 1 MISS CORA BEGGS Madison SENIOR SPONSORS MISS ROSALIA GONZALEZ Tampa MISS ELIZABETH CONRADI Tallahassee MISS MILDRED HALL Jacksonville TT " II "11 XT XT XT' JX------------------XX---XT---‘XI jx xr rrz_ xx: rr xx rxx—-x PAGE 36Clifton Drew Johnson Bachelor of Art Clearwater, Fla. Clearwater High School Emory College Age 21 Curtis Carlisle Coxf. Bachelor of Arts Macon, Ga. St. Augustine High School Age 22 Theta Chi; Flint Chemical Society; Varsity Basketball Cnptain (3); Varsity Baseball (4); A. S. Basketball Team (4); “F” Club. Theta Chi; Farr Literary Soci ety; University Band. An ambitious young man, he is doing graduate work already; independent, he is depending on his own resources to educate himself. Curtis is a fine example of the brilliant athlete and the unusual student. He has always taken part in every branch of athletics with marked success but has never allowed his participation to interfere with his studies. PAGE 37Bkrtkl Haa Bachelor of Art Tallahassee, Fla. Arc 21 Cosmopolitan Club; Philharmonic Society. "Miss Raa” is not only a perfect lady, but is one of the most accomplished musicians in the University. He hopes to be a virtuoso and if virtue will help in the accomplishment of this ambition, his virtuosity will be unexcelled. Marion Brooks Matlack Bachelor of Science Sorrento, Fla. Florida Military Academy and Rollins College Age 23 Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity; E. K. Chemical Society; Flint Chemical Society; Winner of Willoughby Scholarship; American Association for Advancement of Science. If love of one’s calling will serve to advance one, then without doubt Matlack will be a leader in the field of chemistry, for his home address is the Chemistry Laboratory, University of Florida. PAGE 38Thomas O. Otto Bachelor of Science Key West, Fla. Age 24 Hakry M. Merchant Bachelor of Science Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville High School Age 22 Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Serpent Ribbon Society; Pan-Hellenic Council; “F” Club; Flint Chemical Society; Varsity Football (1, 4). Sigma Nu; Theta Ribbon Society; Gainesville Club. Harry combines the qualities of industry and social leadership since he is not only a good student but, being a citizen of Gainesville, has the advantage of the rest of us in that he is a “brother” to all of the ladies. “Conch, the holder of the University record and the embossed leather medal awarded to the most prolific distributor of b-perhaps we might say conversation. An entertaining talker who is at his best if you let him tell you what he knows about medicine, surgery and aviation. TCH PAGE 39 Maurice Stein Bachelor of Arts Tampa, Fla. Arc 21 Zeta Beta Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Phi Kpsilon; Cosmopolitan Club; Tampa Club; Secretary of Debiting Council; Inter-Society Debater; Intercollegiate Debating Teams. “Mawruss, the Trotzky of the campus, is of the ‘‘intelligentzia.’’ Ready to inform anvbody on any subject, he will hook his nose under subject, he will hook his nose under the other fellow’s and proceed to inform him, yea, even if it be an angel from heaven, he would tell him how to burnish his wings, or tunc his harp, or escort tired souls over the dark abyss. Frederick R. Weedok Bachelor of Science Tampa, Fla. Age 2G Kappa Alpha; Pres. Serpent Ribbon Society; Acacia Club; Flint Chemical Society; Tampa Club; Class President (1); Amer. Chem. Soc.; K. K. Chemical Society. Fred, the philosopher and poet, whose mind in search of pabulum, plumbs the depths of Tartarus or scales the heights of Olympus, and like a plant with mighty tendrils, stretches out ami draws into it what it wishes. He is a disciple of Schopenhauer, the gloomy one, but may he yet adopt a more pleasant master. PAGE 40 V Charles Parke Anderson Graduate in Farming Hen Avon, Pn. Allegheny Preparatory School Age 21 Paul O'Brikn Baker Huclielor of Science in Agriculture Gainesville, Fla. Southern College Age 26 Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Theta Ribbon Society; Masqueraders; Agricultural Club; Alligator Staff (2). Pi Kappa Alpha; Captain root-ball Team (4), Varsity Football (1,2.3, 4); Track Team (1); Class President (2); President Athletic Association (4), “F” Club; Agricultural Club. Parke has grown a fierce mus-tachio for the purpose of preventing persons from confusing him with “Crip” of the same surname. They were so much alike, so handsome, so strong, and yet so gentle. Now they can tell by the tickle. We all hope that Bake never graduates, for the old place will never be the same after he leaves. He started in the dim past but the war came along and he was lost to us for two years. The best tackle that ever graced our gridiron. 81111 PAGE 41Albert Kent Bishop Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Eustis, Fla. Eustis High School Age 22 Roy Ludtokd Dkiggekx Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education Fort Green, Fla. Wuuchula IIiirh School Age 21 Agricultural Club; Flint Chemical Society; Athletic Association. Delta Rhu. Phi Alpha Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Phi Epsilon; Agricultural Club; Student Assistant in Animal Husbandry (4); Executive Board, Student Body; Senior Member. Minor Sports Committee (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); 1st Lieut. R. O. T. C. (4); Inter-Society Debater; Middleweight Wrestling Champion (2); "F” Club; Varsity Football (4). This is the great unknown, the mystery man, the sphinx of the Ag. College. He prides himself that he knows fewer students than any man who ever attended the University and that no one, absolutely no one, knows him. It is great to be distinguished in at least one thing. 81)2,8 PAGE 42. Junk Rawls Gunn llachclor of Science in Agriculture, and Bachelor of Science in Education Gainesville, Fla. Marianna High School Ago 26 Homkr E. Bratlf.y Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education Miami, Fla. Miami High School Age 25 Agricultural Club; Member Florida Ambulance Unit. Sigma Nu, Phi Alpha Kappa; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3. I); Agricultural Club; Sergeant, R. O. T. C. (3); Student Assistant in Animal Husbandry 3). in Physical Education (4); Manager of Football Team (4). If “ 'Omer smote ’is bloomin lyre” he could tell many a romantic tale of the ancient cities of old Europe, for he is a much-travelled man. Since he is to be a teacher it is hardly fair to tell of his many adventures in arms and in love, for he is yet unmarried and he must needs be reputed as a quiet and unadventurous scholar. June is one of our oldtimcrs who left to answer the call to arms and was thus thrown behind. A loss in time but not in the esteem in which he has always been held. He is one of the most modest, unassuming, energetic of men. mu PAGE 43 Deforest Lewis Christiance Hachelor of Science in Agriculture Cocoanut Grove, Fla. Miami High School Age 21 William Henry Mahoney Itachelor of Science in Agriculture Leesburg, Fla. Are 21 President of the Senior Class of the College of Agriculture; First Lieutenant in R. O. T. C. (4); Agricultural Club. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Alpha Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Serpent Ribbon Society; Masqueraders; Mandolin Club; Flint Chemical Society; Agricultural Club; Captain R. 0. T. C. (4). "Ma Honey” is an agricultural journalist He is a star at writing up farm dope. A nice fellow who should turn his talents toward selling real estate or something more genteel than tilling the soil. But then, there's no need to worry, for if he farms he’ll Ik one of the few who do after an ag. course. We’ll stack up this he-vamp of ours against the claimants for similar honors in any other university or college in the country. He’s best at that, but is also a star theatrical performer in either male or female characters and equally good in the role of a “hard-boiled” officer. isu PACK 44Len Bo Tan Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Canton, China Oakland Technical High School University of California Arc 24 Jack Kaufman Goldsby Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Ft. Myers, Fla. GWynne Institute A jje 26 Alpha lau OmcRii; Theta Ribbon City; “F” Club; 1st Lieut. R. Cosmopolitan Club; Tennis Club; ARricultural Club; Junior Oratorical Contestor. O. T. C. (2); Athletic Council (4); ARricultural Club; Varsity Football (1. 2, 3, 4). Our little Oriental has endeared himself to all with whom he has come in contact for he has all of the oualities that ro to make a friend. Wl expect to hear of him ns a professor in one of the col-leRes of his nntivo land in a short time for that is his ambition. Jack, the Rood-natured, was for four years the pride of our football team, one of the mainstays of the line, and an extraordinary player. He was one of the first to liRht, beinR one of the first to volunteer for the army in which he spent more than two years. 812.1 l»AGK 45 Its tt. Carl Peter Hkick llachelor of Science in Agriculture Davenport, Iowa Davenport High School Iowa State College Age 23 Hknry Glenn Hamilton llachelor of Science in Agricultural Education Humboldt, Tenn. Humboldt High School Age 25 Phi Gamma Delta; Theta Ribbon Society; Acacia Club; Basketball (3); Agricultural Club. Agricultural Club; Ag. College Football and Basketball Teams (4); Secretary-Treasurer of the Agricultural Club (3). Heuck is not a “square-head” notwithstanding his name which (for the benefit of the uninformed) is pronounced as one would cough, with the vowel sound of “oil." During the time since he migrated from Iowa he has made many friends who hope the “orange orchard" will be a success. “Hill Billy” came from the wilds of the moonshiners' hills of old Tennessee. After a long process he has become fully civilized and a lowlander can associate with him without fear of any sort. Old “Billy" may not always bo right but if he goes wrong it will be a mistake of the head and not of the heart. 8918 PAGE 46Joseph Stanton Clark Hachclor of Late Charleston, W. Vn. Augusta Military Academy and St. Edwards College Ohio State University and West Virginia University Age 24 Theta Chi; Newman Club; John Marshall Debating Society. Joe is a natural leader and had he been with us longer his talents would have forced recognition of the fact. Even though he has attended here one year only, yet hardly a man but knows him, for Joe is always starting something that makes a “hit.” — Alto L. Adams llachelor of I At wit DcFuniak Springs, Fla. Walton High School Age 22 Alpha Phi Epsilon; Secretary-Treasurer John Marshall Debating Society; President John Marshall Society (3); Winner Declamation Contest for Trustee Medal (1) Alto Soprano is the most serious man now gracing our campus. If he smiles it is only an accident. He has no time for the petty frivolities of life but is a lover of Blackstone and his disciples. Although often sought, he has never cart'd for the social life of the Uni- versity and has deprived of an intimacy with him that would have been profitable all but those who could teach him. PAGE 47JOKKPH NIELSEN WATKINS Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering Key West, Fla. Monroe County High School Arc 22 Rlmbr Wkslky Boring littchelor of Laic» Waldo, Fla. Waldo High School Washington and I.ec University Ace 22 Benton Engineering Society; Franklin Society; American Association of Engineers. John Marshall Debating Society; Acacia Club. Elmer is a shrinking violet in ordinary contact with his fellow students but in capacity for work he has the characteristics of a horse. It will be a pleasure to see him graduate for he has overcome the obstacle of ill health and has held on by sheer grit and determination when manv another would have stopped. Joe W atkins is a "conch” from Key West but has been in the United States long enough to be civilized. A business-like young man who has little time for foolishness and with it all a good fellow to “chum” with. PAGE 48 C mAKiiis jay IIakdkk Bachelor of I sixes Gainesville, Fla. Madison 11 itch School University of North Carolina An 22 Montkosb Kdkkiii Bachelor of Isnv Pensacola, Fla. Pensacola High School Age 21 Zeta Beta Tau; John Marshall Debating Society. Alpha Tau Omega; Serpent Ribbon Society; Scabbard and Blade; Captain R. 0. T. C. (2); John Marshall Society; Varsity Baseball (1); Baseball Captain (3). The little man with the big voice, and incidentally, with no mean calibre mind. “Monstrous” is full of fun and good nature, in fact you can’t make him mad. He will be turned loose on the people as a lawyer. C. J. is first of all a politician, second a baseball player, and next a student of law, but he does them all with unvarying success. If he lets his abilities loose in the direction of politics after graduation, nothing will be out of his reach. PACK 49John Walker Lidoon Bachelor of La ten Marianna, Fin. Jackson County High School Age 21 Samuel Wychi: Getzkn Bachelor of xtici Webster, Fla. Age 25 Alpha Tau Omega; John Mar- shall Society; Serpent Ribbon Society; Class Vice-President (41. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Serpent Ribbon Society; "F” Club; John Marshall Debating Society; Varsity Baseball (2, 3). Colonel Getzen slipped one over on the law faculty; he went up to the Supreme Court, took the exam, and was admitted to the bar. Thus has he overridden all obstacles when it seemed ns if everything was conspiring against him to prevent him from achieving his life ambition, to be able to call himself a lawyer. The brilliant son of an illustrious father. But, oh, so lazy. Mentally without a superior but physically a sluggard, fortunately he has chosen the field of law in which to exercise his talents. Just to think he might be whnt is so much better, a big league pitcher, if he only would. 8S18 PAGE 50 •-VL Si J.' • Oscar Harris Norton Bachelor of Laws Tampa, Fla. Hillsboro High School Age 22 Frederick Harvey Mki.u»k Bachelor of Lows Pensacola, Fla. Santa Rosa High School Age 21 Theta Chi. Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Epsilon; Varsity Football (2, 3); “F” Club; Intercollegiate Debating Team (1); "Y” Cabinet (1); Pan-Hellenic Council; Seminole (2); Alligator (2); Phi Kappa Phi. Theta Chi, Phi Delta Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council; Honor Committee (2); John Marshall Debating Society. For Fred’s sake it is to be hoped that the University does not become co-ed while he is here for the lonesome few that we have had have almost wrecked him. How unfortunate to be so appealing to the ladies, and with it all, so unwittingly charming. ’•Snowball,” politician extraordinary, football player, and excellent student, combines many talents with great ability. If he follows the law. he will be pre-eminent in that field; if he enters politics, he will be “boss” of his county. ms PAGE 51Edward Botskord Qi inan Hachelor of Laica Miami, Fla. Miami High School Arc 20 William McKkf. Madison Hachtlor of Laws Jacksonville, Fla. Duval High School Arc 21 Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi; Theta Ribbon Society; Class President (1); Class Vice-President (3); Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President Athletic Association; Debating Council; Pan-Hellenic Council; Varsity Baseball (3, 1); Varsity Basketball (2, 3, 4); Manager Basketball Team (2. 3, 4). Theta Chi; John Marshall Debating Society; 1st Lieut. R. O. T. C. (4). Kddie is getting an early start in the legal profession but he came to the Law College with collegiate training and considerable experience of a diversified nature. With his bright mind and steady application he has a brilliant future. Bill Madison is the best example of general ability in every field that can be cited among the members of his class. An extraordinary student, a fair athlete, and a general good fellow, liked by all. the “Admirable Crichton” of the Class of 1921. nn PAGE 52 j»fe Sigsbkk Lee Scruggs Not a candidate for degree Aucilla, Fla. Aucilla High School Arc 23 Samuel Clarence Peacock Bachelor of La res Tampa, Fla. Mayo High School Age 29 Assistant Business Manager Seminole (3); Inter-Society Debating Team (1). Alpha Phi Epsilon Debating Fraternity; “Y” Cabinet (3, 4); Class Vice-President (1); Intercollegiate Debating Team (3); John Marshall Society. Sigsbec has been with us for some time, but was one of the unfortunates whose college work was wrecked by the war. He will graduate next year with the degree of Bachelor of Laws. A wizard, for although married, he can attend college. Sam’s name is the synonym for work, for he has more irons in the lire than any man here in recent Sears. If he were not so busy with is various projects Sam could find more time to be the good fellow that he can. It is a matter of regret that more cannot be among the ones who are his friends. 182,1 PAGE 53Charles Augustus Savage, Jr. llaehtlor of l ucn Ocala. Fla. Ocala High School Ace 22 E. Clyde Yining Utichtlor of I Aiwa Wildwood, Fla. Leesburg High School Age 21 John Marshall Debating Society; Law College Football and Baseball Teams (4); 2d Lieut. R. 0. T. C. (4). Alpha Tau Omega; John Mar shall Debating Society. If it were a crime to work Clyde would spend the remainder of his days in durance vile. But if labor reap success, he will be more amply rewarded than any of our acquaintances. One must love his chosen work to live with it as Clyde docs. Charley the soldier, or Charley the lawyer, it is difficult to decide which is his true love, for he is a star in both fields and impartial it seems to each. Whether he chooses a military or legal career, needless to say Charley will seek that “golden mediocrity which merits neither envy nor ridicule.” PAGE 54Siiafter Woodford Cason Bachelor of Science in Education Otter Crock, Fla. Practice High School Aire 23 George Creary Hamilton Bachelor of Science in Education Pace, Fla. Santu Howi County High School ______ Age 82 Delta Kho, Alpha Phi Epsilon; Peabody Literary Society; Peabody Debating Team; Varsity Debating Team (4); Inter-Society Debating Council (I); Flint Chemical Society. Theta Chi; Class Secrotnry-easurer (3): Critic Peabodv I.it- Treasurer (3); Critic Peabody Literary Society; Sergeant R. O. T. C. (3). “ He who teacheth another, teachcth he not himself?” If this maxim is true, Creary will sooner or later have a corner on knowledge, for he leaves the University equipped as a teacher and, at the same time, one of the best students ever to graduate here, with an inexhaustible fund of information. The man who will put Otter Creek on the map even as one other famous man has distinguished Gum Center. To reach home Cason goes by rail to Willis-ton, which is some twenty miles from Gainesville, walks twelve miles to the big creek which he must swim, and then his Uncle meets him with a buggy and drives thirteen miles to home. 192.1 PAGE £5James Alfred Franklin Hitch dor of I At wa Jacksonville, Fla. Age 26 Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Epsilon; John Marshall Society; Y” Cabinet (2); Debating Council; Battalion Adjutant (1); Debating Team (4). Jim is one of whom we can say little. All we can do is look and gasp in awe that one of such comparative youth should in the short space of twenty-odd years have become so all-knowing, all-seeing, and all-wise. Great will be his future and proud will be he who can say that he has known, seen, or touched hands with James A. Franklin. Herbert Milton Friedlandkr Hitchrlor of Science Indian Rocks, Fla. I.argo High School Age 20 Farr Literary Society; Flint Chemical Society; Triangular Debater; Trustee Medal for Oratory (3) ; Business Manager Alligator (4) . Fricdlander is a live one. active in everything except the "Macca-beans.” He is particularly active in his efforts to down the “hated lawyers” in whatever they try to manage, thus showing his patriotism as well as high order of intelligence. When he grows older and more matured we expect to sec Herbert shine as a promoter. mi PAGE 56 Lf.slik Dodd Y ili.iams Bachelor of Science in Agricult arc Evansville, Ind. Evansville High School Age 20 Cecil h. Nichols Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education Pinellas Park, Fla. I ar?o High School Age 21 Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Theta Ribbon Society; Phi Alpha Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Agricultural Club; Assistant Editor Alligator (3); Inter-Society Debating Council (3). "Nick” is one of the serious individuals of the campus. He refuses to be a buy any longer for he has put away childish things and clings to the things that count. A bright student who means to make good in his future undertakings. How one can Ik so young and yet so wise is mysterious. Leslie is one of the best students in his class, even one of the best in the University. Yet he has time and leisure for any student activity that interests him. It is given to him to be popular and yet to be intellectual. 892.1 PAGE 67%l‘-V :4 r William G. Wells Itacliclor of Science in Agriculture City Point, Fin. Cocon High School Arc 22 Delta Rho, Phi Alphn Kappa. Phi Knppn Phi; Major R. 0. T. C. (4); T' Cnbinet (3); Secretary "Y" (4); Scabbard and Blade; Secretary-Treasurer Student Body Association; Agricultural Club; Varsity Baseball Team (4). No student ever had more unsought honors thrust upon him than “Willie Green.” Not a politician in any sense of the word, his fellow students, recognizing his worth, have seen fit to honor him with the most important offices in their power to bestow. A living example of the efficacy of industry and modesty. John Dixie Almond, Jr. Bachelor of Science i»i Electrical Engineering Ft. Pierce, Fla. St. Lucie County High School Age 22 Vice-President Benton Engineering Society; Class Treasurer (4); Swimming Team. Johnny is a fish, not in the ordinary sense, but in the water. He is an expert swimmer whose natural element seems to be water rather than land. Likable and modest but over retiring, he underestimates his ability, which is great. 852,8 PAGE 6S• 892.1 Chaki.ks Alfred Pfeiffer Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering Miami, Fla. Miami High School Clem son College Age 23 Cadet Captain It. 0. T. C. (4); Seminole Staff (4); Cheer Leader (4); U. F. Quartet (4). Charley, our likable cheer leader, i the personification of “pep," the liyest fellow ever seen. With all his interest in many student activities, he still has time to be a Row! soldier and better than average student. William Walter Gunn Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering Gainesville, Fla. Marianna High School Age 24 Kappa Alpha; Theta Ribbon Society; Scabbard and Blade; “F" Club; University Minstrels (1); Track Team (1); Assistant Business Manager Alligator (2) ; Class Vice-President (3); Business Manager Seminole (3); President Athletic Association (3); Varsity Football (3); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (4). Young and yet full of honors, Walter leaves the University with the friendship of all with whom he came in contact; a tireless worker who does all things well. PAGE 5‘JGkorgk William Hartman Hachclor of Science in Civil Engineering Pensacola, Fla. Pensacola High School Age 21 Danikl B. Knight liachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering Bunnell, Fla. Luke Butler High School Stetson University Arc 22 Sigma Nu; Varsity Baseball ami Manager (2, 3, 4); “FM Club; Student Executive Committee; Vice-Presidcnt Athletic Association (4). Scabbard and Blade; President of Tennis Club (3, 4); Benton Engineering Society; Captain R. 0. T. C. (4); designated Honor Graduate to receive regular Army Commission. George, the dependable, has been for the past several years our mainstay in the pitcher’s box. So capable has he been that the managership of the team has been forced upon him for three years. "Bloxy” is a star in military circles; the mainstay of the military establishment for he can fill any position from that of "buck” number four in the rear rank to Battalion Commander. How one can be such n good soldier and yet so likable is a mystery. 1911 PAGE 60Wallace Alexander McKey Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering Plant City, Fla. Plant City HiRh School Arc 21 McCoy Hibbard Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering Terra Ceia, Fla. Palmetto High School A Re 22 Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Claw Vice-President (4); Benton KnRinecrinR Society; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; American Association of KnRineers. Scabbard and Blade; Captain R. 0. T. C. (4); Benton EnRineerinR Society; “Y” Cabinet; Honor Committee; American Association of KnRineers. "Wally always is one of the leaders in progressive thouRht and is one of the best liked of students. It can always be said of him that, whatever he has done, he has done his best and has followed the course that conscience dictates. Coy is one of the best loved and most hiRhly respected of the entire student body of the University. A student body of the University. A quiet, industrious, studious chap who does his best in all that he undertakes. mi PAGE 61Van Ellis Huff Itaehelor of Science in Civil Engineering Miami. FIs. Miami High School Arc 27 J. Robkrt Mookiikap. Jr. I Inch clor of Science in Civil Engineering Ocala, Fla. Arc 27 Member American Association of EnRinccrs; Renton EnRincerinR Society; Transit Club; Marion County Club. “Jarhead has little time for the childish things that those of more youthful spirits indulRc in. “Strictly business”; that's his motto. How well he has made it a part of him, is a matter of common knowledge. Ask the profs.; they know. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Serpent Ribbon Society; Editor-in-chief Seminole (3); Class Secretary (4); Benton En-RineerinR Society. How can a man be the leader of society and yet be classified as a "roughneck” engineer? Van is both of them but with only a slight accent on the “roughneck" part and a strong emphasis on the “society leader." Still Van is also one of the best students in the College of Engineering for it's easy to get in with the Engineers but hard to get out, that is with a degree. t»AGE 62Hkrbkrt Gippkns Ford Ilaehelor of Science in Chemical Engineering Tampa, Fla. Hillsboro High School Age 23 Alpha Tau Omega; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Kappa Phi; Theta Ribbon Society; E. K. Chemical Society; FH Club; President of Stu-dent Body (4); Class President (4); Editor Alligator (4); Varsity Football (4); Benton Engineering Society. JyTT a returned soldier who gave two Wu Jk years of his college career to the army and is consequently so much behind his original class. He has been honored in being selected as the representative of the state of Florida at Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar. So generally has he been esteemed that he has reaped the highest honors in college. Ci-arknce Strousk Thomas Itachelor of Science i»i Electrical Engineering Gainesville, Fla. Gainesville High School Age 21 Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; 1st Lieut. R. 0. T. C. (3) ; “F” Club; Varsity Football (1.3); Benton Engineering Society. The laziest man. His only exercise, except during football season, is breathing. He eats pre-digosted food only. His aversion to work is physical only, for he is a very alert student. PAGE 63Ul'.v l' Louis Jeter Tatom Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering Pensacola, Fla. Pensacola High School Arc 21 Sigma Nu; Captain R. O. T. C. 4); Class President (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Honor Committee (2); Benton Engineering Society; American Association of Engineers; honor graduate to receive regular Army Commission. A self-made man, but oh! how he loves his maker. There is no danger of Louis under-rating himself, but then, he has such great ability that he can hardly mark himself up too high. A most conscientious worker who is destined to accomplish much in his chosen Held. Jose de Sampaio Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering Sao Paulo, Brazil Sao Paulo Normal College University of Illinois Age 26 Delta Rho; Cosmopolitan Club; Newman Club; Benton Engineering Society; Franklin Society. Joe is an example of grit and determination in that he determined to come to the United States, acquire an education, and fit himself for service to his country. He has overcome the great handicap of speaking a foreign tongue and now equals the native North American student in every way. And further, Joe is the best of good fellows and very popular with all, students and ladies. 8918 PAGE 64Newell B. Davis iiachelor of Science Palatka. Fla. Virginia Military Academy Kappa Alpha; Flint Chemical Society; Member University of Florida Carnival. “Snaky" Davis, the far-famed snake-charmer, better known as “Mnkakn,” was one of the hits of the Carnival. He cats ’em alive, or any other way. But this is not his only accomplishment for he is one of the stars in Dr. Crow’s French classes, being so proficient and loving his work so well that he has remained an extra year to pursue his studies in Modern Languages further. Jons Dwiciit McKky Iiachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering Plant City, Fla. Age 23 Plant City Club; Wrestling Club; 1st Lieut. K. O. T. C. (4); F.ngi-neer Football Team; University Minstrels; University Quartet; Masqueraders’ Club. He came from N. C. A. M., in good standing too, but that shouldn’t be a matter of surprise as to Johnny, the veteran of the Mexican border, where he learned the gentle art from the “Meeks.” Also a long-time member of the A. E. F., where his sweet tenor, wine-soaked, made such a hit with the “Y” and S. A. lassies. PAGE 65SENIOR September, 1917, saw the 21. After passing through few weeks they organized to the fact that the United against the Kaiser's forces, small, numbering only ninety-handicap at the beginning of markable work and through the University of Florida, have been accomplished. In 1918 it was soon shown answered the call to arms. HISTORY registration of the Class of the trying period of the first with success finally. Owing States had entered the field this class was unusually eight. Hut in spite of this its career, it has shown re-the four years of its life at many worthy achievements that many of the class had but those remaining served faithfully in the Training Corps, when it was formed, and finally after the period of strife was past, a new strength was added by returning members, and the class once again began to move to the front. In all lines of University activity, the Class of 21 took the leading role, and the record thus established is one of which they may be justly proud. Especially in athletics has this class stood out pre-eminently. In its first year, seven men were on the football squad. In the next year three men were on the varsity, and the Junior year found four holding positions. This present year the Senior Class counted Haul linker (Captain), Driggers, Norton, Gunn, Otto and Ford on the squad. In basketball Madison, Cox and Hcuck represented the Class in tine style. Baseball also seemed a favorite with the Seniors, for the Class of 21 had Hartman (Manager 1918-1919), Hardee (Captain, 1920), l.iddon, Cox, and Madison on the team. Starting early in the final year, the class elected as its officers, Herbert Ford. President; Wallace A. McKey, Vice-President; Van V.. HutT, Secretary; John I). Almond, Treasurer, and McCoy Hubbard, Honor Representative. With these men leading, real things have been done, and a more notable class has never stepped across the threshold of Florida’s University to enter the wide Weld of life. For complete preparedness and efficiency this class is noted. They have never failed to uphold the class reputation when called upon, and each individual member has faithfully endeavored to gain all possible from the opportunities afforded him; has always stood staunch and true in every crisis; and has proven himself a man, able to face life in all phases; to Iwittlo bravely, never Riving up, for that which is right and just, and to uphold his high ideals and those of his class. To the University of Florida—the only Alma Mater— this class owes its everlasting debt. In entering upon its new life, and altho the members will be tar apart, Florida is not to Ik? forgotten, hut will always be cherished in memory as the inspiration for Success. PAGE G JJUNIORS PAGE C7PAGE 68PAGE 69 Jimn Mitchell Al'Wrman RoWrt Drummond AtKUton Charles Hammond llakcr. Jr. Claude Krii;win Harco Perry Harvey Riddle William Jamn Bivens Jamn Victor Hlume Eric Russell Roswell John Ovier Brown Sydney Johnson CatU. Jr. Tullie Hoyt Carlton Albert Reed Caro Archer Eugene Carpenter John Hardin Carter. Jr. Robert Foster Chatham Ruby Floyd Cooper Horace Cecil Cooper Nelson Drennen Cooper Arthur Crago !.cmucl Curtiss Crofton Gilbert Curtis Anson Borden DeWolf Robert Eugene Duckworth William John Dyer, Jr. Kasper Green Duncan Lloyd Hayden Ellsworth Thomas She rod Fenruson Edward Erasmus Fleming William landnir Gleason Gvorge Wayne Gray John Franklin Hall Ray Laforrst Hamun Ixeson Arthur Hogarth Hurley Washington Holland Franklin Newman Holley, Jr. Randall Hulwrt Huehe John It lake Hurst William Jeacle Holirar Knud Jrrcmiasson Henry Cecil Johnson James Velma Keen David Willis Keen James Harold Klock Richard Edirar Knight Daniel Roy Leisher Carl Temple Link Rudolph Charles !.ohmeyer KI wood John Mnines Herbert Stockton Massey William Harry Mcllridgr. Jr. Jackson Henson McDonald Ian Hart McKillop Kldridire Franklin Mcluine Ceorge Walton Milam Edward Welsey Millkan. Jr. Charles Edgar Morgan Runyan Pipkin Russell Paul Redmond Anthony Rrgero Lance Clayton Rkhtourg Moses Harry Rosenhouse Thomas David Sale. Jr. Ivan Walter Scott John Scott Sherman Andrew Carson Simmon Arthur Neyle Sollce Frank Ovid Spain. Jr. Garland Wesley Spencer Lewis Jeter Tatum Royal Perkins Terry William Karl Thompson Walter Morris Tillman l onard Todd Horace lanur Tollwrt John Pitt Tomlinson John Kavcnauirh Tredwell Clifford Levi Walker Judson Huron Walker Kenneth R. Warnock DeWitt Everett Williams John Franklin Williams, Jr. Thurston P. Winter Milton Ixonida Yeats PAGE 70JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY Truly this has been a remarkable class. Ever since its entrance in September, 1918, there have been things done by it that stand out prominently in the history of student activities of the last three years. It entered its University career under the S. A. T. C., and lost many of its members when it closed. There was no college atmosphere for this class to breathe. The army had a death grip on “Old Florida” and through its iron-clad regulations smothered the college spirit. However, this did not thwart the class which returned in 1919 filled with the vim of restrained vigor and prepared to work untiringly for the good of “The Orange and Blue.” During its Sophomore year the class saw the need of some regulations on the Freshmen. Securing the support of the Faculty and the upperclassmen, it drew up an excellent code of rules for the Freshmen to follow. This aided greatly in restoring ’Gator spirit to the campus. Soon after the opening of this scholastic year the class met and reorganized. Arthur Sollee was elected to head the class, assisted by John Sherman as vice-president, George Milam as secretary and treasurer, and Anthony Regero as honor representative. In the field of athletics this class has never been found wanting. Always has it responded with material when there was any team to try out for. Basketball and baseball found this class working hard to make a better team for a bigger and better Florida. Arthur Sollee, our president, won many laurels at the Southern Track Meet last year. As he is in the best of form, we look for more records from our star this year. Another member of the Junior class who has won great distinction is I ance Rich-bourg. Two years ago when the Giants were training on Fleming Field, they noticed his capabilities and contracted with him. He was released but made such a good showing last year that he is again a member of the Giant aggregation. “Rich” is coaching the Florida nine this year and the team is doing some splendid work under his supervision. The officers of the numerous organizations on the campus, such as clubs, literary societies and debating societies, are literally infested with members of the Junior class. The officers of the Seminole are drawn from this class and it is their desire to put out a better annual this year. looking back, we see the largest part of our college life in the past and it is with deep regret that we will take up the responsibilities of a Senior because of the fact that it will mean that we have only one short year to spend within the pale of our Grand Old University. ai i TT -ir XT IT XX- XT -XX---XT xx- XX PAGE 71L I I-IL J.X. XX XX XX "DAWN” A Pessimistic Poem FREDERICK R. W BE DON, 21 A low dark cloud on the far horizon Flashes to crimson and blinding white, The black silhouette of a palm tree rising, A last lone spirit of vanishing night Against its glory is etched in darkness Each feathery frond with its border of flame; The palm tree whispers, “The Sun is coming, You sands and ripples, that love his name. “The breath of his kingship, the Dawn-wind, hurries The lingering hosts of the mists away. And I burn for the loss of my gentle mistress— The Night far fled from the shouting Day. Hers was the love of the stars and the fireflies, With them she has vanished, his colors appear; And I call you to rouse from your restless dreaming. You slaves of the Morning that slumber here. “Through the long blue night you have lain enchanted. Her mists were an incense, her shadows a charm. That held you bound while her fairies wandered, Lest your glitter and riot should work them harm. But now they have lifted and gone without me, I stand here in sorrow, deserted, alone. The Sun bids me call and I bow to his dawning— His red rim is flaming, the shadows are gone.” PAGE 72: 1 i SOPHOMORES I : PAGE 73pr _xi-xx-xx--ir--xx—jr_ xr xr -xi xx— xx xx xx xi ix xx A MISS ANNIE BRUCE Orlando SOPHOMORE SPONSORS MISS NELL CARROLL Monticello MISS DOROTHY RUMIMI Sanford MISS FRANCKS KEN NEDY Tampa xx xx xi xx xx it xr ix XI XX II XX IT z: TT It IT IT PAGE 749i aovdSOPHOMORE CLASS Officers J. A. WINFIELD................................................President Truman Green ........................................... Vice-President W. D. MAHANNAH............................. Secretary and Treasurer James Merrin.......................................Honor Representative Alvin Austin Amn Noble Boyd Armstrong George Chambliss Battle, Jr. John Jacob Hell Orville Marion Berg Edgar 8. Blake David Estlon Booth William Moreau Boatwtek K«v« Bowen Virgin Mnrkiw Bradshaw George Wilmont Brown Thomas Kiehard Brown William Jenning Hulloek Maurice Frank Bunnell Richard Temple Burr Robert Perrin Burton George Arthur Calhoun Robert Arthur Carlton Boyd Carleton Lawrence H. Cobb WillU Judson Cody Ronald Frank Coe Murray Cohen Raymond Vorhes Coleman Charles Kdward Cook Albert Cecil Cooper J. O'Neal Cox Henry Jefferson Davb. Jr. Nicholas Joseph DeMaggio Kdgar Karl DeVane Willie D. Douglas Richard Sanford Dowdell Henry Leitner K 1 wards Don Gary Knnb George Floyd Ferris Paul Gray Franklin Henry Fuller Landon Fuller Shelby Gunn Gaskin Albert James Geiger Thomas Jefferson Geiger Patrick Henry Gillen Alexander Angus Gilli Rodney Herbert Gott Andrew Stephens Graham Truman Powell Greene Krrett Fillmore Gunn Charles Stuart Hall John Herndon Hans bo rough Pete Harris Charles Roy Hauser Maurice Gerald Hauser George Lewis Henderson Harold Davis Henley Clifford Roswell Hiatt William Holden Allen Tolar Hollenrake Roy Belknap Hoskins Hugh Reginald Hough Donald Hubbard Frank R. Hunter Thomas Floyd Kennan Fred Kilgore Walter Russell King William Porter Ladd. Jr. Paul Earnest Iceland Samuel Orlando l.indelie Harold Henry Link Frances Tillinghask MacKinnon Kdward Lee Matthews Rubin Allen McBrayer Howard Elton McClain John William Mellor James Frank Merrin Way Douglas Mahannah Clarence William Nelson John Van Oberholtxer Horace O'Uryant Emery Sharon Odom Francis Webb Parker Frank Crawford Paul Porter I-er Peaden Marmaduke Sewell Pender Ralph Parker Perkins James l ewis Pierce Sisco Knox Phyfer Charles James Regero J. Spenser Rose he Wieland Walker Rogers Marcus Krcelle Sanders Ernest Mason Schabinger G. Ballard Simmons Richard Mcnto Smith Harold Campbell Stanslteld George Booth Stanly Richardson Lee Stanly Hugh Quam Stevens Lloyd Dennison Stewart Robert Marcub Swanson Karl William Swarti Paul J. Sweeny Jelks Taylor Will Mason Tiller Raleigh Tillman Wilson Lorenzo Tooke Irvin Gray Thomas Ferdinand Wilson Thomasson I studious I.sure nee Thompson Barton Eugene Thrasher Bennett Dell Trailer Ames Burton Weaver Joel Reeve Welb. Jr. Ixonard Allison Wesson Thomas Franklin West. Jr. James Andrew Winfield Irvine Deborry Williams Johns then Everett Williams Oliver Joseph Williams Kdward Bennett Willson El wood l.ambert Wilson Horace S. Wilson Alex White William Laurence Wolfcnden Walter Scott Yates TT PAGE 7f.IX _xx _XX----XX- XX- SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY In September, 1919, these men came from far and near to enter a new-life. They had their ideas on the new- life and of course you could see the green shining forth. Soon, however, they were obliged to alter their ideas and adjust themselves to the ideas of men who had been through the ropes and knew the “higher life ' thoroughly. As rats, they adapted themselves in good form and soon were united in one purpose—to make a “Greater Florida.” The true spirit of the class was shown in their turn-out for athletics. The football team was a regular one and composed for a great part of Freshmen. Basketball and baseball also drew their support. The interclass track meet showed them to be a much faster lot than the older men. Then there were those memorable “shirt-tail” parades. Every “rat” turned out at any time of night to celebrate a victory. At the beginning of the Sophomore year the class reorganized and elected J. A. Winfield as president, Truman Green as vice-president, W. D. Mahannah secretary and treasurer, and James F. Merrin honor representative. As is always the case, there were men who did not return, so the class began its second year with fewer members. However, the pep remained and the class began at once to do things in a monumental way that would tend to increase the prestige of “Old Florida” and serve as an example to the incoming Sophomore Class. Football again found this class its hearty supporters and basketball flourished through its members. Baseball is as well supported, as the same genuine class spirit, which is indefatigable, exists when laurels are to be garnered for the U. of F. At the close of the year we look up startled to find half of our scholastic career behind us. True it is a career for a class to be proud of, but ambition places the desire for a better class for a bigger university in the next two years. h IT II II II i: IT IT IT XX r- tt xr - xx PAGE 77TO THE COALS RALPH P. PERKINS, ’23 O, coals, that you could lend me of your lire. To sound heroic Homer’s lyre To gasp in Sappho’s passioned strain. To Tennyson’s melodic majesty aspire. 0, coals, within your heart I see A vision long forbidden me; I see a maiden, on her breast Her niece’s golden duck-curls rest; And in the fire-shine's softest glow The sweet tears come, and ebb and flow, As through the mist that veils my eyes In her a vision changes, dies. All her form unfolds to me The moody majesty of the sea, Flecked with froth and roaring spray; O’er all, the sea gulls, white specks far away. I see in her the Autumn hills Where purple vapor from their vales distills, And the gorgeous gum and lonely pine In sadly softened landscape swim, divine. Her sweet inconsequential words to me Ring in my heart like that majestic sea: Else, like the songs of birds, or like some strain From many-voiced orchestral choir, or greatest orchestra of all—the rain. But, coals! What madness holds me now? Have I forgot my long-kept vow? I have labored long alone, Nor love, nor wife, nor children by the fireside known. Since one maid was forbidden me ’Tis sacrilege that I should ever see That vision of the long ago. Her life is all her own, and so should be. But O, sometimes this sad heart longs for rest, A home and hearth by true love blessed, The form of a girl in the firelight gleam, And the head of a child upon her breast. c XT TT---IX TT “IT" XX" -XX----XT----XX- I 32 PAGE 78fr FRESHMEN TT---IX----IX----n----XX----XT----XT----XT---XT' XX XT XX XX XX XT ....In " " v; PAGE 79_XX__IX XX —XX. X XI IX MISS JOSEPHINE WEST Tallahassee FRESHMAN SPONSORS MISS MARION REED Tampa MISS ALMA GIBSON Tarpon Springs .. 45 7 MISS ELLA WILLIAMS Jacksonville -XI «».. n XI Hk TI rr- 11 t r TT XT IX PAGE KOPAGE 81in FRESHMAN CLASS kernel Hughs Officers President e. m. bringle Vice-President h. jones .Secretary and Treasurer j tunes r. boyd Honor Representative , h»rlr» elliot abbott Kenneth b. halt James leroy padxett bryan ir corse iadmofl Kenneth Kalmar hanaen xewrxe reed pate ha 1 claude anderson robert hamilton harria william mullen pepper, jr. cromwell adair andriwn william maurice Harrison henry perry. Jr. joteph frank anxle william henry harwich. jr. abram louia pheil jack pierce aihmorr john miller hayne I. w. philip . jr. John byron avera oawald lewia he bet h wilber crafts pickett john c. babaon frtrbole wall hendery robert aamuel pierce, jr. ncill hurt bartlett jam - william hend r»on edwin franc it pomeroy. Jr. xeorxe jam - baya rimer dumont hinckley stewart lines pomeroy Clyde ivan bears xeorxc randolph hitchcock andervon hocker potter M clarence henry beech homer lincoln hobb richard preece. jr. john alfred bcyx lloyd calhoun Hooka carlton xibaon price clarence lee bell william billinxa Horne david alva rambo chariot dickson berry waiter xradie Howard a in worth rane tomund reimert bie henry xwynn howard louia randall ram « robert cades black xirdy henry howard leonard maphren reed julian alfred blake louia joaepH hubbard rob roy rhudy robert mell blake Paul atancy 1. hubbard cdxar ray robert john milton blount xordon cuahinx huie hu h roberta jack boh rer jamea howard huie milton rliaa robbina Paul kermotte bullet rdward xriedale hum winthrop maraton robin ton harold archie Unman ilouxlaa putledxe ixou nelaon durant rowell robert mcdonald buulware john lestte jackaon john whittier royal exbert napoleon bowyer reeae c. James earned rutledxe char lee wiUon boyd benjamen lott jenninx adrian moo re aample jamca rober boyd (eater winter jenninxt charlea thcodore aul | hey ward milhollin braddock charlea ward Johnson julian lamar aaunders edwin miller brinxle cllfton drew john ton fr d wacHob aapp herbert cllfton brown richard xreen Johnson. Jr. chaffie auiry aearborouxh tbomaa noble brown victor lloyd johnaon jack lewis schwarn frank moo re brace me henry jonra waiter mitchell achutert L need ham whitrteld bryan earl rdward June orion lawmn aco field john price burdrshaw harry n. a. jonra ford frank aeott calhoun yance burr hewton dorr at. John rawley wilaon scotten rdxar bo ton butbre john jonea K » rv« william arlliy maurlce Campbell werner euxene jonea John h. • harp ley wofTord martin campliell iaodore leo juater william franklin «Heen olin penn cannon william harrinxton keen richard harriaon thrppard marshall neatwood earn jack kehoe waiter clark ahtppard leonard carter harry ewbwnk kinx Jesse char man aHockney H melville william carrath harold matthew kitchen ear newton abort lewi frank cawthon cury martin knixht richard allan aiaa auatin winnard chadwick marion hartley knixht john milton b. simpton thoma p. chairea Uwrencc Jacob kraut henry richard ainxletary edwin aldona champlin aidney kraua charnelle body,-. summers y, ■taten hardee chance david lanx robert elmor summit! aby cHardkoff homer basil lee francU marion sumner john cheanut otear deep leonard alfred x nre smith P richard c. chillinxworth Clifford joseph letter bunnie oathmrl amith Howard bacon chltty e«lwar l clay lewia william wall amith H raymond Harold clark henry xlenn linxle anxelo pete apoto thomaa lee dark wilkina linhart rrawford nivan atalry edwin amcricua clayton robert xa t»n little william winaton atarlinx daniel tuttle cloud nelaon charlea lonx«e william henry ateckert PAGE 82carl nujrutnu flyatt harace cuirene looml» -ir n IX XX XX XX - M ! Jimn cl ward atill Arthur ruuell cor mlph theo lyman franco fernando atorm. Jr. H rrnhiw calch eollina ojut malphurt Judaon william atrlekland robert trowcll collina coey malphura norton arlington atuart Jame rlaggctl taylor ■Iona Id carl conant iflenn fin Icy maloy charlea frank conncll fred ferria nunmur clement lee theed jamea milton conncll joaeph Kenton mark ham Paul foater thornpton carr charlca col Icy mlph anirclo ma race a no robert cochran trimble ho race Cecil cooper frederic lawrcncc marahall dewitt Campbell turner y raymond warren tyler M herbert oamond crippen grant arthur martel mitchcll Jacoby daft in malcolm warren martin car neat pomeroy turner clyde thomp on da vie mario erncato marlines clinton b. van cleef laurence webber davia frank may maatcy John ho ward vandegrift orvllle rhodea davU rubin madtton mamn charlca Kerman von ramin. Jr. Paul belton dlvver 1 bo mat otU matKU Jame glaagow Wallace ». charlca lew it dodaon kingaley archibald mccallim thomaa henry wallia ireonre franklin duke malcolm atanly mecaiVill william greaham want charlca edwin duncan robert h. medavid frank eugene walker louU cuirervc dupont KarrUon hodgea mcdonald kenneth r. warnoek bernard kinir durat raymond rimer mcdonald edwin bruce warren albert warren dutton david franklin me do well oluttee kenneth weatherwax d. culver cbcrwinc cheater barlo mrmillan daniel booker webb henry Colley edwardt j--rph wheeler meviekera lorenso albert wella U leif torolf eke la ml etimund william meUch John wet ley whidden jamra tyre etheridxe jamea everett melton frank gregory white Joaeph aenter white waiter downing etheridge Joe knox merrin francia webater farnt worth maynard rairkler vernon keith white earl drayton farr william aylveater middl.-t-n (toward egerton wiig waiter franklin french charlea ruth miller an gut doublaa william william aimim fielding earl malloy miller charlea williama. jr. Jacob wolfe friendman robin glover miller harry grocer williama law re nee armea garland fred wilman mill Jame maurice williama laurence iterow homer virgil milton John 1. williama L | harry gordon John milton rat-urn herbert williama fred kenneth gore ralph hudaen moblcy waiter luuon williama henry 1. gray. jr. chart a ivan monroe l-urn william wiUon ! ancut woodward graham elUa moore robert mcrch wilaon otl» thatcher green John aherman moore reginald brandon woodwanl jamea houiton gribble d. roland moat fioyd emil wolfe edwin a If red griffin willard le baron my ret r. ellia young aubrey Cartwright ormtby ray franklin young SONNET H H My Alma Mater, old in my heart, and dear, Situate ’neath ever-bright Floridian skies. As deep and pure as some shy maiden’s eyes. Clinging to kind and verdurous earth so near; C 0, soul of Florida, that thou couldst hear The song of one whose proud and humble heart m Sings ever when it ponders what thou art To all whose fortune ’tis that thou dost rear. h M The youths and maids who tread the shifting shade Cast on thy paths by towering campus pines Learn from thy heart, and nature’s subtle signs. To keep an unconscious compact they have made, S Remembering, reverencing thee where’er they go. 0, ever may thy children love thee so. H I —R. P. P. -n— » flTTn'i'f 11 " 11 ,t‘ ix xr IX XX XX T XX— PAGE 83II. -XX- LI-----13 _1X_ -XX. -XX XX----XL _XX_--XI---XX. jS FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY The largest class ever enrolled in the University of Florida is a mild statement of the size of this class. Numbering over three hundred it almost doubled the class of the preceding year. Men who had been in the army and overseas were returned and in search of higher education. This aided in making this not only a class of large numbers but also one of mature intellect. In previous years the men entering college for the first time were younger, inexperienced boys fresh from the high schools. This class brought a new element into the University: the man with the broad viewpoint and serious thought. The big unwieldly body was brought together in the gymnasium early in the year and organized. They chose for their president Kernel Hughes, Edwin Brengle for vice-president, Robert Jones for secretary and treasurer, and James Boyd for honor representative. With these men in the lead the class at once began to forge ahead. On the football field the “Rat” was given his chance to make the team and many of the old “F” men were hard pushed to hold their position. Basketball brought the same support and there is great promise as to the baseball prospects. Track will also bring the light-footed “Rats” out to rival the old men. There will be keen rivalry as there is equally good material in all classes this year. When the Sophomores posted the “Rat” rules this class met and agreed to do its part in carrying them out. Green caps were donned and the button touched on passing or speaking to an “old man.” As a whole there was the best co-operation on the part of this class of any that have entered Florida. Taking all in all this class can look back over the year and feel proud of its achievements. As to their academic work it must be left to the faculty to judge their capability and preparedness for the next year’s work. We hope that they may think the best of us all and we resolve to make ourselves worthy of their revered opinions. May the “Rats” of next year profit by our mistakes. PAGE 84Student Associations Budget Committee Athletic Association Honor System Y. M. C. A. Debating Council Minor Sports Publications►4 - SBUDGEIT ADMINISTRATION UNIVERSITY FLORIDA -VOZoS)— [UNIVERSITY AUQlToft] STUDENT BODY ASSOCIATION}- O Faculty committee PUBLIC BUDGET COMMlTfCCT authority! BUSINESS manager 1 BUSINESS MANAGER 1 I GYM INSTRUCTOR 2_ BOARD DIRECTORS YMCA CABINET : DEBATING COUNCIL SOCIETIES T BUDGET COMMITTEE f PRESIDENT 5M0RCUSS 1 1 1 1 — OBJECT or EXPENDITURE ‘ 1. — .1 _ ZJ. . L 1 r 1 LYCEUM ALLIGATOR SEMINOLE GYM ATHLtTIC MAJOR 5P0RT5 ASSOCIATION YMCA DEBATES LITERARY SOCIETIES SPECIAL FUND MINOR SPORTS NOTE The obove daqronn i» intended o be a graphical representation of the functioning of the Budget Committee under the Student Body Association os detailed in the Constitution ond By Laws thereof. By Committee on BUOGET ADMINISTRATION RP.Terry J.Velmo b cen B E- BUShnell May 1920 3v 1 ii ix_in —n TTOFFICERS STUDENT BODY ASSOCIATION President Herbert G. Ford ... James F. Merrin . William G. Wells Vice-President Secretary PAGE 87BUDGET COMMITTEE HERBERT G. Ford, Ex-officio Chairman Dr. J. M. Leake William J. Bivens Roy L. Driggers George Hartman PAGE 88 Vi xi ii :: XX XX XX xx II IX x r XI XX STUDENT BODY ASSOCIATION Just before the close of the 1919-1920 term the Student Body took n step which is one of the most important ever taken by this University. This was the passing of a budget which puts the activities on such a business-like basis that there is no excuse for failure of any of them. This budget was passed by such a convincing majority, although there were bitter enemies against it, that the Faculty and Board of Control without hesitation accepted it and at the beginning of this year it went into effect. This budget provided that an entrance fee of twenty dollars be assessed on every man at registration. This fee covers all student activities as follows: Major sports, minor sports, debates and literary societies, the Young Men’s Christian Association, the Alligator, Seminole, a Lyceum Course, Gymnasium, and a special fund. The Blue Print at the beginning of this section show the working of the budget. The adopting of this budget has been a fine thing for the University and may well he copied by other schools. The fact is that many schools have inquired into the nature and working of the budget. After it had been introduced, a committee, B. E. Bushncll, President of the Student Body, R. P. Terry and J. Velma Keen took it in hand and drew up a proposed constitution. At the same time committees of students well versed in the needs of the different activities were appointed, and they reported the amount which they would need as their share of the Budget. When the amounts were agreed upon and the constitution written it was nil brought before the student body for discussion. At the next Friday Chapel it was voted upon, each item separately, by ballot, and every item passed. The constitution called for the organization of a student body association, which is composed of all who pay the fee required on.entrance. This association has control of all funds. The officers under it are: President, Vice-President, Secretary, and the University Auditor as Treasurer. A committee of two faculty members and three students known as the Budget Committee are elected by the association to supervise the spending of the funds which are turned over by the committee to the officers of the different activities. The officers and the Budget Committee were elected this year at the first of the term, but after this they will Ik elected just before school closes for the succeeding year. The committee had no outline of work to follow except that outlined in the blue print above, but at early meetings, by-laws were adopted and it soon started functioning. Records are kept for every cent given out and the different departments are required to return receipted bills to cover the amount given them. In this way there is no chance for fraud, for the books must be kept up to date and are always open for inspection. The Budget Committee meets the last Tuesday of every month. The fee added to the student’s expense at entrance is paid to the University Auditor. Sums may be gotten from him only by having a properly endorsed requisition from the Budget Committee. The total amount paid in is divided to the different organizations as follows. Major Sports ............$5.00 per man Minor Sports ............ 1.50 per man Lyceum .................. 1.00 per man Special Fund ........... 1.50 per man Alligator ............... 1.00 per man Literary Societies and Debates ........-......$1.00 per man Y. M. C. A. ............. 2.50 per man Gymnasium ............... 3.00 per man Seminole ................ 3.50 per man This is a time when governments, business organizations and all other wise organizations see the economical value of a budget and are operating under them. It is with us as with all who try it, a great saving. At the small expense to each man the activities have had about $1-1,000 at their disposal and with wise expenditure this amount has had the value of nearly twice that much. It has saved every man dollars which he cannot realize. Besides the savings it has created better spirit. The organizations know what they have to work with financially and have been able to do more. There has been none of that disagreeable canvassing for something all the time, which drains the pocket-book and destroys the patience. Every man has gotten far more than he put into it, and most of them realize it. Many of the bitter enemies of the budget before it passed nre it staunch supporters now and would not see it done away with. -TT- xi—:x r XT' -XX----XX----XT XT 3 PAGE 89ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Paul 0. Baker .. George Hartman James F. M err in .... President Vice-President .... Score tarn Board of Directors Prof. E. C. Beck Coach W. G. Kline Jack Goldsby William J. Bivens George Stanly loanee C. Kichbourg PAGE MXX -XX -XX XX XX XX ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Athletic Association of the University is the oldest of the organizations on the campus which includes the entire Student Body. It was organized several years ago and then it was decided that an entrance fee of five dollars would be placed upon all men to cover major sports. This gives every student membership and also entitles him to see free of charge all games and contests under major sports held on Fleming Field or in the gymnasium. The same organization exists today and the fee is included in the budget. At the organization of the association a constitution was drawn up and adopted. This provides that the officers be a President, Vice-President, Secretary, and the University Auditor as Treasurer. The President after proper notification calls meetings of the association. The constitution also provides that an Athletic Board be elected to carry on certain work for the association. This board consists of a faculty member, the Physical Director or Coach, one alumnus, and four students. The President presides at meetings and the Secretary keeps minutes. The Faculty committee on athletics supervises all the actions of the board. The Board divides the fund to the major sports, football, basketball, baseball, and track. At one time there was a deficit in the treasury but now the slate is clean and running on what is allowed for it. Track and basketball have been cut down on in the appropriation at times, but not this year. As a result they have taken a long step forward in their accomplishments. The board elects managers for baseball, basketball, and track. It recommends men for election as football manager who have been assistant managers. It awards letters to the participants in the different athletics. It supervises the election of the captains of the teams. Our school is a member of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association and is governed by its rules. We were complimented this year by having the yearly convention with us. Representatives from all the colleges and universities in the South were here. Many questions of importance were discussed but there is not space here to enumerate them. The constitution of our association is being re-written and likely there will be many changes in it. This was made necessary, partly because the S. I. A. A. required more authority in the hands of the faculty and partly because changed conditions warrant it. As soon as the new constitution is written it will be voted upon and very likely will go into effect at the beginning of the 1921-1922 session. XT XX TI xr xr it xr ii X r. . 21 -it: IX XT r: TT XI XX PAGE 91HONOR COMMITTEE Herbert G. Ford, Chairman....................President Senior Class Anthony Regero, Secretary....................................Junior McCoy Hubbard............................................... Senior James F. Merrin ......................................... Sophomore James R. Boyd............................................. Freshman page yJ xr XT IT IX T : xr TX XT TT TT TT ITJi- ll___X 21 THE HONOR SYSTEM Approximately six years ago the faculty of the University of Florida Rave to the student l ody the privilege of organizing an honor system. At the same time an Honor Committee was provided for. This committee consists of one member elected from each class with the president of the Senior class as chairman. The representative from the Junior class acts as secretary of the committee. At the present time there are two major violations of the honor system. The tirst violation is receiving or giving aid in class work or an examination. The penalty for this offense is expulsion from the student body or the privilege of resigning within forty-eight hours. Failure to resign within the stated time will, of course, result in summary expulsion. The second violation is failure to report cheating when seen. The penalty, more lenient than the breach of honor, is suspension from the student body for any length of time seen fit, or in extreme cases, expulsion. The modus operandi of the honor system is this: If a member of the student body secs another perpetrating nny breach of the honor system, he must call a third student as a witness of the act. The honor committee meets and the two witnesses lay the case before it. If the committee thinks the fact serious enough, the accused is called and the accusation is made known to him. The culprit has the right to plead his own case and to call whatsoever witnesses he desires. If he pleads guilty of the serious offense, he is given forty-eight hours in which to present his formal resignation. Failing in this, he is automatically considered expelled by a special authority delegated to the honor system by the faculty. If the accused pleads guilty to a minor offense or not guilty to a major offense, the committee hears both sides of the case. Their decision is then made known. The verdict of the committee is, however, not final. If the accused so desires, he may carry his appeal to a higher court. He may bring his case before the faculty discipline committee. The faculty discipline committee's verdict is final. So just have l ccn the honor committees and so fair their verdicts that the faculty discipline committee, in the approximate six years of growth of the system, has never failed to agree absolutely with the decision reached by the honor committee. The honor system as employed in the University of Florida is at present undergoing a revision. A series of unexpected incidents during the year have made it necessary that, while not changed basically, the honor system be extended to cover more territory. Probably the principal revision will be in putting all squads for major sports in the University under the power of the honor system. While there will Ik other revisions or additions, the above will be the most important. The honor system is a proven success. Through the past six years it has grown in popularity and usefulness until it has very nearly stamped out cheating, of which all universities have a share. The seriousness with which the student body has accepted the system has had much to do with its success. The Senior class has taken it upon itself to instruct the incoming Freshman in its usage. The system has become an established custom. This fact alone tends to impress its worth on the new student's mind, for a person entering the institution for the first time generally accepts its customs as his own. IX XX It 31 XT it rx PAGE 93 XT"Y. M. C. A. CABINET Gko. E. White, General Secretary OFFICERS James F. Merrin.. Wallace A. McKey William G. Wells Walter W. Gunn ... ----President Vice-President .....Secretary ....Treasurer CHAIRMEN OK COMMITTEES P. H. Biddle, Bible Study H. C. Johnson, Mission Study Arthur N. Sollee. Athletics J. R. Watkins, Social R. P. Terry, Suggestions E. A. Clayton, Publicity Lance Richbourc. J. A. Winfield page 94THE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Young Men’s Christian Association of the University is composed of all the students who pay their entrance fees. At the head of it is a paid secretary and four elected officers from the Student Body. The officers and secretary form an executive committee which selects committees to help carry on the work of the association. The chairmen of the committees with the elected officers form a cabinet which decides upon and shapes the work. To carry out the work a larger body of men are organized into a Friendship Council. For a secretary the association, and in fact the University, is fortunate in having Rev. Geo. E. White, a man of exceptional ability, devotion to his work, and untiring energy. He helps plan all work with the cabinet and has a great deal of personal work on his hands. As a member of the self-help committee of the faculty he has given many needy ones work both on the campus and off the campus. He has many personal conferences with men concerning their calling in life and their religious and moral life as well as conferences which are too personal to mention their nature. Through his efforts a large amount of money has been raised from the friends of the association in Gainesville and all over the state. This has aided the work in a way that the budget funds were not able to reach. Among other things a short loan fund has been established, by which boys in immediate financial embarrassment have been assisted. The Cabinet is composed of a President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, and Chairmen of the following Committees: Bible Study, Mission Study, Social, Athletic, Room, Publicity, and Suggestions. Meetings are held once a week on Wednesday night. The Friendship Council is composed of enough men to have a man on it for every ten men in the University. The names of ten men are given to each member and he is supposed to make friends with them. In this way the association has touch with every man that is in school. The Y. M. C. A. has tried to give social advantages to the students. It has tried to co-operate with the Gainesville churches. It has organized Bible Classes and held religious services on Wednesday night. It has secured a large number of scholarships for students. It has tried to make Chapel services interesting and instructive. It has stood for clean athletics and a Greater Florida. It has endeavored to keep alive and increase the religious life of all in school. It has sent a quartet and speakers out to nearby places to hold religious services. It has tried to keep a comfortable room in which men can read, write and have music. We still have in mind the possibilities of a new building and hope to have something definite concerning it in the near future. PAGE 95UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA DEBATING COUNCI I President L. C. CROFTON .. L. D. Williams Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Maurice Stein S. W. Cason D. L. Leisher PAGE 9fiUNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA DEBATING TEAMS QUESTION: “RESOLVED, THAT THE SMITH-TOWNER BILL SHOULD BE ADOPTED” Louisiana State University vs. University of Florida NEGATIVE S. C. Peacock Maurice Stein University of South Carolina vs. University of Florida NEGATIVE S. W. Cason H. M. Friedlander University of Florida vs. University of Tennessee affirmative H. C. Johnson Harry Gordon PAGE !•:ClflUB ALLIGATOR STAFF Herbert Ford ... Truman Green.... Horace Loomis... H. M. Friedlandbr M. Stein........ .............Editor-in Chief ............Managing Editor ..Assistant Managing Editor ...........Easiness Manager Assistant Easiness Manager reporters F. O. Spain, Jr Murray Cohen Pete Harris R. B. Hoskins Glover Miller Harold Klock M ECU ANICAL DEPARTM ENT A. T. Moore B. 0. Smith PAGE 98THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR For a Greater Florida The Florida Alligator is the voice of the student body of the University of Florida. It is a weekly newspaper devoted to student life on the campus. Owned, edited and printed on the campus by students, its columns are filled with material gathered among the students. Last year Uriel Hlount. ’15, presented the staff with a job press which was installed in the present shop in Language Hall. A cylinder press has recently been procured, facilitating the work greatly, and the staff is now looking forward to the purchase of a linotype machine. The organization of the Alligator Staff is well established. The departments are headed by an Editor-in-Chief, Managing Editor, and Business Manager, who choose their assistants. The department heads are elected by the student body, but if a vacancy on the staff occurs during the school year the remaining members of the staff elect a man to till the vacancy. The members of the editorial staff receive credit in the English department for their work on the Alligator. The budget provides a fee of one dollar to the Alligator for each student which just pays for his subscription. As this sum will not pay the expenses of the paper, some advertisements are secured. It is hoped that the fee of each student will be increased next year, making the paper self-supporting without the excessive use of advertising. In order to insure the financial side of the Alligator, a Faculty Committee goes over the books each month to be sure that there is no deficit. The committee consists of Dean Trusler (Chairman), Dr. Benton, Dr. Farr and Dr. Crow. So successful have been all efforts to obtain advertising this year that all expenses have been met and a reserve fund is already being accumulated to take care of depreciation of equipment. It is expected that next year will see the addition of an up-to-date linotype machine to the equipment. It is also hoped that most of the space devoted to advertisement this year may be used more advantageously next year. As a college paper the Florida Alligator ranks with the best in the South. Its editorials, the basis of all newspapers, are sound and fair; its exchanges are drawn from all parts of the United States. The Alligator is well known for its wit and clean humor. College days are always filled with the merrier side of life, notwithstanding drab monotony which often is apparent, and the Alligator succeeds in expressing this very well. In the whole, our college paper is something to be proud of, something to boast of. Of course, it has not reached the ultimate perfection but its improvement during this year leads us to expect even greater things from it next year. XT TT-------XX“ Tt XT IT XX---XT II IT XX S PAGE 99tx rr tt n m MINOR SPORTS COMMITTEE J. S. SHERMAN...................................Junior Representative A. PHEIL.....................................Frcslnnan Representative R. L. Stanly.................................Sophomore Representative Herbert G. Ford..............................................Chairman Dr. J. M. Leake................................Faculty Representative R. L. DRIGGERS..................................Senior Representative R. G. Manchester....................................Physical Director PAGE 100MINOR SPORTS Every University and College, whether for men, women, or co-educa-tional, realizes the value of athletics. Teams representing one college have been meeting teams from another college for many years. This gives the benefit in athletics to only a few, and of late the idea of letting every man and woman get this exercise has been taking hold of athletic promoters. Florida is taking rapid strides in giving every man an opportunity to show his skill and especially to develop his physique. This year we have been fortunate in having I)r. R. G. Manchester, of London, Ohio, to have charge of this branch of activities. He has been ably aided by Charles Pfeiffer, Cecil Nichols, John Sherman, June It. Gunn and Wm. Tiller as student assistants. Besides the budget and University funds allotted to this work, special grants from the Federal Government have advanced it. Minor sports have fostered inter-class spirit and inter-class games in football, baseball and basketball. Two track meets, one between colleges and one between classes, have attracted much interest and created school spirit. An inter-mural committee composed of Herbert Ford. Engineers’ College; Roy Driggers, Agricultural College; H. E. McClance, Teachers College; George Stanly, Arts and Sciences, and a committee of class presidents have, with Dr. Manchester, charge of these events, fixing schedules and settling all questions. Teams in swimming, boxing, tennis and wrestling are selected from the large number participating in these sports and they represent the University against outside organizations. The champions in each of the above sports are chosen by elimination in contest and the victors arc the ones who compose the teams. Besides the above-named sports the new gymnasium is rapidly being fully equipped and furnishes ample opportunity for every man to stretch his muscles. Tumbling, stunts on the trapeze, and contortions are no longer so mysterious to those who have made use of our facilities. Mass play in the Battalion gives needed recreation to nearly all and with volleyball, indoorball and the pushball no one has an excuse to let his physical life be neglected. IX rr rr IT IT IT IT XT ir IT PAGE 101 ix Tir ir ix—xi---------------xx n ir—it---rx xr—tx—xx—rr-—xx---------------------rx rr it it tx jx tt it tt tx h-JLK_____XX. II THE SEMINOLE FLORIDA’S YEAR BOOK J. Velma Keen Editor in Chief Wm. E. Thompson Easiness Manager Goodrich R. Copeland Managing Editor R. P. Terry Assistant to Editor in Chief JOHN Hall........................ Assistant to the Business Manager Gilbert C. Curtis..................Assistant to the Managing Editor T. Hoyt Carlton..........................................Athletics Robert G. Duckworth Literary James F. Merrin Organizations Clement Thbed................................................. Art Richard E. Knight...........................................Social Wm. G. Wells Military Charles A. Pfeiffer ........................................Comics Frank Heitzman ...........................................Cartoons Richard L. Stanly............................Official Stenographer -nr IT XX PAGE 102 "XT-----------------------TTPAGE 103PAGE 104ATHLETICS XX — XI XX------XX .—XX. it XX______XX----XX----XX- PROK. K. c. BKCK Prof. E. C. Beck, Chairman of the Faculty Athletic Committee, came to us two years ago from the University of Nebraska. “Prof,” as he is familiarly called, is really the man behind the gun for the financial end of Athletics, and has worked hard and sacrificed much that athletics at Florida might prosper. He too has been a great help to the University in that he has spent much of his time on the field assisting the Football, Baseball and Tennis coaches in turning out the various teams. He is a baseball player of note and plays second base for the strong Y. M. C. A. team. Here’s hoping that “Prof” is back in the harness next year, then we are assured that the financial end of Athletics will be well taken care of. r IT XI XX XX XI IT XI XI -XT XX XT II XI It XT rx U PAGE 106page io?I’AtiK lut_ix- Paul Baker FOOTBALL Captain June R. Gunn Manager W. G. Kline Coach Squad 1921 Baker Jim Merrill Milligan Perry Joe Merrill Tolbert Wilsky H. Carlton Scott Meisch B. Carlton Dimerline Hodges Norton Phiel Vandegrift Otto Divver Swanson Coleman Mahannah Driggers Stanly Sanford Hughes Pomeroy Rosenhouse B. Anderson Robinson Scofield C. Anderson Loomis Ford Gray Hitchcock Baya PAST SEASON’S SCHEDULE Oct. 9 Florida 21 vs. Newberry 0 at Gainesville Oct. 1G Florida 13 ...vs. Southern 0 at Gainesville Oct. 23 Florida 1 vs. Rollins 0 (Forfeited) Oct. 29 Florida 30 vs. Mercer 0 at Valdosta Nov. 6 Florida 0 ...vs. Tula lie 11 at Tampa Nov. 13 Florida 0 ..vs Georgia 5G at Athens Nov. 20 Florida 21 ....vs. Stetson 0 at Gainesville Nov. 25 Florida 0 .vs. Oglethorpe 21 at Columbus Total points....Florida 8G Opponents 91 l A( K 10SIzz xr xx ix xx xx n xx a COACH W. G. KLINE Coach Kline made his debut at Florida this year as athletic director. His ability as a Football coach, shown by the kind of team he turned out, won for him the praise and co-operation of not only the players and student body but also the fans and supporters throughout the State. “Coach,” as he is familiarly called by everyone, has a record as an athlete that is unsurpassed. He, while at the University of Illinois, where he secured his A. B. degree, played tackle on the Freshman team and halfback on the Varsity. His fame as a football star was even exceeded by his wonderful records established in track. In the well-known dual meet in the Western Conference, as a member of the Illinois track team he established a point scoring record that shall go down in history as a feat as yet never equaled, scoring 44 points for his team by entering the following events and winning practically every one: Hurdles, Broad Jump, Discus, and Relay. He accomplished this while competing with such schools as Wisconsin, Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, and others. He began his career as a coach by piloting the Waukegan High School to a state championship in tin winter of 1908. The following year he went to Hedding College in Illinois, where he remained as head coach for three years. In 1912 he was secured by Nebraska Wesleyan as coach, and was so popular they retained his services until 1918, when he resigned to take up the practice of law, having secured his LL. B. while coaching Nebraska Wesleyan by attending Michigan Law School one year and completing his work at the University of Nebraska. Florida is fortunate indeed in securing a man so well qualified to fill the position as Athletic Director, having coached all four major sports. With Coach Kline at the helm we are assured that Florida will take a prominent place in athletics next year. All loyal ’Gators join in extending to Coach and the Missus a hearty welcome to our midst. XI XX XX XX- XX xr ii ii ii ii i I 11 v ' -d PAGE 110Paul Baker “Bake” Baker, a husky tackle hailing from Sutherland (though we don’t hold this against him), is without doubt one of the best linesmen that Florida has ever developed. He has not only brawn, but a thinking head, as his work at captaining the team this past season demonstrated. Sorry to lose you. Bake, old man. Carl Perry “Tootie” Perry at guard was a power on defense and when called upon could open a hole in any line. “Tootie’s” playing this year won him a place on Anderson’s All-Southern team. He will captain our team next year. PAGE mCharley Wilsky “Count” Wilsky is without a doubt one of the best centers that Florida has ever produced. His marked ability at sizing up the opponents’ plays makes him invaluable as a defensive player. His best work was in the Tulane game. He will be with us next year. Ed Meisch “Ed” Meisch, though a youngster just out of prep school, demonstrated his ability by snatching off a place at guard his first year out. His defensive work is noteworthy. He played his game against Mercer. He has three more years to play. PACK 112J. H. Vandegrift “Vandy” Vandegrift, the big redheaded tackle, proved the real find of the season. His work contributed largely to the team’s success. A glutton for work, never having enough, always coming back for more. With “Vandy” back next year we are assured of two hundred pounds of real fight in the line. R. L. Driggers “Roy” Driggers, end, who never fails to get his man in a pinch. His work under punts and at tackling made him especially dangerous to opponents. His gameness in the Tulane scrap won for him the plaudits of many. PAGE 11.1R. T. Swanson “Bob” Swanson at end continued his good record at smashing interference and was an adept at snatching forward passes from the air. He was the most dependable tackle on the team. He has two more years to play. B. Anderson “B” Anderson at quarter showed remarkable ability at running the team and could plow through the line like a baby tank. He has a cool head and is a hard tackier. He will be with us next year. PAGE INC. A. Anderson “C” Anderson, the speedy halfback, was at his best this year, always there when a touchdown was needed, and never failed to make a gain when called upon. He was good at breaking up forward passes. He has two more years to play. J. F. Merrin “Jim” Merrin, the hard-hitting, hard-fighting fullback’s defensive work throughout the season is without doubt the best seen in several years. “Jim” was noted for his steady plugging and never-failing spirit. No matter how the score stood he was always fighting. He returns next year. PAGE ns“Tully Hoyt” Carlton, Florida’s remarkable halfback, established himself by his wonderful broken field running and ability at completing forward passes. His sensational playing in the Mercer game, when he ran through the entire team three times for as many touchdowns, was indicative of his unsurpassed ability to carry the ball. He returns to us next year. O. H. Norton “ Snowball ” Norton at guard played the same old peppery game that won him a place on the team last year. “Snowball” was always in the thickest of the fight and made a specialty of breaking through and grabbing the man with the ball. He leaves us, due to graduation. PAGE 116Geo. H. Hodges “Lanky” Hodges, a long ranging fellow, fitted in nicely at either guard, tackle or end. He was the most aggressive man on the squad. Always itching for a chance to get at ’em. A demon at smashing up plays and a driving power at opening holes. He has three more years to play. T. O. Otto “Conch” Otto at guard played a jam-up game all the season. His work in the Southern game was especially noteworthy. He is lost to us next year on account of graduation. PAGE 117“Herbie” Ford, tackle, after four years of faithful plugging finally convinced Coach that he had the goods and could deliver. When in need of a hard scrapper and a fast lineman, Herbie was sure of a call. We also lose him this year as he graduates. F. A. A. CLUB S. Pomeroy Dimberlin George Stanly I. W. Scott B. Carlton W. M. Robinson W. D. Mahannah R. Coleman PAGE 118I RESUME OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON At the beginning of last football season the best array of football material ever seen at Florida reported on Fleming Field. From this material Coach Kline began the molding of a team and probably developed one of the that the Uni-ever boasted five games only three is which none ashamed. All came from outside of Georgia, who best teams versity has of. Winning and losing a record of should feel three defeats strong teams the state— snowed un- der our crippled team by a score of 56 to 0; Tulane, spoken of as one of the fastest teams in football circles, had trouble licking us 14 to 0. and we lost to the hard fighting Petrels on Turkey Day by the score of 21 to 0. Having these defeats out of our system, now we can boast of some of our victories. We began the season by playing Newberry of South Carolina which resulted in the ’Gators landing on top of a 21 to 0 score. It was a case of plugging at the line with first Merrin, then C. Anderson and Carlton around end until three touchdowns were put over, after which the substitutes were given a chance to show their mettle. Our next game was with Southern and “Revenge, Oh, Sweet Revenge.” This strong down-state aggregation, reinforced by Beasley, Marshall and others, went down in defeat before the onslaughts of the ’Gators. C. Anderson scored the first touchdown in the third quarter after a series of bucks and end runs, and the second touchdown was scored by Carlton in the fourth quarter after the ball had been worked down the entire length of the field by a series of brilliant forward passes from Anderson to Carlton. Tootie, Bake and Wilsky covered themselves with glory as the Southern backs failed at every attempt at our line. The final score was 13 to 0, Carlton failing to kick goal after the second touchdown, the only one he missed during the season. On October 29th we met Mercer in Valdosta and had little difficulty in defeating them. At the end of the fourth quarter we had piled up a total of thirty points. Anderson played a stellar game for Florida, hitting the line for several good gains, and Carlton ran through the whole Mercer team on three different occasions for as many touchdowns. The line was a stone wall, for Mercer failed n----xt “XX- 3X---XT “XT---XX“ xrr XT xr ix PAGE 119to advance the ball on almost every attempt. Rake, Tootie and Vandy’s work stood out prominently. On November 6th we journeyed to Tampa to take on the hard fighting Medicos from New Orleans, meeting them on Plant Field in what proved to be one of the best games of the sea- _______________________ son. Florida outplayed Tulane in the first half but lacked the punch to put over a touchdown, having the ball on PAGE 120a score of 56 points. Jim Merrin was the hero of this fracas as he continued to fight even though the score kept rising with each play. Many a play that would have gone for a touchdown was broken up by this lad. Too much praise cannot be given to a man that will fight and give of his very best when his team is losing. Good old Tootie, though still suffering from injuries received in the Tulane game and injured anew in this game, showed his gameness by fighting on and proved a big factor in stemming the tide. On November 20th we met Stetson on Fleming Field and, the Coach using mostly second string men. as Merrin and others had not recovered from injuries sustained in the Georgia game, nosed out a 21 to 0 victory. On Turkey day the 'Gators clashed with the fighting Petrels on the fair grounds at Columbus, Ga. Our team, though crippled by the absence of B. Anderson at quarter due to an injured leg, and minus the services of Merrin, who had not yet recovered from the punishment received in the Georgia game, put up a game but losing fight. Certainly luck was against us for the 'Gators made thirteen first downs to Oglethorpe's three. Each touchdown came as the result of a fluke. During the entire game Oglethorpe never had possession of the ball within Florida’s twenty-yard line. The playing of Johnny Knox contributed largely to the success of Oglethorpe, the final score being 21 to 0. Taking the season as a whole we have nothing to be ashamed of, as our lads went up against some of the strongest teams in the South. Next season with practically every man back in the harness, together with the acquisition of Ray Dixon, who TX----IX----XT---XT----XT“ XT IT--XT XX' 3 ■J PAGE 121XX II. XX i comes to us from a preparatory school in the West, who is without a doubt the greatest punter in the South, and weighing in at better than 200 pounds, makes him invaluable as a line plunger. We also have Dutton and Marshall, who come from prep schools in Massachusetts, both finished football stars; and also Bang, who is a fast, aggressive half-back. These, with the many high school stars who are coming to the University next year, will give us a group from which a championship team should be turned out. We will have a well balanced line with plenty of weight and light, and in the backfield, speed, endurance, excellent defensive ability, and an abundance of substitutes. To summarize, let us see: With Perry at center, Meisch and Hodges guards, Vandegriflf and Dimberline, tackles; Dutton, Swanson and Byrd, ends; with Dixon at full; Marshall, Carlton, Berry, Bang, Anderson, Pomeroy and Merrin filling the half-back positions, leaves only a quarter-back to be developed, and we have some brilliant prospects coming to us from high schools over the state to fill this berth. With this formidable array of individual stars we should once and for all put Florida on the map in athletics. Fellows, let us remember that we can fight for the team and the University just as hard from the grand-stand as we can upon the gridiron if we have “that old ’Gator spirit’’ which, coming from the sidelines, seems to impel each player to give of his very best for his Alma Mater, so if we stick behind the team—“For Florida, winning rather than losing, but winning or losing, for Florida always”—then we are assured that nothing will satisfy the ’Gators save a clean record for the season. So all together, let’s give a long ’Gator for the “ whole dam team.” PAGE 122FOOTBALL MANAGER ANI) ASSISTANTS page is AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE FOOTBALL TEAM COACHES R. A. Carlton R. L. Driggers team D. A. Hunt (Quarterback) W. G. Wells (Halfback) D. G. Walden (Halfback) C. I). Berry (Fullback) R. A. Simmons (End) C. Sanford (End) H. M. Bracken C. B. Hiatt E. W. Millican SUBS H. G. Hamilton (Tackle) A. Rane (Tackle) A. J. Geiger (Guard) Alex White (Guard) C. H. Nichols (Center) B. W. Ames H. J. Davis A INTERCOLLEGE FOOTBALL The intermural football season began just before Thanksgiving and ended with the game between the Lawyers and the Aggs on December 2nd to decide the campus championship, the Aggs winning by the close score of 6 to 0. This victory was due largely to the brilliant line plunging of Berry of the Aggs, while Bird for the Lawyers played a stellar game. Mention should be made of the Engineers, who were strong contenders for the title until eliminated by the Lawyers. Lots of college spirit is aroused when these games are staged and also promising material brought to light for next year’s varsity. So let’s all pull together and make these games an annual feature at the U. of F. TT PAGE 121I AGK I2fiBASEBALL SQUAD 1921 Ward Carlton Moul Madison Mahan nah Miller Blake Bracken Sale Roach Wallace Hemming Gray Moss Brumby Hartman Hitchcock Spencer Liddon Scott Huie White Duckworth Henderson Wells Bang PAGE 12 t..Captain Manager W. G. Ward.... G. VV. Hartman. L. C. Richbourg Coach Varsity 1921 W. G. Ward G. W. Hartman Joe White J. W. Liddon Jim Wallace Bracken H. Carlton W. G. Wells H. Grey S. Roach W. Mahannah E. Blake W. M. Madison I’AGH lilII SI XI II SI 1 ■ IP BASEBALL HISTORY OF 1921 : When Coach Kline sent out the first call for baseball candidates in early spring, some fifty men responded to the call. Among them were the following “F” men of last year: “Bill” Ward, “Bill” Madison, “Eddie” Blake, Henry Grey, “Fish” Roach, George Hartman and “Lefty” Liddon. With these as a nucleus. Coach Kline, assisted by Assistant Coach Rich-bourg, developed the nine to represent the University. The squad journeyed over to Tallahassee March 21st and took on the Mercer University nine for a two-game series. We lost the first game but copped the second by a score of 4 to 1. We next played the Philadelphia Nationals two games in Gainesville and made a very creditable showing against the National Leaguers, scoring four runs against them in the first contest. Henry Grey made four singles out of as many trips to the plate. Our next game was with the strong Camp Benning outfit in Columbus and we beat them 3 to 2 in a hotly contested argument. Yale, playing ten men against us, took the big end of a 12 to 11 score in Macon on March 29th. The team then began its first long trip from home, playing V. P. I. in Blacksburg, Va., and losing to the cadets by a score of 7 to 4. W. L. won from us the next day in Lexington, Va., by the score of 9 to 4. Florida had ’em licked until the seventh inning, when the infield blew up, allowing the Minks to score eight runs and we could never overcome that lead. With the first night’s rest in three days, we took on the V. M. I. cadets next day in the same town and behind faultless pitching of “Lefty” Liddon we won by the score of 15 to 5, connecting for 23 base hits. Lefty went the whole route while V. M. I. used four pitchers in an effort to stop the hard-hitting ’Gators. Four home runs, two triples and three doubles were secured by the ’Gators in this fracas. Traveling most of the night, we arrived in Durham, N. C., and without sleep or rest, we played Trinity College next day and lost to them 6 to 4. The next licking was handed to us next day by U. of N. C., the score being 3 to 1, and the following day found N. C. A. E. taking our measure by the score of 5 to 3. Our luck was due to change for every man on the squad was determined to beat Furman, our old rival, and behind Jim Wallace’s work on the xr zz xx_ ii xi ir xi it xx xi -IT IT XI XX IX PACK 128mound, we slugged out a 10 to 7 victory. Carlton, first man up, on the first ball pitched hit one over the left fielder’s head for two bags, going to third on an infield out and scoring on Roach’s scorching single to center-field. From then on it was only a matter of nine innings of slugging and running bases. The prettiest game of the trip was with Mercer the following day in Macon. Due to errors Mercer scored two runs in the first inning, but Lefty Liddon held them at his mercy until the twelfth, when a man reached first via an error and scored on Stone’s three-base hit to left field. In this contest the ’Gators had tied up the score in the ninth and extra innings were required to determine the winner. Though we lost six and won only two games on this trip, we outhit every team we went against and but for bad connections and travel at night we could have turned in a much better record. Without a doubt the ’Gator team was one of the hardest hitting teams in the South, having eight .300 hitters on the squad. We are looking forward to a series of games with Stetson and Rollins for the State championship, and with the showing we have- made against big schools, should eat ’em up alive. We lose Madison, Hartman and Liddon, three men who have been the backbone of the ’Gator squad for the past three years. They were finished performers, good sports and thorough students, so that the whole student body as well as the squad sincerely regrets their loss. xr----xx---xt----rr xx XT XT n rx -XT"—XX --XX---XT XX- PAGE 129n ix Schedule and Scores Date Opponent Score Home Score March 21 ...Mercer ...11 .Florida 0 March 22 Mercer ... 1 Florida 4 March 28 ...Camp Bennin ... 2 Florida 3 March 29 Yale 12 Florida 11 April 4 V. P. I ... 7 Florida 4 April 5 W. L ... 9 Florida 4 April 6 ...V. M. I ... 5 .Florida 15 April 7 Trinity 6 .Florida 4 April 8 U. of N. C ... 3 Florida 1 April 9 ...N. C. State ... 5 Florida 3 April 10 ...Furman ... 7 Florida 10 April 11 ...Mercer ... 3 .Florida 2 ( PAGE 130 PAGE 131BASKET BALL TEAM Manager ..Coach M. Madison G. Kline... Kernel Hughes D. R. Moss T. P. Green C. Y. Byrd W. G. Ward H. Jeremiassen M. Cohen PAGE 132IX 11 xz -XX. BASKET BALL WRITE UP Basket ball is becoming a popular sport at the University as evidenced by the crowd at the Florida-Stetson game and by the interest shown in the inter-college contests. It is a rather new athletic activity for the Alligators; but it has brought out such a wealth of material that it is safe to predict that Coach Kline will make the ’Gators team to be feared before many seasons pass. Bill Madison is every bit as good as you have heard he is, both on the floor and at shooting the baskets. Madison’s long shots are sensational and his passing is first class. He is a seasoned player, a man of value to any team. Moss his teammate, has been below par because of injuries. He is accurate, a good passer, and always dangerous. He and Madison work smoothly together. Truman Green has both speed and aggressiveness. It is almost unfair to call this Tampa boy a substitute. Bill Ward, a regular forward, has been playing guard. Ward is fast, handles himself well, and shoots accurately. In fact, to the fan, Ward looks like a forward. C. Y. Byrd, from the governor’s town, is the heavy aggressive guard on the squad. With both weight and speed Check is invaluable to the quintet. When he gets back in the game again, the difference will be noticed. Cohen is one of the fastest, scrappiest men on the squad. He drew much favorable comment from the crowd during the last game. Every ounce of this ’Gator seems made of fight. Gray of Gainesville, Stanly and Hitchcock of Jacksonville, and Brumby of Panama Canal Zone, are among Kline’s most dependable substitutes. Next year the University of Florida should have one of the best teams in the S. I. A. A. with every man on this year’s Varsity squad, with the exception of Madison, back in the game. Coach Kline will put forth every effort to turn out a winning team and the men are all enthusiastic over the bright prospects in store for 1921-22. Tr XX XX xt xr XT' XT ir XT XT IT TT XI PAGE 133SCHEDULE AND SCORES Place Gainesville Date ...Jan. 15.. Opponent Stetson Score 36 U. F. ...Florida... Score 18 DeLand . .Jan. 22.. Stetson 16 Savannah Feb. 5. .. Savannah “Y" 20 ...Florida 38 Raleigh, N. C. Feb. 6 ... N. C. State 18 ...Florida. Durham, N. C. ...Feb. 8 ..Trinity 19 Florida 21 Lexincrton. Va. Feb. 9 ..V. M. I. 60 Florida 20 Davidson, N. C. Spartanburg, S. Greenville, S. C. Macon, Ga. Feb. 10 Davidson 45 Florida 26 C. Feb. 11 Wofford 35 ...Florida 45 Feb. 12 Furman . 25 ...Florida... 37 ...Feb. 14 Macon “Y” 47 Florida 17 Columbus, Ga. Feb. 15. Camp Benn’g 28... ...Florida 31 st ”xi-----rr "XT----XI IT XX XT xz PAGE 134PAGE 135A. N. Solixe... W. G. KLINl Lieut. Atkinson VARSITY 1921 A. N. Sollec J. O. Cox 0. D. Leonard G. H. Hodges H. Carlton C. A. Anderson 0. T. Green PAGE 136TRACK Until this year Florida never had the kind of track on which the team could properly train but now our track boasts a 100-yard and a 220-yard straightaway. Not many college tracks in the country can boast a 220-yard straightaway. The track accommodates eight starters. It will Ik? ample to care for the state high school track meet, which is held on Fleming Field early in April. Major Ward and the military department and the entire student body are behind the movement. So it is a certainty that the new track will be completed creditably. Lieutenant Atkinson, who is coaching the track team, is the power behind the movement. He is supervising the work and providing ways and means of financing the project. As a coach the Lieutenant is popular with the boys. He is expected to turn out a good team. Lieutenant Atkinson hopes to have a state collegiate track and field meet in the spring. This meet would include University of Florida, John B. Stetson University, Rollins College, and Southern College. There is also some talk of a triangular meet at Lexington, Va., with V. M. I., Washington and Lee, and University of Florida entering. Application has already been made for entry blanks for the Penn Relays. Assistant Coach Atkinson hopes to send a four-man relay team, a pole vaulter, and a pentathlon entry. Captain A. N. Sollee. '22. of Jacksonville is the star of the squad. Sollee is a good snrinter. an ordinary high jumper, and an exceptional broad jumper and pole vaulter. Last year he was Florida’s only entry at the S. I. A. A. track meet in Atlanta. He made himself felt, winning more points than many larger universities with twelve-men teams. The ’Gator boy won the broad iumn against a big entry list and tied for second place in the pole vault. He should be even better this season, for Sollee is one of those athletes who is always in condition. Another mat' who is expected to rather up some points this season is J. O. Cox. 28. of Gainesville. This lad is in his middle teens and has a future as a 220-vard and a 440-vard runner. He won the 220 event at the state track meet two years ago. Last year he was easily the best on the campus in these events. Under a good coach and with some experience Cox-should develop into a winner. Sollee’s teammate. T. H. Carlton. 22. of Wauchula. did not go to Atlanta last spring because of an injury. This year the well-known ’Gator halfback is in good condition. Carlton is a 100-yard and a 220-yard man and a broad jumper. Indications are that he will make a valuable man on the track team. Besides Sollee. W. W. Gunn, ’21, is the only other letter man on the squad. Gunn is a long distance runner. He will be a starter in the mile and two-mile events, no doubt. G. H. Hodges, ’24, a tall, fast Tennesseean, looks like a good two-miler right now. BE ii "jr -n---rr TT- -xx- 'TT' ir "IX----XX" "XX---XT---XT "IT" PAGE 137_xr_ JL _ir___ii. xz ix. XX XX rr i THE INTER-CLASS MEET The Class of ’22 won the Permanent Rotation Loving Cup, donated by V. E. Jacobs of Jacksonville, in the Annual Inter-Class Track and Field Meet held on Fleming Field. This cup has been in the hands of the University for some years now and was won last season by the Freshman Class (1923). The loving cup donated by L. C. Smith, of Gainesville, was won by the Sophomore Class (1923), the same class that won the V. E. Jacobs cup last year. Both of these cups are permanent, and will be placed in the trophy case which will soon be installed in the University. The track meet was pronounced by all to lx? one of the best ever witnessed on Fleming Field. The Juniors were the leaders in the meet, having a total of 50 points. The Freshmen closely followed up with 39 points. The Sophomores gave the Freshmen a “run for their money” with .'18 points. The Seniors came in at the end of the line with only 21 points. Ten of these points that the Seniors won were accumulated by winning the Pentathlon Friday afternoon. Arthur Sollee was the individual star of the meet, having 16 points to his credit. The 100-yard dash was won by Sollee, time 11 sec.; Lennard, second; C. Anderson, third. The 220-yard dash was won by Lennard, time 24 1 5 sec.; Todd, second; Rambo, third. The 410-yard run was won by Todd, time 57.2 sec.; Sheppard, second; Stanly (Geo. B.), third. The 880-yard run was won by J. Cox, time 13 3 5 sec.; Bivens, second; Boyd, third. The mile run was won by King, time 5 min. -11 3 5 sec.; Bivens, second; Schabinger, third. Two-mile run won by Bivens, time 11 min. 14 4 5 sec.; King, second; Hyatt, third. 120-yard low hurdles won by J. 0. Cox, time 30 2 5 sec.; Rambo, second; McMullen, third. 220-yard high hurdles won by Rambo, time 20 3 5 sec.; Duckworth, second; Cooper, third. The mile relay was won by Sophomore (lass, time 1 min. 8 3 5 sec. Team, Cooper, Bunnell, Stanly and Coleman. Shot put won by Paul Baker, distance 35 ft. 1 in.; Vandegrift, second, 34 ft. I in.; Scofield, third, 33 ft. 10 in. Broad jump—Sollee, first, 20 ft. 1 in.; J. I). McKey, second, 18 ft. 5 in.; Lennard, third, 17 ft. 8i 2 in. Polt vault—Sollee, first, 9 ft. 10 in.; Fanall, second, 9 ft. 6 in.; Otis Green, third, 9 ft. Discus—Paul Baker, first, 97 ft.; Gunn, second, 91 ft. 3V£ in.; Driggers, third, 78 ft. High jump—Russell, first, 5 ft. 3 in.; Sollee, Motley and Bunnell tied for second with 1 point each. - k x xx xx xx xr ii ir xi it xx it xx yt || PAGE 138PAGE 139WRESTLING J. S. Sherman, Instructor CHAMPS 1921 G. C. Battle Light Heavyweight Middleweight...... Welterweight...... Lightweight....... Featherweight..... R. V. Coleman ..G. B. Stanly A. C. Ormsby ....H, H. Link PAGE 140BOXING W. M. Tillkr, Instructor CHAMPS 1921 Middleweight.. Welterweight.. Lightweight... Featherweight E. R. Roberts ..C. A. Savage R. H. Hughes ,..E. G. Hume PAGE 141TENNIS Major Ward and E. C. Beck. Coaches VARSITY 1920-21 M. Cohen D. B. Knight W. B. Horne J. H. Klock M. E. Robbins L. D. Williams PAGE 142m ,♦! • 0®rJ !♦! WEARERS OF THE ‘F FOOTBALL C. E. Perry P. 0. Baker E. Meisch R. Driggers G. H. Hodges T. 0. Otto 0. H. Norton It. Swanson H. Ford C. A. Anderson B. G. Anderson J. F. Merrin T. H. Carlton J. H. VandegrifF W. W. Gunn BASEBALL W. G. Ward G. W. Hartman J. W. Liddon C. C. Coxe Joe White J. S. Roach E. S. Blake H. L. Gray E. R. Boswell H. M. Bracken T. H. Carlton J. G. Wallace W. I). Mahannah W. G. Wells TRACK W. W. Gunn BASKETBALL A. N. Sollee W. M. Madison W. G. Ward G. v. Byrd K. K. Hughes H. K. Jeremiassen R. Moss M. Cohen PAGE 14.1LZ—xx____xx. NEXT SEASON’S FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Oct. 1 Florida vs. U. S. Infantry School ...Columbus, Ga. Oct. 8 .. Florida vs. Stetson DeLand, Fla. Oct. 15 Florida vs. Mercer Gainesville Oct. 22 Florida vs. University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tenn. Oct. 29 Florida vs. Howard University .. Dothan, Ala. Nov. 5 Florida vs. University of South Carolina. Tampa Nov. 11 Florida vs. University of Alabama Tuscaloosa, Ala. Nov. 19 Florida vs. Mississippi State College Nov. 24 Florida vs. Oglethorpe »ROSTER OF OFFICERS AND NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS OF THE R. O. T. C. UNIT Major Bloxham Ward, Class of 1905. Captain Frank L. Culin, Jr. Captain John H. Atkinson (Retired). First Sergeant William Weaver (Retired) First Sergeant Dallas B. Hundley. First Sergeant Ernest A. Kopp. PAGE 140FLORIDA’S MILITARY ORGANIZATION Since the establishment of a senior unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps at the University of Florida in 1917, military training: has taken on a brighter aspect, and this year thru the efforts of Major Bloxham Ward, his staff, and the members of the Battalion the fact that this training is not all work has been demonstrated. Under the old methods of instruction the men were required to drill nearly all of the time required by this department, and after a time it became tiresome. Under the R. O. T. C. the work is diversified by lectures and demonstrations, and this year actual conditions of combat have been shown. At the beginning of the R. O. T. C. the military department had but one instructor, Col. E. S. Walker, Retired, who carried on the work of training, both practical and theoretical. However, the force was augmented by one sergeant at first, and has grown until there are now at this school three regular Army officers and three First Sergeants who compose the staff, and all are kept busy with the details of the work. For the years of 1918-1919, and 1919-1920, the University of Florida was placed in the Distinguished College class of military schools with four leading organizations of that type in the South. The regular General Staff Inspection will not be made this year, but it is expected that the University will be able to add another gold star to its list of honors, when the awards are made. Major Ward has been very active in securing auxiliary infantry weapons with the result that there are several pieces at the University now, and furthermore, several opportunities have been given for all the men to see these at work. During the Track Meet week-end an attack was made on an imaginary machine gun nest, located on the target range. During this attack, which was witnessed by a large crowd, all the weapons, including the one-pounder, trench mortar, automatic rifles, machine gun, and grenades were used, and live ammunition was used in all pieces except the rifles of the attacking wave. The Field Meet held the day before the High School Track Meet aroused keen rivalry, and with Company “D” winning added new interest to the military. These meets will be held next year, and the keen interest which has been aroused over this and other features predicts a Kreat future for our Military Department. jfe ii — n— xr ” tx XT ir xx xx xi---------rx---xr ix- i« rx 11 n PAGE 147CADET BATTALION Major, W. G. WELLS Captain Louis J. Tatum, Adjutant Color Sergeant, Anson B. DeWolf Sponsor, Miss Mary Mitchell MISS MARY MITCHKM. Titusville PAGE MSPACK mCOMPANY A Captain, Charles A. Pfeiffer First Lieut., Edward B. Quinan First Lieut., H. M. FRIEDLANDER Second Lieut., I. W. SCOTT Sponsor, Miss Elizabeth Young MISS ELIZABETH YOUNG Miami PAGE 150ROSTER OF COMPANY A First Sergeant, J. S. Shkkman Corj omls Sergeants V. M. Bradshaw G. A. Calhoun H. S. Wilson H. O’Bryant D. E. Booth N. R. Tillman J. W. Mellor T. P. Green O. M. Berg F. W. Thonmsson T. F. Kcnnnn L. Fuller F. C. Paul M. L. Yeatcs J. L. Maine J. K. Treadwell S. C. Gaskins Privates C. Malphurs W. S. Middleton I). A. Kumho N. 0. Rowell W. W. Rogers G. W. Selby S. M. Strom J. II. Sharpley F. J. Skornsheck J. C. Taylor I. G. Thomas W. L. Tooke J. W. Whidden I). B. Webb R. B. Woodward J. L. Williams F. E. Wolfe J. E. Pearce G. B. Stanly W. E. Jones B. I). Traxlcr II. G. Williams T. J. Geiger L. T. Ekeland R. T. Ebcrwine L. Gerow A. W. Gragam C. R. Hauser K. K. Hamson R. H. Juvc H. H. Link E. Moore F. F. McKinnon M. E. Miller T. O. Mathis N. B. Armstrong J. P. Ashmore E. B. Busbec R. T. Burr R. F. Chathcm C. H. Clyatt O. R. Davis C. E. Cook C. L. Dodson N. J. DeMaggion L. E. Dupont H. C. Edwards PAGE 151COMPANY B Captain, Daniel B. Knight First Lieut., Wallace A. McKey First Lieut., William H. Mahoney Second Lieut., D. E. WILLIAMS Sponsor, Miss MARGUERITE SlIRIVER MISS MARGUERITE SIIKIVKK Brookcr PAGE 152ROSTER OF COMPANY B First Scry rant, K. R. Boswell Cor xtral K. B. Hoskins J. H. HansborouKh I. I). Williams .1. T. KthridK L. I). Stewart 11. R. Singletary H. C. Standfield J. R. Walls A. T. HollinKrake Scry cants J. P. Tomlinson Harry Cordon T. P. Winter T P. Wmt, Jr. L. H. Cobb H. J. Davis M. K. Sanders Alex White Private .1. H. Huio N. R. Hunter W. H. Keen H. M. Kitchen E. C. Lewis Kred Mansour R. H. McDavid R. H. McDowell J. K. Merrin H. V. Milton John Milton C. W. Nelson W. H. Pomeroy H. A. Potter R. J. Preecc A. Rnne M. E. Robbins R. E. Sins J. M. B. Simpson W. W. Smith R. C. Trimble O. K. Weatherwax A. I). Williams A by ChnrdkofT G. F. Ferris K. McCullum R. I). Atkisson J. A. BetrK R. E. Black N. W. Bryan T. N. Brown C. C. Collins R. T. Collins L. W. Davis G. F. Duke F. W. Farnsworth J. H. Cribble T. D. Henley E. D. Hinkley PAGE 163COMPANY C Captain, McCoy Hubbaki First Lieut., Goodrich R. Copeland First Lieut., R. L. Driggers Second Lieut., GILBERT CURTISS Sponsor, Miss Ruth Dreher MISS RUTH DKKHKK Gainesville PAGE 154ROSTER OF COMPANY C First Sergeant, C. K. Morgan Sergeants G. W. Milam C. R. Hiatt J. O. Cox R. P. Burton E. L. Mathews T. S. Ferguson A. A. Gillis Corporal H. R. Hough W. J. Bullock R. V’. Coleman 1). !Iubhnr ! R. S. Dowdell W. S. Bostwick P. L. Peaden M. F. Bunnell F. M. Sumner Privates W. P. Ladd W. I.inkart F. G. Mu toy .1. H. Markham J. W. Me Vickers 0. Malphurs R. H. Mobley A. C. Ormsby J. L. Padgett K. R. Roberts F. M. Russell C. E. Sanford F. W. Sapp V. C. Sheppard R. M. Smith C. Anderson J. Bohrer H. M. Braddock H. W. Brown E. A. Champlin R. C. Chillingsworth 0. P. Cannon A. R. Coe J. W. Henderson G. L. Henderson F. W. Hendry E. G. Huie R. C. James E. E. Jones C. II. Summers W. M. Tiller C. B. Van Cleaf R. M. Wilson V. M. Wilson R. F. Young R. G. Miller K. L. S. Milliken Fred Thomas W. I). Etheridge M. W. Martin Pete Harris K. W. Swartz L J. Hubbard PAGE 165COMPANY I) Captain, Deforest L. Christianck Second Lieut., H. Q. Stevens First Lieut., W. L. Gleason Second Lieut., C. A. Savage Sponsor, Miss Georgia Louise Colburn MISS (iROKClA I.OI ISK COLBURN Lake City PAGE 15CROSTER OF COMPANY D First Sergeant, R. P. Rkdmak Sergeant 8 Corporals P. H. Gillen E. M. Schabinger A. C. Simmons R. K. Smith J. V. Blume H. Perry A. C. Cooper F. H. Parker C. E. Patterson T. R. Brown S. 0. Linde lie R. A. Carlton N. C. I«ongce W. E. Douglas Fred Kilgore Bugler, I.. I.. Thompson M. A. Cohen A. J. Geiger Privates C. I. Bears If. V. Johnson C. A. Scarborough J. C. Babson If. N. S. Jones J. L. Schwnen H. A. Bosnian O. I.. Hclscth R. W. Seotten C. M. Blount W. B. U-e B. 0. Smith C. W. Boyd If. LefFcrs W. M. Schubert J. R. Boyd 0. D. Leonard J. W. Strickland G. L. Bunch M. S. McCaskil! P. F. Thompson L. F. Cnwthorn G. A. Martel R. II. Williams S. H. Chance M. Mickler W. S. Williams John Chesnut F. U. Mills II. L. Gray C. T. Davies George R. Paschal 1 L. A. Wesson J. W. Friedman I. NV. Phillips J. G. Wallace K. B. Hint S. L. Pomeroy A. N. Sample R. II. Sheppard PAGE 157™ »r ” " PACE 158PAGE 159I'AGKFRATERNITIES PAGE 161 .a.INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL ...............President Secretary and Treasurer J. Velma Keen L. D. Williams ALPHA TAU OMEGA Paul Franklin W. M. Madison KAPPA ALPHA Walter Gunn Richard Knight PI KAPPA ALPHA Charlie Baker J. Velma Keen SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Leslie D. Williams J. Harold Klock THETA CHI T. Hoyt Carlton Fred Mellor SIGMA NU George Milam George Hartman PAGE 1C2XX XX. XX JL -XX xr ii- FRATERNITIES Early in the history of the university there appeared a society that has become known as the Greek Letter Fraternity through the use of the first letters of Greek words as their name. Although social in their origin they soon developed into a broader and more worthy organization. Today they are organized (usually) into chapters, all the chapters being held together by a central government. The Greek words represented in the letters of the fraternity usually signify the purpose or character of the Society. The chapters also have the same system of names. In the college life of today there is no element that can aid its members in all ways as can the Greek letter fraternity. The close unity of its members breeds truer fellowship and greater friendship. The social nature of man demands this contact with individuals and here he is thrown with men of the highest type. Here at the University of Florida there are six national Greek letter fraternities: Alpha Tau Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Chi and Sigma Nu. Also Delta Rho, a local which is petitioning Kappa Sigma at present. These six fraternities have bound themselves together in what is known as the Pan-Hellenic Council. This is composed of two members elected from each fraternity. It has its own constitution and regulates all the fraternity life on the campus. The academic department is aided by the fraternity, as the Pan-Hellenic Council has offered a cup to the fraternity having the highest scholastic standing. This cup has been held by the Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Tau Omega fraternities for the past three years. To become sole owner of the cup the fraternity must hold it for three consecutive years. Also there was passed in this council Inst year a ruling that required a man entering college to pass nine semester hours work before being eligible for membrship in any fraternity. The fraternities through their houses aid the University ns well as through their members. There is always an overcrowding of men in the dormitories. This makes studying difficult and tends to breed trouble. At present the Alpha Tau Omega. Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa Alpha, Sigma Xu and Theta Chi fraternities have houses. Here the men have their study rooms apart from their recreation and sleeping rooms. The social events of the college lie for the greater part in the hands of the fraternities. By means of these the men are fed the food required by that nature of mnnkind that demands society. Each fraternity holds either one or two large dances each year. Smaller affairs are gotten up when the soirit is in the mood. At the large dances visitors from all parts of the state come to enjoy the jollity. There are also three other fraternities on the cam n us entirely different in nature to those already mentioned. These are the Honorary Fraternities. The membership of these fraternities is drawn from the men who show exceptional ability in their scholastic work. These three fraternities are Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Alpha Kappa and Phi Delta Phi. The members of Phi Kappa Phi are taken from the upper classmen of the various colleges of the University. An invitation to this fraternity is unquestionably one of. if not the greatest honor a man can receive on our campus. Phi Alpha Kappa is the honorary society of the Agricultural College. Their membership is based upon scholastic standing as in the one above, the only difference being that its members are limited to the one college. Phi Delta Phi is the honor society of the Law College. This society bases its invitations as do the other honorary fraternities. The Scabbard and Blade Fraternity extends its invitations to the officers of the local military organization. Its purpose is to create a better spirit and a closer union among the officers of this military organization. " V PAGE 163ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY Founded September 11, 1865, Virginia Military Institute ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Organized in 1904 COLORS Sky Blue and Old Gold PUBLICATION Alpha Tau Omega Palm MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean H. R. Trusler Prof. A. P. Black MEMBERS IN CITY Jim Chesnut Zack Douglas Glenn Stringfellow Glover Taylor Sam Buie Henry O’Neil MEMBERS J. F. Angle H. K. Jeremiasson 0. R. Bie R. G. Johnson W. M. Bostwick M. W. Martin C. Y. Byrd W. M. Madison R. C. Chillingworth R. H. Me David H. F. Davis E. M. Miller G. F. Ferris F. W. Parker H. G. Ford F. C. Paul J. A. Franklin L. C. Richbourg P. G. Franklin W. M. Smith S. W. Getzen J. H. Taylor W. L. Gleason B. E. Thrasher J. F. Goldsby Rollic Tillman H. L. Gray W. M. Tillman Pete Harris J. H. Vandegrift J. F. Hall E. C. Vining C. J. Hardee W. G. Ward H. R. Hough T. F. West K. H. Hughes J. S. White F. R. Hunter PLEDGE William Steckert FLOWER White Tea RosePAGE 165KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY Founded at Washington and Lee University 1865 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Organized in 1904 COLORS Crimson and Old Gold FLOWERS Magnolia and American Beauty Rose PUBLICATION Kappa Alpha Journal MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. A. A. Murphree Prof. W. S. Perry A. C. Brown C. A. Pound Finley Cannon Billie Cannon L. S. Graham J. S. Shands W. A. Shands H. S. Massey R. E. Knight J. H. Carter, Jr. Newell Davis Edgar Blake Henry Fuller Landon Fuller W. M. Robinson W. M. Tiller Andrew Graham John Milton Tom Clarke Clay Lewis MEMBERS IN CITY R. E. Hardee B. F. Williamson Sam Ham Fritz Buchholz J. R. Farrior W. Wheeler Hart Stringfellow MEMBERS Wallace McKey Raymond Coleman Frank Spain Fred Weedon Horace Loomis Bob Rhudy McHenry Jones J. F. Merrin George Henderson W. W. Gunn Ed Green Clarence Thomas Tom Wallis Robert Little Joe Merrin Olin Cannon Brandon Woodard Willard Myers J. B. Simpson F. M. Massey PLEDGES Junior Carruth K. A. McCallum I. W. Phillips ri— xr TX rrr n XT XX PAGE 166s PAGE 167JX XI —- XI XI XX XI PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 18G8 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Chartered November 7, 1004 flower of the Valley COLORS Garnet and Gold OFFICIAL PUBLICATION The Shield and Diamond MEMBER IN FACULTY Dr. C. L. Crow MEMBERS IN CITY John Powell John Dial I). M. Buie C. A. Anderson Chas. Baker Paul 0. Baker M. F. Bunnell A. E. Carpenter Abe Pheil P. B. Divvers R. E. Duckworth C. E. Duncan G. W. Grey H. W. Holland I). R. Igou W. C. Sheppard John Chesnut MEMBERS PLEDGES George Moseley Allan Moseley Lonnie Haymans J. Velma Keen F. F. Kennen H. E. McLain D. A. Rambo A. G. Smith G. W. Spencer J. K. Treadwell Frank Pomeroy Stewart Pomeroy Ed Meisch Claude Anderson Jack Walsh R. M. Swanson Rush Miller XI XI II XT XX IT m: IX XX ■+J PAGE 168PAGE 160SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 FLORIDA UPSILON CHAPTER Established in 1015 COLORS Royal Purple and Old Gold PUBLICATION Sigma Alpha Epsilon Record MEMBERS IN FACULTY I)r. J. M. Farr Prof. C. W. Crandall Prof. C. H. Willoughby MEMBERS IN CITY W. W. Hampton, Jr. E. B. Hampton Wilbur Lassiter FLOWER Violet J. M. Alderman C. P. Anderson J. B. Avera P. K. Bolles E. N. Bowyer M. N. Cam DeF. L. Christiance D. E. Conant G. R. Copeland F. W. Hendry V. E. Huff MEMBERS W. E. Jones J. E. Klock J. W. Liddon S. 0. Lindelie J. H. Markham Joseph Otto T. O. Otto C. E. Patterson M. S. Pender J. L. Pierce R. S. Pierce PLEDGE D. C. Walden O. T. Green J. S. T. I). A. N. R. L. G. B. F. W R. J. L. A. L. I). E. B. H. V, Roachc Sale Sol lee Stanly Stanly Thomasson Ulmer Wesson Williams Willson Milton »» ” n IX II IX IT XI XT IX XI -XU TT II xr XT —A PAGE 170PAGE 171THETA CHI FRATERNITY Founded at Norwich University in 1856 FLOWER Carnation G. C. Battle, Jr. C. D. Berry G. A. Calhoun T. H. Carlton S. J. Catts C. C. Coxe L. C. Crofton W. D. Douglas K. G. Duncan S. G. Gaskin C. S. Hall, Jr. G. C. Hamilton J. H. Hansbrough OFFICIAL PUBLICATION The Rattle MEMBER IN FACULTY Dr. J. R. Benton MEMBER IN CITY R. Ogilvie MEMBERS R. H. Hughes J. B. Hurst C. D. Johnson R. C. Lohmeyer I. H. McKillop J. W. Mellor F. H. Mellor (). H. Norton E. B. Quinan II. Q. Stevens J. S. Sherman G. B. Simmons C. L. Theed COLORS Red and White W. E. Thompson C. Von Cannon J. S. Clark R. T. Collins H. M. Kitchen W. C. Pickett C. E. Sanford G. W. Selby 11. Williams J. L. Williams I). Burr B PAGE 172PAGE 173SIGMA NU FRATERNITY Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 KPS I LON ZKTA CHAPTER COLORS Black, White and Gold R. W. Blacklock C. A. Reece FLOWER White Rose PUBLICATION The Delta MEMBERS IN CITY J. W. Dalton Jeff Chaffin Frank Hartsfield MEMBERS G. W. Hartman L. J. Tatom K. F. Hughes G. W. Milam G. W. Brown Arthur Crago L. H. Ball A. T. Hollinrake T. P. Green R. B. Hoskins T. D. Henley C. C. Colley R. A. Simmons F. U. Mills H. C. Brown J. L. Saunders PLEDGES N. W. Bryan J. R. Gunn H. M. Merchant R. P. Redman C. K. Barco 1 . R. Roswell I). A. Hunt A. C. Cooper J. O. Cox H. C. Moul G. Huie J. H. Huie R. G. Miller H. N. S. Jones A. I). Williams rr—xr xx ir PAGE 174I'AGK 175 - -■ M. ■ »- ZETA BETA TAU Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1898 COLORS White and Pale Blue ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Chartered 1921 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Abraham Chardcofi Harry Cordon Murray C. Cohen Moses Rosenhousc J. Montrose Edrehi William J. YamofT PLEDGES Jacob Bohrer Milton Robbins Joseph W. Friedman , XX XX IX XX XX rx TT It XX XX PAGE 17CPAGE 17?DELTA RHO FRATERNITY Founded at University of Florida 1919 FLOWER Crimson Rambler Rose I)r. A. L. Shealy B. W. Ames E. Busbee S. W. Cason W. J. Cody R. L. Driggers W. J. Dyer, Jr. H. L. Edwards W. P. French L. A. Hogarth Wm. Jeacle O. J. Leonard Hugh Roberts W. W. Rogers Jose de Sampaio COLORS Crimson and Green MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. T. M. Simpson Dr. Wilmon Newell MEMBER IN CITY Ralph Stoutamire MEMBERS I. W. Scott Frederick Swartz C. B. Scofield W. M. Shubert A. C. Simmons R. 1 Terry B. L. Thornton W. L. Tooke C. L. Walker W. G. Wells Otis Whitehurst Alec White D. E. Williams J. A. Winfield PAGE 178PAGE 170 t: ji. JU_ ■ IX- IX- PHI KAPPA PHI HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS C. H. Willoughby...........................................President H. L. THOMPSON.......................................Vice-President T. M. Simpson..............................................Secretary W. S. Perry................................................Treasurer J. R. Renton E. W. Berger W. S. Cawthon B. R. Colson C. L. Crow C. W. Crandall H. S. Davis J. M. Farr W. L. Floyd RESIDENT MEM BERS 11. A. Hall W. B. Hathaway A. A. Murphree Wilmon Newell Albert Vidal B. F. Floyd S. P. Ham J. M. Scott H. R. Trusler H. E. Stevens J. E. Turlington J. R. Watson R. S. Cockrell J. R. Fulk C. F. Hodges J. M. Leake J. H. Moore XT rx—TT II XT 2X "XT-----------------TX.'Ll XX PAGE 180:x FACULTY INITIATES OF 1921 Doctor O. F. Burger Dean J. W. Norman Doctor T. R. Leigh ALUMNUS INITIATE OF 1921 Professor F. W. Buchholz M. B. Matlack M. Stein H. G. Ford M. Hubbard STUDENT INITIATES OF 1921 V. E. Huff W. M. Madison O. H. Norton L. D. Williams W. G. Wells G. C. Hamilton R. L. Driggers I). L. Christiancc J. R. Gunn TT IX XT' - xr-------XT -XX XX--------XX- XT -xx----XX---XX----XX----XI---IX I X PAGE 181-XX----U------XX-----tx_ u XI II THE INTERNATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY OF PHI DELTA PHI ROLL OK MEMBERS OK COCKRELL INN Dean H. R. Trusler R. S. Cockrell E. B. Hampton KACULTY MEMBERS C. W. Crandall J. II. Moore W. G. Kline CITY MEMBERS H. L. Thompson W. W. Hampton, Jr. MEMBERS YV. M. Madison W. J. Bivens J. A. Franklin F. H. Mellor T. H. Carlton W. E. Thompson M. C. Whitehurst O. G. Whitehurst J. F. Hall C. Y. Byrd J. II. Carter, Jr. O. H. Norton E. C. Vining L. C. Crofton it- xx—n XX XT XX 1 PAGE 182PACK 183- li XX XX XX XX XX IX XT XX SCABBARD AND IT xr XX XT ; IX- -XX -T3 BLADE - u 4 1 Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1904 Company H. Second Regiment ■ Established 1920 : MEMBERS I). L. Christiance G. W. Milam G. R. Copeland I. W. Scott G. Curtis J. S. Sherman R. Driggers H. Q. Stevens H. G. Ford C. S. Thomas W. W. Gunn J. P. Tomlinson ' W. L. Gleason T. F. West ► C. J. Hardee W. G. Wells McC. Hubbard D. E. Williams D. B. Knight T. P. Winter 1 I W. A. McKcy E. R. Boswell • || ♦ [ XX xr xr xt. jr xx jt —r« r IX XT i: T7 It XT i 1 ■ PAGE 181PAGE 185-XX— IX ■ -XI- -XX- -IX II XX XX- XX GAMMA LAMBDA (Honorary Musical) Alvin A. Ames Burton W. Ames Joseph F. Angel Neill B. Bartlett Willis J. Cody Merle L. Cook Henry L. Edwards F. Francis French Leeson A. Hogarth Howard E. McClain Edmund Meisch Jackson H. McDonald lan H. McKillop Ralph P. Perkins Anthony Regero Chas. J. Regero Hugh Roberts Ernest E. Roberts Paul W. Stinson ’ Robert M. Swanson Will Mason Tiller William L. Took Clifford L. Walker 11 1,1 , YIX XX—IX—» it ig--yr -t t- PAGE 18GPAGE 187ALPHA PHI EPSILON (Honorary Debating) MEMBERS Alto Adams S. W. Cason L. C. Crofton R. L. Driggers H. C. Johnson 1). L. Leisher F. H. Mellor J. F. Merrill O. H. Norton S. C. Peacock Maurice Stein G. D. Williams T. I). Sale J. P. Franklin i ; r--IT XI -XT nr nr ir XX-------XT TT -xx---xx- ir PAGE 188PACE 180PHI ALPHA KAPPA (Honor Agricultural Society) Founded at University of Florida, 1016 COLORS Gold and Black FLOWER Orange Blossom e :: MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. C. H. Willoughby Prof. A. L. Shealy I)r. J. E. Turlington MEMBER IN CITY R. Stoutamire B. W. Ames H. E. Bratley R. A. Carlton I). L. Christiance R. L. Driggers C. T. Link W. J. Dyer, Jr. MEMBERS J. R. Gunn L. C. Richbourg W. M. Tillman C. L. Walker W. G. Wells L. I). Williams H. S. Wilson M H IX rr TT ir TT TO--Tl---XX--XX ir IT---TT PAGE 19016! 30Vd E. K. CHEMICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS F. R. WEEDON............................................President M. B. MATLACK......................................Vice-President K. W. Schwartz..........................................Secretary Arthur Crago ...........................................Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. T. R. Leigh Prof. A. P. Black MEMBERS Herbert G. Ford A. S. Graham Herbert Massey D. E. Williams O. M. Berg C. E. Morgan R. E. Knight f L PAGE 102PACK 103XX IX XX IX. XI _rx_ STRAY GREEKS IN FACULTY Judge R. S. Cockrell, Phi Delta Theta Professor M. D. Cody, Phi Delta Theta W. S. Cawthon, Phi Delta Theta Dr. J. N. Anderson, Chi Phi Captain John H. Atkinson, Beta Theta Pi K. H. Graham. Beta Theta Fi Dr. James Miller Leake, Kappa Sigma Dr. H. S. Davis, Alpha Delta Phi Professor P. L. Reed, Sigma Chi IN UNIVERSITY Ronald F. Coe, Phi Delta Theta E. A. Regester, Phi Delta Theta F. P. Range, Phi Delta Theta John E. Williams, Phi Delta Theta Walter C. Wicker, Psi Upsilon J. Pitt Tomlinson, Pi Delta Phi Carl P. Heuck, Phi Gamma Delta D. Roland Moss, Phi Gamma Delta J. R. Gracy, Sigma Chi XX .rxx ;;:xx: PAGE li 4KF XX XX XX XX m ORGANIZATIONS ix XT--rx- XT IT XT XX —XX-----XT XT XT XT" I PAGE 195JZ----xx_ -xx____xx_ _xx _XX____XX---XX----XX----XI_ CLUBS The primary reason for all clubs, and their eternal watchword is, “For a Greater Florida.” Every one of us is ambitious for the growth and high standing of our Alma Mater, and a club flourishes or declines as it is valuable as a source of college spirit and college development and progress. However diversified our interests are, we may place nearly every club in one of several classes. The first and largest class is that of county and city clubs. These flourishing upon the campus as they are, are a feature of school life at the University. Nearly every county in the state is represented. Another class of organizations are those which we may call social clubs. It is largely the social aspect of the college education that makes it compete with practical worldly experience as a life training. Among such clubs on the campus are the Serpent and Theta Ribbon Societies, the Acacia Club, and others. A third class of clubs has for its purpose not only social culture but also intellectual development. Among such live organizations we find the Vocational Club and the Cosmopolitan Club, which is now a chapter of the Corda Fratres Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs. Next comes the class of athletic clubs. These foster a worth-while interest in various forms of athletics, and produce men who represent the best in the University. While at present the Wrestling and Tennis Clubs are the only ones of this kind upon the campus, it is to be hoped that more will be organized in the future. There are several other clubs of prominence that can not be placed in any of these classes. The “F" Club, the Lyre Club and the Masqueraders are among those, each filling an important place in student activities. Of no small importance are the county clubs, which strive to arouse interest in the various counties and keep “home folks” in touch with the University. These are our clubs. Each of them stands for some number of those subtle but strong ties which intricately knit the student body of the University of Florida, each bound to each, into the strong and unified whole which it is. Each helps to carry the good name and high standing of our Alma Mater a little farther into the great world of practical affairs. May they ever be with us. ” t nr—XT—TT—XI tt—-,ix XI ■ xr PAGE 19GAMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF ENGINEERS J. D. Almond J. R. Benton L. H. Cobb A. B. Ik Wolf W. I). Douglas Landon Fuller A. A. Gillis W. W. Gunn Harvey A. Hall G. W. Hartman C. R. Hauser L. A. Hogarth McCoy Hubbard D. B. Knight W. L. McAJexander Jackson H. McDonald W. A. McKey J. R. Moorhead Henry Perry, Jr. R. P. Redman Percy L. Reed I. W. Scott A. C. Simmons L. J. Tatom J. N. Watkins Irvine D. Williams Jaa. A. Winfield PAGE 197ACACIA CLUB OFFICERS ....President Vice-President .....Secret art ....Treasurer .........Tiler R. P. Terry........ G. Ballard Simmons A. R. Caro... P. H. Biddle....... P. E. Robinson.... members A. R. Caro G. B. Simmons J. B. Gray B. L. Clayton J. 0. Brown George White Edwin A. Clayton P. H. Biddle H. P. Philpot G. R. Copeland L. C. Crofton L. W. Jennings G. L. Griirin Cecil Meyer C. J. Hardee Sam P. Harn W. F. French Charles Abbott R. P. Terry F. I). Bern is Horace O’Bryant Rollie Tillman H. R. Edmunds R. H. Hughes W. N. Tillman Carl Perry Ralph Stoutarn ire F. R. Weedon S. W. Getzen P. R. Reed J. A. Winfield B. E. Thrasher Charlie Berry P. E. Robinson E. W. Bring Lance Richbourg Newell B. Davis PAGE 198BROTHERHOOD OF ST. ANDREW OFFICERS ...............President Secretary and Treasurer J. G. Farrell.. J. H. Sharpley MEMBERS J. F. Kilbaum M. E. Martinez S. H. Chance E. D. Farr A. Lamons It. E. Hardee Dr. J. R. Benton Prof. U. T. Holmes W. W. Hampton C. R. Layton B. D. Hiers Rev. D. E. Holt A. W. Chadwick E. A. Champlin J. V. Blume B. E. Booth J. T. McKinnon F. F. Storm H. R. Singletary W. J. Dyer R. C. Trimble C. H. Sumners U. F. Johnson J. H. Carter, Jr. PAGE 199THE NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS Joseph C. Clark.. Jose de Sampaio.. Thomas H. Wallis. Arthur Sollee ... Andrew S. Graham ...............President ......... Vice-President ...............Secretary ...............Treasurer Corresponding Sccretary MEMBERS Geo. J. Baya Julian A. Blake Frenearo C. Charbaneau William F. Holden James Kennedy Geo. I»urcey Fred F. Man sour Ralph L. Marsicano Homer V. Milton Leslie M. Oldham Anthony Regero Chas. Regero F. C. Thomas Paul F. Thompson Louis A. Vail acres Jack E. Walsh Oliver J. Williams E. Bennett Wilson Frank Walsh PAGE 200 TX-----------XTCOSMOPOLITAN CLUB Founded 1918 Motto: Above all nations is Humanity. OFFICERS First Semester 1920 1921 Second Semester Wm. YARNOFF................ President Len B. Tan M. Stein ................ Vice-President ........Jose de Sampaio II. Gordon .................Secretary............ R. A. Marsicano A. Reoero ..................Treasurer.............. H. L. Edwards Jose de Sampaio ........Scryeant-at-Arms............. Wm. Yarnoff Correspondiny Secretary.......... B. D. Gill M u t II XT - »g ' XT TT II II II I 11 n ■ - i i a as 4 v' - — — — j PAGE 201COSMOPOLITAN CLUB ACTIVE MEMBERS M. A. Cohen .........................From United States L. E. DuPont..............................From Africa H. L. Edwards .......................From United States B. D. Gill...........................From United States H. L. Gordon.........................From United States R. B. Hoskins........................From United States W. T. Jeacle.........................From United States R. A. Marsicano..............................From Italy J. F. Merrin.........................From United States C. A. Miro...................... ........From Panama B. N. Raa...........................From United States A. Regero....................................From Italy C. J. Regero..................................From Italy Jose de Sampaio...........................From Brazil M. A. Stein..........................From United States L. B. Tan.................................From China W. L. Tooke..........................From United States L. A. Villacres.........................From Ecuador J. A. Winfield.......................From United States Wm. Yarnoff ..............................From Russia HONORARY MEMBERS I)r. J. R. Benton Dr. C. W. Crandall Dr. C. L. Crow Major W. L. Floyd Dr. J. M. lx?ake Dr. A. A. Murphree Dr. T. W. Simpson Dr. H. R. Trusler XX XX ri XI xt XX XI ir YT xr XX PAGE 202 xi n_: ii— -xi ii-:n mr.rxi - xi- n 11 n 11 n n u . n »i tty -m xrPAGE 203SERPENT RIBBON SOCIETY OFFICERS .....President Vice-President ... Treasurer .... Secretary Frederick R. Weedon... C. Adair Anderson..... Deforest L. Christiance Eugene Carpenter ..... dance committee PAGE 204SERPENT RIBBON SOCIETY J. M. Alderman, s. A. K. Frank Angle, A. T. t). C. H. Baker, 11. K. a. Bill Brown, i. N. J. W. Carruth, K. a. Jeir Chaffin, A. N. J. S. Clark, w. X. F. Von Cannon, «. X. Tom Clark, k. a. Chick Chillingsworth, a. T. li. R. E. Duckworth, II. K. A. Paul Divvers, n. k. a. M. P. Bryan, N. L. Fuller, k. a. II. Fuller, K. a. Paul Franklin, A. T. 0. S. W. Getzen, a. t. h. Ed P. Green, k. a. Henry Gray, A. T. li. T. Hoyt Carlton. ». X. Jack Holland, II. K. A. Van E. Huff, s. A. K. Flip Hendry, i. . K. J. F. Hall, A. r. ii. C. J. Hardee, a. t. ». R. E. Knight, K. A. Ii. G. Little, K. A. J. W. Liddon, i. . K. H. E. McClain, II. K. . K. A. McCallum, k. . E. M. Miller, a. t. n. R. Moss, 'i. I , a. Stewart Pomeroy, II. K. , W. C. Pickett, w. X. W. M. Robinson, K. . I. W. Phillips, K. . McHenry Jones, K. A. Spenser Roach, i. a. k. R. P. Redman, S. N. R. M. Swanson, 11. K. . F. O. Spain, k. a. T. O. Otto, 1. . K. Joe Otto, S. A. K. Dick Stanley. A. A. B. H. Q. Stevens, «. X. J. K. Treadwell, 11, k. a. W. E. Thompson. • . x. Jack Walsh, II. K. A. Bennie Wilson, . K. 1). G. Walden, i. A. K. Joe White, A. T. li. A. I). Williams, A. N. Franklin West, A. T. li. PAGE 205THETA RIBBON SOCIETY OFFICERS ...............President ..........Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Goodrich R. Copeland William H. Madison . John H. Carter....... DANCE COMMITTEE J. VELMA Keen, Chairman J. Harold Klock Charlie Berry George Milam Ronald F. Coe William Fielding Francis Parker PAGE 200THETA RIBBON SOCIETY Claude Anderson, 11. K. . C. P. Anderson, A. . K. C. Y. Byrd, A. T. 12. E. S. Blake, k. a. Maurice Bunnell, II. k. a. Clifton Brown, A. N. Charles Berry, w. X. F. I . Bange, 4». a. h. John H. Carter, Jr., k. A. John Chesnut, II. K. A. M. N. Carn, A. A. K. (I. R. Copeland, A. A. K. G. C. Colly, A. N. Robert Collins, • . X. George Calhoun, - . X. R. F. Coe, •! . A. • . N. B. Davis, K. A. C. E. Duncan, 11. K. A. I). E. Conant, A. a. k. Kasper Duncan, •». X. Floyd Ferris, . t. u. Herbert Ford, A. T. U. W. S. Fielding, K. A. A. S. Graham, K. . W. W. Gunn, K. a. G. W. Gray, 11. k. a. O. T. Green, A. A. K. Truman Green, A. N. Pete Harris, a. t. 1). Frank Hunter, A. T. 1). C». I.. Henderson, K. a. Davis Henley, A. N. G. C. Huie, A. N. J. H. Huie, A. N. J. B. Hurst, w. x. J. N. Hansborough, . x. Randall Hughes, «. X. C. P. Heuck, «i . r. a. I). R. Igou, II. K. A. Richard Johnson, . T. l2. W. E. Jones, A. A. K. J. V. Keen, 11. k. a. J. H. Klock, A. a. K. S. O. Lindelie, A. A. K. William Madison, . T. 12. H. S. Massey, k. a. F. M. Massey, K. A. E. M. Meisch, II. K. . Harry Merchant, A. N. G. W. Milam. A. N. Hart McKillop, • . X. Franz Paul, A. T. t2. Frank Pomeroy, il. K. A. M. S. Pender, A. a. k. C. E. Patterson, A. A. K. R. S. Pierce, A. A. K. E. A. Register, •! . a. • . G. W. Spencer, 11. K. a. Ralph Simmons, A. N. C. E. Theed, • . x. J. P. Tomlinson. II. k. •!». R. J. Ulmer, A. a. k. William Ward, A. T. 12. T. H. Wallis, k. A. L. D. Williams, A. A. K. W. C. Wicker, v. J. E. Williams, 1 . A. . -it----xt-----rr TT -XT IT -XT- PAGK 207TT _xx XX THE MILITARY BALL The Military Department added much to the gaieties of Track Meet Week thin year by giving in honor of the Battalion and the students the first Military Ball at the University. It was the last of a series of dances at this time and made a successful close to a pleasant week. This dance was a crowning event of a successful year of the unit and will be long remembered by the students and the visitors of the University. The dance was given in the Gym, which was beautifully decornted in the Battalion and College colors, backed by draped flags and flowers. The Grand March was led by Colonel and Mrs. Blox-ham Ward, followed by the cadet officers and their ladies. The affair was strictly of a military nature with all the members of the battalion in full dress uniform. Refreshments were served at a late hour and the dancing continued until midnight. The battalion that has made good in the field for the past three years showed that they could act as hosts, as well as win distinguished stars in drill. Their first effort proved a wonderful success and was certainly an able start to the chain of dances that will prove one of the most important social events of the year at the University. SENIOR HOP Last year when many of Florida’s sons had returned from the service for the commencement exercisse and a new Gymnasium had been erected upon the Campus, the Senior Class started the final gaieties of the year with the first dance in the new Gym. It was only fitting that such an occasion where there was so much joy over the returning of the wanderers and the excitement of all the visitors that this should be one of the most enjoyed dances of the year. The Senior Hop last year was the first of its kind since the outbreak of the war, and marked the resumption of festivities during that charming and enchanting period of college life, sacred to the hearts of all, but more particularly to the Seniors, and known as Commencement Week. The Seniors showed themselves to be ideal hosts, furnishing delightful rc- xx XX XX XX XX XT xr xx XI freshments and cooling drinks to the guests. The walls of the Gymnasium were artistically decorated with mats of pennants and banners and graceful streamers of class and collage colors. The dancing was continued throughout the evening, and joy reigned supreme in the hearts of all until the final strains of the old school song, the Orange and Blue, had hushed; then only did the guests realize how short the time had been, and that the joyous occasion was at an end. JUNIOR PROM One of the most pleasurably anticipated of the social events attendant upon the termination of the school year is the Junior Prom, given by the members of the Junior Class in honor of the graduating Seniors, on the night that they received their diplomas. It is the last time that the successful Seniors, their successors and their friends will gather together, free from the worries of classes, and it is always a joyous affair. The good old Orange and Blue, backed by a profusion of flowers decorating the University Gymnasium, lends a charm of scene and atmosphere which blends with the happy faces of the dancers. And yet with all the smiles and laughter there comes to those departing a touch of sadness at the thought that their care-free life is at an end and the morrow will bring them face to face with a new existence. The wealth and happiness of living mingled with the solemnity of the parting gives to this final meeting u wholesome gaiety which leaves a lasting impression upon the hearts and minds of the guests. The Prom of last year detracted nothing from the glory of those that had gone b -fore it. The Juniors were untiring in their efforts to make the last memories of the Senior Class pleasant ones, and they succeeded even beyond their own expectations. It was a beautiful affair, well planned and well carried out, and the last strains of "Home, Sweet Home" brought to the Seniors the realization that this was the end of their college days, the University of Florida was now their Alma Mater. 311 XT IX XI TI TT U PAGE 20SPAGE 209AGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS l’AGE 210C. E. Abbott K. B. Albritton J. W. Alger B. W. Ames C. P. Anderson P. 0. Baker D. H. Barrows C. I). Berry A. K. Bishop J. V. Blume H. M. Bracken H. E. Bratley T. N. Brown R. H. Brumby R. T. Burr R. A. Carlton F. C. Charbonneau R. F. Chatham D. L. Christiance D. T. Cloud C. C. Collins W. N. Connelly R. F. Cooper H. J. Davis E. E. DeVane T. T. Dimberline R. S. Dowdell R. L. Driggers G. F. Duke L. E. DuPont W. J. I yer L. H. Ellsworth Major W. L. Floyd A. J. Geiger T. J. Geiger J. K. Goldsby R. H. Gott J. H. Gribble E. A. Griffin XX AGRICULTURAL CLUB MEMBERS B. M. Griffis J. R. Gunn H. G. Hamilton C. P. Heuck C. R. Hiatt H. R. Hough K. Hughes D. A. Hunt R. C. James W. E. Jones R. H. Juve R. E. Knight H. Letters H. S. Lingle C. T. Link H. H. Link G. S. Lundberg W. H. Mahoney G. A. Martell F. M. Massey E. L. Matthews J. W. McAlpin W. H. McBride J. W. McGlamery E. W. Meisch E. W. Millican F. S. Milliken C. A. Miro J. S. Moore W. Mussel white L. M. Nagle C. H. Nichols E. S. Odum A. C. Ormsby C. E. Patterson C. E. Perry W. R. Pfeil W. H. Pomeroy G. W. Pryor A. Rane B. F. Rhodes W. F. Richards L. C. Richbourg Prof. F. Rogers F. H. Russel C. E. Sanford E. M. Schabinger Dr. A. L. Shealy C. B. Scofield J. S. Sherman R. A. Simmons F. Skornschek R. K. Smith R. M. Smith L. I). Stewart F. F. Storm J. W. Strickland S. M. Strom L. B. Tan W. M. Tiller R. Tillman W. M. Tillman D. J. Tucker Dr. J. E. Turlington C. B. Van Cleef L. A. Villacres I). G. Walden C. L. Walker L. F. Wei man W. G. Wells H. S. Wilson V. W. Wilson A. White H. E. Wiig J. F. Williams L. D. Williams Prof. C. H. Willoughby PAGE 211 xx jj ii_______xx "ii— xx-------rx xx rr xr xr xx—xx---rx------xx —rx-----------------rr n xx tx : i xx xxBENTON ENGINEERING SOCIETY Second Semester First Semester OFFICERS W. A. McKEY I). L. Leisher ... I. W. Scott I). L. Leisher McCoy Hubbard ................. President ...... W. A. McKEY ................. Vice-President ... J. A. Winfield.........Secretary and Treasurer Debating Council Representative................. PAGE 212BENTON ENGINEERING SOCIETY MEMBERS J. I). Almond M. Michler R. D. Atkisson J. L. Padgett B. E. Booth R. P. Perkins L. H. Cobb William Perry, Jr. R. V. Coleman D. A. Ram bo C. E. Cook E. R. Roberts A. C. Cooper M. E. Sanders L. W. Davis C. H. Scarborough A. D. DeWolf W. M. Shubert J. G. Ennis R. A. Sias J. T. Etheridge A. N. Sollee F. M. Farnsworth H. R. Singletary H. G. Ford C. H. Summers A. A. Gillis C. S. Thomas M. G. Hansen I. G. Thomas J. W. Henderson R. C. Trimble L. A. Hogarth 0. K. Weatherwax B. Hubbard D. B. Webb I). B. Knight L. A. Wesson C. Malphus J. A. Winfield 0. Malphus R. B. Woodward J. K. Merrill W. J. YarnofT : r it IS XT" IX- IS-----XT TT XX-------XX---XT IT XI XI II PAGE 213 crar0 » f FARR LITERARY SOCIETY First Semester Second Semester OFFICERS .. G. B. Stanly J. R. Wells, Jr. . T. S. Ferguson ...J. H. Klock .... W. R. King V. M. Bradshaw ....M. A. Stein page 214FARR LITERARY SOCIETY MEMBERS C. T. Davis J. P. Ashmore J. F. Merrin W. C. Sheppard 0. R. Davis B. 0. Smith F. E. Wolfe J. A. Begg 0. I). I eonard C. L. Bell L. L. Thompson E. M. Bringle K. M. Mason, Jr. E. B. Busbee E. E. Jones E. A. Clayton T. P. Winter H. N. S. Jones J. E. Maines D. F. McDowell T. D. Sale, Jr. J. H. Markham M. L. Yeates 0. T. Mathis J. J. Bell K. K. Hansen S. G. Gaskin A. M. Sample P. H. Gillen N. D. Rowell T. P. Green W. S. Williams W. F. Holden J. M. Connell P. J. Sweeney R. C. ChillingworthJOHN MARSHALL DEBATING SOCIETY Winner of Debating Cup, 1921 First Semester Second Semester OFFICERS President Alto L. Adams JL. C. Crofton jS. C. Peacock J. Velma Keen Hoyt Carlton W. E. Thompson . E. C. VlNING .. M. C. Whitehurst T. H. Carlton . 0. H. Norton L. C. Crofton PAGE 216JOHN MARSHALL DEBATING SOCIETY C. A. Anderson A. L. Adams Osmun R. Bie W. J. Bivens P. K. Bolls Charlie Berry E. W. Boring Boyer G. J. Baya James R. Boyd J. A. Blake H. O. Crippen M. N. Carn M. L. Cook B. L. Clayton A. W. Chadwick S. J. Catts, Jr. F. E. Conner L. Caro J. H. Carter, Jr. L. Carter Hoyt Carlton L. C. Crofton J. S. Clark R. H. Clark C. E. Duncan Paul B. Divver W. D. Ethridge MEMBERS J. M. Edrehi E. D. Karr W. S. Fielding E. E. Fleming Wyche Getzen W. L. Gleason Harry Gordon T. H. Gray C. S. Green J. F. Hall L. C. Hooks C. J. Hardee G. R. Hitchcock H. W. Holland J. M. Jones C. W. Johnson B. L. Jennings L. W. Jennings L. J. Kraus J. Velma Keen H. E. King M. B. Knight E. M. Knight R. G. Little R. C. Lohmeyer J. W. Liddon D. R. Moss R. A. Marsicano Chester McMullen F. H. Mellor I. H. McKillop H. H. McDonald O. H. Norton S. C. Peacock W. C. Pickett W. L. Phiel Philpot M. H. Rosen house R. H. Rhudy Earnest Rutledge F. 0. Spain O. L. Scofield Saunders G. W. Spencer S. L. Scruggs M. W. Sobel F. F. Storm W. E. Thompson J. Taylor E. C. Vining C. H. VonCannon J. H. Vandergrift O. G. Whitehurst M. C. Whitehurst J. E. Walsh W. C». Ward Joe WhitePEABODY CLUB First Semester H. C. Johnson E. F. McLane . P. H. Biddle... J. B. Walker ... G. C. Hamilton Second Semester .... E. F. McLane .... J. B. Walker N. B. Armstrong .... K. B. Hait ... H. C. Johnson OFFICERS .......President........ .... Vice-President .... Secretary and Treasurer ........ Reporter ..... ......... Critic ....... PAGE 218 R. L. Peden PEABODY CLUB MEMBERS S. W. Cason H. L. Tolbert G. C. Hamilton A. L. Spear D. E. Williams E. P. Turner J. B. Walker E. F. Moore E. F. Me Lime J. W. Me Vickers H. C. Johnson K. B. Hait P. H. Biddle W. B. Clark H. O’Bryant F. W. Sapp G. B. Simmons R. Bowen N. B. Armstrong W. S. Yates J. G. Wallace L. T. Pendarvis W. J. Bullock L. E. Eden field P. J. Sweeney J. E. Schabinger L. R. Ramsey R. H. Hughes S. L. Garrett Boyd Carlton ;-rr xt 7i xx T7 TT TT Xt XT PAGE 210FEDERAL VOCATIONAL CLUB Second Semester First Semester OFFICERS L. W. Jennings ... J. G. Smith .... E. J. Tucker W. N. Griffin E. C. Bradock ........President ..... .... Vice-President ... Secretary and Treasurer .... Seryeant-at-Arms ... ........ Reporter ..... G. L. Griffin W. R. Pfiel . J. G. Smith .. E. D. Sweat E. L. Smith PAGE 22JFEDERAL VOCATIONAL CLUB HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. L. W. Buchholz Miss Janie Crilly Miss Ruth Dreher Miss Ada Finley MEMBERS F. I). Bemis C. A. Green E. A. Regester J. E. Bishop C. B. Holman P. E. Robinson Geo. L. Bishop T. H. Hudson J. W. Royer E. C. Braddock C. B. Herb E. N. Short J. C. Brown F. F. Hadsock J. H. Savage W. B. Barnhill F. Heitsman E. L. Smith II. M. Bushee L. W. Jennings J. H. Smith C. R. Cleland Harvey Kirkland J. G. Smith W. M. Coachman Dave Lane F. L. Settle N. C. Cassidy J. F. Lee J. W. Stewart H. L. Cavender C. J. Mathis M. C. Sullivan J. R. Davis R. W. Malm E. D. Sweat H. R. Edmunds F. McCall M. D. Thrift G. P. Famell L. M. Nagle S. F. Tillman G. L. Griffin W. R. Pfiel D. J. Tucker, Jr. W. N. Griffin H. H. Wiggins W. A. Toms I). H. Hunt G. W. Pryor W. C. Pickett I). H. Ward ix XX XI IT XX XT PAGE 221t x i r xx :x XX LITERARY SOCIETIES Each college on the campus is represented by a literary society. These were founded almost at the beginning of the University by the student body, at the suggestion of the faculty; indeed, the faculty has always been interested in these societies, and their success has largely been due to the willingness of faculty members to assist with programs and offer constructive criticism. Under the Student Body Association, each student is a potential member of his college organization, with all dues paid. The professors of each college are honorary members of its society. It is intended that every man shall take part in the programs, and to the man who wishes to learn to speak in public, the opportunity offered is of great value. The literary societies aim to present to the student in their programs supplements to his class-room work, a broader idea of his chosen profession, subjects of cultural value, and current events. It is between these societies that arrangements for inter-college contests are made. Members of the Debating Council elected by the societies arrange for Inter-College and Inter-University debates. Athletic teams are organized in society meetings and society members are always the most loyal supporters of their college. Thus it is that in the literary societies the college spirit that makes for Florida spirit is kept alive. The Farr Literary Society represents the College of Arts and Sciences. It has won the Inter-Society Debating Cup for two successive years, and one more victory will make it their permanent possession. The John Marshall Debating Society specializes in debating. It meets Saturday morning, unlike the others, which meet Monday night of each week. The Peabody Club, composed of embryo teachers, discusses teachers’ problems, and has varied programs consisting of debates, readings, music and extemporaneous talks. The Benton Engineering Society and the Ag. Club, related as engineering and farming are, go hand in hand as the livest, most progressive, best attended societies on the campus. The Ags. and Engineers have each year two joint get-together meetings for which refreshments and entertainment are provided. The Flint Chemical Society presents twice a month lectures and experiments of interest to chemical students. TT XX TT -rx- XI PAGE 222 xx xx it it rr tt ri n tt tt tt it it ix tt x: tt ti nTHE RADIO CLUB L. E. Todd..... Richard Preecb . C. L. Walker... James Etheridge ...............President ......... Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ................Reporter MEMBERS W. M. Shubert I. G. Thomas Fred Kilgore S. L. Garrett H. M. Brachen Gary Ennis Watson McAlexander S. L. Pomeroy H. M. Braddock A. W. Graham L. A. Garland PAGE 223THE ALACHUA COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS J. R. Gunn....... E. W. Boring..... E. W. Millican, Jr E. P. Turner..... C. E. Cook....... .....President Vice-President .....Secretary ....Treasurer .....Reporter MEMBERS J. F. Pearce G. L. Bunch M. E. Sanders C. B. Hiatt R. H. Williams M. W. Soble W. M. Pepper W. H. Stehart Coey Malphurs Ojus Malphurs PAGE 224CITRUS-SUMTER CLUB OFFICERS E. C. VlNING .... T. D. Henley ... H. T. O’Bryant E. R. Boswell ...............President ..........Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ................Reporter MEMBERS R. T. Warnock W. L. Tooke T. N. Brown J. M. Connell H. Perry, Jr. 0. L. Scofield FACE 225as ft S t f ff f f I 't I f-t t f f ° • v V' v •« M Desoto county club OFFICERS T. H. Carlton..............................................President J. K. Treadwell.......................................Vice-President T. D. DlMBBRLINE............................Secretary and Treasurer 0. M. Berg.............................................. Hr porter MEMBERS E. D. Farr A. G. Smith R. L. Driggers J. M. Williams Dick Brown W. B. Whidden W. J. Bullock R. F. Chatham S. W. Peterson R. H. Gott H. G. Female! F. J. Shornscheck W. P. Hull 0. G. Whitehurst Jelks Taylor A. T. Moore J. W. Whidden F. K. Gore Staten Chance J. K. Goldsby J. T. Ethridge F. E. Conner A. W. Graham C. E. Abbot J. C. Taylor PAGE 22 JDUVAL COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS Arthur N. Sollek ... George B. Stanly.. George W. Milam... Andrew C. Simmons James R. Boyd, Jr. .. .....President Vice-President .....Secretary ....Treasurer .....Reporter MEMBERS John Babson W. T. Hardwick S. L. Pomeroy J. M. Barrs G. R. Hitcholk W. W. Rogers C. H. Baker E. F. Hume A. C. Simmons J. G. Baya E. D. Hinckley R. A. Simmons J. A. Begg W. T. Jeaclc R. M. Smith C. W. Boyd H. M. Kitchen G. B. Stanly J. R. Boyd R. G. Little R. L. Stanly E. A. Champlin W. M. Madison A. N. Sol lee H. C. Cooper W. S. Middleton J. H. Taylor N. D. Cooper (i. W. Milam R. P. Terry L. H. Ellsworth R. G. Miller J. H. Vandergrift G. F. Ferris D. R. Moss K. R. Wamock B. D. Gill K. A. McCallum E. E. Wilson E. F. Gunn G. R. Paschall E. F. Pomeroy R. M. Wilson PAGE 227. xx —ix—n----------rx—xx-rx it xr—xx—xx xx xx-----------------rx it ttGADSDEN COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS .............. President ...........Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer .................Reporter Hugh Hough . H. J. Davis .... E. F. McLane A. L. Spear.... MEM HERS M. Strom B. Hollman M. Martin R. H. McDavid PAGE 228JACKSON COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS ...............President ..........Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer J. YV. LlDDON R. S. Pierce . Rush Miller members Louis Pierce A. I . Williams Bill Boots Nelson Rowell Sewell Pender J. Velma Keen H. V. Milton John Milton E. C. Lewis F. T. MacKinnon John Carter, Jr. PAGE 229JEFFERSON COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS ...............President ....:.....Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer L. Scruggs... L. Clayton F. Williams members J. L. Saunders T. L. Clark A. Clayton U. Mills W. Bryan PAGE 230LAKE COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS ...............President ..........Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ................Reporter C. E. Duncan..... W. H. Mahoney, Jr A. K. Bishop..... W. D. Etheridge.. MEMBERS (L C. Battle M. B. Matlack R. T. Collins J. F. McCall D. R. Igou A. H. Potter PAGE 231PAGE 232LEON COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS ................President ...........Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer T. Franklin West Jack P. Ashmore. Thos. D. Sale, Jr. . MEMBERS John L. Williams George L. Henderson B. Fred Rhodes Richard G. Johnson, Jr. John F. Hall Charles Williams Kenneth K. Hansen C. Edgerton Patterson m PAGE 233MARION COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS C. A. Savage ... Arthur Craigo Tom Wallis.... .............. President ......... Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS J. M. Haynes Leonard Todd Earl Smith Marshall Carn Leonard Wesson W. R. Pfeil Pat Gillen James Melton PAGE 231IX XI ■IX- H E : f 3 §'$ MIAMI CLUB OFFICERS W. G. Ward ............................................... President John Sherman ........................................ Vice-President Van E. Huff .................................Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS John Hurst Charlie Pfeiffer K. W. Swartz O. R. Davis C. E. Morgan ‘ H. A. Geiger C. R. Hauser I). L. Christiance H. E. Bratley Hogler G. Jeremiassen C. L. Theed Murray Cohen E. B. Quinan Stuart Hall m tj" xr ir rr z: IT TT ;t IT XT pack ganORANGE COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS .............. President ......... Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer R. E. Duckworth H. Link........ R. A. Sias..... MEMBERS G. Carpenter C. F. Connell C. Link W. G. Gray W. H. Pomeroy Claud Anderson M. F. Bunnell R. P. Perkins D. B. Webb D. A. Rambo T. P. Winter PAGE 23COSCEOLA COUNTY CLUB t OFFICERS B. W. Ames W. M. Tiller H. L. Edwards B. W. Wilson ■ MEMBERS N. B. Bartlett W. F. French C. J. Lester J. M. B. Simpson H. R. Singletary C. H. Summers R. C. Trimble Mr. DeWitt Brown and Wife {'AGE 231 ti 'll' ii znPALM BEACH COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS .............. President ..........Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer L. A. Hogarth W. J. Dyer .. L. W. Jennings MEMBERS R. C. Chillingworth P. F. Thompson H. M. Bracken E. M. Schabinger A. Rane J. E. Schabinger C. D. Price J. H. McDonald PAGE 238PINELLAS COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS .............. President ......... Vice-President .............. Secretary .............. Treasurer Cor respond i n j Secret a ry Correspondiny Sccreta ry C. H. Nichols .. C». R. Copeland P. E. Leland ... M. Sumner .... Alvin Ames ... . Fred Kilgore ... MEMBERS L). E. Booth P. W. Stinson F. W. Thomasson S. O. Lindclic C. I). Johnson H. M. Friedlander E. B. Wilson C. W. Johnson F. W. Hendry W. B. Horne C. Staley R. Tyler L. Jackson C. B. McMullen F. E. Walker C. T. Sauls D. C. Turner M. Campbell PAGF. 23‘JPLANT CITY CLUB OFFICERS W. A. McKey .. A. L. Sparkman Joe Merrin... .............................. President Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer ................................ Reporter MEMBERS I). G. Walden P. S. L. Hubbard R. E. Coleman Walter Yates Edjrar DeVane C. M. Daniels R. A. Carlton J. F. Merrin Charlie Sanford John D. McKey E. A. Griffin J. W. Henderson R. A. Garland PAGE 240POLK COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS ....... President .... Vice-President ....... Secretary Se rye a n t-at-A mut W. M. Tillman ... Raleigh Tillman W. J. Cody.... Frank Angle.... MEMBERS C. C. Collins H. Fuller L. Fuller S. R. Telford H. Clark L. Davis E. L. Mathews B. Pipkin W. Howard F. C. Charbonneau G. C. Buie J. H. Huie E. Miller T. Echland K. Hughes G. Howard C. B. Scofield PAGE 241SANFORI) CLUB OFFICERS Garland VV. Spencer, Jr J. Sherman Moore...... T. Allen Jones........ Clifford E. Walker.... ................President .......... Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer .................Reporter MEMBERS Walter M. Connelly Ruben M. Mason Edmund W. Meisch Glenn Lingle Fordyce Russell PAGE 242SUWANNEE CLUB OFFICERS .... President Vice-President ... Treasurer .... Secretary Byrd.... Geiger .... Blume ... Winfield MEMBERS L. R. Wells C. J. Hardee PAGE 243TAMPA CLUB OFFICERS .............. President ......... Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer W. J. Bivens H. G. Ford ... Pete Harris members R. F. Weeden R. E. Knight A. S. Graham I. W. Phillips H. Fuller L. Fuller R. N. Hoskins T. P. Green F. C. Paul W. Smith 0. R. Bie F. Parker H. W. Williams A. ChardcofT G. Curtiss M. A. Stein N. Dimaggio Oscar H. North J. G. Ennis H. Hansborough F. W. Farnsworth H. C. Edwards E. M. Knight E. Bringle W. Linehart M. Bartscheck R. E. McDonald I. Bearss R. Marsicano C. Berry A. Regero J. M. Blount C. Regero J. Boh rer R. H. Sheppard H. M. Braddock 0. K. Weatherwax A. Cooper A. White PAGE 214WABACA CLUB Washington, Bay and Calhoun Counties officers .............. President ......... Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ............... Reporter L. C. Crofton S. G. Gaskin . J. R. Wells.... M. B. Knight members E. S. Blake T. A. Hudson J. McVickers W. Starling D. McDowell K. Hait M. Daffin W. Leonard T. Pendarvis B. Clark C. Daniels B. Smith It. Bowen W. Miles PAGE 245 A. H. Adams ' sidt nt J. B. WALKER ........................................... Vice-President M. z. Jones H. B. CHITTY Treasurer A. A. Gillis. (;. B. Simmons Reporters W. D. Douglas L. Cawthon L. Richbourg R. Hughes C. Padgett F. H. Sconiers E. Moore E. B. Warren C. H. Beach S. L. Garrett J. C. Shockney T. 0. Mathis (i. W. Pryor P. H. Biddle M. Mickler it —n------it n-----it — -xx “TX XX XX XI [ i II XX IT PAGE 216t’AGE 217 irII IX -XX Ji- ll IX THE LYCEUM COURSE In all universities, especially this University, the second semester is known for its dearth of amusement. The study-wearied student seeking entertainment as a relaxation, is forced to seek the motion pictures or the itinerant stock companies, which are usually few and often worse than useless. A badly felt need, then, is a source of entertainment, preferably of the better class, to shed light on the dark reaches of the long, dead second semester. The Budget System found the logical method of relieving the situation and provided for a lyceum course, all the numbers to be held during the second semester. The lyceum course this year was somewhat out of the ordinary. It was selected by the faculty committee on public functions, the members of which showed once more their good taste and understanding of students. There were no tiring speakers; there were first-class musical numbers, short, interesting speeches, numbers whose cultural benefit was widely recognized. The course was composed of special numbers, each of which had, or should have had, especial interest as very good examples of the better class of entertainment. Amusement and humor were very evident, yet the course was marked by its clean, elevating characteristics. Possibly the majority of the students in this University are, partially or wholly, working their way through school. To them belongs the credit and for them, as representative students, the plans must be laid. Certainly the lyceum course of this year was a success. All were privileged to enjoy the benefits derived from the course without further expenditures. Truly the lyceum course of this year was the best entertainment possible at the lowest cost per man. “ V'XT XX XX XX xr XX XX XX XX IX TT XX XX PAGE 248 -XI 1CIN APPRECIATION Only a small percent of the student body realize the great amount of work connected with the publishing of the Seminole; and an even smaller percent ever stop to consider who does this work. On pages 103 and 101 you will find pictures of the staff, but we are unable to give all the names of the men who in a large measure made it possible for the staff to complete its work in the time allotted. The purpose of this page is to give personal mention to some of those students who have done such valuable work. To Frank Heitzman, Jr., belongs the laurels for the success of the Cartoon Section. Mr. Heitzman is a student in the Agricultural College, and a Vocational man. He has been untiring in his efforts to make the Cartoon Section a success, and a glance at that section will show that his efforts have not been in vain. His cartoons of familiar scenes, and familiar “Prof’s” will bring many a good smile to the faces of the students and faculty of 1021. The cartoon idea on a large scale is a new department of the Seminole, and if you like it give the credit for same to Heitzman. C. Clark, even though he is a “rat,” has done some real art work for the Seminole. Special attention is called to the end leaves, where Clark was at his best. W. D. Ethridge and Otis Malphurs deserve an honorable mention. Their work speaks for itself. These are younger men, but we feel that with the coming of another Seminole their names will appear among the list of editors. There are always odds and ends to collect and write up at the last minute, and the man that always stood ready to do this work was G. Wayne Grey. Further than this. Grey was an efficient assistant to the Literary Editor. He is one of those consistent workers that are always in demand in the publication of a Seminole. Richard Stanly stood ever ready with his typewriter and many nights he has “burned the midnight oil” in order that you might get the Seminole before the summer vacation. He proved to be of real service in preparing copy for the printer. The Editor. h n n----II lg----XX--XT---XT--XT--XX--XT---XX--TV---XX--XT--XX--TV PAGE 249XX- _X ----XI----IX 1 A FRAGMENT By F. R. WEEDON, ’21 A room with one great fireplace— Black cavern for red oak logs— Old books in old bookcases About the room. Wide windows overlooking Blue Salt Water, And shaded lights; and couches Where one might idly dream, And watch the firelight darkly play On paneled walls, And in himself, reflected, find the glow, That sombre seemed to float From tales of men long dead That rested there. XX XI IX xz XT xr ix II xx XT " £i PAGE 250GEORGE DID IT Dr. Farr—Since studying Paradise Lost I think it would be a good idea to get some original views on the matter. Mr. Milam, give us your conception of Paradise. George (with dreamy gaze) — Long, flowing strands of finespun gold, framing a soft-tinted oval from which flashes the two beacon lights of an enraptured soul, while just below is the pursed little bow with a pressing invitation. Prof. Bristol (to late student) —You’re just in time for the benediction. Student—Well, that’s a blessing. DEAN ANDERSON THERE’S A REASON Dr. Sweet (in Hygiene)—Now, after discussing thoroughly the importance of disinfection, who can give me a good reason why one should go to the hospital for treatment for even a slight injury? Class (in unison)—To get a drill excuse. I AGE 262 PROF. BLACK A MODERN FAMILY DINES Son—Hey, shove the grease and set sail to a cargo of fodder. Father—Cut out the slang; such lingo will make you nutty. Mother—That’s a peach of a way to correct the kid. Son—I should worry; load my car again. PAGE 253 00412223AG. IDEALS Prof. Willoughby—What are some of the important characteristics a thoroughbred cow should have? Buck Carlton—She should be equipped with self-milking machinery, be able to thrive on sunlight and fresh air, give two gallons of milk, one pound of OLIO, and three sirloin steaks a day. PROF. WILLOUGHBY SIGNS OF THE TIMES Farmer—Hey, you can’t hunt in this field. Ag. Student — Well, why does that sign read “FINE FOR HUNTING”? BRIGHTNESS Prof. Rogers—What is a SILO? Ag. Student—A kind of wild flower that grows in West Florida. PACK 254AC. STUDENTS AT WORK City Chap—See that hill over there? Well, it’s all blul!'. Hill Billy—See that cow over there? Well, it’s all BULI COCOANUT PEANUT BEACHNUT DOUGHNUT MAJOR FLOYD EXAMINING NUTS PACE 255DEAN BENTON JUST A SHOCK Dr. Benton (in E. E. class)— What is the difference between a direct current dynamo and a currant bush? Hogarth—Search me. Dr. Benton—The dynamo produces direct current and the currant bush produces currants direct. THE POINT Prof. Strong—In this problem the most important thing is to get the proper perspective. Pomeroy—I don’t think I can do it, Prof.; I have forgotten the formula. » PAGE 250A DAM PROBLEM The class was discussing the crushing strength or power water had on dams. Prof. Bresth—Yes, many dam difficulties arise from this one fact. SPEAKING OF POLES Prof. Lucas—We have been studying rectangular coordinates but now we take up a new set of the polar type. See if you can point out the pole in the graph on the board. Perry. Perry (thoughtfully)—You called on the wrong man. I'm not related to the Commodore. WHAT THE NAVY PUTS OUT COMMANDER HOLMES PAGE 267THE DIFFERENCE Dean Truster—The only difference between a law student and an agricultural student is that the law student spreads the bull by arguing and stating facts, while the ag. student spreads it with a fork. DEAN TRUSLER BEFORE TIMES Dean Trusler—The law of gravitation is the law to keep people on the earth when it turns over. Bob Little — But, Dean, what did people do before that law was passed ? PROF. CRANDALL In Common Law Plead ini; PACE SSSSAFETY FIRST Judge Cockrell—Mr. Jennings, in case you were indicted on a serious charge from which insanity formed the only loophole for escape, what would you do? Jennings—Well, Judge, the way I see it, the best thing I could do would be to act natural. ON THE BILLBOARD Bill—Oscar, do you know they named a theatre after you? Oscar—No; what? the Grand? Bill—No; the Airdome. JEDGE” COCKRELL THE PROBLEM Question asked on the intelligence test: To prove—That a piece of writing paper equals a lazy dog. Law Freshman—A piece of paper—an ink lined plane. An inclined plane—a slope up. A slow pup—a lazy dog.—Q. E. D. PAGE 259From Our Guardian Angel THE FIVE GREAT COMMAND-MENTS Thou shalt not indulge in any sports on Sundays. Thou shalt not shoot pennies at the crack. Thou shalt remember your chums are in need of study. Thou shalt understand fully the term Hazing. Thou shalt not run when you are doing wrong and you see me coming. PROFESSOR BUCHHOLZ IN NEED A GUILTY CONSCIENCE Dr. Sweet (in Hygiene lecture) —Every man should and most men do have some avocation. With some it may be tinkering with a machine at home, while with some it may be doing something in the cellar. Dear folks at home: Send ] a coat. They wear ’em up here. SIMMONS, PAGE 260A NATURAL Prof. Norman—To illustrate the theory of thought association I shall put the number seven (7) on the board. Now can anyone give the term which is suggested by this? Hill Billy (proudly) — Eleven, sir. Bob Swanson—Bill, what’s the difference between a dance and a dawnce ? Bill Tiller—About four bucks. PAGE 261NO I CANT ____, READ! ILL BET IF IT was a“FREE LUNCH-SIGN YOU COULO BEAD IT?________ PAPER? PAGE 202YES’M well have the RENT FOR YOU AS SOON XT|AS WE CAN CET % THESE PAWNED. A PESSIMISTIC PRIVATE Hail—Columbia, happy land, Majors ’round on every hand, First Lieutenants on my neck, Shavetails always there to check Hell—Columbia, happy land, I’ve had all that I can stand. ANY VOCATIONAL STUDENT ON PAY DAY TJRfas. PAGE 263PACK 264 IIT- 'll__IIPAGE 2653 -XX---XX- «» XT XX XX II JL X 11 RAT LIFE AT U. OF F. (AS IT WAS) •M-76" a 3 The life of a “rat” is just one darned thing after a worse one. For all that, though, he is a very handy and entertaining article to have around; in fact the “57 Varieties” have nothing on him when it comes to displaying his accomplishments. After being a week or so under the gentle tutelage of the Sophs, the skill and snappiness he develops in the performance of his duties would make a West Point cadet turn pink with envy. His salute is so effective in fact that it bids fair to replace that of the military brand, owing to its serving a twofold purpose, namely as an act of respect and also as a cootie agitator, it being a well-established fact that said insect can not live and thrive under such manipulations. He is world-famed and without peer in such fine arts as “coo-cooing,” “thinning out,” match-rolling, etc., due to the enthusiasm, vigor and frequency with which he schools himself in said feats, together with the advice and consent of the “upper house.” Also his physical well-being is closely guarded and provided for by the gracious members of the above-mentioned society, who form and maintain such charitable institutions as the “I-Felta-Belta Society,” and the “Ninety-one Club,” for the worthy purpose of making him a peppy, enduring specimen of col lege ism, guaranteed “wear-ever” along the best-by-test lines. In the “House of Commons” the older men give further proof of their tender consideration for his welfare by striding in ahead of the “line” and hastening to their respective tables where they deftly convey the food thereon to their private filling stations, in this manner saving the “rats” from the agonies of overeating and the horrors of indigestion. On the whole, however, the life of a Freshman is far from being a humdrum and weary form of existence. In fact he can have lots of fun— playing checkers at the “Y” and going to chapel for example—so everything considered there is apparently no reason why he should look upon Paradise as a pleasant place in which to dwell. Ig XX XX xr x r XI XT XX II XT TT icru x ] PAGE 266ON THEIR VACATION THEIR RETURN PAGE 2C7XX xr xx IX THOMAS AND BUCKMAN (UNLIMITED) “M-76” Where discord reigns supreme and the surging cave-man spirit is unconfined; where daily work-outs are taken in the art of shoe-throwing; in fact where anything in the line of human accomplishment is done except studying and sleeping—this is T. B., or to lx? more explicit, Thomas and Buckman, the two detention centers for the hopelessly erratic at U. of F. Within the sanctimonious walls of these monasterial institutions may be found to flourish any and all forms of the art familiarly known as “putting one over.” This expression, indeed, covers a multitude of sins, which may range from the comparatively innocent pastime of giving an unsuspecting room-mate’s wearing apparel the air at the particular moment when the article concerned in the case is most urgently needed, to the major offense of promoting slumber in the wee hours by rendering a series of melodious toots and squeaks on the highest-powered of all band instruments, or a dreamy, lilting serenade via the harmonica route. The | ercentage of jelly-beans and parlor Bolsheviks at U. of F. runs so high that indications point to a serious shortage in such dire necessities as sweetly scented hair tonic and face powder suggestive of the realms of heavenly bliss. Ah, indeed, the cave-man of yore, when he donned his best bear-skin and selected his choicest club preparatory to sallying forth in conquest of the antediluvian miss of his heart’s desire, had nothing whatever upon the modern college Beau Brummell, who brings into play all the aids that scientific ingenuity and skill can devise, for the purpose of elevating his stock in the eyes of the “one and only.” Thus, as may be assumed from the foregoing, one of the favorite indoor sports consists in robbing the beauty parlors of their just dues, especially when a kind-hearted and solicitous roomie provides the means whereby. Each and every cell in the T. B. monasteries is adorned in some manner, depending upon the radicalism of the inhabitants and the extent of their artistic temperament. Mack Sennett, Ziegfeld, and other connoisseurs in matters relative to feminine charm and attractiveness, are largely responsible for the superabundant display which features the four walls, while in some instances, due to excessive enthusiasm, the ceiling boasts its quota of scenery. Also, to enhance the beauty and Bohemian atmosphere of freedom, the window sills are tastefully decorated with the remains of the kind “that satisfied,” as well as those that did not, while the various XI "XT---IT 33 PAGE 268XX XJ XX IX articles of antique furniture are appropriately draped with all the clothing accessories not in active service. Along the lines of literature and music much may in? said to the credit of U. of F. men. Such choice gems as Whiz Hang, Police Gazette, Snappy Stories, et cetera, ad infinitum, etc., are purchased and devoured with admirable zeal and enthusiasm by the literary lights of brilliant renown, who, after taking to themselves the wisdom contained therein, show their noble desire to better humanity in general by passing on to their fellow men the possibility of acquiring culture. And in matters of melody “you’d be surprised.” The jazzy renditions of banjo, harmonica and sax, together with sundry other instruments of torture, are part and parcel of dormitory existence which would not otherwise be complete. Generally speaking, the dormitory population may be termed stockholders in an extensive corporation operated along socialistic lines with governing principles based ui on the survival-of-the-fittest idea. In fact, after residing therein for a period of several months, the wariness and ingenuity exhibited by an inmate reaches a stage never dreamed of by a redskin. There’s nothing like it, as a Kentuckian said, “leastways not this side of hell.” XX XX IT XI XT XX TT t: TT XT IX PACK 209 II____I'i--ITTTHE BAND ARRIVAL IN TALLAHASSEE HOW TO MAKE LOVE (Extract from one of the letter ent to F. S. C. W. by a member of the band after hi return.) Dearest, most darling of girls, rosebud of my heart and cream of my eyes—My little dream girl, how I would love to hold you in my arms tonight and press my lip against those ruby cupid bows of yours. 1 long for you every hour of the day, and at night I yearn for you. Your smiling face is an inspiration to me at all times and your voice is like the chimes of Normandy in my ears. Your smiles are like the sunshine in Flanders Field in spring. Dearest love, I cannot live without you. Life would Ik as barren as the desolnte hills of the Arctic. Dreary were the days until 1 met you, sunshine of my life and rose of Nippon. I adore you. I fall at your shrine and worship you. There is not a thing 1 would not go through to reach you. Every time I think of your smiling face, the gates of Paradise are lost in oblivion. There is not one, oh Rose of the Moon, that could take your place in my heart. The days of the cave man are over. If they were not, it would simply be a revival of the survival of the fittest, and I would be compelled to steal you away. As it is, we will have to use diplomacy. Sweetheart, will you loan me a dollar? THE BAND’S DEPARTURE PAGE 270 EE .THE COMMONS. EAT HERE, DIEHIHE. WATCH YOUR HATS AND COATS CAMPUS CAFETERIA (Limited) OFFICIAL PERSONNEL Mr. Graham. (Gas first, grits afterward.) Mess-hall Yates. (He strives to announce.) Mrs. Swanson. (In her we trust, because we must.) The Cooks. (Hash artists supreme.) Head Waiter. (Vigilance committee of one, ousting frce-lunch fiends a specialty.) Slum Stingers. (With one idea, food conservation.) MENU Our water is very choice. Try it. Order what you wish. It’s good for your imagination. Special rates to dyspeptics. Regain health and vigor through our patented restraining device. MacSwiney banquets par excellence. Our 10-day method guaranteed to do the work. Why take sixty? Soup, a la Transparent (Musical accompaniment; straws not allowed) Grease on Toast lavender Water (Sometimes called milk) Badly Baked Beans Boneless Bull (Shoe leather variety) Mashed Potatoes (If you mash ’em) Zip (KDX Brand) Brunette Peas (Blondes on Sunday) Raga Muffins (Specific gravity unknown) I.imburgcr Tarts (Gas mask provided) Pickle Parfait (A “57” specialty) Grabmore Grits Hot Dogs (Served without bark) Air Bubbles with Cream (S|K on furnished free) North Pole Pancakes Salt (No extra charge) ADDED ATTRACTIONS Pepper Mustard (The Sneeium kind) (Edible or plaster, and vice versa) Toothpicks (Take one and get the other hnlf of your meal) Exit (We welcome you out) si -_xi:—ir -Ti----n------rr-----rr -Xf : ■ PAGE 271MESS HALL COMMANDMENTS 1. 2. 3. 4. Thou shnlt not confiscate thy neighbor’s dessert while he is looking. Thou shalt not praise the service. If you can’t kick, keep your mouth shut. Thou shalt not take away for thy evening banquet more than two weeks’ rations. Thou shalt not eat beans with a spoon, nor soup with a straw. It’s not fair to your fellow-man. 6. Thou wilt do the other fellow or he will do you. Thou shalt pass bread via the aerial route; it saves time. Thou wilt repair to the first-aid station in case of a severe attack of overloading. Thou shnlt not take away ns souvenirs more than one set of U. of F. spoons. Thou shalt not deprive thy neighbor of the rights of life, liberty and the pursuit (however vain) of nourishment. 10. Thou shalt rescue from thy soup all perishing Hies. (Special request of S. I C. A.) C. 7. 8. 9. We strive to starve. Reduce while you wait. Our steaks are very rare. Ask our patrons. Men with hollow teeth will be required to pay 25ft extra unless toothpicks are used. Our establishment is strictly sanitary and free from insects, rodents, etc. That which lives must eat. Quick service assured. We produce our own water and keep reserve toothpick supplies. Our cuisine department is unsurpassed in skill and ingenuity. Under our intensive system a soup bone gives breast of chicken on Sunday, a choice roast on Monday, hash a la mode on Tuesday, and serves its original pur| osc on Wednesday. Music furnished during dining hours by the widely famous Sonorous Soup Sextet, and the perilous sword-swallowing act is cheapened into rank commonness by the numerous devotees of the art. A TOAST Here’s to the hash and the bustle and crash Here’s to the menu complete; Hero’s to the speed of which there’s a need, If one has desire to compete. Here’s to the rush and the shuffle and crush, Here’s to the knife and the spoon; All hail the date that we fill the last plate, Here’s to the eighth day of June. u xr IX XT PACK 272WAR IN THE CORPS We arc instructed and prepared to be able to meet any emergency that may arise, and consequently prepares us for our future life. Here are a few of our many battles. A fellow meets a girl and decides that she is the woman he wants to “battle” through life with. You “present arms" and she “falls in.” You talk it over and decide on an “engagement.” At the marriage license bureau you “sign up.” A minister “swears you in.” There are only a few “skirmishes" during the courtship. The real "fighting" starts after marriage. That’s when a man thinks he is a “colonel" and he is only a nut. PAGE 273In the house, as well as on the “battlefield’’ they use “hand grenades” such as fiat irons, pots, and rolling pins. The wife is usually a good “rifler.’’ She rifles your pockets every night, and takes your large money, and “confines you to quarters.” Whether you have done anything or not, she always has you on the “mess detail." She makes her “counter attacks" in the department stores, and she knows how to “charge." She is your “commanding officer" and you arc her “supply officer.” In the game the fiercest fight is always to come. Wait until the “infantry” arrives. Instead of “shouldering arms” you shoulder the baby. You get your "walking papers” each night. This is the only "hike” you take. In war you sign up for four years. There is no such clause ns that in your marriage certificate. You can get an exemption from war on account of marriage, but you can’t get exempt fmin marriage on account of war. . i AGK 274TAMPA SPECIAL NOISE C. Regero—Do you like music? Meisch—Yep. C. Regero—Then listen to the band around my hat MODESTY A—Did you ever hear the story of crude oil ? B—No; what is it? A—I cannot repeat it. It is not refined. PAGE 275: iz JU-----IX. -IX- -II -XX----XX----XX- SLIKGMA PSIGH HOUSK Kpsom Chapter University of Florida Gainesville, May 20, 1921. Dere Bill: You no we went to Tallahassee with the sho severeal weaks a go, and we were skrumptiously shown a good time while there. They had us out to feed at the dinning hall, and i guess they had a pretty good feed, but couldn't tell, as i wuz bizy looking at all the girls that i forgot to eat a thing. They brot all the feed in on a big wagon, and shoved it out to the tables just like down on the farm, but of course the stuff was all fixed up in dishes, etc. They had hot dogs that day, but i didn’t eat enny fur the girls were always saying “Hot Hog,' “Hot Dog,” and i wuz just so tired of the expression that when the dogs showed up i couldn' bare to look at one. After they had fed, we all went out on the campus, and i hed a date with a gurl, who tried out their new course of kidding on me. U kno Bill, that i am very easily kidded, and she new she had my goat from the start, but i sure fooled her. First she told me they hed a new kind of instruction there in the Wim-men’s Life Saving Corpse. She sed they tought them all the holds, you no the old hand hold, and neck hold, and in addition she sed they tout them the strangle hold, i gess so that they could keep their husbands at home after they got married, i asked her to give me a demonstration of the holds, but she sed that it wuz too public a place on the kampus, and that they didn’t do that only on certain days enny way. i lafed at her, and she sed i needn’t get fresh, for she said they also tout they how to break the holds too. Then she tried to kid me about my frat pin. And u kno Bill that they is my one sacred piece of property. She sed that she sure would like to ware it, but i sed i wasn’t reddy to get married yet. Then she used me to let her scratch her initials on the back of it, but i tole her to forgit the hi skule stuff and that there was nuthing doing for i hed my own on there, and I didn’t want enny harts entwined stuff on my pin so the fellows might see it. Well, old man, we struggled on for sum time, back and fourth, and then finally i hed to leaf, i sure was sorry for i knew she wuz halfing a good time kiddin’ me, and u no that i always like to entertain the wimmen. Bill, if u ever want to entertain the ladies, go to Tallahassee, and get a date, and let some jane there kid you along, for they sure do enjoy it, an i no you like to please them like me. Gosh it is sure a hellova life if you don’t weaken, but one kant be strong in a place like that. Yours in the bonds and until the moonshines, FISH. XT IT ir "ir “2T rx—rr ii TI XX IT rr IT XI -I £3 PAGE 276SEMINOLE’S HALL OF FAME (Kiuh preceding Senior Clast of the University ha left some memorial of itself to the succeeding student bodies. This year the class has established a Hall of Fame to which the following have been nominated.) Truth and good motive being perfect de- „ fenses for libel in the State of Florida, anyone honored by being placed herein may see our Attorneys, Paul O’B. Baker, Shorty Gunn, Carl Perry, and Kay Dickson. H g Ford, the front for the Tammany Hall gang, prize hand-shaker, smiler and cigar peddler; foremost promulgator of the “You tickle me, I tickle you” policy. Stein, an argufier who would like to l)e a debater but mistakes loudness for logic, bunk for brains, and brass for brilliancy. C. J. Hardee, old man popularity, believes that everyone should be loyal to “me” and do what “I” say. He bites. R. Perkins Terry (not related to Rat Perkins. We state this in order to stay in the good graces of the last named gentleman.). Strictly non compos mentis. Old and childish so that the faculty overlooks his class cuts because he can’t be taught anyhow. Hufr, boarding house runner. Proud of no one knows what, but one may well feel honored when he deigns to speak. In other words, “I am Sir Oracle. When I open my lips let no dog bark.” John Carter, of the upturned, red nose, whose face only a mother could love, a great ladies’ man but he has to get them in the dark to win ’em. Narrowly escaped being a wearer of the “Iron Cross.” Hall, head like a bell, to-wit, big tongue, hollow head, whole lot of noise and nothing said. Take it or leave it. No extra charge. Rill Brown, quiet, retiring lily of the valley; never seen without hi; faithful bird dog, Apollo. Talks on his fingers. James Velma Keen, the bird of dignified mien, with the strut of a peacock, and the intellect of a tumble bug. Mis rep. for brains is only another illustration of how easy it is to fool the simple minded. He wanted to M bestow his services as football manager but alas! like in the case of Bill Madison, they called for a new deal. Razorback Norton, familiarly known as “Spuds,” ox driver, the brains of the firm, freshman s friend and guardian of the simple-minded. Levi Nagel, the man who draws insects. He runs a junk pile back of mess hall. Lefty Spencer, great baseball player, too fast for this league, flood cradle rocker. Favorite with the high school society set. Otto, Conch. Can out-talk a female club on any subject, the less he knows about it the more fluent he is; the best toreador; quotes “Whiz Bang” as his own line and knows that the bull is mightier than the bullet. Bob Duckworth, an anomolous character in that he is a grind, a social favorite, a plutocrat, a baseball player, and leader of the “look me over club.” Jeacle, the little fairy of the Masqueraders, a great favorite of Hawk-shaw, Mrs. Peeler, and Dr. Chapman. H • PAGE 277-IT. Ji- ll -uc----n_ -ii- ii- Edrehi, a lawyer-politician, who fell before the mighty onslaughts of Friedlander. A harmless lad from the home of McNutt Jones. Crom Anderson, punter, the only man in the history of football that ever punted for a loss. One of Georgia’s best players. The best thing he does is gripe. Mose Rosenhouse, of whom Trotzky would say, “You are free and equal,” meaning free to starve and equally dumb as Edrehi. Getzen, counselor and attorney, victim of the German atrocities, ward of Uncle Sam, permanent fixture in the law school because he loves Equity Pleading. Mess Hall Yates, a fiend for propriety, bouncer of the mess hall; lives in mortal fear of K. H. G. and Mrs. Swanson. Has a good voice for selling fish. Madison, head of the “1 like me” organization, carries his dome in the ethereal and wots not of common clay. Too bad he can’t realize his ambition to be a football mgr. Bivens, the showman, disciple of Vardanian, Cole Blease and Catts, purveyor of the spectacular. Can’t stay out of anything, a jiner, even horned in on the “48” Club. Thompson, old putty-face, has the utmost contempt for the hoi polloi; the most efficient manager the Seminole ever had. Jones, Dysy, first class stevedore, unloads bananas, also likes cigars all shapes. Thinks he’s a ladies’ man but has been burned so much that nothing less than an earthquake affects him. L. D. Williams, boy prodigy and consequently is very fond of Leslie, whose opinion he values above everything. Made 4». K. •!». in Ag. College. Fred Weedon, Fossils, “the fair-haired poet of the Inside Inn,” one of the founders of the University. Chapman’s dinner partner. Jennings, the man who can turn his mouth loose and like the brook it goes on forever. He ain’t in favor of nothing. Saunders, Apollo, disciple of Bill Brown and carbon copy thereof. “Ladies’ Monthly Visitor.” Dick Knight, a simple boy from Ybor City. Barnyard monarch, enthroned on a fertilizer spreader with a milk-pail crown and a pitchfork scepter. His wit reeks of the poultry yard. Truman (Pussyfoot) Green, self-electel editor of next Seminole, hopes to keep his friends in school by splitting the Alligator funds. Coming Chief Sachem of Tammany Hall. Small model Ford runabout. Hebrew F. Friedlander, erstwhile manager of the Florida Alligator, who broke into the silk shirt class this year and qualified as an expert bookkeeper; escaped the rage of the “Shipping Board” as all members of the Ananias Club did. (Those disappointed by failing to In elected to this august body may know that they are not important enough to merit this unique distinction. By emulating the methods of the above, you may also gain notoriety, friendship of the masses, and recognition of the chapel attendants. To those who have won the honor of having their names placed herein, let us urge you to diligently employ your accomplishments so that you may again enjoy the honor of seeing your name emblazoned before the world in this worthy publication.) jr TT ir "xr “XT' XT TT—TT -TX' TT XX XT TT xi ri PAGE 278HERE AND THERE If a certain popular Prof, did as he preaches, PAGE 279AT THE MOVIES ANSWERED Clyde—Have you ever kissed a girl? Paul—Are you gathering statistics or is (Continued later.) that an invitation? PAGE 280 TXT"--tl XT'WE COULDN’T GO TO PRESS WITHOUT THESE THREE WISDOM Red Curtis—No dress should be so short as to expose the Knee Plus Ultra, Brevity is the soul of wit, and the charm of a maiden's skirt ELIXIR OF LIFE Nichols—How does moonshine affect you? J. McKey—It puts me in a daze for days and days. PAGE 281AND THE BOOK WOULDN’T BE COMPLETE WITHOUT THESE SYSTEM “1 love you—I love you ’ he murmured for the nineteenth time. “Speak —answer me— (The maiden coyly hung her head.) “I—Oh, Tom, this is so sudden,” she pleaded. (Drawing her close to him)—“Don’t be afraid, darling,” he said, gently. “Would you like me to ask your mother first?” With a sudden cry of alarm she threw her arms around his neck. “No, No!” she gasped; “Mother is a widow and I want you myself.” What has become of the old familiar voice of Jack Goldsby that used to be heard every afternoon on the athletic field? It has quieted down and is now telling the sweetest story ever told. Must be a long story. ANOTHER GOOD MAN GONE WRONG We are so sorry to hear Stuart Hall has chosen the newspaper game He would make such a good banker. PAGE 282ADVERTISEMENTS PAGE 283CONFECTIONERY STATIONERY TJhe ffion7Jon "BILLIE'S" We Are Your Everything JOHNSTON’S FANCY CANDIES Telephone 261 PAGE 284XI___XX XX_______XX____XX- -XX____IX- XX XX NO PLACE LIKE HOME AND MILLERS HILLSBORO STATE BANK PLANT CITY, FLA. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $100,000.00 “THE OLD RELIABLE” IX." II II II -IX XX XT IX TT 71 TT II !_1 PAGE 286IX XI r XX XX XX. ■ TAMPA DRUG CO. WHOLESALE ONLY Writ ri n fill k COMPLETE LINE OF SUNDRIES, FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES FINE STATIONERY AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES ASK FOR OVER-SEA BRAND PRODUCTS CONSOLIDATED GROCERY COMPANY Sole Distributors JACKSONVILLE PENSACOLA TAMPA MIAMI PENINSULAR GROCERY CO, WHOLESALE GROCERS Dealers in HAY, GRAIN, AND ALL LINES OF FANCY GROCERIES i-—xx xx xr xx x" XT XX XX----------XT' "XX---TX---XX “ XX IT XX PAGE 2MBUY JAX BISCUITS FOR HEALTH FOR VARIETY FOR WHOLESOMENESS FOR SUPERIOR QUALITY FOR ENJOYMENT FOR SATISFACTION FOR NOURISHING FOOD AT LOWER COST “A Kind for Each Kindly Event” JACKSONVILLE CRACKER WORKS IT IS DELICIOUS, PURE AND OUR NEW “CREAM OF ICE CREAMS” co. u.s.pat. orr. CHAPIN-SACKS CORPORATION -n —zz--------n n rr rx n n xx ir xi----rx---rx----nr PAGE 287Our Athletic Goods Department i the large ! in the South Complete Stock Carried of all grades UNIFORMS, SHOES and Equipment for all Outdoor and Indoor Sports May we quote you on your needs? Official 5 iionaljeo{ i r THj'H. S, W.3. S7ATiON£BY. BOOK AND ART S TOR£. 45-19 W. Bay St.. JACKSONVILLE DIAMONDS. WATCHES Tlu Clothing Corner TAMPA, FLORIDA College boys demand the smartest styles. You will find what you want in Society Brand Clothes. Not freaky, just different from others. $10 to $60. Our furnishings and shoes are always of the best material and the last word in style. THE HOUSE OF QUALITY HENRY GIDDENS CLOTHING COMPANY Giddens Building 410 Franklin St TAMPA, FLA PAGE 288and prompt delivery'"’’have built for us one of the largest engraving «md Art establishment in the country. Courtesy; co-operation and personal interest in our customer are additional inducements offer in return for yt ur business. JAHN , OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 554 WEST ADAMS STREET. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS y. r « « » ciiio PAGE 289-XX__XX TX- II ii Bank of plant Ctty THE BANK THAT BACKS THE FARMER MAKE OUR BANK YOUR BANK CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $100,000.00 YOU YOUNG MEN WANT TO PRACTICE ECONOMY. THERE IS A WAY TO DO IT. BUY GOOD CLOTHES. HART, SCHAFFNER AND MARX AND WOLF BROS. SPECIAL CLOTHES. THEY SAVE IN BUYING. YOU SAVE. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR YOUR MONEY BACK. WOLF BROTHERS TAMPA, FLA. HATS—FURNISHINGS 506 Franklin St. Phone 3186 TAMPA. FLA. xx Ti xx x: xt xx xx xr xx n xx xx XT XT' XX XX PAGE 290 ii :xx xx xx U: . DIAMOND ICE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF PURE CRYSTAL ICE COLI) STORAGE IN CONNECTION GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA IF YOU WANT TO GIVE A MOTH INDIGESTION TURN HIM LOOSE ON A GLOBE TAILORING CO. SUIT If they are good enough for a moth to eat, take it from us they arc good enough for you to wear. Just as a moth never eats anything but pure wool, neither does the Globe Tailoring Company ever turn out any suit that is not perfectly needle-moulded to your individual measure. The time, the place and the man all taken into consideration so that personality in the suit begets pride in the man. We not only feature tailored suits but are prepared to take care of your entire needs in highly advertised, guaranteed men's wear and custom-made suits. NUFF SED BURNETT THE CLOTHIER :: ■ S ■ XX---X -XX--- XX XT XT" XX-------------XX----XT XI ■xr PAGE 291It -II -XX----XX. _n_ _xx---xx_ _xx____XX----XX- WB CHAMPION THE CAUSE OF FLORIDIANS Almost everybody in Florida knows Knight Wall Company, "Boosting Florida Day and Night.” We have spent our own money to familiarize Floridians with Florida, to introduce busy Florida communities to each other, in paid advertisements over our signature. And we are glad to have this opportunity to communicate our heartiest greetings to the State University—for we realize that from this institution will come leading citizens of Florida in the future—men who will do things, themselves, and direct the efforts of others—all for the greater advancement of this great state. We handle sporting and athletic goods, and welcome inquiries from the captains of your respective teams. Ours is the REACH LINE FOOTBALL AND BASEBALL OUTFITS, LAWN TENNIS GOODS, GOLF EQUIPMENT We can also furnish uniforms, made to measure if desired. Get figures from us before you place your order. KNIGHT WALL COMPANY HARDWARE “Boosting Florida Day and Night” TAMPA, FLORIDA WEST COAST FERTILIZER FERTILIZERS COMPANY Manufacturers INSECTICIDES HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS FOR VEGETABLES AND HARDIE POWER SPRAYERS CITRUS TREES Offices: First National Bank Bids. ALL SUPPLIES FOR THE Factory: 35th Street and 6th Ave. GROWER OfTice Phone 3771 Factory Phone 71-989 TAMPA, FLORIDA THE GULF FERTILIZER CO. Write for Prices xr imr—xt it- ir—rx n x TAMPA, FLA i ■ i r ■«« n ii n n PAGE 202r, XI XX IX IF YOU APPRECIATE STYLE, QUALITY AND FIT WE HAVE THE VERY LATEST SPRING 1921 MODELS $27,50 TO $45,00 MEN'S FASHION SHOP ONE BLOCK FROM HIGH PRICES TAMPA, FLORIDA RUBBING ELBOWS The college graduate who has rubbed elbows with his fellow men during his college course has learned much of humanity. This knowledge coupled with prudence and following the examples of successful business men make Life’s road easier to travel. This bank desires to be a helping factor in the lives of all young men and University of Florida students are invited to make use of the facilities of this institution. THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK OF TAMPA BANK WITH US TAMPA BOOK AND STATIONERY CO, OFFICE OUTFITTERS STATIONERS The Home of Efficiency and Service Kodaks and Supplies Developing and Printing Distinctive Stationery Engraving Globe-Wernicke Filing Equipment Herring Hall Marvin Safe Co. 513 Franklin St. Phone 2511 TAMPA, FLA. XI XT "TT- xx- -XX- XT PAGE 293 xi xx m xx xx x: _ ix xx xx » tt ft ti____________________________xx . ti____xx_ xi ix it_________xi rx______xx__xx___ii_ xx xr■ I II- U-----X2_ 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 Young Man and his wants. There’s a certain distinction that cannot be mistaken, an “air” that is decidedly young-mannish and that will certainly appeal to alert college men. FEEL FREE TO COME IN ANY TIME AND MAKE USE OF ANY ACCOMMODATIONS THE STORE AFFORDS. FOR YOU ARE CERTAINLY WELCOME AT PORTER’S, THE COLLEGE MAN’S STORE. Porter Clothing Co. “IN THE HEART OF THREE BIG CITIES” JACKSONVILLE Cor. Bay and Laura NASHVILLE Cor. Fifth and Church BIRMINGHAM 1922-1921 First Ave. ■XT ---XT-----n-----“XT---- TX TI--XI XT 13 ir PAGE 294 xtE. T, ROUX SON Manufacturers LUMBER, SASH, DOORS, AND SPECIAL MILL WORK HOUSE BILLS COMPLETE Buy from Us and Cut Out the Middle Man’s Profit PLANT CITY. FLORIDA BARTOW MILLS MANATEE PLANT CITY LOGIC There in positively 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. ADAMS JEWELRY CO, TAMPA, FLA. -TXT ir IT-----XT' -n-----xx- POPULAR GOODS AT POPULAR PRICES HOME OF KING CLASS CLOTHES GRIFFON BRAND AND STROUSE BROS. CLOTHING DUNLAP HATS FULL LINE OF FURNISHING GOODS L, J, BURKHIM GAINESVILLE, FIX)RIDA XX- xr PAGE 295CASH CAPITAL SURPLUS AND PROFITS GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA TOTAL RESOURCES MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK, ATLANTA OFFICERS J. J. Daymans, President J. Morgan Fennell, Vice-President and Cashier T. Jennings Cone, Vice-President C. S. Niblo, Assistant Cashier H. P. Robinson, Assistant Cashier Dr. J. Harrison Hodges, Chairman of the Board Moorman Parrish an ! Charlie Capers con-gratulate you on this splendid year. Education and protection help you lay the foundation for a successful life. Value your life and earning capacity by protecting them with Life Insurance. YKTROLAS ANI) RECORDS FURNITURE INTER-SOUTHERN LIFE INSURANCE CO. D. R. COX Proprietor Florida OfFice Gainesville Gainesville, Fla, Phone 86 PAGE 206Everything a Student Wants or Needs A TOWN WITHIN A HOUSE Good Goods at Right Prices Headquarters for DRV GOODS, NOTIONS, SHOES, HATS, AND GENTS’ FURNISHINGS West Side Square GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA WHERE QUALITY, STYLE ANI) ECONOMY MEET Are you seeking reliable quality—style that is 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. Why not make this suit the “best clothes buy” you ever made? Come in today and be measured. OTTO F. STOCK TAILOR Alteration, ('leaning and Pressing PAGE 297XX JX XX XX_____________XX- XJ 1 MUNROE CHAMBLISS NATIONAL BANK OCALA, FLA. MARION COUNTY’S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK TOTAL RESOURCES OYER $1,250,000.00 HOTEL SEMINOLE Steel Fire Proof JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 200 Rooms Rates from $2.00 up HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE MEN Chas. G. Day, Manager Associated Hotels: Hotel Savannah, Savannah Hotel Patten, Chattanooga The Annex, Chattanooga Hotel Watterson, Louisville OCALA MANUFACTURING COMPANY and OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY TAYLOR BROS. Ocala. Florida ICE AND CRATES SERVICE AND QUALITY PRESENTATION PIECES. LOVING CUPS AND TROPHIES Greenleaf and Crosby Company invite attention of clubs and committees in search of appropriate prizes, championship or presentation piece to the magnitude of loving cups and articles appropriate. (Sreenlraf anb Crosby Company JEWELERS Noted for Quality •11 W. Bay St. Jacksonville, Fla. » XXr H »» If 11 ..II It XT TT IT PAGE 298'P ►« “ = XI XX XX XX_____IX. XX XX a WE BELIEVE LN 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 IT PAYS TO TRADE AT FURCHGOTT'S Florida's Busiest Department ENJOY Store MAXWELL HOUSE For over 51 years this great department store has been accommodating Jacksonville and has also served the entire state through an efficient shopping service. COFFEE Good to the Last Drop FURCHGOTT'S JACKSONVILLE, FLA. xx xx xr x: it xr ix n . 1 XT II XT TX TT XX XT IX T7 " I AGE 299_IT_ -XT Armour fertilizers are made from only materials of proved crop-mnking ability. The formulating is done by experienced, practical men who know fertilizer materials and understand how to proportion them, according to their degree of availability, to meet the plant food requirements of the growing crop. Thorough supervision over all manufacturing processes insures uniform quality and perfect mechanical condition. In buying Armour fertilizers can feel confident that you are getting the best that possible to make. BIG CROP Fertilizers For nearly thirty years Armour fertilizers have been growing big, profitable crops in Florida. Thousands of growers have found the difference between a big yield and a poor one—a big profit or “just a break even"—in addition to good farm practice, is the liberal use of Armour fertilizers. Armour fertilizers stand for bigger yields, better quality and earlier maturity. It pays to use them regularly. ARMOUR FERTILIZER WORKS Jacksonville. Fla. PAGE 300[i ix. n TT IT xx _ xx xx XX ix xt 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. 0. Walking and Riding Plows, Chattanooga Walking and Hiding Plows. Cane Mills and Syrup Making Equipment INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY of America, Inc. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. HOTEL ALBERT JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Adams St., Bet. Laura and Main RATES FROM $1.50 PER DAY UP “MADE IN JACKSONVILLE" ON SALE EVERYWHERE GONZALEZ AND SANCHEZ HAVANA CIGARS IMPORTED HAVANA TOBACCO HOLT ELECTRIC COMPANY 10 W. BAY ST. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. “WIRELESS' and ALL OTHER ARTICLES ELECTRICAL :r xx ix xx xx xx xr xt XX XT XX XT xr TT JI XI IX PAGE 301 BAIRD HARDWARE CO. HEADQUARTERS FOR ATHLETIC GOODS KODAKS AND SUPPLIES WEST SIDE OF SQUARE S $ vC Vv THE HOUSE OF QUALITY THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK A well founded, progressive institution, assuring its customers ample resources and the most efficient service. Capital $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits ... $150,000.00 Oldest Rank in Central Florida Your account, whether large or small, is solicited. l' interest, compounded quarterly, paid on time deposits. OFFICERS H. E. Taylor...........President E. Baird .........Vice-President W. W. Hampton.....Vice-President Lee Graham ............. Cashier W. R. McKinstry.... ..Asst. Cashier 'TX -jx----j: TT rr -xi---XX---JT XT- XI XX " "4 PAGE Mj? I- ... - « THE PHIFER STATE • MARABLE'S STUDIO BANK Capital $50,000.00 Surplus and Profits $8,500.00 A Strong State Bank - MILLER LAW BUILDING NORTH SIDE SQUARE Conservatively .Managed M Seven Years Official Photographer for Seminole • We Will Appreciate Your Business d DR. J. C. BISHOP Chairman Board of Directors E. H. MARABLE H. L. PHIFER, Cashier 114 MAIN ST. PHONE 139 WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED ALACHUA COUNTY ABSTRACT CO. = When Class Workmanship Ym ' Prompt Service Wanl; Best Material 'Reasonable Prices M B. R. COLSON President »» CALL THE J FLORIDA LAND TITLES THOROUGHLY INVESTIGATED i AMERICAN SHOE REPAIR CO. Parcel Post Paid One Way on Out-M of-Town Orders Land Title Building GAINESVILLE, FLA. ip »■ "ir 1 ■ ri MM,i ii- ■ «■■■ « -- • M K —n JI1 xx -11- "ix—u rx n « PAGE 303PAGE 304CENTRAL GROCERY CO, WHOLESALE GROCERS TELEPHONE 189 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA GAINESVILLE AUTO SUPPLY CO. R. M. BORING, Prop. Auto Supplies and Accessories PARTS FOR FORD CARS Gasoline and Oils, Piston Rings, Tires and Tubes “On the Dixie Highway” THE ALACHUA RESTAURANT AND LUNCH ROOM For Ladies and Gentlemen Regular Meals and a la Carte Service at all hours Monthly Rates First Class Kitchen Tampas, Louis Gout, Nick J. Thomas, Proprietors Half a Block from A. C. L. Depot Telephone 507 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA GAINESVILLE ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO. 215 East Main Street, South ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Edison Mazda Lamps and Supplies Telephone 122 GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA n—XX-----XT-—XT------rr xx xx x ---xr—xx: “xx---rx----xx- u za PAGE 305IX ix XT XI XX XI IX 3 3 3 3 THE WHITE HOUSE East Main and Church Streets GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA One of Florida’s Best Hotels Has a state-wide reputation for service that meets every demand. Distinctive advantages in location. Steam heat, electric fans, telephones, running hot water in every room. Given a score of 100 per cent by State Hotel Commission. 75 ROOMS RATES, $ 1.00 TO $6.00 PER DAY AMERICAN PLAN S. OGDEN CHADWICK, Manager 50 BATHS SANITARY BARBER SHOP TONSORIAL ARTISTS OF THE FIRST CLASS Special Attention to University Students STAR GARAGE Gasoline, Oils, Accessories, Tires and Tubes, Battery Sales and Service Station BUICK AGENCY GRAHAM HOTEL GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Full Line Buick Parts J. R. FOWLER, Prop. “When better automobiles are built, Buick will build them.” Corner Union St. and Virginia Ave. Ik___________________________________________________________________ it ii it ix x: ii it ii :: it n :x x: :: t: n xz PAGE 306 XXL. LXXIDEAL FERTILIZERS Manufactured in Jacksonville Used in every section of Florida—Give best results all the time JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Established 1893 EAT STONE’S CAKE FRESH DAILY Manufacturers of FLOORING CEILING SIDING FINISH LEADERS IN FINE GROCERIES DOORS MOULDING North Side Square Complete House Bills a Specialty GAINESVILLE, FLA GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA PAGE 307 -XX.. -XX.---XX ■ XX------XX----It v » it Established 1881 Oldest Newspaper in Hillsborough County and the Leading Semi-Weekly Newspaper of Florida THE PLANT CITY COURIER PLANT CITY, FLA. Published by THE PLANT CITY PUBLISHING COMPANY Wayne Thomas, President F. M. Prewitt, Editor and Manager Tuesday and Friday $2 per year COMMERCIAL PRINTING Facilities First Class Modern Methods THE HOME OF BETTER PICTURES THE THOMAS CO, SPORTING GOODS FISHING TACKLE HARDWARE, IMPLEMENTS, SEEDS GAINESVILLE, FLA. EATMOR BAKING CO. WHOLESALE BAKERS Manufacturers of the GENUINE BUTTER-NUT BREAD For Sale by All Grocers 20,000 Loaves Daily Capacity A'it —XT--n—ttt-jj --1I TT XX XT—Tr TT XT' XT X PAGE 308WALKOVER SHOES FOR COLLEGE MEN REFLECT YOUR USUAL TASTE AND GOOD JUDGMENT WEARERS “ROOT’ FOR THEM WALK-OVER SHOE STORE JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA N ORA ORTON’S OVELTIES BOWERS SHOE STORE NEW RAIRI) BUILDING E. Main Street South PICTURES AND PICTURE FRAMING GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Fellows, when you see a person wearing “JUST THE SHOES YOU HAVE WANTED” —Chances are they got them HERE " it xi jnr IT XT' XT" 'XT XT" XX- X XX XI PAGE 309-XX----U_____IX. -XX----XX----IX- XX. STRATFORD CLOTHES HARRIS CLOTHING DOBBS HATS COMPANY THE CLOTHIERS SUPREME HARVEY'S FOR COLLEGE MEN 24 W. FORSYTH ST. Jacksonville, Florida PAY US A VISIT STEIN BLOCK CLOTHES MANHATTAN SHIRTS TAMPA, FLORIDA THE BENTLEY-GRAY ELI WITT CIGAR CO, DRY GOODS CO, CIGARS Wholesale Distributors THAT’S MY BUSINESS DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS Tampa Miami Jacksonville FURNISHINGS HAV-A-TAMPA Cigar Solicits Merchants Only Mild Havana 602-4 Tampa Street TAMPA NUGGET TAMPA, FLORIDA Clean, Cool Smoke PAGE 310“The World Docs Not Need So .Much To Ik Informed as Reminded WE BELIEVE Wc have the best line of Men’s Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Furnishings to be found anywhere. WE CARRY Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothing; Manhattan Shirts, in Silk, Pongee and Madras; Phoenix Hosiery, in Silk and Cotton; Superba Cravats; Stetson Hats Crawford Shoes; Arrow Brand Collars; Knothe Night Shirts and Pajamas; Krementz Collar Buttons and Sleeve Links; Manhattan and Chalmers Union Wear; Sealpax Handkerchiefs; Canes and Umbrellas; Pennants and Room Decorations. We want your business. The Store of Unsurpassed Service GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA STORKS AT: PALM BEACH, WEST PALM BEACH, DAYTONA AND FORT PIERCE, FLORIDA; HENDERSONVILLE. N. C.; ASHEVILLE. N. C.; DAY-TON. O.; HOT SPRINGS, VA.; WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. VA. DIAMONDS JEWELRY WATCHES CUPS MEDALS TROPHIES SILVERWARE FINE CHINA CUT GLASS JEWELERS AM) OPTICIANS Special Attention to Jewelry Manufacturing, Watch Repairing and Lens Grinding C. H, COLES SON 110 E. University Ave. GAINESVILLE, FLA. HILLSBORO HOTEL TAMPA, FLA. Nine Stories Fireproof 350 Rooms—300 with bath HILI£BORO HOTEL CO. Proprietors “TOP O’ THE TOWN” TT -rx- ir PAGE 3116 ___IT____ti tr tt »w nr_____________________XX_____XX_____-XI XI -XX-----------XX - XX _ IX X (onstont Hint Toward Mertinn 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. 11 l » « XX f X1 1M—lg ' ,f' »» -TT— XV PAGE 312Have brought you in direct contact with us. You have learned to regard yourself ns one whose patronage is appreciated. Some of you now embark upon a strange and unknown sea— Life! If during this important period for you, we may again serve you, kindly permit us to do so. g GAiNcSVi .Le.,FioRic Ai Have the Comforts of a Home in Your Room Artistic Draperies House Furnish inys Everything a Good Department Store Should Carry s Cafeteria MEAL TICKETS PAGE 313SEMINOLE “HOLD FAST" Silver. Gold. Silver Filled and Gold Filled Belt Buckle . Thirty or more beautiful design to select from, in plain, engine turned, hammered, and engraved patterns. Full line of Leather Belts, from medium quality to the best. ADVERTISERS ARE PROGRESSIVE BUSINESS MEN—GOOD PEOPLE TO KNOW AND TO TRADE WITH. Evershnrp Pencils, taads, Fountain Pens, Gold Pen Points, Collar Buttons. Link Button , Cigarette Case . American and Swiss Watches, Kings, Pins, Silver Novelties and numerous other thing that go to make up “Gifts That Last." Best equipped Repair Department in the State, maintained for the purpose of handling all classes of repairing in our line. Price in accord with the present market. L, C. SMITH South Side Square GAINESVILLE. FLA. "We Write It Right" MORRIS p AN NON pO.MPANY III cans Uomplete Uoverage J. H, ALDERMAN Authorized Dealer FORI) AND FORDSON ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE SERVICE AND BONDS GENUINE FORD PARTS All Leading Makes TIRES AND TUBES Graham Bldg. Phone 236 Accessories for Fords Gasoline Veedol Oil PAGE 314WHILE IN TAMPA MAKE YOUR HEADQUARTERS AT GARCIA’S RESTAURANT THE LEADING SPANISH RESTAURANT At the same location for IS years 1321 North Franklin St. Banquet Hall Private Dining Rooms M. F. LOPEZ. Prop. 'Ask Anybody in Tampa ’ TOURIST TOURIST THE TOURIST NEWS Florida’s Dominant Tourist Publication Published at the Tourist News Building 172-171 Central Avenue ST. PETERSBURG. FLA. A Weekly Boosting Everything Constructive TOURIST TOURIST CITIZENS AMERICAN BANK AND TRUST CO, TAMPA, FLA. THE BIG BANK AT THE BIG BUILDING A BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE PAGE 315We stand ready to help in a financial way young men of ambition and character. Cultivate the habit of saving while young, which will enable you to forge ahead more rapidly when you enter the business world. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA Capital Stock ..... Surplus and Profits Resources ......... $ 200,000.00 l.r 0,000.00 . 4,000.000.00 OFFICERS T. A. CHANCELLOR ...... President C. W. SPRINGSTEAI). Vice-President MAX A. H. FITZ............Cashier P. V. CUNNINGHAM..Asst. Cashier R. J. McCUTCHKON, Jr. Asst. Cashier A. F. MILLER, JR.Asst. Cashier THE AIKIN OPEN AIR SCHOOL ‘The Sunshine School for Hoys and Girls" Ninth Year Residential and day school. Dormitory for girls only. Work in all the grades and High School. languages, Interpretative Dancing, Swimming, Boating and Tennis. No diseased pupils received. Booklet. Address MRS. MAUDE AIKIN St. Petersburg, Fla. BILTWELL FURNITURE CO, Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE DINING AND BED-ROOM FURNITURE in Solid Walnut, Mahogany and Quarter Sawed White Oak ST. PETERSBURG. FLA. IT XX II IX «» 11 II »T TT ■ II IT 11-"T TT U.-----XX IX da PAGE 31CA. F. THOMASSON......President R. S. HANKA......Vice-President W. L. WATSON..... .....Cashier H. I). SMITH.....Ass t Cashier FLOYD A. THOMASSON .............Ass't Cashier PAGE 317PACK 318 nrrii Mialiti so■ »» », liiMinia. 11».


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

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

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

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

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

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

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