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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 354

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 354 of the 1923 volume:

—1 I I ► i I gSBgft 11IE SEMNOLE PV0U3HED AKMUtf ftT Th . JWJC , CLASS VfHIVEKailY f fUtfJfcV 1923. Jforetoorb Through the years of a man's short span of life, his thoughts more anti more often drift back to the past and his desires turn to a renewal of old associations. It is with this in mind that this small souvenir is prepared and given to you. If, some evening in after years, you take up this volume, gaze upon the youthful faces of men then well known or famous, reflect upon the glories, the difficulties, the loves and the friendships of your college days, if, on that evening, your heart is touched and softened and there is an aroused and quickened love for the University of Florida then we will have been well rewarded. To you departing, you who have spent your years of probation here and found worthy, you who have kept vigil through the long night, gazing upon your sword and armor, we extend greetings and wish you success. You arc Florida men; gird upon yourselves that sword and fight for the glory and honor of old Florida.Dedication Co one who has ever seen the true relation between studies and flood fellowship; who stands for the best and cleanest thlnfls of collefle life; who thinks of his school first, the students second, and himself last—to “limmv" Tarr this book is affectionately dedicated.□ m oiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiO'- • aiiHRuiiiiDiiiiniiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiniiica 1928 SEMINOLE Editor-in-Chief Joel R. Wells. Jk. Managing Editor Truman Green Easiness Manager Robert I.. Earnest, Jr. Art Editor John F. Bi.att. Jr. Associate Edilors-in-Chief Kenneth K. Hansen Heyward M. Braddock Assistant Managing Editors Sylvester Middleton Frank C. Raul Assistant Easiness Managers J. 1.. Jackson II. I.. Creary Literary Editors George W. Milam R. Glover Miller Athletics OSMONDE BlE Society Roiiert S. Pierce Military irgil M. Bradshaw Organizations Edgar S. Blake Cartoons Frank Heitzman Jokes John J. Henrick asiiiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiiitiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiuaiiiiiiiiiiiiauiiiiiiiiiiatiuiiiiiiiia: mini ■Mnuit: iniiiiiiiiiniamiiiiiiiiia uiihbiko s •lummaiiiiiiiiiiiioimmiiiitotiini.i miiiiiimiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiniic: u •« a. atiuniiimaHiiiuiiKiamiiiiiiiiiB ninuim CONTENTS Views. The University. The Classes. Athletics. Florida Sweethearts Fraternities. Societies. Organizations. R. O. T. C. Clubs. Comics.m I' CHATTA-HOO-CHEE! HOOCHE-HOO! i I Tool»v »ho' I b'lceves in ghostes, Dat dcy wakes en walks al night. Dal’s huocomc de Chattahoochee Cit it name en got er right. NV’cn dc slcem-botc blowed de w'isscl. Say in “Chat-ta-hoo chcc! Hoo! Sump'n in de swamps ud answer, “Hoo’s a Hoo-chce! Hoo chec! Hoo? Hain't you heerd de sleem-bole savin' In dc deades’ hour of night. Sort uv solein lak' en skeery W'iles yo wool ’ud roll up tight; W en she's lookin' fer de landin', Fircy eye done sot on you, Bote say, “Chat-ta-hoo-rhcc! Hoo-chce!” Hit say, “Moo's a Hoo-ehee! Hoo!" Fum de dark en lonesom' landin', NVhar le ghos’ly shadders creep, ’Mid de mosses crape, en cypress. In de dismal swamp so deep; Conies a soun’ dat sen’s a shiver, Cole’ en corpse lak’, dat it do. Wen dat sunip'n fum dc swamp sez. “Hoo's a Hoo chee! Hoo chee!—Hoo?” Mere is sumpin’ in deze swampscs. Dat is aller's talkin' back; Tain’t no varmint, ncr no scritch owl, I iavcs no fodders, fur ncr track. Hits a lia’nt er sleepin’ sperrit. Talkin’ to dc bote dat blew. Bote sez. “Chat-ta hoo chee! Hoo-chee!" Ghos’ sez, “Hoo’s a Hoo-chee!—Hoo?” C. A. Cornell I a 52 MU] gsGaiil 5c,t Cf Engineering HallT,,°MAS HallPkabody Hai,lr«t Agricultural HallThe CommonsHH Collece of Law««TT7TT ADMINISTRATION A. A. MURPIlREE. A.M.. I.1..I)., President J. M. Farr. A.M.. Pii.D„ l ice President K. H. Graham. Auditor Miss Ethel 1- Cowax, Registrar G. E. Willie, Religious Director and Y. M. C. A. Secretary G. 1$. Tillman M.D., University Physician Miss Cora Miltimore, Librarian Mrs. G. R. Knott. Matron Mrs. Kith Peeler. Housekeeper COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES James N. Anderson, A.B., Ph.B., A.M.. PlI.D.. Dean, and Professor of Ancient Languages J. M. Farr. A.M.. Ph.I).. Professor of English Language and Literature C. L Crow, A.M.. Ph.D.. Professor of Modern lAtnguages J. M. Leake, A.B.. Ph.I)., Professor of History and Political Science L M. Bristol, A.M., Ph.I).. Professor of Economics and Sociology T. M. Simpson. A.M., Ph.I).. Professor of Mathematics J. S. ItoCERS. B.S., PlI.D., Professor of lliology and Geology H. 0. Enwall. S.T.B.. PlI.D., Professor of Philosophy and Psychology T. R. I.eich. A.B.. A.M.. Pll.,D., F.S.SC., Professor of Chemistry J. R. Benton. A.B.. B.S.. Ph.D., Professor of Physics E. C Beck. A.B.. M.A.. Asst. Professor of English Language and Literature. (Absent on Leave.) M. I). Cody. A.B.. M.A., Asst. Professor of Botany and Bacteriology W. B Hathaway, A.B., B.D., M.A.. Asst. Professor of Languages W. II. Beisler. Asst. Professor of Chemistry W. S. Perry, A.B.. M.S„ Asst. Professor of Physics W. R. Hale. M.A.. Asst. Professor of Mathematics C. A. Robertson, A.M.. Asst. Professor of English Language and Literature A. P. Black, A.B.. Asst. Professor of Chemistry J. M. Chapman, D.O.. Instructor in Expression and Public Speaking COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Wilmon Newell, M.S.. D-Sc- Dean W. L. Floyd. B.S., M5., Asst. Dean, and Professor of Botany and Horticulture J. E. Tl RL1NCTON. A.B.. M.S„ PlI.D., Professor of Agronomy A. L. Shealy, B.S.A.. D.Y .M.. Professor of Veterinary Science Frazier Rogers. B.S.A.. Professor of Soils and Fertilizers N. W. Sanborn, M.D.. Professor of Poultry Husbandry J. S. Rogers. B.S_ Ph.D.. Professor of Biology and Geology C. II. Willolxhby. B.Acr.. Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying M. I). Cody. A.B.. M.A.. Asst. Professor of Botany and Bacteriology E. L. Lord. B.S., Asst. Professor of Botany and Horticulture Ralph Stoltamire, B.S.A.. Instructor in Agricultural Journalism COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING J. R. Bento,n. A.B.. B.S.. Ph.D.. Dean, and Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering P. L. Reed, C.E.. M.S., Professor of Civil Engineering Melvin Price. B.S.E.E- E.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering T. R. Lur.il. M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Chemical Engineering W. S. PERRY, A.B.. M.S.. Asst. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering B. F. Gaines, B.S.. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. (Absent on leave.) S. K. Es 11 LEMAN, .M.E„ Instructor in Mechanical Engineering T. II. Beisler. Pii.D.. Asst. Professor of Chemical Engineering m— PAGE 22 I- S. GREENE, M.S., Professor of Industrial Arts Alexander Brest ii, B.S.. Asst. Professor of Civil Engineering JosEi'H Weil, B.S.E.E., Asst. Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering J. P. Little, B.S.E.E.. Asst. Instructor in Electrical Engineering E. S. Walker, Col., U. S. A. (Rtd.), Instructor in Mechanical Drawing A. J. Sthonc. Professor of Mechanic Arts TEACHERS COLLEGE J. W. Norman, A.M., Plf.D., Dean, and Professor of Philosophy and Education Joseph Rolmkr. A.M.. Pll.D., Professor of Secondary Education J. R. Eulk, A.M., Pii.l)., Professor of Education W. A. IJTTLE, A.B., M.A.. Asst. Professor of Languages J. W. Day, B.S.A., M.A., Professor of Agricultural Education I.. S. Greene, B.S.. M.S., Professor of Industrial Education l W. Buciiholz, A.M„ Professor of Education and School Management , COLLEGE OF LAW II. R. Trusi.er, A.B.. A.M.. LL.B.. Dean, and Professor of l aw C. W. Crandall, B.S., I.L.B.. Professor of Law K. S. Cockrell, M.A., B.L.. Professor of Lau B. A. Basco, A.M., LL.B., Professor of Laic W. G. Kline. A.B.. LL.B., Professor of Law John Worts, M.A.. LL.B.. MX. Lecturer on lusw MILITARY AND MISCELLANEOUS J. A. Van Fleet, Cait.. U. S. A., Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics L. W. Amis, Capt., U. S. A., Asst. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Ira E. Ryder, Capt., U. S. A., Asst. Professor of Military Science and Tactics F. II. Bain, Capt., U. S. A., Asst. Professor of Military Science and Tactics B. DkWitte Brown, B.Mis.. Director of University Hand and Orchestra B. G. Manchester, A.B.. D.O.. Director of the Department of Physical Education and Sports . W. Sweet, M.A., Pii.l)., Director of the Department of Health and Hygiene EXTENSION DIVISION B. C. Riley, A.B., B.S.A., Director P. T. Manchester, A.M., French and Spanish Pansy E. Manchester. A.M., English and lAttin Clook a Fetch, A.M., Mathematics Mary E. Foley. A.B.. BJ„ Journalism Alice I.. Allison, A.IL Mathematics Ella M. Allison, Ph.B.. Teachers’ Review Courses Julia A. Keeler. B.S.. Industrial Arts Madei.aine Williams, A.B., High School Courses Rex Farhior. A.B.. Latin Ralph E. Calahan, Commercial Courses J. B. Leonard, Mechanical Drawing S. A. Fletcher II. P. Koshko J. A. Ormond SPECIAL LECTl RERS Eldridce Hart I.. C Adelson 0. I. Woodley Mrs. Joseph Koemkr PAGE 23gfflgJW ■" 'I' THE GROWTH OF THE UNIVERSITY LTHO ihe University of Florida is generally known as a very young institution and is called “The Baby University of the South", it is by no means the thing of a single day. As long ago as 1824. when Florida had ! ccn a territory only a few years, there was talk, but merely talk, of the foundation of a University. When Florida became one of the United Stales the Federal Government made a grant of about one hundred thousand acres of land, the proceeds of which were to go to the establishment of two seminaries, one cast and one west of the Suwannee river. Hence the East Florida Seminary was founded at Ocala in 1852. and the West Florida Seminary at Tallahassee in 1856. Immediately after the Civil War the East Florida Seminary was moved to Gainesville. In 1870, the l-egislaturc passed “An Act to establish the Florida Agricultural College”. This act, however, did not exactly comply with the uI«and Grant College” Act of Congress, so the legislature passed a supplementary act at the next session, and the State received ninety thousand acres of land from the Government. Three sites were chosen at different times for the new Agricultural College; finally Like City was chosen in 1883, just eleven years after the land was granted. In the fall of 1881 work began. This same year the Agricultural Experiment Station was established as one of the departments of the college. In 1903 the name of the school was changed to “University of Florida”. By 1905 higher education in Florida was in a sadly addled condition. There were six state-supported institutions, the University of Florida, the East Florida Seminary. the West Florida Seminary, the Normal School at DcFuniak Springs, the South Florida College at Bartow, and the Agricultural Ins-tilutc in Osceola County. Standards were low, curriculums mixed up, the work was generally unsatisfactory, and expense was inordinately large. So the Legislature passed the Buckman Act, which merged these six institutions into two, under the unlovely names of “Florida Female College” and “University of the State of Florida”. These names were later changed to “Florida State College for Women" -and “University of Florida”. The new University was located in Gainesville. A great many of our present professors have been with us since the first. Doctor Farr, Dean Benton. Doctor Crow, Dean Anderson and Colonel Walker were among the early faculty. These five men have watched the University of Florida grow from the very beginning; they have nurtured it and cared for it like their own flesh and blood, and given the best years of their lives for its sake. To them the highest honor is due. The first four years of Florida's existence as a University were under the administration of Dr. Andrew Slcdd. In 1909, at the same time that the name of the institution was finally changed to “University of Florida”. Dr. Albert A. Murphrcc assumed the president's chair. The University was subdivided into colleges, and the Law College was added. In this year Science Hall and the Agricultural Experiment Station were erected. Since 1909 the development of Florida has been ohenomenal. The Engineering Building went up in 1911, und the Agricultural College Building, the Commons Building, Language Hall, and Peabody Hall followed the next year. The Gymnasium came in 1918; the first unit of the Administration Building is now being completed; and a campaign was carried on thruout the state this spring for a 3250,000 Student Activities Building. Florida is not thru growing. She has just begun. The campus is laid out to allow great future expansion. The student body has almost doubled in the last two years. At present Florida ranks with the best in every way. Within a few years it is widely believed she will have no equals. I Pit ■i rf yatWii Urn. PACE 21; CLASSES SENIOR Wade Mahannah.............................. President C. V. Byrd..............................Vice President R. A. Carlton......................Secretary-Treasurer G. B. STANLY Honor Representative JUNIOR Henson Markiiam............................ President James Boyd..............................Vice President Much Roberts.......................Secrelary-Treasurer J R. WELLS.......................Honor Representative SOPHOMORE Marvin Mounts................................President John A. Murphree........................Vice President C. E. Morris ......................Secretary-Treasurer M. H. Wyatt...... ...............Honor Representative FRESHMAN Edgar Jones..................................President Clifford Butch..........................Vice President Owen Pittman.......................Secretary-Treasurer KENNETH Jones....................Honor Representative -■'I ( PACE 26TO THOSE DEPARTING Our ivied walls look down on your last hours And four swift years are gone as goes a dream Too bright to fully understand—the stream Of Time's own days has borne the vagrant flowers Called memories, far away, and you must take. Even as they, the paths that lead afield. You came in green and rawness, saw the yield Of patient genius mold your souls, and make Order of chaos that was youth; and now You feel this springtide's calm about you blown, And this sun's kindness on your laureled brow While in vour pride and glory, marching out From the last cloister, to the frenzied shout Of Earth’s fierce battles, soon to be your own. —William DuBois. Ic2 PACE 28BURTON WEBER AMES. "SquareheadT, Kissimmee. Agriculture B.S.A. Knppa Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Zctu. Gamma Lambda. Masquerader (1, 2), Ag Club. Secretary (2). Critic (4), Osceola County Club. President (2, 4), College Football and Baseball (1, 2. 4), Seminole Staff (3), Alligator Stiff (4 . University Band. Librarian (2). Assistant Manager (4), University Orchestra (1. 2, 4). Pennsylvania Dutch. GEORGE J. BAYA, "Duke”, Jacksonville. Law LL.B. Alpha Delta. Pirates. Newman Club. John Marshall Debating Society. Masqueraders (3). Duval County Club. College Football (1, 2), College Baseball (2), Representative Law College at Florida State Fair (3). • Gasoline? lloiv many? ORVILLE MARION BERG. “O. M.”. Arcadia. Arts and Sciences B.S. Phi Beta Psi. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. DeSoto County Club. Farr Literary Society. Flint Chemical Society. American Chemical Society, M48 Club. She s a bootlegger s daughter, and I love her still. PACE 29PACK 30 JLUAN ALFRED BLAKE, “Julian". Jacksonville. Law LL.IL Phi Della Phi. Newman Clul . He's a lawyer. WILLIAM MOREAU BOSTW1CK, uBiir. Jacksonville. Engineering B.S.M.E. lpl» » Tau Omega, Serpent Ribbon Society. Renton Engineering Society. Procrastination is the thief of time. EGBERT NAPOLEON BOWYER. "Bowyer", Lakeland, hw I.L.B. Sigma Alpha Kp«ilon. Pirates. Serpent Ribi on Society, Polk County Club. John Marshall Debating Society. Aap-e-ol-a-on'C Bon-e-part-e. ELBERT CLAYTON BRADDOCK. “Elbert", Crescent City. Agriculture B.S.A. Omicron Gamma Sigma. F. X. C., Putnam Club. Ag Club. A flood, angelic boy-nothing like Heyuard.VIRGIL M. BRADSHAW'"Virgil", San Antonio. Alt and Science B.S. Phi Alpha Delta. Scab-hard and Blade. Farr Literary Society. Flint Chemical Society. Florida Astronomical Society. Neuman Club. Seminole Staff. Military Kditor. Snap-Shot Kditor (It, Alligator Staff (4). Captain R. O. T. C. (4), Gallery Rifle Team 12. 31. Rifle Team ti. 2. 3), Captain 2. 3». Pistol Team (4), Student Assistant in Biology 4». Lived in F Section three years and never got over it. J. COLVIN BROWN. "J. 6'.M, Sopchoppy. Teachers B.S.A.K. Peal ody Club. Stock Judging Team. A. K. F. 18 months. It's in BakuUa County, if you really uant to knuu WILLIAM JKNNINCS BULLOCK. "Lucas". N'ocatee. Teachers A.B.E. Phi Kappa Phi. Peabody Club. Secretary 3 , Senior Teachers Club. DeSoto County Club. Secretary 3»: Secretary Y.M C.A. (4), College Football (41, Teachers College Debating Team (41. Debating Council (41, Cadet Captain R.O.T.C. (41, Blue Ridge Conference, 1922. II . J. It., the silvery tongued son of the South. MAURICE FRANK BUNNELL ”Blondy”, Orlando. Engineering B.S.C.E. Pi Kappa Alpha. Theta Rihhon Society. Orange County Club, American Association of Engineer . ice President of the Student Body (4 , College Football and Track. Managing Editor of the Seminole (3), Pan-Hellenic Council (41, “43” Club. Homme, sweet Homme. PAGE 31RICHAlii) TKMPLE BURR. "Dick". Arch Creek. Agriculture B.S.A. Theta Chi. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Theta Ribbon Society. Miami Club. Ag Club. MUpah Club. A gentleman farmer. CALIIOCN YANCY BYRD, "Check", Live Oak. La LL.B. Alpha Tau Omega. Phi Kappi Phi. Phi Delta Phi. Then Rihl on Society. Somocs. F Club. John Marsh ill Debating Society. Suwannee County Club. Coif Club. President Junior Law Class (2). Vice President Senior Class (4 . Basketball (1. 2 . Captain-Manager (3), Ba« l all tit, Football (4). Law College Football 2. 3t, Law (Allege Ba ehjll (2. 3 . Y Cabinet (3. 4). B-ptisl Club. Itamwv Waiter Boy (1. 2. 3. 4), A. K. F. 1918-19 . Really should have gone out for track. GEORGE ARTHUR CALHOUN "George". Pensacola. Engineering B.S.E.E. Theta Chi. Scibbard and Blade, Pirate . Theta Ribbon Society. Pen.-acola Club. Vice President (3). President (4 , Benton Engineering Society. Seminole St IT. Captain R. O. T. C. (4). Let George do it. ROBERT ARTHUR CARLTON. "Ruck", Knight . Agriculture B.S.A lie's not bashful, so he must have been too busy to fill out a questionnaire. PAGE 32A. WINNARD CHADWICK, JIL, A. ff7 St. Augustine. Law LL.B. Chi Della, Acacia Club. John Marshall Debating Society, Mizpah Club. St. Augustine Club. Brotherhood Club. Large and roomy; built for comfort, not for speed. CHARLES NECLEY CHRISTY, “Chris”, Tarcntum, Pa. Arts and Science B.S. Theta Ribbon Society. The wild, wooly. witty, Peruvian. LAWRENCE H. COBB. “Cobb”, Milton. Engineering B.S.E.K. Benton Engineering Society. First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (4). The one that owns the skeeter. CHARLES EDWARD COOK. “Charley”. NewberTy. Engineering B.S.E.E. Benton Engineering Society. Alachua County Club, Secretary.Treasurer (2). President (4). First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (4). “I'll match you to sec who pays for it.” PACE 33BgBB—BM GILBERT CURTIS, "Red". Tampa. Engineering B.S.K.K. Beta Pi. Scabbard and Blade. Tampi Club. Cadet Captain R. O. T. C. HI. Teh. he's still around here: majoring in Red BooA. RICHARD SAM FORD DOWDELL. “Dick". Wimauma. Agriculture B.S.A. Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi. Tampa Club. Ag Club. “48" Club. Flint Chemical Society. Vice President (3», President (4), Teacher's Senior Club. College Basketball (3). Cadet First Lieutenant R. (). T. C. I h. Pistol Team (4), Student Assistant in Horticulture 3. 4 . She's a Rhilathea, hut he calls her Minnehaha. CHARLES EDWIN DUNCAN, "Carr. Tavares. Law LL.B. Pi Kappa Alpha. Masqueraders. Pirates, Theta Ribbon Society, John Marshal) Detailing Society, Citrus on Lake Sumter Club, Vice President 1920 . l.ake County Club. President tit. Tennis Club. University of Florida Greater Minstrels (1917. 19201. Basketball Squad (1917 . College Football 1. 2». Claw Football (It. Another old-timer; he uas treasurer of the Tennis Club in '16. KASPAR GREENE DUNCAN. "Kap", I.akc Butler. Teachers A.B.E. Theta Chi. Theta Ribbon Society. Peabody Club. Senior Teachers Club. Vice President (4), Union County Club, President (4). Masonic Club. Come on. no one uill ever knou the difference. tSSMlii ■HHBB PAGE 34KOI.UN JESSE EKINGEK, “Ebinger". Tampa. Teachers B.S.E. Tampa Club. Farr Literary Society, Peabody (dull. Secretary-Treaturer • !». Flint Chemical Society. Teachers Senior Club. President 4). College Football 13. 4). College Basketball (3. It. Class Baseball and Football 2t. Heart uhole and fancy free—even after a couple of Summer Schools. HENRY LEITNER EDWARDS, "Henrikkr, Kissimmee. Arts and Sciences B.S. Kappa Sigma. Gamma Lambda. Cosmopolitan Club. Osceola County Club. Farr Literary Society. Seminole Staff (3), University Bund 1,2,3. It, Librarian 3t. University Orchestra 1. 2 . Spends his week-ends in Jax. W. I). EDWINS, “Edwins", DcFuniak Springs. Law LL.B. Two years at the University of South Carolina. Started a custom. EARL DRAYTON FARR. “Kid", Wauchula. Law LL.B. DeSoto County Club. Acacia Club. Secretary-Treasurer (2). President (3t. Mir pah Club, Secretary-Treasurer 3), Hardee County-Club, President (3). Cite him time. PAGE 35Co-educatcd. THOMAS SHKROD FERGUSON, “Tom”, [.ake City. Art and Science A.II. Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Epsilon. Columbia County Club. President (4). Varsity Debater (4), Cadet First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (3). Gives all the girls a treat. H. JAMES FERNALD. “Ifoston”, Melrose. Massachusetts. Agriculture B.S.A. Omicron Gamma Sigma. Sigma Sigma Phi, Ag Club, Vocational Club. Secretary-Treasurer (It, Vice President (2 , Acacia Clcb, DeSolo County Club. Senior Teachers Club. Mandolin (dub. “The Col-legian! ', A. E. F. 2 years. Still goofy; he thinks his nickname is Jack. GEORGE RANSOM GRAHAM. "George". Fort White. Teachers B.S.A.E. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Graham. PALL GREY FRANKLIN. Paul", Fort Myers. Engineering B.S.M.E. Alpha Tau Omega. Serpent Ribbon Society, Somoc , President (3), Benton Engineering Society. Secretary (2), Editor-In-Chief Alligator (2). PAGE 36ALEXANDER ANGUS (Ill.LIS. "Alec", Ponce dc Leon. Engineering B.S.C.E. Phi Kappa Phi WaholooM Club. Secretary (3), President (♦), IL E. S., Treasurer (3), President (4 , A. A. E., Treasurer (4), Budget Committee (4). He's from Vest Florida; nuQ sed. HENRY Kl I.LKR. "IFnry". Clearwater. Arts and Sciences 1LS. Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Serpents. Uligator Staff 3». Seminole Staff (3). A strong, silent man. LANDON FULLER, “London” Clearwater. Engineering ILS.E.E. Kappj Alpha. Phi Kappa Phi. Scahhani Mid Blade. Ser| ents. Sceretar -Treasurer Student Body (4 , First Lieutenant Co. C 4 . Those soulful eyes. ALBERT J AMES GEIGER. "Albert". Homestead. Agriculture B.S.A. Sigma Phi. Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Zcta. Scabbard and Blade. g Club. President 4». Flint Cliemical Society, Wrestling Club. Miami Club, Baptist Club. Budget Committee 4 . Minor Sports Committee (4). Ag College Football 2», Inter-Society Debating Team 3», Ag-Georgia Debate (4), Captain Co. A 4 . Pi tol Team (4). Stock Judging Team (3, 41, Student Assistant Horticulture (3), Student Assistant Animal Husbandry (4t. You're darn right, he's a busy man. PAGE 37EBB ERRETT F. GUNN. "Shorty' , Jacksonville. Engineering B.S.C.E. Omicron Gamma Sigma. F Club. Benton Engineering Society. Duval County Club, Scrub Football (1, 2), Football (3, 4), Baseball (4), Class Track. Basketball an«l Baseball. Looks doun on the rest of us. W ILLIAM WALTER CUNN, “Fo lrr", Gainesville. Engineering BS.K.E. Kappa Alpha. Scabbard and Blade, Theta Kih! on Society. F Club. Class Vice President (3), President Athletic Association 3t. Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (4l, Business Manager Seminole (3). Assistant Business Manager Alligator (2), Track (It, Football (3), University Minstrels (I . One vote, one ice cream cone. CLAUDE ANDERSON. "Cat”, Orlando. ris and Sciences B.S. Pi Kappa Alpha, Flint Chemical Society. Class Football (1. 2». Class Baseball (2». An m. d. to b. KENNETH BLAISDELL HA IT. "K. Lynn Haven. Teachers A.B.E. Beta PI, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Peabody Club. President (3). Baptist Club. President (3), Bay County Club. Y. M. C. A.. Vice President (3), President (3). Basketball 31. Class Basketball (2), College Football (1, 2. 3), Captain (2, 3), Volley Ball Team (1. 2), Second Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (3). "Oh! I hail you!" PAGE 38JOHN FRANKLIN HALL, "Old Vet", Tallahassee. I.aw LL.B. Alpha Tau Omegl, Phi Delta Phi, Alpha Phi Kpsilon. Serpent Rihlnm Society, Nice President (2», Leon County Club. John Marshall Debating Society, Secretary-Treasurer (2), Vice President (3), A. E. F. No relation to Thomas. HENRY GLENN HAMILTON. "Hillbilly", Humboldt, Term. Agriculture B.S.A.E. 1921, M. S. 1923. Alpha Zcta. Ag Club. Secretary-Treasurer (2. 3), President (4 , Class Basketball (21, Ag Football (3), A. E. F. 1918-19. Only a jew of them left. CHARLES ROY HAUSER, "C. R". Miami. Engineering B.S.Ch.E. Phi Kappa Phi. Gamma Sigma Epsilon, American Chemical Society. Benton Engineering Society. Flint Chemical Society. Miami Club. He likes chemistry. TERRELL DAMS HENLEY. "Davis". Inverness. Arts and Sciences A.B. Sigma Nu. Somocs, Theta Ribbon Society, Citrus-Sumter Club. Vice President (2 . Inverness Club, President (41, Pan-Hellenic Council (3. 4). His record—eight in one week. L i. ss assn es f 1QZ3 % PACK 39■ggi MB'' CLIFFORD ROSS WELL HIATT, "Cliff". Gainesville, Agriculture B.S. . Scabbard and Blade. Baptist Club. Ag Club. Alachua County Club. Secretary-Treasurer (4), Ag College Football 4». First Lieutenant. Battalion Adjutant 3». Captain U. of F. Rifle Team, Camp Knox. Ky. (3t, Captain Gallery Rifle Team (4), Stock Judging Trim (1). Student »i4tant in Dairy ing (3. 4 . He knous 'em nil by their first names. ALLEN TOLAR HOLLINRAKE. Gainesville. Arts and Sciences A.B. Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Phi. First Lieutenant Company B" (41. ot too boisterous; just loinI enough to be heartI. ROY BELKNAP HOSKINS. "Mary". Tampa. Art and Science A.B. Sigma Nu, Phi Kippa Phi, Alpha Phi Epsilon, Theta RibUm Society. Cosmopolitan Club. Secret ary-Treasurer Student Body (3 . Junior Medal. Board of Control Oratorical Contest (3». Farr Literary' Society, Arts and Science Debating Team I4l. Battalion Adjutant (4». A. E. F. 9 months. The ansuer to a maiden's prayer. DONALD HUBBARD, "Don". Terra Ceia. Engineering B.S.C.E. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Flint Chemical Society. Benton Engineering Society, American Association of Engineers. Manatee County Club. First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (4 . You’d never think it. to look at him. would you? PACE 40—aa " • —» PAGE 41 FRANK R. HUNTER. "Frank". Ft. Myers. rt ami Science B.S. Alpha Tati Omega, Theta Ribbon Society, Farr Literary Society. Come on, let’s hunter. BENJAMIN LOTT JENNINGS. JR.. "Benny", 0keechol.ee. Law LL.IL Chi Delta. Alpha Delta. John Marshall Debating Society. Reporter (3 . Law College Delating Team 13 . Winner American 1-aw Book Co. Prize (2 , Representative Low College at Florida State Fair (3). Mr. Noah Lott Jennings. LESTER WINDSOR JENNINGS, "l.ester". Okeechobee. Law LL.B. Chi Delta. Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Della. Sigma Sigma Phi. John Marshall Debating Society. President 3». Acacia Club, Vice President (3 . Vocational Club. President (1), Law College Debating Team (2), Varsity Debater (3). The married man with the rna.uin-di.ton line.JOHN McHENKY JONES, "Dizzy”, Peruacola. Law LI..IL Kappa Alpha. Phi Della Phi. Pirate , Treasurer 4». Serpent Kibl on Society. Secrelar 2 . President (3, Masquerader 2. 3 , Mandolin Club 2 . John Marshall Debating Society (2. 3. 4), Pensacola Club. Golf Club. President (3, 41, Law College Football 2 , l.aw College Representative State Fair (4». Onr of the thousands. FRANK MARION KELLER. "Frank", Fort Meade. Engineering B.S.C.E. Scabbard and Blade. Benton Engineering Society. Vice President (41, Polk County Club. President (4 . Wrestling Club (1, 2 , Volley Ball (4», Junior Football (3). Engineering Football (3. 4), Cadet First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (4 . Stand back and let a good man pass. JOHN G. KELLEY. "J. GY‘. Lake Butler, griculture B.S.A. Sigma Sigma Phi. U. S. Navy 1917-18. A’oic, he ain't Irish. - THOM S FLOYD KENNAN, “Floyd”. Hilliard. rts and Science B.S. Pi Kappa Alpha. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Hey, it’s eight o’clock! J1-983) PACE 42WIIXIAM I’- LADD. JR., “Stetson", Dcl.and. Engineering RS.E.E. Benton Engineering Society Volusia County Clul», First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (4 . Yeh, he teent to Stetson a whole year. FRED k 11.CORF.. "Fret? Clearwater. Engineering R.S.E.E. Phi Kappa Phi. Benton Engineering Society. Pinell County Club, Franklin Club. Conaway, Marconi and Edison. WALTER RUSSELL KING. ‘ Kusscir, Lakeland. Art and Sciences .B. Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Phi Epsilon. St. Lucie County Club (1, 2 , Polk County Club. Secretary 13 . Farr Literary Society, Reporter (2), Nice President (3 , President (3». Critic 4». Debating Representative (4), Arts and Sciences Debating Team (3 , Vice President Debating Council 4 . Recording Secretary Athletic Association (4). Class and College Track Teams (1, 2, 3. 4), Track Squad (1, 2). Varsity Track Team 3. 4). Assistant Manager (3 . Manager 4». Cross Country Team (4), Alligator Staff. Makeup Editor 4». Student Assistant in English (2). "Why, I've just gotten started’.' El RY MARTIN KNIGHT. "Eury". Gainesville. Law LL.B. Alpha Delta, John Marshall Debating Society, Bookkeeper and Cashier U. of F. (1, 3). "How can the University get along without meY" PACE 43tzrr : rr ri PAUL ERNEST LEI.AND. 44Little-bit”, Si. Petersburg. Engineering ILS.E.E. Omicron Gamma Sigma. Benton Engineering Society. A. A. E.. Pinellas County Club. She really likes him; do you blame her? OSCAR DEAN LENNARD, "Okie". Indrio. Arts and Sciences B.S. Kappa Sigma, Farr Literary Society, St. Lucie County Club. Y Cabinet (3), Track Team (11, College Football (1. 2), Class Basketball 2», Ramsey Waiter Boy (2, 3». Ladies! Indies! lie Gentlemen!" ROBERT GASTON LITTLE. “Hob", Jacksonville. Law LL.B. Kappa Alpha. Serpent Rihlion Society. Pirates. Nice President 21. Masqueraders. Duval G unty Club, John Marshall Debating Society, Law College Football (1, 2. 31, Assistant Business Manager 1922 Seminole. "You go thru to Tallahassee. I'll get off at Madison." HOWARD ELTON McCLAIN. 44lloll WeeviT'. Mobile, Ala. Arts and Sciences ILS. Pi Kappa Alpha. Gamma Lambda. Serpent Ribl on Society. Band. Secretary-Treasurer (4). University Orchestra. The innocent sub deb. Beyond the Alps Lies Home. BB538B PACE 45 SAM V. MclNNlS. ‘‘Sum", O'Brien. Teachers A.B. Phi Ka|ipa Phi, Alpha Phi Epsilon. Peabody Club. President lb, Baptist Club. Varsity Debating: Team (4). U. S. Army 191819. My Rood less, that's not nice. CHESTER BARTOW McMUl.I.EN. "Mac". Largo. Law, LL.B. Pi Kappa Alpha, Gamma Lambdj, Theta Rihlion Society. Pirates. College Baseball, College Ba«ketl jll. College Football. I), of F. Band (1. 2. 3). McNutt. WADE DOUGLAS MAHANNAH. uWade", Ft. Lauderdale. Engineering B.S.E.E. F Club. Class President (41, President Athletic Association (4). Chairman Honor Committee 4t. Baseball 2. 3». U. of F. Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4). Note, girls, don't hurt me. R M.PH A. MARSICA.NO. "Ralph". Tampa. Law LL.B. Beta Pi. Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Delta. Newman Club. President «4 . Tampa Club. President (4), N ice President (3 , Cosmopolitan Club. Secretary (2), ‘ ‘18 ’ Club. Venice Club. N ice President 1 . John Marshall Delating Society, Nice President (4 . Benton Engineering Society (1), Asst. Cheer Leader (4), Editor Student Directory 4). Rifle Team (11.  • «TT rr w ■ ■ t HOWARD LEE MATHEWS. "E. Bartow. Club. Polk County Club. One of us. Agriculture B.S.A. Tear here B.S.A.K. Agricultural ROBERT CLOVER MILLER. "Glot r Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences A.B. Sigma Nu. Serpent Ribbon Society. Duval County Club. A’ice President (4), Quill Club. Chairman (41, Karr Literary' Society. President 4», Class Secretary-Treasurer (2 , Class Football (21. College Football (2, I), Volley Ball Team (1, 2 , College Cross Country Team (4», Seminole Stall (1. 4). Alligator Staff 1. 2). Managing Editor (2). Swamp Angel. Editor-in-Chief (4), Y Cabinet (4). A three-year wonder. KLI.IS MOORE, "Ellis'. Milligan. Teachers B.S.E. Scabbard and Blade. Peabody Club. Vice President (4». Wahaloosa Club. Nice President (4). Senior Teachers Club. Secretary-Treasurer, Y Cabinet (4), College Football (2, 3, 4), College Basketball (2. 3). First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (4), Blue Ridge Conference 1922. Itashjul. hut give him lime. FR NCLS WEBB PARKER. "Francis", Tampa. Arts and Sciences A.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Kappa Phi. Somocs Theta Ribbon Society. Masqueraders. Tampa Club. Secretary (3), M48M Club, Honor Committee (3t, Class Baseball (3), Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 4). He used to look like a billiard ball. PACE 46 r -wrinsr. .M isKA 1,1 11 PAKKEIt PERKINS, "Perk”, Pine (Castle. Engineering. B S.Ch.E. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Gamma I .a mini . Flint Chemical Society. President 141. Benton Engineering Society, President (4), A. A. K, American Chemical Society, Orlando Club. It nd (1, 2', Astronomical Society, Nice President 131, “48” Club. Seminole Staff (3i. "You may not believe it, but I'm the only one in rny family uho doesn't •" FORD LEWIS PRESCOTT. "Ford”. Gainesville. Engineering It.S.M.E. Phi kappa Phi. Epsilon, Franklin Club, Society of Automotive Engineers. Buckman Med I. June 1913. F or d-fliner-jitney-lizzic-Elizabeth, ROB ROY RHUDY, “Hob”, Tampa. Law LI..B. kappa Alph Theta Nu Epsilon. John Marshall Debating Society, Tampa Club. K. A.—Kneck Artist. WIELAND WALKER ROGERS. "Pete”, Jacksonville. Arts and Sciences BS, Farr Literary Society, Flint Chemical Society. kappa Sigma ‘Sho Ishubella Shez to Columbush ,n saflMg PAGE 47 VV- K WOLE i JOHN WHITTIER ROYER, “John I’.". Roanoke. Virginia. Agriculture B.S.A. Delta Sigma Sigma, Ag Club. Flint Chemical Society. Secuml Lieutenant Inf. 29th Div. E. F. "tt hen played against Jim Thorp? " NEWTON I). ST. JOHN. • Yeirf’ , Daytona Beach. Arts ami Sciences A.B. Omicron Gamma Sigma. Gamma Sigm t Epsilon. Flint Chemical Society, Volusia County Club. Farr Literary Society. St. Andrew’ Brotherhood. College Basketball (3), Alligator Staff. Exchange Editor (4). Another three-year uonder; he may be bright bat he don't cron. MARCUS EKCELI.E SANDERS. ",Ercelle", Gainesville. Engineering B.S.C.E. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Flint Chemical Society. Benton Engineering Society, Alachua County Club. Lineal descendant of both Antonias and Aurelius. IVAN WALTER SCOTT, “Scotty”, Dunkirk. New York. Arts and Sciences A.B. Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade. F Club. Hell-Bent Society, Cluss Vice President (2 , Budget Committee (3. 4), Athletic Board 4t. Varsity Football (2, 3. 4 , Captain R. O. T. C. (3), A' Cabinet (3). Too big for a man and too small for a horse. L_i. r PACE 48 rrr«- EKNEST M. SCHABINCEH. "K. » . Delray. Agriculture B.S. Ag. Club, Y Cabinet. Gallery Team (3). A good shot. . ANDREW CARSON SIMMONS. "Andy", Jacksonville. Engineering B.S.CE. Kappa Sigma. Benton Engineering Society. A. A. E.. Football S |uad (1. 3. 4). S. A. T. C. Football Team. College Football, College Basketball. Class Basketball, Swimming Team, olley Ball. Capt. (3t. Manager 2. 41, Track Srpiad. Wrestling Club. Soccer. Class Football, Second Lieutenant K. 0. T. C. 31. Duval County Club. Treasurer 2». Y Cabinet t3 , Y Delegate to Blue Ridge Conference 1921. ’S funny; he's never gone out for baseball. JOSEPH G. SMITH. G.", Tignall. Ga. Agriculture 1LS.A. Ag. Club. No, Pocahontas; his first name is Joseph. RICHARD M. SMITH, “Dick", Jacksonville. Agriculture B.S.A. Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Duval County Club. Secretary-Treasurer (4). Quiet and industrious. L-7V PAGE 19'Vt'M--'.- ‘LSI -L VW UH GARLAND WESLEY SPENCER. JR. “Lefty". Sanford. Law LL.B, Ribbon Society. Pirates. Baseball (4). Watch him, girls. GEORGE B. STANLY. “George”. Ft. Lauderdale. Arts and Sciences A.B. Sigma lpha Epsilon. Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Phi Epsilon. Somoes, F Club. President (4), Secretary (3». Duval County Club. President (4 . N ice President (2. 3 . Wrestling Club. Serpent Ribbon Society. Cl ss President (3». Honor Representative (4». Secretary-Treasurer Vthlctic Board 3». Football 3), F. A. A. (1, 2 , Tennis (3 , Wrestling (2», Intcrmmural Baseball. Track. Basketball. Farr Literary Society. President 3t. Vice President 2 . Critic (3), First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (4), Y Cabinet (1. 2, 3», Vice President (3 , Minor Sports Committee (4), Pan Hellenic Council (4). “ III right gang, let's get together on this " RICHARD L. STANLY, "Dick", Ft. Lauderdale. Arts and Sciences B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. F Club (3. 4), Masqueraders, Flint Chemical Society, Football Manager (3 . "I'd a turned it in a month ago, but I didn't know who to give it to." JOHN O'NEAL COX. “O'NeaT, Gainesville. Arts and Sciences A.B. Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade. F Club. Football (3 , Track (3 , Captain Track Team (4 , Captain R. 0. T. C. (4). Leads a fast life. J.H. UJ ■■■■ PAGE 50 I.LON I) DENISON STEWART "L. Hradeniown. Agriculture B.S.A.. Teacher R.S.A.E. Omicron Camma Sigma. Alpha Zcta. Phi Kappa Phi. Ag Cluh. Secretary’-Treasurer (4). Manatee County Cluh. President (4), Y. M. C. A., Treasurer (♦), College Basclrall (2, 3 . Claw Baseball (3 , College Koothall (3), Scrub Football (41, First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (4). .1 big boy three nays. JANIES CLAGETT TAYLOR. “Irky", Sehring. Arts and Sciences A. II. Sebrinp Club. Karr Literary Society. From the Creek “icthus" meaning “fish‘ JAMES HENRY TAYLOR. “Jimmy", Jacksonville. Law LL.B. Alpha Tau Omega. Duval County Club. Serpent Ribbon Society. John Marshall Debating Society. Thumbs doun. IRVIN GREY THOMAS. 7. 6'.”. Fort Myers. Engineering B.S.E.E. Alpha Phi Epsilon. Phi Kappa Phi. Renton Engineering Society. A. A. E. Representative of Engineering College at State Fair 13. 4). the folks could see him nou. PAGE 51 So strong. but oh, so gentle. I.AIDIOI S I WHENCE THOMPSON. -Slim", Tarpon Spring Teacher N.U.E. Bela Pi. Karr Literary Society. Pealxxiy Club. Vice President (4). Pinellas County Club. Nice President (4), Baptist Club, F Club, Basketball (3), Junior Basketball. Captain (31, College Foot ball (4). Seedle type. LEONARD EDWIN TODD. Leonard", Ocala. President 2), Seminole Staff (4l. Hot todd-y. Enpincerinp B.S.E.E. Sipuia Phi. Radio Club. WILLIAM I.ORENZA TOOKE. "Rudolph". F'loral City. Arts and Science B.S. kappa Sipma. Camrna Lambda. Internes Club. Cosmopolitan Club. Theta Riblion Society. I niversily Band. "Canguny, girls. This is the night I study." WILLIAM GRESHAM WARD. "Bill", Miami. Law LL.iL Alpha Tau Omega. Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Delta Phi. Theta Ribbon Society. Pirates. John Marshall Debutinp Societ). Nthletic Board (3), Cla Secretary-Treasurer (3 . Y Cabinet 4 , Chairman Minor Sport Committee (4). Secretary Honor Committee (3». Basketball (1. 2t, Baseball 1. 2. 3. It. Ciptain Baseball Team 2, 3). PAGE 52Al.EC WHITE, Alec", Tampa. Agriculture ILS.A. Kappa Sigma. Tampa Club. Ag Club. Bwineu Manager Alligator (3). “Heir been around. ain't ue Mullock?" JOSEPH SENTKK W HITE. "Joe". Gainesville. U I.L.B. Alpha Tau Omega. Phi Delta Phi. F Club. John Marshall Debating Society. President (4). Varsity Baseball 0. 2. It. Made the tnrsily team. HORACE WILSON. “Pop”, Starke. Agriculture ILS.A. Kappa Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Zcla. Scabbard and Blade. Alpha Phi Epsilon. Ag Club, President (4), g College Debating Team (3), Alligator Staff. Assistant Business Manager (3t. Businc . Manager (4). Cadet Major R. 0. T. C. (4). Made 'em all. didn't he?" JAMES ANDREW W INFIELD. "Cooter". O’Brien. Engineering. (Not a candidate for a degree.» K-:pp:i Sigma. Cosmopolitan Club. Treasurer 31. Benton Engineering Society, Treasurer (2 , American Association of Engineers, Acacia Club. President Student Both (4). President Budget Committee (41, Class President (2 . Advertising Manager Seminole 3 , Y Cabinet (1, 2, 3t, Delegate to Southern Federation of College Students 4 , A. E. F. 21 months. So quiet and retiring. 22 PAGE 53 THURSTON PHILIP WINTER, "7 . Oakland, griculture B.S.A. Scabbard and Blade. Orange County Club. Ag Club. Old Boreas. ROBERT WRAY. "Bob', DeLand. Agriculture B.S. Kappa Sigma, Alpha Phi Epsilon. Agricultur-al Club. College I rack Icam 13 , Class Track Team (3). Member of Debating Council (4), Secretary Debating Council (l». Klorida-Ceorgia Ag Drifting Team 3». Mligator Staff. Assistant Managing Editor (3t, Managing Editor (4). Rutgers College, Freshman and Sophomore years. Honor Man Scholastically 1, 2). Do unto others os you uould have them do unto you. COLEMAN CAY W YSONC. " IT ysong", Gainesville. Club. Alachua County Oub. After all. wysing? Teachers B.S. Peabody Club. Senior Teachers WILLIAM JACOB YARNOFF. "Count". Philadelphia. Pa. Engineering B.S.C.E. Zeta Beta Tau. Phi Kappa Phi. A. A. E., President (4), Benton Engineering Society, Cosmopolitan Club. President 121. Acacia Club. College and Class Football 2. 3. 4 . Assistant .Manager Football. Intercollegiate Debates (2. 3, »». Debating Council 3. 4), Assistant Editor-in-Chief Seminole (3). Count Hairallofi. -f i MM i- iM PACE 54PACE 55 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY present Senior Class. although handicapped by the disadvantages of M the reconstruction period, did not have the misfortune of being shattered A J by the call to colors as did the classes of the two previous years. In September, 1919, we registered as Freshmen and we have the recollection of how our pride was smothered when we took our ranks as Freshmen and were no longer the leaders we were in high school. We feel proud of the fact, however, that we fitted in with the college regime and.helped to make the traditions of Florida. We were taught !o love the I niversity and the duty we owed to our senior classes— a spirit that hgs followed us to the end. As Freshmen, we won the flag rush from the Sophomores, but after struggling for an hour, we were forced to give in to them in the tug-of-war. We furnished our quota to the football varsity, which under the rules of the S. I. A. A. was legitimate at that time. This year the track meet was taken by the Rats; the declamation contest was added to their honor? at the expense of the Sophomores, and one of our numl cr was president of the Farr Literary Society, for the first and only time that a Freshman has hud the honor. In our effort to teach the Freshman class of the next year that they should bow down to the rule and whims of the Sophomore class, we "Carried it a little too far" in the eyes of the discipline committee and thus came the unfortunate "Forty Fight Club", which took its humiliation in the finest spirit ami organized one of the most loyal clubs in the history of the institution. As proof of their spirit, they conducted several successful carnivals for the purpose of raising funds for worthy organizations of the campus. In other ways the Sophomores of that year showed their love for Florida and took their part in all activities. As Juniors we were still working for the University and strived in every way possible for a greater Florida. In Athletics we carried off football honors, but were nosed out by the Sophomores in basketball. At the beginning of this year we found that we were the biggest Senior Class in the history of the institution and at our first meeting elected W ade Mahannah, President; Check Byrd, Nice President; R. A. Carlton. Secretary ami Treasurer; and Ceorgc Stanley, Honor Representative. Wc started out earnestly to make our last year count most for the University and to profit ourselves while wc could, and as the end draws near and our goal is almost realized, wc cannot help but feel a tinge of sorrow when we think of parting with our friends of the last four years; with an institution that has become a home to us and to which we owe a debt that we can never pay; with the faculty members, the seeming bone and evil of college life, who at the parting of the ways, rise up before us and we bow down to them in gratitude for (Heir unselfish devotion.mm WV" J. HENSON MARKHAM “Handsome" Arts and SCIENCES Ukc City. Fla. President J M ES K. BOYD "Jimmie” Law Jacksonville, Fla. Vice President HUGH ROBERTS “Mugzy” Encinehunc Miami. Fla. Secretary-T reaaurcr JOEL REAVES WELLS •7. nr Law Panama City. Fla. Honor Representative J. CURTIS BYRI) "Jay Itirtf’ Law Tallahassee. Fla. Sergeant at Arm W. SYLVESTER MIDDLETON Sylvester” Arts and Sciences Pomuna. Fla. - - 1 rrrc - v -r— PAGE 58■II U 1 jgwjui1.1" WILLIAM M. DAVIS -Bur CRICULTUHE Wuuchiila. Fla. ERWIN . CLAYTON "dale" Teachers Aucillu. Fla. FRED I . ABBOTT "rap" Agriculture Gainesville. Fla. HENRY -P. PHILPOT "PhiT Law Belle. Flu. GRANT A. MARTEI.L Marly” Agriculture Fellsroere. Flu. JAMES P. CLARK “Cookie Pusher" Law Charleston, W. Ya. PAGE 59PACE 60 JVCKSON C. MATTHEWS "Jack" i»ts m Sci»:. c» Trenton. Fla. RICHARD . SI AS "Pick" m mi Sci»; c» Orlando. Fla. -UICUSTUS F. HE SI.FA "Cuss" Law Starke. Fla. ROBERT L. EARNEST. JH. "Hob" Law Wc l Palm Reaeli. Fla. OTIS M. com "Sanford" Law Sanford. Fla. ROLAND W. GRANAT "Granite" Law Miami. Fla. ;. FLOYD FERRIS "Rosebud" Engineering Jacksonville. Fla. ROBERT S. PIERCE. JR. "Robbie" Arts a.ni Sciences Marianna. Fla. JOHN C BAHSON •7. cr Engineering llantic Reach. Fla. CRENSHAW C. COLLINS "par ;ricui.ti;k»; Bartow. Fla. PAUL II. BRINSON "Pinky" Law (Gainesville, Fla. JVCK l». ASHMORE "Jack" kts am» Sciences I .ill a I i.i sve. Fla. PACE 61 PACK 02 JAMES A. VAUCH N “Jimmie" Acts and Science DeFuniuk Spring . Fla. I.OIIIK K. RAMSEY “Ram" Teach eks Pensacola. Fla. ELMER I). HINCKLEY "Hud" Arts ani Sciences Jacksonville. Fla. DAVID A. RAM BO “Dave" Enci .seeking Orlande. Fla. GEORGE W. MILAM "Three Dopes” Law Jacksonville, Fla. M. LESLIE STEPHENS •LtSS" Law St. Augustine. Fla.W. FRANK E NS “Red" Law Jacksonville. Fla. KKNNETH K. HANSEN “K. Kr Arts and Sciences Tallahassee. Fla. J. HOOPER WISF. "Jake" kt and Science,- Gallatin. Tenn. THOMAS J. GEIGER “Tom' Acriculturc Wellborn. Fla. FRANK C. PAI L. JR. "Franz" AcKICDI.Tt.RE Tampa. Fla. WILLIAM H. POMEROY "Tap" Acricdltdki: Orlando. Fla. PACE 63 JOHN J. 11KN RICK "John" I-AW Philadelphia. Pa. JAMES V. HUDSON “Jimmie” Agriculture Miami, Fla. FOSTER Sill SMITH Shr Arts am Sciences Hawthorne. Fla. CLINTON B. VAN CLEKF "Dutch Agriculture (•l«,n mmI, Fla. UFA W All I) M. BRADDOCK “ItraiT Arts and Sciences Crescent Oily. Fla. WILLIAM J. CROWLEY- “Groictey" AGRICULTURE Miakka. Fla. PACE f  JOHN F. BLATT “John" Arts and $cif.nci Kankakee. III. EDWARD P. McCORKI.E ‘Mac" Law Lakeland. Fla. ELGAR P. ELLIS "Jazzbo" Law Fi. While. Fla. ORVILLE R. DAVIS “O. R" Agriculture Miami. Fla. J. PRESTON COREV "Jay" Vkt and Scif.ncf Winierville. N. C. FRANK II. WILLIAMSON “Pretty Am " I-AW Mi mi Reach. Fla. PACE 65 PAGE 66 I.KO M. BUTLER “Blonde Giant" Encinkfjunc Clearwater, Fla. HARRY LEE CHE ARY “Hid die" Law Gainesville, Fla. JOE k. MERKIN "Joe" Engineering Plan! City, Fla. W. Tl RNER DAMS "Dynamite” Law Madison. Fla. It. DILLON HARTRIDGE "lien” Law JackM nv ille, Fla. ROREKT C. TRIM RLE "Hob" Engineering Krudcnlovtn. Fla. BBMHH • ■ 1 ■i-hu.i ■»■■ KDCAR B. BUSBEE “Snuggle 'uppy" kt am Sen; N't ns WilliMon. Fla. II.LIAM II. KEEN “BUT Encinkkrinc Braclentnwn, Fla. HOMER B. LEE “Basil" kt and Sciknci I ikc Butler. Fla. J. SHIRLEY CRACY “Shirr" kt and Sen;Nets Smyrna. Tenn. FR NK M. HARRIS "Slim" Law St. Petersburg. Fla. R. KENNETH LEWIS “Shinney” Law Ve t Palm Beacli. Fla. PAGE 67 It WVl.KY W. SCOTTEN "Hoi Ur" AkT AN» SCIENCES Gainesville. Fla. KKN W. WILSON "Vrrn" CRICULTURK Ki «itnmec. Fla. Ml I.LEDGE A. BAKER "Snipes" Agriculture O'Brien. Fla. david f. McDowell "Mac" KTn AMO SCIENCES Panama City. Fla. JOHN B. AVER A "Jack" ht am Sciences (Gainesville. Fla. F.Mtl.F. E. PEEPLES "Early" Engineering Lake Butler. Fla. ei- 1,— PACE 68KKl BEN M. MASON "Rcube" Arts and Sciences Sanford. Fla. WILLIAM M. PEPPER, JR. "Scoop" Arts and Sciences Gainesville, Fla. PETE HARRIS "Louie" Arts and Sciences Tampa. Fla. O. KENNETH WEATHERWAX "Fayreueather" Encimeerinc Tampa. Fla. EDWARD B. WOODBERRY "Pinky" Arts and Sciences Quincy, Fla. OJL’S MALPHURS PAGE 69STL A |{T L. POMEROY “Rat" Kncinkehim. Jacksonville. Fla. IRVINE I). WILLIAMS “Ducky " Encinkuinc Tampa, Fla. WILLIAM K. SWEAT “Ernest" Law Mulberry, Fla. IIHUBERT CLIFTON BROWN Corduood" Arts ai i Sci»:nc» Lnwley. Fla. CM R ELLE II. SI MMKKS "C. nr Kxcinkkkinc Kissimmee. Fla.EDGAR S. BLAKE "Weary Encinkeminc Chiplcy. Fla. OTIS MATHIS “Otis” iit api» Sciences Paxton. Fla. TRUMAN GREEN “ tones" kts apii Sciences Tampa. Fla. THOMAS SALE ‘Tom ’ Law Southport. Fla. J. L. JACKSON "Leslie" kt aid Sciences Largo. Fla. MERTON S. HORRELL “Merlon” kt a» i» Sciences Arcadia. Fla. PACK 71PACK 72« !!!"1 iiniii. wnw 5DPHDMDRE CLASS BH -."-TV-ia.-g PAGE 74PACK 75PACE 76THE SOPHOMORE Ask a Senior who he is; with a condescending smile The Mighty One will answer you (he thinks you're quite u bore That the gentleman in question is hardly worth his while, For the Gentleman in Question is a simple Sophomore. Ask a Junior; he will meet you with an eve that flashes fire. As if he'd like to operate upon your lower slats. And with a voice that indicates an old suppressed desire lie’ll tell you. “Yes. he's one of those confounded last-year’s rats! ’ Ask a Freshman; he will look around to see if he is heard. And if lie's not, lie'll answer with a laughing sort of scofT, And his lips will curl in pleasure as lie speaks the hated word: “That fellow? Oh. lie’s nothing but a good-for-nothing Soph. Oh. the Rats all love him dearly, and the upperclassmen too. And the Faculty, of course they love him just as much, and more; Rut when exams arc over ami his second year is thru He’ll be proud to say he’s been a Sophomore . Wm. Pakmentkb. i c;k 7« 0SS®- ■ -—FLORIDA'S TRADITIONS H INKED and intertwined with tin growth of the University of Florida there have come to he customs ami traditions which are closely associated with the life of the students. Due to the brief existence of the I niversity the number and intensity of these traditions arc less outstanding than those older institutions, hut nevertheless Florida has many events which have come to he looked upon as landing annual occurrences which serve to enrich the life of the undergraduate. Among Florida's traditions none has a greater significance than that of speaking to one's fellow student or professor whenever meeting upon the campus. This custom hinds the students together in a closer union of fellowship and serves to promote cooperation in all activities relating to the general welfare of the university. In this manner the students become better acquainted and friendships are formed which last thru many years of after life. As is the case in many other schools the Freshman forms the nucleus about which are formed numerous customs ami modes of procedure of widely differing sorts. The first Friday night after the opening of the school year has long been known as College Night. At this time the entire student body as well as the Freshmen, together with tin faculty and many of the town people, gather in the gymnasium and go thru a process of getting acquainted. This is facilitated by each person wearing a tag bearing his name ami address. On the afternoon of the following Saturday the Freshmen arc assembled for the annual boxing matches. They are puired off roughly according to size ami weight—often many at one time in order to hasten matters—and arc urged on for a round or two by the belts of the surrounding upperclassmen. For the sake of variation a group of misfits, or those which cannot be evenly matched, are usually blindfolded and put into tlu ring for a round of hit and miss. However, probably the most anticipated of all “Rat” functions, are the flag rush and the tug-of-war which are staged with the Sophomores around Thanksgiving. In these events the undertrodden Freshman is given the opportunity to assert his rights—which is usually lonc with the aid of superior weight and numbers. Other established traditions of Florida which are coming to have greater and greater weight as time goes on are the annual shirt-tail parade which is staged after the principal football game of the season: the time-honored tilt between the faculty and Seniors on the baseball field each spring: and willing from year to year to the Junior Class the honor and hard work of issuing the Seminole. Traditions are the stuff from which are formed the history and significance of an institution of learning. As the operation and progress of Florida are governed by wholesome guideposts set up by the hand of time in so far will she become honored and looked up to with love and veneration by the men who are proud to call her •heir Alma Mater.PACE SO■BSiagHV’.-'UiUJ PACE 84PAGE 85rcrrrPACE 87PACE 88PAGE 90PAGEW. G. Kune J. A. Van Fleet.... Ferdinand H. Duncan. Winthrop Y Robinson Joe Barchan 0. R. Bic C. Y. Byrd R. A. Carlton L C. Case R. V. Coleman J. 0. Cox R. C. Dickson A. E. Doty F. II. Duncan E. E. Gunn M. H. Hendry G. II. Hodges James R. Boyd... Maxwell W. Wells ... ....Coach Assistant Coach .........Captain Captain-elect Boll of Squad L. V. Hokenstad W. D. Mahannah J. C. Matthews J. K. Merrin M. I . Mounts J. A. Murphrcc R. I). Newton C. H. Norton S. L Pomeroy E. E. K a ascii W. M. Robinson R. A. Simmons I. W. Scott M. H. Wvatt .....Manager Manager-elect SCHEDULE October 7. at Gainesville Florida October 14, at Orlando Florida October 21. at Tampa Florida October 28. at Gainesville Florida November I. at Boston Florida November II. at Tampa .. Florida November 18. at New Orleans Florida November 25. at Atlanta Florida December 2. at Jacksonville............... Florida 6, Furman 7 19, Rollins 0 1 I. American I region 0 57. Howard College 0 0, Harvard 21 58. Miss. College 0 27. I'ulane 6 12. Oglethorpe 0 17. Clcmson 14 PAGE 93fi NEW SYSTEM OF ATHLETICS EALIZING the necessity of having a recognized head of the athletic department at the University to oversee all activities pertaining to that department, the Athletic Hoard met shortly after the close of the football season this year and decided to establish a new system of athletics whereby better relations with other Universities could be procured in the future and a closer coordination of the various athletic activities on the campus could be maintained. These desirable factors for better athletics, they said, could only be acquired by having one man to assume such duties as arranging schedules for both major and minor sports, attending to all correspondence, determining the eligibility of all players, handling the finances, and the like. Ever since athletics have been in prominence at the University the coaches, the managers, and the men on the Athletic Hoard have invariably taken upon themselves the duty of writing other colleges for field engagements, with the result that nothing desirable was obtained because of the numerous signatures that claimed the responsibility. An office will be fitted up in the new administration building to serve as headquarters for the director of athletics. The walls will be adorned with team records, pictures, and banners, ami on the shelves will be placed cups and other trophies won by athletic teams in their contests with other schools. Everything in the room will lend an invigorating atmosphere of good, wholesome, clean athletics. James Livingstone W hite of Miami has accepted the honor of liecoming the first real director of athletics at the University of Florida. In the opinion of those who know him a better choice could not have been made. Possessing a wide knowledge of all athletics derived while he was enrol led as a student at the University of Virginia, he comes well fitted for the job. He graduated from there in the year of 1917 and holds a H.S. degree. During the years of 1913-11-15-16 he received baseball JAMES L. WHITE PACE 91 .ITUilftl rrrmur letters, being captain of the team the latter two years, and head coach the following term. In football he also displayed his athletic prowess on the gridiron by playing four years on the team and winning undeniable recognition in all the games he played. His position was in the backfield. Basketball, like all other athletic activities, took up much of his time, and he was seen in action for three years in this sport, being captain of the team in 1916. During his term of captaincy of the baseball team in 1915 and 1916 he was given full control of the squad and turned out one of the best teams in the history of that insti tution. defeating Yale in a game with them. At the beginning of the World War he entered the First Officers Training Camp at Fort McPherson, Ga., and was commissioned first lieutenant. While stationed at Camp Gordon he played on the service football team, and aided greatly in defeating some of the leading colleges in the South. While over seas he was promotcxl to a captaincy in 1918. Returning to the University of Virginia in the fall of 1919. after receiving his discharge from the Army, he again took up his activities as a leader on the campus and served both as general secretary of the V. M. C. A. and assistant coach of all athletics. In 1920 he went to Wake Forest College, N. C., as head coach of all athletics, remaining there two years before resigning to enter business near Miami, where he is located at present. The functions of the Athletic Director, who will be responsible to the faculty only, under the new system, as laid down and officially issued by the board, will be as follows: 1. Head of all coaches and gymnasium instructors, who shall be responsible to the Athletic Director. 2. Coaches shall be loyal to director and maintain team work and be open to suggestions from director, but shall be free to pursue their own methods of coaching and style of playing. 3. All financial control to be in hands of director, except as otherwise provided by student budget. 4. Purchase all equipment. . 5. Authorize the number of players to be taken on trips. 6. Arrange all schedules after consulting with coaches. 7. Enforce all rules of eligibility. 8. Direct policy looking to building up definite system of football and physical training. 9. Authority to make suggestions as to hours of practice, having regard to students class ami laboratory hours. 10. Coaches shall have their headquarters in office of Athletic Director and shall render such assistance as may be desirable or necessary in making up records of equipment, players, etc. 11. Require spring practice in football for one month. ilBfBriiiPTiTrri PAGE 95,-r. c . .: .- r-A-vv-.vl COACH KLINE Coach W. C. Kline is the man mo»l renponaible for I he remarkable improvement in athletic at the Univer-»ity of Florida during the past three year . During (hi time he had complete charge of all major ‘ports and teas responsible for the complete metamorphosis in the ranks of the football squad. changing them from an aggregation of untrained men in the fundament ■»U of the game into one of the smoothest working machine in the South. It is with reluctance that the student body sees him depart from the University this ear to enter the business field, for Coach Kline has certainly won a warm spot in the heart of all who have known him by hi genial smile and friendly affection. Major Van Fleet, for the past two seasons assistant coach in football at the University, has been appointed to fill the vacancy left open by the departure of Coach Kline, ami to lead the Florida pig-skin chasers to another successful season next fall. Coach Nan Fleet, the title by which he will Ih- known hereafter, is the type of man to fully control the rein of leadership in any brjncb of college athletics, having lieen a famous football star for four years at Vr t Point, and later serving as coach of the Kansas Aggie in 1020. He is thoroughly acquainted with the foothill candid He for next year and ha already formulated his plan for 4 successful season. PACE %FRANK EVANS Y istant-Managcr MAXWELL W. WELLS Manager-Elect JAMES R. BOYD Manager REVIEW OF 1922 FOOTBALL SEASON ■w BElN the curtain ran down on Florida’s football reason last December, the w I best and most successful season ever experienced by a Gator machine passed 1 I f into history; one that will long be remembered by the ardent fans and supporters who maintained such a loyal faith in the activities of the team. Not only in the South did the big Orange team cause quite a flurry, but the North a well saw them in action when they journeyed up to tackle Harvard at Cambridge. In spite of the fact that the new ruling of the Southern Inter-collegiate Conference, forbidding Freshmen to engage in major sports, prevented Florida from presenting the most formidable aggregation of football players in the South to represent her, the Gators were acknowledged by all prominent sports writers to be an outstanding contender for Southern honors. Florida was classed among the leading ten in the Dixie circle. Coaches Kline and Van Fleet engendered in their men a spirit of determination that could not be denied, which along with a forward pass system that could not be checked, was the main factor for the remarkable development of the team. Dickson and Newton, two of the South’s best punters, aided greatly in combining a stellar kicking game with a well diversified offense to a good advantage. The only upset registered against Florida came with the initial game of the season when Furman came down and nosed out the Gators by a 7 to 6 score. The game was played in a sea of mud and slime under conditions particularly unfavorable to good football. Their score came with the second play of the game when a long and unexpected forward pass from their eighteen yard line went for the remaining distance and only score of the game. However. Lidy Luck seemed to abide with the visitors at the most crucial moments of the game when Florida took advantage of two Furman fumbles and carried the ball across the goal line twice for touchdowns, only to be called back by the referee who too hastily had blown his whistle. On another occasion. Case, Florida's speediest back, bad eluded the entire field on an off-tackle play but slipped down twenty yards from a touchdown. As a result of this exhibition which caused quite a bit of unfavorable criticism thruout the stale. Coaches Kline and Van Fleet revised all signals and plays previously used and installed a complete new system of play, styled somewhat on the order of that used bv the big Eastern teams. The first victim to succumb to the new attack was Hollins College in a game played at Orlando. Again as in the preceding game the contest was marred by atrocious weather, a soggy field and rain falling most PAGF. 9Zof the time. The piny itself was only fair. Florida having not yet become accustomed to their new tactics which had been in use just four days, and could only roll up nineteen points to Hollins none. The next game found the Orange and Blue in Tampa battling against the American legion team composed of some of the best ex-college stars produced in football. “Buck” Flowers, of Georgia Tech fame, was the marked man on the opposing team and was watched too closely to be of any scoring value. Florida still seemed weak in this game, but were able to concentrate an effective consecutive drive at times that pluccd them on the large end of a 14 to 0 score. From then on the Gators found their bearings and began developing teamwork that greatly enhanced the morale of the squad. Evidence of this was made by the decisive score registered against Howard College on Octol»cr 28. when they came to Gainesville and were snowed under with a score of 57 to 0. The game which stood out most during the season was on November 4, when Florida look a long journey up to Boston to play Harvard. There arc always games which stand out in any team’s season, as those with a special rival, but none has ever occupied the attention of the University of Florida and the state at large so much as the game with Harvard. It was the first time Florida had ever invaded the North, and more than that it was the first opportunity it ever had to attract nation-wide alien-tioa All the eyes of the Southland were turned towards this classic event on that day and those interested were not over disappointed with the final outcome which resulted in a 24 to 0 score for Harvard. The stadium was thronged with 30,000 spectators, the largest assembly to ever witness a Florida team in action. This feature, along wi'.h the fact that they were playing against one of the greatest teams in the country, wrought considerable nervousness on the fighting Gators and completely routed their ambi ion.- to offset the powerful attack of the Harvard men. Seventeen points were scored in the first quarter before Florida's men settled down and began making the game look like a real football battle. Newton, Dickson. Case. Duncan, Doty, and Kobinson furni-lird the long runs and hard drives of the game which brought them favorable comment in the Boston papers. Coach Bob Fisher of Harvard remarked after the game that Dickson was one of the best all round fullbacks lie had ever seen in action, and that Newton, Duncan. Kobinson. and Doty would be a credit to any college team in the country. On Armistice Day in Tampa the Orange and Blue had an easy time defeating Mississippi College 58 to 0. Beautiful forward passing, broken field running, and sharp cut-backs were too much for the visitors, and they were forced to suffer their greatest defeat of the season. The biggest surprise in the South happened the following Saturday in New Orleans when the Gators trounced the much-touted Tulanc team 27 to 6. “Ark” Newton and Captain Duncan, described by New Orleans papers as the new Bo McMillan-Red Roberts combination” with their repertoire of perfect forward passes, aided by Dickson with his vicious line plunging and defensive work, were the main cogs in the machine that hurled the “Green Wave” against the rocks. Unexpected trouble, namely freezing weather and a stony field, was encountered in Atlanta on Noveml er 25, when Florida lined up against Oglethorpe and downed them by the small margin of 12 to 0. Captain Duncan was responsible for all the points in this game, scoring two touchdowns on end around cm! plays. The game was devoid of '.brills but not of injuries. Ray Dickson was laid out for the remainder of the season. As a fitting climax for Florida’s most successful season, the Gators on December 2, minus the services of Duncan and Dickson, displayed an unusually brilliant offensive against Clcmson College and subdued their attacks with apparent ease. The game was very one-sided and culminated with a 47 to 14 victory for Florida. FACE 98 FLORIDA VS. HARVARD Arrow Points to rk FERDINAND HENRICO Dl NCAN Kizhi End "Fcrd” plaxi.Nl hi lo l xrar -if football in a blaze of glory, winning many praise in each of I lie games he played in. A captain of the team lie proved to be a great leader and instilled in hi mutex a fighting spirit that could not In; donned. Hit greatest game was against Harvard. ERIC F. GUNN Center "Shorty" was the outstanding man in every game. His altitude was surpassed only bv hi fighting spirit, which in the Tulanc game broke loose with all the fury associated with a mad Gator. - PAGE 90WINTHROP M. ROBINSON Left Tackle "Robbie. ' popular captain-elect. ha been one of the Gators foremost tackles for the past two years. Hi proficiency to follow the lull caused him to score more points than any other linesman on the team. ROBKRT DEE NEWTON Left Half Hack “Ark” is the bc t all round athlete at Florida, and was a terror to all opposing elevens. His running, passing, and punting was one of the outstanding feature in every girne. His greatest game of the season was against Tulaue. RAY C. DICKSON Full Hack “Dick’s” punting, plunging, and defensive work should have rated him on Camp's All American Eleven. No greater full back has ever worked for the Orange and lllue. Hi' work in the Harvard and Tulanc games was stupendous. iMihv=r=TVKTHUK K. DOTY Right Tacklr -Doc" play tacklr second to none in the whole football kingdom. He covers punts like an end. and invariably is in the heart of each play. He v«ill Ik- greatly missed when the season opens next ear. I .A WHENCE C. CASE Right Half Rack Although handicapped try hailing from the Ancient City. Lawrence plays modern footlull. His sweeping end runs and spectacular defensive work were sights of joy to all who witnessed him play. JOSEPH BARCHAN Quarter Back Joe was the brains of the team this year and played his first year with Florida in grand style. He used his wits to the beat advantage against Clemson. FLORIDA VS. FURMAN Flohida Scores Touchdown PAGE 101 ..)Ban P.n.' P■5SHe85SBBH | LLOYD N. HOKENSTAD Left End "Hok" Inils from the Golden West where the Swcd grow hip ami husky. There may l c greater ends hut tin-greatest of them all could not have eclipsed him in the C!rm on game. STEW KT L POMEROY Half Hack For «tme reason or other Stewart always plays a sensational game at Tampa. His broken held running in til games brings the fans to their feet. IVAN W. SCOTT Guard "Scotty" hatl the remarkable ability of getting into every play ami emerging without bin Macomb In-ing mussed. If he could not lie seen in every play it was because lie was under the pile. PAGE 102KOHEKT A. CARLTON Center "Buck” was the oilier shorty at crnlcr. For four yearn did Ili»- loyal liltN Gator fight for the Orange ami Blue, and such is the greatest credit thit can lie attributed to anv player. FLORIDA VS. FURMAN Fukman Ckosses Tiik Line MERVIN U. MOUNTS End "Red” mum have been a Ini wonder at football when he wan a youngster, for he once remarked as he saw two kids playing with a ball. “Fellows, that's how I learned all I know almiil the game today. CALHOUN Y. BYRD Guard Mthough this wan “Conscientious Check’s” first year at football, hi« work was that of a veteran. No opponent sifted through his side of the line without encountering considerable opposition. i PAGE 103PAGE 1W GEORGE II. HODGES Guard George wa considered the hardest working man on the M|uad. and seemed to have .in unusual faculty of instilling pep into tin- gang whenever they seemed to lag. He v«ill lie greatly missed next vear. OS MONDE R. RIE Half Hack “Oaie" wa« the smallest battering ram on the team. He could bust the old line a» well as anyone, and only a ton of flesh could keep him from going on.REX FARRIOR Freshman athletics next year will be under the direction of J. Rex Farrior, who was appointed successor of John Acosta. Rex has made an enviable record for himself in developing championship teams at Caines-ville High School. I.et’s hope he can do the same for the University. FRESHM W COACHES JOHN ACOSTA The successes of the Florida Freshman football team this year were made possible by Coach John Acosta, a Jacksonville Ik and graduate of Yale University. Turning out a championship team in the South is no easy job. Neither could it have lieen done except by a man thoroughly acquainted with every department of the game. After playing two years on the Lawrcnccville. N. J. Prep School fool lull tram, lie entered Yale and was elected captain of the Freshman team there in 1918. The following two years found him regularly engaged on the Varsity track and football teams, winning his letter in Itotli sports. His proficiency in both of these activities won for him llie Willishrooke cup for hammer-throwing and a mention on Walter Camp's second All American football team. HENSON MARKHAM Manager ItfJWirhWKPAGE 106 —— BB— REVIEW OF THE FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SEASON A large share of the credit for the wonderful record hung up by the University of Florida Freshmen grid team of this year i due to Gvach John Aco ta and hi able assistants. Captain Hydcr, Amis and Atkinson. Facing a hard schedule at the lieginning of the year the team came through in grand style and liesidr winning all of their game were scored upon only twice during the entire season. I)ue to their glowing record the eleven won the undisputed Freshman rhimpion-ship of the South, an achievement of which the school is justly proud. Four of tlic games—the Auburn, Vanderbilt. Georgia Tech and University of Georgia— were played in Jacksonville and drew large and enthusiastic crowds. The remaining two games of their schedule were played on the home lot at Fleming field and give the student body of the school a chance to watch the southern champ perform. The first game of the season against Auburn was played in a veritable sea of mud and water. It hid rained almost incessantly for the two days preceding the struggle and by the lime of the contest the field resembled a lake rather than a gridiron. The "rats" started off with a rush and the first score came within five minutes of play when "Spec" Lightscy skirted right tackle for a touchdown and the only score of the game. Thereafter the contest partook more of the nature of a mud fight with frequent time-outs to wash the accumulated mud and clay from the athletes' faces and eye . The second go found Coach Acosta's doughty athletes opposing the crack eleven from Vanderbilt, who had a list of victories almost as long as the roll call of their squad. They greatly outweighed the Gator Yearlings who. not to In daunted by such odds, proceeded to annex their second victory with a 7 to 0 score. In their third appearance the Baby Gators hung up a 17 to 0 win over the far-famed Young Golden Tornado of Georgia Tech in the most sensational game of the season. Five times they were forced back within their own five yard line, but on e:ch occasion kept the Tech men from scoring with a superb defense. South Carolina proved to be the next victim of the "Bat" eleven, who won with a 20 to 3 count. South Carolina caught the Freshmen napping in the first few minutes of play and registered a field goal for the first score of the season against them. The “Bats" came back strong in the second half and literally played the Carolinians off their feet. The fifth go. between the “Bats’ and the University of Alabama, found the teint once more in all its gloty with a U to 0 score resulting. The visitors were outclassed in all departments of the gime and were forced to Ik w Ik-fore the superior work of the Young Gator eleven. The last serjp of the season, played on Thanksgiving day against the University of Georgia firtf year athletes, proved to be a thriller from start to finish. The only touchdown of the year was marked up against Coach Acosta's proteges in this game as the result of an inelrcepted forward piss. However they won 23 to 6 and brought to a fitting close the most successful season that any Florida team ever experienced. On the night of DcccmlK-r 15 the entire squad of over fifty men. coaches and managers, were tendered a banquet at the White House Hotel by I)r. Murphree, which officially closed the season lor the first Krediman football team ever produced at the University. And needles to say it is a team of which we might well be proud. COACHES AND PERSONNEL OF FRESHMAN GBII) TEAM John Num.v «..nj Head Coach CAPTAIN I. K. Byuek . Assistant Coach Captain L. W. Amis...................................... -............ — Assistant Coach Captain J. II. Atkinson............ .................................... Assistant Coach Horace “Hohm;" Smith............................................... -...-.......-...Captain Henson Markiiam ................................................................... Manager Letter Men Bicb ud Brown. Edgar Jones, Otis Green, William Stanley. Harry May, Max Goldstein, Horae. Smith, Sam Cornwall, Earl Freeman. Willi - in Middlekauf. Neal Morris. Phillip Thomas. Dick Bose, Burton W illiams. Mike Bandnll ami Warren l.ightsey. SCHEDULE OK TEAM Oct. 11. Florida Freshmen vs. Auburn Freshmen at Jax.—Fla. 6. Auburn 0. Oct. 21. Florida Freshmen vs. Vanderbilt Freshmen at Jax.—Fla. 7. Vanderbilt 0. Nov. 4 Florida Freshmen vs. Georgia Tech Freshmen at Jax.—Fla. 17, Tech 0. Nov. 11. Florida Freshmen v . S. Carolina Freshmen, at Gainesville Fla. 20. S. Carolina 3. Nov. 18. Florida Freshmen vs. Alabama Freshmen at Gainesville—Fla. 14. Alabama 0. Nov. 30. Florida Freshmen vs. Georgia Freshmen at Jax.—Fla. 23. Georgia 6. i PAGE 107 =553588500®™ Wade Mahannah. W. M. Robinson.. W. Russell King. P. L Reed W. G. Kune...... THLETIC BOARD .......Pres idem Pice President .....Secretary Faculty Member Faculty Member Student Members David A. Rumbo Lawrence Case I. W. Scott Joe Barchan rAOL 1U8 fH® m Basket-BallPAGE 11U SSrrft1 RSIT BASKETBALL VARSITY basketball at (lie I diversity of Florida, while disappointing in many ways, brought the -talc title to the Gators when they defeated the Rollins Tars in the I diversity gymnasium in a decisive victory. The Varsity five appeared a powerful machine ut the first of the season, hut slowed up in llic weeks prior to their extended road jaunt north, and were not playing up to the usual standard when they left. Roland Moss, this year’s captain, and one of the best all-around forwards in the South, was phenomenal in the Rollins game. He played a fast article of the indoor game all season, and featured many games with his sensational shooting. “Check” Byrd, manager and versatile player, was one of the hardest workers on the club, ami much of the success of the team this past season goes to the popular manager. ''Wood Alcohol” Miller and "Tommie” Thompson were this year’s centers, both holding down their assignments in an admirable manner. "Ark” .Newton, Clyde Norton and Henry Gray, a trio of guards, played steady, consistent ball all season, while considerable credit goes to Kenneth Hail and Byron Eddy for their creditable and worthy work in every game. Kalis, substitute, did not make the trip north, but in the games at home, showed up well. W ith the big raft of Freshman material of such high calilicr as paced the floors this past season, the Varsity five of 1923-21 will doubtless lx a peach of a team. Many of the old Varsity stars will lie back, and with fresh new men eligible, great things should be in store for the Gator "hoopers”. A review of the road season in which the Gators were returned victors in but one game: At Atlanta. Ga . Florida 20. Ga. Tech 52; at Lynchburg, Va.f Florida 19. Lynchburg 34; at lajxington. Va., Florida 19, . M. I. 15; at West Hampton. Va.. Florida 25. Richmond 27; at Chapel Hill. N. C.. Florida 11. University of North Carolina 59; at Raleigh. N C.. Florida IB. North Carolina State 30. ' PAGE 111FUESHMAN BASKETBALL The Freshman basketball team coached by Joe Barchan was acclaimed slate champs after winning from fi e of the strongest teams of the state without having a defeat marked up against them in the season ? play. “Bat basketball was distinctly a new innovation at the I Diversity this year, and while their schedule included only five games, due to a late start, it proved a success from the very outset. Much of the credit for the wonderful showing the “Bat” team made must Isc accorded to Joe Barchan, coach, whose untiring efforts were a big factor in the team’s wins. In the first tilt of the season the Gator Yearlings slacked up against the Jackson ville Y. M. C. A., ancient rivals of the school in the indoor sport, and won by the narrow margin of 31 to 32. Their scrap with the W inter Haven American legion five in Winter Haven, which followed, was even more closely contested and ended with a 15 to 1 I score in the “Bats' " favor. Bollins College, time honored foes of the school, were the next to fall before the onslaught of the Baby Gators with a 31 to 27 count. Jacksonville was then invaded for the second time and the South Jax Greenbacks handed a 35 to 25 defeat. In their last appearance of the season, played on the home court against the speedy St. Petersburg Y. M. C. A. quintet, who were being touted as stale champs, they administered a 23 to 16 defeat, bringing to a fitting dose a most successful season. The squad of the “Bat” team included: Kdgur Jones (captain and manager), V. M. Newton, Horace Smith. Bichard Brown. Otis Marshall, Dick Harwell, Frank Brumby. Bay Plockermnn. Glen W hittaker, Max Goldstein. Ned Flood. I.cc Worley. SCHEDULE Feb. 9, Jacksonville M. C. A. 32. “Bats” 34. At Jacksonville. Feb. 15. Winter Haven American Legion 11, “Bats” 15. At Winter Haven. Feb. 16, Bollins College 27. “Bats” 31. At Winter Park. Feb. 23, South Jax Greenbacks 25, “Bats” 35. At Jacksonville. Mar. 8. St. Petersburg Y. M. C. A. 16. “Bats“ 28. t Gainesville. Ba PAGE 112BASEBALL L. C. Kichboukc R. A. Carlton. ... F. P. Bakce ..Coach Manager Captain Team W. G. Ward H. L. Gray R. I). Newton V. S. Smith W. I). Mahannah E. S. Blake G. W. Spencer W. C. Ward J. H. Logan H. I. Gray H. G. McClendon J. A. Vaughan R. D. Newton A. L. DeHon F. S. Smith E. F. Gunn H. M. Bracken L. L. Thompson Roll of Squad J. H. l-ogan H. G. McClendon A. L. Dehon E. F. Gunn F. P. Bange G. R. Hitchcolk W. B. Owens W. D. Mahannah F. P. Bange E. S. Blake G. R. Hitchcolk L. T. Pendarvis C. W. Spencer W. B. Owens T. J. Edwards M. W. Overstreet M. T. Campbell W. H. Gil mart in f las J PAGF. Ill m Buck Car lion Hamper i Fred Bange Captain Lance Richbourg Coach BASEBALL REVIEW The brightness of an expected successful baseball season failed to shine this year in the ranks of the Gator nine, when after winning games from every other college team in the state with apparent case and thus annexing the state title, they lost every contest played on the road trip that carried them through Georgia, Alabama, and Mississippi against such teams as Oglethorpe. Georgia Tech, Mississippi College, and Mississippi A. M. A pitching staff far below the standard of the ones offered by Florida in former years, combined with the fact that seven regulars, all Seniors, were compelled to desert the team at the greatest hour of need because of the close proximity of final examinations, was the real cause of the tremendous downfall suffered by the Gators this year. When the opening call for candidates for the team was made early in February by Coach l,ancc Kichbourg, who returned to us shortly after the Christmas holidays had ended to again take up the duties of developing a smooth working aggregation to uphold the reputation of the University made last year, twenty-three men answered responsively and set to work with so much enthusiasm that from the very first, with the exception of the pitching staff, appeared to be an array of formidable players, destined to create an everlasting impression in the records of Southern college baseball. L PACE 115Twenty-five game were originally scheduled for ihe leant to play this year, hut due to the appearance of unexpected complications a game with Yale and two with Oglethorpe had to he cancelled. Ten games were played on the team's first trip when they toured the state and won easily over Southern College at Lakeland, Rollins College at Winter Park, Stetson at DcLand, and the Atlanta Crackers at Palatka where they were in spring training. At the time of this last mentioned game the team was at their best and performed in such style that muny favorable comments were made by sport writers in their behalf. 1 ( ✓ PACE 116ri»ir -r. Every form of hard luck imaginable seemed to camp on the team's trail when they took their journey into foreign fields. Ward, Gray, Newton, Mahannah, Blake. Spencer, and Gilmartin, all first string players, were absent from the lineup in most of the games on account of injuries and inability to spare the time away from the classrooms. However, despite their weakened condition the ball tossers played admirably even though they did lose every contest on the road. Art Sin PAGE 117M'.V WKXL!«ltjaJll»W IL .L mmMU.jJSJKgg ■BKn Freshman baseball at the University of Florida was rather disappointing from a victorious standpoint, the “rats” going on a ten-game jaunt into the western part of the slate, losing all hut two contests. One resulted in a tie. About fifty candidates turned out for the team early in March under the direction of Gus Beasley, “rat” mentor, who whipped the big squad into excellent condition. After several weeks intensive training, about eighteen men were selected for the first squad. Several exhibition games were played on Fleming Field with the Varsity and the players acquitted themselves in an admirable manner, forcing their superior Gators to extend many times in order to chalk up a win. The “rats” won an interesting game from the Gainesville high school nine. With Richbourg’s departure from the Varsity, Beasley went over with the Regulars, and I)r. R. G. Manchester took charge of the Freshmen. The “rats” dropped three contests to the St. Augustine Saints 7-1, 94, and 9-1; one game to Lake City high school 10-9; copped a pair of contests from Tallahassee 9-4, 10-1; lost a close game to Palmer College at DeFuniak '4-2, tied up for eleven rounds with Thomas industrial nine 1-1; and suffered two more defeats at the hands of Pensacola Regulars, 9-1, 9-8. Owen Pittman was elected captain of the team prior to the first road game. Other members of the squad were Miller, Flood, Gilbert Johnson, Ned Porter, Fnglish. Graves, May, Lines. Lightsey. Parham. Redding, I aird, Jimmy Johnson. Robertson. R. G. Porter. PAGE 118L. S. Marshall PACE 120 TTT - r" »’V'» l-Ty-' TRACK TEAMS ('.apt. J. H. Atkinson Coach J. . Hudson Manager Varsity J. 0. Cox. Captain R. I). Newton R. M. Crown L H. Poe D. A. Kamho A. C. Simmons C. 0. Brat lev G. P. Pettiway L E. Todd L Case J. B. Dickey W. R. King 11. L Connell A. R. Williams Fresh men . F. Anderson G. T. Magill R. G. Gilroy J. E. McGill C. G. Biitch E. R. Todd J. B. Bishop B. H. Monroe Y. Middlekauf F. S. Adamo Y. H. Stewart F. R. Beers The track season at the University of Florida was highly successful from every standpoint, both the Varsity and Freshman teams showing exceptional ability in their activities this spring. Over 150 athletes, with track ambitions, responded to the cinder call late in February, being placed under the guidance of Capt. J. H. Atkinson, Gator track coach for three seasons, and who resigned his post at the close of the track year at Florida. Florida chalked up her premier track success at Fleming Field on April 14, when she defeated the University of the South, Scwanncc, Tcnn., in a handy fashion, winning by a point score of 72 to -18. “Ark" Newton, phenomenal all-around athlete, featured this meet, copping 27 points for individual high honors. On April 21, Florida, running both Varsity and Freshman, placed first in the initial Open Florida Anuual Track and Field Championships, displacing such well known teams as Centre College, Georgia Tech. Oglethorpe and the Atlanta A. C. Once again the sensational Newton came into his own. winning the Southeastern Pentathlon Championship by one point. Ixonard of Centre was runner-up, the fight for first place being hotly waged in each of the five required events. Having gained such estimable recognition throughout the South in track proclivities, Capt. Atkinson, efficient coach of the cinder path artists, divided the large squad into three teams and sent one to each of the three great relay carnivals held on April 28 in various sections of the country. The Varsity team was sent to I)cs Moines. Iowa, to take part in the Drake relays; the Freshman squad was sent to Atlanta to engage in the Tech relays there, and “Ark" Newton was selected to represent Florida in the Penn relays held at Philadelphia. The Varsity and Freshman teams found their company too fast for them in the meets they were in, but Newton established international fame in the Penn relays by placing fourth in the pentathlon events with twenty-seven points. He won the broad jump, tied for first in the 200 meter run, was fifth in the 1.500 meter race, ninth in the duscus throw, and eleventh in the javelin throw. Other men on the team beside Newton who arc greatly responsible for the remarkable record made this year are. O'Neal Cox, captain of the team and the fastest man in the half mile; “Bun" Monroe, state record holder in the 220 low-hurdles event; Clifford Blitch, captain of the Freshman team and holder of the University record in the 100 yard dash; Bussell King, star two mile runner; Lawrence Case, winner of the 440 yard dashes in the two meets he entered; and Willis Middle-kauff who recently established the University record in the shot put and javelin throw. I llLlm FACE 121 I FLORIDA ATHLETICS FTEIl a hard struggle for many years Florida now stands out as a recognized power in southern and national athletics. Her phenomenal progress along numerical and academic lines has been matched by her showing in the field of sports. Better evidence could not be submitted than her records of 1922-23. ! W ith a Varsity football team which successfully met some of the South's strongest machines and held the Crimson to a low score, together with a Freshman squad that annexed the undisputed championship of this section of the country, Florida's gridiron season was one of which every Gator might l»e proud. With a stiff schedule being arranged for 1923 the indications are that the future holds still rosier prospects than have already been realized. In the other fields of sport Florida has made splendid records. It was a badl crippled basketball team which made an extensive road tour thru the Southern states, ami allho they lost the larger portion of their games, they showed what they were capable of by defeating V. P. I., a quintet which afterwards made a close run for championship honors. Track and baseball found the Gator athletes going strong. For the first time in the history of the institution Fleming Field was the scene of some of the South's most prominent track and field meets. The baseball squad met some of the Im-sI diamond aggregations and registered many wins despite a serious handicap in the loss of players by graduation. Growing interest in minor sports has done much to develop athletes at Florida capable of attaining Varsity caliber. Also ibis department has acquired no little fame for itself thru victories such as were won by the swimming and tennis teams. With the opening of the 1923-24 school year Florida should go even further toward the goal of athletic distinction. A reorganization of the coaching system creating the position of athletic director with coaches for each individual sport, and the continuation of the one-year rule for Freshmen, leaves little room for doubt that a tremendous improvement will ! e more ami more realized as the years go by. The Baby University of the South has long ago east aside its swaddling clothes ami is ready to meet and cope with any contest the future may bring forth! PAGE 122nm°R sp°rt5».» ■ !.■ s nm ' MINOR L © oh m c. ffKyf nur .9 ms wren X a. HAIT - TKACH ns s: MX CTOS k ■w cg cis-Acsittzrrxx -t.J IM J % ABT ws. A r’ xva ur.iA MINOR SPORTS The Department of Minor Sports was established at the University for the purpose of promoting interest in athletics among men not engaged in major sports. Its object is to supplement Varsity athletics, and to offer a training school in which to develop Varsity material. It offers a much wider and more diverse field for athletic achievement than do major athletics; and in the great assortment which it offers, one may be sure of finding bis favorite sport. An added advantage of this department is that it gives the coaches an excellent opportunity to get a line on men of Varsity caliber who arc not out for any of the major sports. Too much praise cannot be given I)r. R. G. Manchester, the able director of this department, for his admirable work in this connection. Under his supervision, interest in minor sports has grown steadily until at present there are nearly nine hundred men engaged in some form of minor athletics. Under minor sports arc included soccer football, swimming, tennis, volley ball, boxing, wrestling, handball, and gymnastics. In each of these, teams are selected to compete with similar teams from other institutions; and minor sport letters are awarded the contestants. This department also stages annually, open tournaments in boxing, wrestling, and track; and awards the winners in these events gold, silver, and bronze medals. Another very important office of the minor sports department is to foster in every possible way, inter-college, inter-class, inter-fraternity, and inter-club atbletics, and to supervise and direct all forms of physical education not included under the head of major sports. Iraa PACK 124 i I m mi Mil ii i i i i i. .ui—i UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA SOCCER TEAM Soccer, the original football, was introduced here in 1921. when the lirst teams in the state were formed. During it? second season, its popularity has greatl) increased, both at the University and thruout the state, for it is the kind of sport that cannot be kept from notice. So far. ours is the only college team in the state, hut several others arc expected to form before next fall, so an excellent schedule is planned for the coming season. A great deal of credit goes to the soccer players for their faithful, hard work, both in practice and in games. Likewise, much praise is merited by Captain Dupont and Dr. Manchester for their splendid, patient coaching and leadership during the past season. For the coming season, the team has elected Brownie Clegg, captain, and Jerr Bee. manager. Following is the 1922 lineup: First Second Position Uft Wing Llcgg Davis Saarinen Left H. B. Bee Todd Right H. B. Brumlcv............................Richardson.........................Left H. B. H. B. SSBBBSSB itt'kit PAGE 125SWIMMING TEAM Florida’ effort to arouse an interest in a swimming team to represent the University again ! other team in the state and South were reilued for the fir ! lime thi year when about thirty of the school' natator turned out for practice during the early part of March. Somewhat handicapped by the absence of a coach, the swimmer used what knowledge they had in that art and with rapid development put it to good u»e. Frieze’ Pond, one mile north of the University, was used a the swimming l a«in. A fifty-yard straightaway was laid out. two dock were built, and a first clas diving tower wai erected, thus transforming the little sink hole into a modern swimming pool. Three meet were engaged in this year; one with the Palm Beach swimming club, one with the Miami Beach swimming club, and the other with the team from Georgia Tech. Tire first two meets mentioned were held at the eaM coast cities, but the latter was held at Gainesville. Kncountcring swimmer entirely above the cla that average college teams present, the Gator ducks lost tire meets with the more experienced swimmer at Palm Beach and Miumi. However, the Palm Beach match was very close, and according to spectator . was lost only through tho inability of the Florida men to make quick turn at the end of the twenty-yard pool. Georgia Tech was sent home with a stinging defeat utluchcd to their record. Coming here with an aggregation reputed to lie among the be t in college circle , they displayed nothing in the way of cla»» exhibited by the Gator . Florida taking first place in all the dashes and diving event . Another meet is scheduled for next year at Atlanta. Among those in the University who contributed much to tire uccc a of the swimming team are: Osinondc Bic, captain. Murdock Barr , manager. Earle Moore. Marvin Clifton. Fred Lorraine. William Verena. Albert Howatt, and Boguc. PAGE 120 rt'. WTi i nfwow nVOLLEY BALL Volley Ball has taken a wonderful stride in Minor Sport activities during the past year and it has caused a large numlwr of students to take an interest in minor sports. W ith the excellent start which the team has made this year and with many of the team returning, Florida will he well represented next year in this branch of sports. Many more trips are contemplated for next year and it will be well worth while for all Florida men who are not engaged in playing in any of the major sports to turn out and “play the game in this activity, as they do in all other sports. The Volle ' Ball Team of the past year was under the leadership of Manager Andy Simmons. The team of this year has gone through a very hard schedule and improved wonderfully with every game. On March 3rd the team made its first trip to Jacksonville and were defeated by the Jax “V" by the close scores of 16 14, 15-12 and 15-9. Again on March 17th the team made another trip to Jacksonville, this time in conjunction with the wrestling and boxing teams of the I niversity. Altho we played a much better game this time we again lost by close scores. Then the team got down to business and marie ready for the Tampa trip on March 31st. This was the turning point of our “tide” and we showed the Tampa team some “sure-nuf playing. “Shorty” Gunn, last year’s captain and also stellar player, was unable to play with the team this year because of being on the baseball squad. The Volley Ball team consisted of Hicks, Keller. Simmons (manager and coach), Thompson, Stevens. Barker, Hail and Bratlcy. Of this number the oldest and more experienced at the game were Keller, Hicks, Thompson and Simmons. These men had played the game for the past three and four years. jm m u PACE 127H. R. Houser H. A. W illiams W. H. Pomeroy J. C. Houser E. S. Hensley R. R. Line H. L Crawford, Capt. ami Mgr. With the rapid growth of the I Diversity, there has been a constantly increased interest in tennis, many experienced players having entered the University this year. This necessitates more courts and other tennis facilities and it is hoped that the Athletic Committee will soon l e able to remedy this need. The I Diversity was represented last year at the S. I. A. A. tournament, in Atlanta, by klock and Williams; our men were defeated after a hard fight with their opponents. Unfortunately, this year the team was not able to enter the S. I. A. A. meet as F lorida had w ithdrawn their mem! ership from the association. However, two members of the team. Crawford and Houser took the trip to Georgia where they made a creditable showing in their matches against Georgia Tech, the I Diversity of Georgia. Mercer, and Emory University. W ithin the state, the Florida team played two matches with Rollins, winning one; also two matches with Stetson, in which Florida lost one and tied one match. The Gator net team also lost to the Jacksonville team which was composed of the slate champions. The season’s record shows another successful year for Florida in tennis. C P CF. 128 LEON COUNTY VOLLEY BALI TEAM. CHAMPIONS 1922-23 PAGE 129 LAW COLLEGE BASEBALL TEAM. CHAMPIONS 1921-22PAGE 130 LAW COLLEGE FOOTBALL TEAM. CHAMPIONS 1922 23 j. -L maam ARTS AND SCIENCES COLLEGE BASKETBALL TEAM. CHAMPIONS 1922 23 PAGE 131PAGE 132 SOPHOMORE CLASS BASKET WALL TEAM. CHAMPIONS 192223 S. A. E. FRATERNITY BASKETBALL TEAM. CHAMPIONS 1922-23FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM. CHAMPIONS 192223 PACE 133 i_______ LEON COUNTY BASKETB ALI TEAM, CHAMPIONS 1922-23 ■ ■ sLJ v CZS'jnmfVS ? What Conscience, say. is it in thee When I a heart had one, To take away that heart from me. And to retain thy own? For shame or pity, now incline To play a loving part: Fither to send me kindly thine. Or give me hack my heart. Covet not both; Imt if thou dost Resolve to part with neither. Why! yrl to show that thou art just. Take me and mine together. - Her rich. 1 : PAN-HELLENIC Pan-IIELLENIC CounciL Shelby Gaskin........................................................... President Francis P rker................................................Secretary-Treasurcr Pclc Harris Alpha Tau Omega Francis Parker John A. Murphrcc Kappa Alpha Winthrop M. Robinson Maurice Bunnell Pi Kappa Alpha Lawrence Case Sigma Alpha Epsilon G. B. Stanly Berl Bowyer Shelby Gaskin Theta Ciii Marion Hendry Joe Barchan Kappa Sigma Ixo Butler K 1 PACE 145wkwt.JJ_ JMl ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY Founded September II, 1865. Virginia Military Institute ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Organized in 1901 Flower White Tea Rose Colors Sky Hlucand Old Gold imTr’t ii Publication Alpha Tau Omega Palm Dean II. R. Truslcr Jim Giesnut Glenn String fellow Sam Buie Fratres in Facultate Prof. A. P. Black Fratres in Urbe Zack Douglas Glover Taylor Henry O’Neil Barton Thrasher FrATRKS IN I MVERSITATE W. G. Ward F. C. Paul F. W. Parker C. E. Webb J. S. White B. R. Casler W. M. Bostwick R. C. Chi Rings worth C. Y. Byrd T. F. West I . G. Franklin W. C. King F. R. Hunter W. I). Morgan I. 1). Williams J. F. Lorraine J. H. Taylor J. P. Graham Pete Harris Joe Sears J. F. Hall H. 1.. Black (). R. Bic R. K. Brown W. F. Evans J. T. Miller G. F. Ferris W. W. MiddlekaulT H. L. Gray W. R. Hicks E. B. Woodhcrry C. G. Blitch C. II. Summers L P. Woods G. R. Hitchcock J. A. Ball M. W. Overstreet John Dickinson W. II. Cotter W. M. Clifton J. A. Davis Pledge M. B. Sessions PACE 147 PACE 148KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY Founded Dr. A. A. Murphrcc A. C. Brown F. W. Buchholz E. F. Cannon L. W. Graham Landon Fuller Henry Fuller E. S. Blake G. 0. Cox H. L. Creary K. M. Brittain F. I). Campbell T. L. Clarke R. V. Coleman F. II. Elmore, Jr. J. S. Bond, Jr. J. X. Christie S. E. Cobb T. L. Davis O. E. Freeman Brooks Bateman i •irrrrf'i7ir mmir-ar.«r»rr at Washington and I.ee University, I8C5 BETA ZETA CHAPTER Founded 1901 Fratres ix Facultate Prof. V. S. Perry Fratres in Urbe R. E. Hardee C. A. Pound J. S. Shantis W. A. Shands Fratres in Universitate Class of 1923 F. X. Hadlow J. M. Jones W. W. Gunn Class of 1924 J. R. Farrior J. K. Merrin R. B. Pierce Class of 1925 W. R. Hall W. I). Henderson E. S. Hensley F. F. L’Englc G. B. Massey, Jr. R. H. Harris Class of 1926 J. N. Fielding A. F. Howatt E. C. Jones L. I.. Lancaster L. C. Edwards Pledces R. H. Hadlow H. T. Montgomery G. J. Gingras Dr. C. A. Robertson E. A. Taylor C. S. Thomas B. F. Williamson G. M. Younglove R. G. Little R. R. Rhudy W. M. Robinson J. M. B. Simpson I). G. Worth J. A. H. Murphree A. C. McKay R. C. W allace A. R. Williams R. B. Woodward N. N. Mayo W. 0. Pearce J. W. Trammell W. G. Troxler P. E. Thomas W. R. Thomas ii t su — PAGE 149rrrfr PACE 150  '■ • PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY Founded at Cniversity of Virginia, March 1. 1868 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER Chartered November 7. 1901 Flower Lilv of the alley Colors Garnet and Gobi Fratres in Facultate Dr. C. L. Crow Fratres in I rbe John Dyal Robert Swanson John Chesiiul Lonnie I laymans John Powell I). M. Buie Richard Boring Fratres in I mveiisitate Claude Anderson T. Allen Jones William Anderson Charlton 1). Keen Barco Bishop Floyd Kennan Clarence Boswell Howard E. McClain Ixiuis Buehcllc Chester B. McMullen Maurice Bunnell Frank Pomeroy 1 .uwrencc Case Stewart L. Pomeroy Carl Duncan Herbert L. Peterson Banks Duncan Roger Randall Robert L. Earnest. Jr. David A. Ramho James Etheridge Garlaiul W. Spencer Eugene T. Foy Leslie Stevens Frank 1). Hardaway Edgar Todd John lx slie Jackson Newton McClung Falcon L Johnson Edwin F. Trevor Pledges Clifford Lope . Preston Bishop Milo Stewart Raymond Burr O. II. Eaton Clyde E. Ix ng PAGE 151i . mjhi PACK 152«1'uyww SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 FLORIDA UPSILON CHAPTER Established in 1915 Colors Royal Purple and Old Cold Flower Violet Publication The Record Fratres in Facultate l)r. J. M. Farr Prof. C. W. Crandall Prof. C. H. Willoughby Fratres in Urbe W. W. Hampton. Jr. E. II. Hampton Dr. Wilbur I assiter H. C. Ball R. L. Stanly C. B. Stanly E. N. Bowycr Thomas Sale W.T. Davia B. D. Hartridge A. E. Beasley F. W. Heacock J. S. Taylor. Jr. P. II. Brinson J. B. Avera J. II. Markham R. S. Pierce. Jr. Fratres in Universitate N. R. Field Paul Enimert G. K. Perkins O. T. Green J. R. Brumby W. A. Stanly I). J. Baird L. P. Jones L J. Thomas L M. Worley J. E. Holland E. G. Futch S. D. Gustafson Clinton Burbridge M. J. Wilson Pledges Russell Hatcher R. II. Sumner (J. W. Lightsey PACE 1S3PACK 1S4THETA CHI FRATERNITY Founded at Norwich University in 1856 TAl CHAPTER Installed 1916 Official Publication The Rattle Kkater in Facultate J. R. Benton. M.S., Ph.I). Frater in I rue F. Hatcher Fratres in Universitate Class of 1923 R. T. Burr G. A. Calhoun J. H. Hansbrough K. G. Duncan Class of 1924 S. G. Gaskin A. R. Clouts V. S. Middleton H. Lilicnthal W. M. Hendry R. T. Collins Class of 1925 J. R. McClure R. W. Clark J. H. Kennedy 0. S. Clvatt J. W. Hendry R. F. Tomlin C. E. Morris W. A. Skinner O. J. Williams W. B. Patey 0. C. Parker M. W. Wells Class of 1926 F. C. Andrews F. W. Bartlcson E. Hudson H. A. Spring E. P. Raymond W. R. Daniel W. I). Gunn A. E. Meeks W. W. Shafer B. C. WilliamsSIGMA NU FRATERNITY Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Colors Black. White and Gold EPSILON ZETA CHAPTER Publication The Delta Fratres in Irbe R. W. Blacklock George Milam Joe Dalton Allan Hollinrakc Truman Green Roy Hoskins Davis Henley O’Neal Cox Ralph Simmons Clifton Brown Glover Miller Beach Hazard Victor Hull Curtiss Warren Jim Clark Hubert Weeks Robert Newton Edgar Scarborough Harry King Jack Howard Jeff Chaffin Frank Hartsfield Fratres in Universitate Warren Jackson Frank White Wood burn Tripp Kenneth Jones Bryson Copeland Owen Pittman Chester Redavats Joe Frazier Ed Craves Hubert Graves Walter Craves Marvin Green Ralph Crum Earl Trammel Charlie Ashby Howard Matthews Winston Ramsev Pledges Sanders Gramling Russell Lavmon 111 Flower 'White Rose PAGE 157MOLE ■vT •' •'•Tr Flower Lily of the alley Dr. J. M. Italic l)r. Jo . Roemer C. J. Harris Ralph Stoutamirc B. W. A me J. Barschan I. C. Batcheldcr A. K. Black J. F. Blau E. B. Buslx L M. Butler A. R. Caro C. N. Chri i W. J. Cody ’ R. Dan i son B. M. Dyer II. I.. Edwards J. L. Kalis A. S. Gilbert M. M. Glover K. k. Hansen R. B. Harkncss R. M. Hartslield H. S. Hull k PPA SIGMA FRATERNITY Founded at the I Diversity of Virginia, 1867 DELTA DELTA CHAPTER Established 1922 Colors Scarlet. White, and Creen Fratres in Faclltate Dr. Wilinon Newell Dr. A. L. Shealy Dr. T. M. Simpson Fratres in L’rbe B. F. Roger B. A. Thrasher FkaTIIKS IN I NIVKRSITATE A. I). Hutson Curl Johns R. . Koblegard, Jr. (). I). Lennard J. R. Leonard M. I . Mounts J. 0. Nolte, Jr. E. E. Raasch II. E. Redding Hugh Robert W. W. Roger J. R. Rose. Jr. A. C. Simmon 0. B. Simmon 11. E. Smith W. L Tooke Alec W hite II. S. Wilson J. A. W'infield R. Wray Pledge H. S. Parrish PACE 159PACE 160 ■ WIMUMI MOLL THE BETA PI FRATERNITY Founded 1921 Fratres in Facultate Capt. John H. Atkinson, Alpha Sigma K. II. Graham. Beta Psi 0. T. Stone, Mu A. V. Sweet, Ph.D., M.A.. Kappa Capt. L. W. Amis Fratres in Urbe Dr. C. L. Pridgen, Eta Beta John S. Graev Gilbert Curtis David E. Booth James R. Boyd, Jr. W. Edwin Brobston Kenneth B. Hail James A. Hudson T. J. Edwards Wilbur II. Gifford Fratres in Lniversitate Class of 1923 Ralph A. Marsicano Laud ius L. Thompson Class of 1924 Earl E. Jones William H. Keen Ruben M. Mason, Jr. William M. Pepper, Jr. Robt. C. Trimble, Jr. Herbert A. Williams. Jr. Class of 1925 Henry M. Salley Olin E. Watts, Jr. ! Walter F. Emmons, Jr. Gilbert E. Johnson Birkett F. Jordan Bun Hunter Monroe Albert Brobston Class of 1926 Frank Wright Pledces Virgil M. Newton Wilburn Robinson Arthur C. Toomer Glenn 0. Whitaker Samuel F. Flood, Jr. - ' r ■ • .'-.7- PACE 161  Flower Fleur-de-lis C. T. Link I . E. I .eland K. F. Gunn II. M. Braddock K. R. McGill T. F. Carter Horace Crain OMICRON GAMMA SIGMA Founded 1921 Colors Orange and Green Fratres in Facultate J. A. Van Fleet, Captain L. S. A. FraTRES IN I RUE E. W. Millican. Jr. E. C. Braddock FRATRES IN I NIVERSITATE Class of 1923 N. I). St. John L. I). Stewart Class of 1924 F. H. Gingworthy Elmer I). Hinckley Class of 1926 Kov Crain Neal Morris B. L. Gamble till. I 192 3 PAGE 163PAGE 164PHI BETA PSI FRATERNITY (local) Founded 1922 Fratres in Facultate R. A. Rasco, A.M., U..B. W. H. Bcisler, Ph.D. Fratres in Umversitate Class of 1923 Orville Marion Berg Class of 1924 John Capron Babson Roger Kenneth Lewis Class of 1925 James Gibson Sharon, Jr. James Marline Pierce William Marion Miles Robert George Gilroy Paul William Hills Clyde Howard Norton Class of 1926 George Walker Coe John Curtis Byrd I-cc Hartwell Poe James Lloyd Knight Frank Beer, Jr.PACE 166 BMBgSIGMA PHI FRATERNITY (LOCALI Founded 1922 Petitioning SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY Colors Blue and White Sigma Cuts in Local Prof. P. L. Rccd, Alpha Rho J. B. Gracy, Beta Sigma W. S. Wilson Iota lota H. W. Gunn, eta Zeta II. P. Peterson. Alpha Epsilon R. T. Stevens. Delta Fra thus in Facultate l)r. L W. Buchholz Dr. T R. I igh Prof. E. A. Haynie Fratres in I nivkusitatk W. E. Sumner L. E. Todd O. K. Weather wax H. H. Williams, III M. H. Wyatt P. F. I cker Pledges C. C. Curry W. F. Law E. E. I cker M. Campbell, Jr. F. P Abbott E. E. Bentley A. J. Geiger R. II. Mann II. P. Peterson. Jr. L B. Reed PAGE 167 PACE 168 4 UbL. eiHTBJHieju 'y.'ffHII l[" PHI KAPPA PHI HONOR SOCIETY Officers 1922-23 Townes IE Leigh.....................................................President J- M. Leake..........».........................................Pice-President A. P. Black.........................................................Secretary W. S. Perry Treasurer Resident Members 1922-23 J. M. Farr W. L Floyd J. IL Fulk K. B. Hampton H. A. Hall W. B. Hathaway J. M. Leake T. IL Uigh A. A. Murphrec G. W. Milam Wilmon Newell J. W. Norman J. W. Day Faculty Members Elected 1922 23 J. IL Benton E. W. Berger A. P. Black O. F. Burger F. W. Buehholz A. R. Caro M. I). Cody H. G. Clayton B. IL Colson R. S. Cockrell C. I . Clovs C. W. Crandall F. M. O Byrne W. S. Pcrrv P. L Reed J. M. Scott T. M. Simpson Maurice Stein A. L. Shealy IL R. Trusler J. E. Turlington Albert Vidal J. IL Watson C. H. Willoughby L. M. Bristol, iVo cuor of Sociology and Economics. Joseph Rocmer, Professor of Secondary Education. Frazier Rogers. Professor of Soils and Fertilizers. R. W. Ruprccht. Physiological Chemist to the Experiment Station. A. P. Spencer, Pice-Director of the Agricultural Extension Division. Graduate Students Elected 1922-23 R. E. Snuggs Ward C. Sumpter Undergraduates Elected In 1922-23 Arts and Science Henry Fuller A. T. Hollinrake IL B. Hoskins W. IL King F. W. Parker Law C. Y. Byrd L W. Jennings R. A. Marsicano W. G. Ward B. W. Ames Agriculture A. J. Ceiger 11. S. Wilson Lindnn Fuller A. A. Gillis C. R. Hauser Engineering Fred Kilgore F. L. Prescott I. G. Thomas W. J. Yarnoff Teachers C. E. Abbott IL S. Dowdell W. J. Bullock S. W. Mclnnis L D. Stewart l»AGE 169 r PAGE 170 ! : l THE INTERNATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY OF PHI DELTA PHI Fratres ix Facultate Dean H. R. Trailer C. W. Crandall R. S. Cockrell W. G. Kline E. B. Hampton FRATRES in I RUE W. V. Hampton, Jr. W. G. Ward C. Y. Byrd R. L. Earnest. Jr. G. W. Milam J. R. Farrior J. C. Byrd E. P. Ellis R. K. D vis Joe White J. Blake Fratres in I mvkrsitate T. Sale II. Lilicntha! Joe Dalton W. C. King J. M. Jones J. R. Wells. Jr. M. W. Wells T. S. Ferguson J. F. Hall O. B. Simmons M. L. Yeats  IIAWMj OK L.t .5iLu xr RAMOUWIIXC WL.rc.avo Ntwi A.UWCALV MX' fV'T.ll TOf HAYNIL JCKJLLY C.t AeVJTT. r.j.wcor.neMruL iTiniiiilrr AmiMi PAGE 172ALPHA ZETA i Honorary Agricultural Fraternity) Founded at Ohio State I diversity. 1897 Colors Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower Pink Carnation Fratres ix Facultate Prof. C. H. Willoughby Dr. A. L. Shealy l)r. J. K. Turlington l)r. Wilmon Newell Prof. James W. Dav Ralph Stoutamirc Carl Temple Link Harold G. Clayton Prof. Frazier Rogers Prof. W. L. Floyd Prof. E. A. Havnic Fratres in 1‘rbe I.nnee Richhourg Bert Clair Riley John Marcus Scott Hamlin L. Brown Fratres in Iniversitate Burton Wel er Ames C. E. Abbott A. J. Geiger G. A. Martel I I.. 1). Stewart Robert Arthur Carlton 0. R. I)a i' R. S. Dowdell H. G. Hamilton Horace Wilson L PAGE 173 PACE 174SCABBARD AM) BLADE National Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin. 1901 COMPANY U, SECOND REGIMENT Established 1920 Fkathes in Facultate I)r. A. A. Murphree Col. E. S. Walker Major J. A. Van Fleet Capt. L. W. Amis Capt. J. H. Atkinson Capt. F. H. Bain W. W. Gunn G. W. Milam G. B. Stanly H. S. Wilson L Fuller T. P. Winters I. W. Scott F. C. Paul H. C. Hiatt Capt. I. E. Ryder Fratres in Urbe C. R. Thomas Fkathes in I niversitate J. O. Cox A. J. Geiger F. M. Keller W. M. Harrison G. A. Calhoun V. M. Bradshaw E. E. Moore T. F. West I.. M. Butler J ifTririiaA'innii PACK 175PACE 176GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON Honorary Chemical Founded at Davidson College January 28. 1920 BETA ALPHA CHAPTER Chartered December 17, 1922 Flower Blue Hyacinth Colors Blue and White Official Publication The Ray Fratres in Facultate T. R. Leigh, Ph.D. A. P. Black, A.B. W. H. Beisler, D.Sc. Fratres in Universitate 0. M. Berg K. W. Schwartz C. R. Hauser 1). Hubbard R. P. Perkins H. Fuller R. M. Smith J. H. Hansborough R. T. Burr K. D. Harris P. W. Hills N. D. St. John M. E. Sanders L. E. DuPont R. L. Stanly W. C. Sumpter T. F. Kennan J. B. Hazard PACE 177EWW GAMMA LAMBDA FRATERNITY (Honorary Musical) Founded at I niversity of Nebraska, 1918 BETA CHAPTER Established 1919 Sponsor Miss Edith Power ! Burton W. Ames David E. Booth Willis J. Cody Henry L. Edwards T. J. Ed wards Albert I). Hutson John L. Jackson Howard E. McClain William Arnold Harry M. Smith Colors Blue and White Prater in Facultate H. DeWitt Brown FrATRES IN I NIVERS1TATE Donald R. Judkins John P. Graham Chester B. McMullen Marvin I . Mounts Murray W. Overstreet Ralph P. Perkins Herbert L. Peterson Charles J. Regcro William I.. Tooke —i Wl IjUUI ±1 IS! A ’haAhi !L n ©3 9 9 D § 9 © © § N ALPHA PHI EPSILON OMICRON CHAPTER Literary ami Debating Fraternity Dr. A. A. Murphree Dr. C. L. Crow Dr. J. M. Chapman Thomas Sale, President George B. Stanly, Pice Gerald H. Bie Cyril 0. Brat ley William J. Bullock Erwin A. Clayton Orville R. Davis Robert L. Earnest, Jr. W. D. Etheridge 55«S' -,-,-UE7 Fratres in Facultate Dr. James M. Farr Dr. Joseph Roemer Dean Harry R. Trusler Fratres in Universitate Joel R. Wells, Secretary President W. Russell King, Treasurer J. Rex Farrior T. S. Ferguson Carroll W. Fussell Kenneth B. Hail John F. Hall Murphy R. Hinson Roy B. Hoskins Roger K. I.cwis Sam W. Mclnnis George W. Milam Maurice Stein Irvin G. Thomas Joel R. Wells Horace S. Wilson Robert Wray To speak uell means power.” m 'jr PACE 180 m wnT?r irliiMiPAGE 182■ ■ I . umi SERPENT RIBBON SOCIETY L Sponsor Miss Dot E. Wilson 7. T. Davis.. ranklin West ii.an Jones.. ..........President ....Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Dillon Hurtridge. S. i Leslie Miller, §. N. §hcll v Gaskin, T. K J. T. Miller W illie Morgan Jimmy Taylor Hones W est Irvine Williams W. M. Bostwick Chick Chillingworth Marvin Clifton Henderson Carter him Hall John Dickie • Frank Evans P. G. Franklii Willard Hick Fred Ixtrraint II. Montgomery It. B. Pierce K. It. Ithudy W. M. Robinson J. B. M. Simpson K B. Woodward B. B..lbnan I hrK h Cosfo: I. . E. Ed w awls T. II. Elmor J hind on Fuller J. Me. II. Jones Joe Barchan Edward Bushec Dick Uose F. J. Wcedhrmpcr Stewart P fcnei.. Milo Stewart Edgar Todd Allan Jones Clyde Long V. . E. Lope . EE. Me. Clain S. A. E. . lt Fcihl B. D. Hartridge W. J. Li|htse) G. B. Stai ley Sigma Glover Mille J Owen Pittman Theta Chi M. Hendry W . Ilendrv It. McClure W. B. Patey Stray Greeks Billv Smilhwick, Phi Delta Theta Arthur Doty, Phi Delta Theta F. H. Duncan. Phi Delta Theta Roland Moss. Phi Gamma Delta Bill Anderson hiwrencc Case W . A. Stanley It. L Stanley M. J. Wilson E. V Bowycr J. It. Brumbv W. T. I)..vi E. G. Futch C. B. Itedavat W. IE Tripp Fred Hurtlcson A. It. Clouts S. Ga kin PACK 183■JUMLMP »9 rwwwfff HETA RIBBON SOCIETY ................President .............Vice President .........Secretary-T reasurer Chairman Dance Committee R. S. Pierce.. F. W. Parker.. K. M. Brittain T. Green...... A. T. 0. Lik Paul Bil Vard I 1.1 ll I OhiiomL Bi« E. B. Woodberry Murray Overstreet Curren Webb Willis Middlckauff C. Y. Byrd Floyd Ferris Pete Harri s Frank Hunter J. . Christie W. G. Troxler G. J. Cingras K. M. Brittain • I G. Worthiy 0. Hendcrso. unts ninoib itusscl Hatcher Bbnton Burbridge H.ilvc Sumner I' il Brinson 1 1 Green d Taylor " Pierce 1. j: Baird P. K. A. Carl Duncan Uuis Bouchelle Mike Randall Peterson Frank Pomero Thkta Chi George Calhoun Dick Burr Kasper Duncan Raymond Daniel Sigma Nr Beach Hazard ’xvis Henley i ’man Green i: 1' Brown "i Green 1 nEEKS J. S. Gracv, Beta Theta Pi H. S. Riddle, Delta Ipsilon F.. A. Regcster. Phi Delta Theta Claude aderson Maurice Rtfunell Garland Spe H G. I). Keen CliestermJ«Mnlb-M Fahl Johns pn Bob Collins Herndon Hanshoroug Henrv l.ilicnthal F.imo Meeks Carson Andrews Wallace Shaffer George Milam Joe Dalton James Clark Hubert Weeks Joseph Frazier Kenneth Jones Ralph Simmons Curtis Warren Frank White Howard Mathew Earl Trammel V Theta Richard Rowe, Chi Psi PAGE IBS m 33V«!THE PIRATES Founded nl die I niversitv of Florida. 1921 Sponsor Miss Frances Burroughs WlVTIlHOP Itdltl sO ...... President Duke Baya Pice President Secretary Robert Pierce Treasurer Franklin West •• Chairman Dance Committee Members R. G. Little William Ward G. W. Spencer Robert Collins Truman Green Eugene Foy Franklin West James Clark Wintlirop Robinson Edtvin Woodbcrry • Dillon llartridgr Otis Green Ralph Simmons Victor Hull Duke Bava Kim Brittain i Elvin Register Chick Chillingsworth Egbert Bowycr Robert McClure l,awrcnce Case George Cox McHenry Jones Davis Henley Robert Pierce Chester McMullen George Gilhoun Warren Jackson Robert Harris Joseph Dalton 1 Carl Duncan Woodman Tripp Howard Riddle Dick Rowe t Turner Davis Shirley Gracy Pete Harris Paul Uckcr Edgar Blake James Brumby Floyd Ferriss Maurice Wilson Ossie Bie Billy Smithwick --------------------- PACE 187PACE 188PACE 190YELLS AND SONGS SAY WHAT First Squad: SAY! Second Squad: SAY WHAT? Fir Squad: THATS WHAT! Second Squad: WHAT'S WHAT? Fint Squad: THAT'S WHAT THEY ALL SAY! Second Squad: WHAT'S WHAT THEY LISA Y? Both Squads: FLORIDA! FLORIDA! FLORIDA! TEAM YELL Florida, Rah, Rah. Florida, Rah. Rah. Whoorah. Whoorah. Florida! Rah. Rah! Rah. Rah! Rah. Rah! Rah, Rah! Rah. Rah! Rah. Rah! Rah! Team, Team, Team! FLORIDA YELL Frah! L-rah! A-Rah! Florida! Rah, Rah! Whoorah! Rah. Rah! Whoo-rah! Florida, Florida. Florida! ISrrrrr rah! Rrrnr rah! Rnrrr rah! Florida. Florida. Florida! HAIL FLORIDA Son : (By N . X. Frazier) Florida’s men are marching on again to viclory, The Orange and Blue, ur.furlrd shove our head will wave. For we'll help our boys along with our cheers and with our songs Ami we'll slick by every one oi our “ 'leven braves.’’ And at Iasi when the viclory in over. When lire team has proven loyal, staunch and true. We’ll hear old Georgia mourn to tl.eir good old cracker home. Wondering how the Gators slipped them something new. ClfORI.'S Hail, we'll all It lil Florida, For she's lolling up the score today. Cheer her and back her, I my . Through every single play. (Rah-Rah-Rah!) Fight boys for victory-. And let the Locomotives tell For the team of sweat and brawn By those veils will "Cany On" And old Ccorgia’Il think she stepped from earth to Hell. WE ARE THE BOYS FROM OLD FLORIDA We are the boys from old Florida M-o-r-i-d-a Where the girls arc the fairest, the boys arc the squares! of any old place down that way; We are all strong for old Florida. Down where the old Gators play. In any old weather we’ll all stick together For F-l-o-r-i-d-a. THE ORANGE ND BLUE Cheer for the Orange ami Blue. Waving forever, pride of old Florida. May she droop never. We II sing a song for that flag today. Cheer for the team at play, On to the goal we’ll fight our way. For Florida. LOCOMOTIVE Ray! Ray! Ray! Gator, Gator. Gator! Sis, Sis. Sis! lioum. Boom. Boom! Bah! Florida! Florida! Florida! SIREN R-r-r-r-r! Boom Walilia! Wlioo ray! Florida! Bah-rah-rr! Team. GATOR! Gator! Gator! Gator! R.di Rah Rah! Rah Rah Rah! Ral. Rah Rah! RAH! Team, Team, Team! RAYKIHO Ray-ki-llo! llo-ki-Ruy! Whoop! Whoop! Ilalla Halloo! knock knock! Ilalla Balloo! knock knock! TT EE AA MM! Team Team Team! THREE T FFF LLL OOO RRR III DDD AAA! Florida! Florida! Florida! Team! Fight! 22 i 22 PACE 191STUDENT BODY OFFICERS James A. Winfield........................................................ President Maurice Bunnell.......................................................Vice President Landon Fuller ...................................................Secretary-Treasurer EO VOE COm TTEE PACE 192 Eazsi .EPCTRTgg L THE BUDGET COMMITTEE James A. Winfield..........................................President Maurice Bunnell.........................................Vice President Landon Fuller....................................Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Representatives Prof. P. L. Reed Major J. A. Van Fleet Student Representatives A. J. Geiger A. A. Gillis I. W. Scott — PAGE 193 IIUNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA DEBATING COUNCIL ROBERT S. Wray.............................. Representative College of Agriculture W. RUSSEL King..........................Representative College of Arts ami Sciences William J. YarNOFF...........................Representative College of Engineering Thomas Sale..........................................Representative College of Late William J. Bullock...................................Representative Teachers College Dr. L. M. Bristol.......................................Chairman Faculty Committee PACK 1 » KSITY DEBATING TEAM TKIANGl LAR DEBATES ■Vs :n U“ Resolved that the Allied Nations should release each other oj all indebtedness incurred for the purpose of carrying on the World War. University of Florida vs. University of Tennessee Affirmative T. E. Ferguson S. V. Mclnnis University of Florida s. University of South Carolina Negative L V. Jennings C. W. Fusscll Louisiana State University vs. University of Florida Resolved that the manufacture of arms and munitions of tear by private enterprise should be prohibited by international agreement. Affirmative Thomas Sale E. A. Clayton IcZU ■==£f FACE 195 YMCA on davi3 JCM-AT the w«5 WM-wpiijo n JCBTRI OO.i.rMN Rt EPCLU3 nw .scotti: » £ MOORE E D.MtNCKLEY jArfilEDM MM4RftHAM PACE 1%THE YOUNG MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Officers George E. White....................................................General Secretary Kenneth B. Hait.......................................................... President William J. Bullock.........................................................Secretary Lloyd I). Stewart........................................................ Treasurer Fannie E. Cromer....................................................Office Secretary Richard Si AS Office Assistant I I Winthrop Robinson David Rambo J. W. Freedman E. M. Schabingcr k. K. Hansen L. I). Stewart W. S. Middleton Ralph Marsicano C. Y. Byrd J. C. Byrd I). J. Baird B. F. Bcrlack A. K. Black T. A. Carter S. E. Cobh Sam Cornwall H. B. Crain John Dickinson H. C. Hull B. S. Hancock E. R. McGill II. I . Peterson H. A. Spring W. E. Summer E. F. Trevor H. I. Wells B. C. Williams Cabinet Members J. H. Markham John Babson J. C. Matthews O. I). Leonard E. D. Hinckley Rawley Scotten V. M. Bradshaw R. G. Miller W. G. Ward E. P. Ellis Friendship Council David Ramho. Chairman A. H. Back P. R. Bishop C. G. Blitch W. L Carter G. W. Coe B. J. Copeland I J. Cushman E. M. Goldstein R. C. Gilroy K. I). Jones Neal Morris B. F. Roche A. E Stewart K. G. Troxler R. J. Vaughn G. A. Whittaker L. M. Worley F. S. Wright 'j I PACE 197 THE IMVERSITY Ql ARTETTE James E. Melton, First Tenor George C. Anderson. Jr., Second Tenor Milton L. Yeats. Baritone Nat Mayo. Bass “Music in a thing of the soul—a roscdipprd shell that murmurs «»f the eternal wa-a mystic bird singing the song of another shore. J. C. Holla tut. The University Quartette was organized early in (he year at the suggestion of Dr. Murphree. who realized the need of such an organization in the institution. Outstanding among the services rendered by it was the part played during the campaign for the Student Activities Building. The Quartette ably assisted Honorable William Jennings Bryan, chairman of the state campaign committee. Mr. White, our Y. M. C. A. Secretary, and Dr. Murphree in presenting the I Diversity's need to the people in many of the leading cities of the state, including Jacksonville. St. Augustine. Daytona. Palatka, Tampa, St. Petersburg, Clearwater. Bradentown. Plant City. Orlando, Sanford, Ocala, and others. During the Spring the Quartette made a delightful expedition to Tallahassee, where its members rendered a program for the young ladies of F. S. C. W. and sang for Governor Hardee. Upon another occasion these entertainers sang for the Kotary Convention held in St. Petersburg on March the twenty-third and twenty-fourth. ------- PAGE 199PAGE 200 Truman Crebn Managing Editor W-FA THE SEMINOLE Florida’s Annual Joel Reaves Wells, Jr. Editor-inChicf John F. Blatt, Jr. Art Editor K. K. Hansen................................ ............ .... Associate Editor-in-chief H. M. BltADDOCK..................................... Associate Editor-in-Chief W. S. Middleton........................ .................Assistant Managing Editor Frank C. Paul.......................... .................Assistant Managing Editor Georce Milam ........... .... Literary Glover Miller...............................................................Literary Osmonds Bib Athletics R. S. Pierce................................................................ Society V. M. Bradshaw......................................... .Military and Snapshots Edcar Blake......................................................... Organizations Frank Heitzman..............................................................Cartoons J. J. HCNRICK Jokes Assistant Editors W. M. Pepper, Jr....................................................... Athletics D. F. McDowell........ Organizations O. R. DaVIS........................................................... Organizations Harold St a ns field...................................................... Military G. H. Bee.................................................................. Literary W. G. Par m enter Literary Leslie Stephens.............................................................Literary OjUS MaLPHUKS................................................................... Art J. L. Knicht.....................................................................Art R. A. Sias........................................................................An Louis Bouciielle...............................................................Jokes Business Department Robert L Earnest, Jr..............................................Business Manager II. L. CREASY............................................Assistant Business Manager J. L. JACKSON..................................... ......Assistant Business Manager PAGE 201PAGE 202 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Staff 1922-1923 Frederick H. Langwortiiy Editor-in Chief Robert Wray Hubert Weeks W. Russell King Makeup Editor R. A. Carlton Sports Editor M. W. Overstreet issistant Sports Editor K. K. Hansen J. F. Blatt Edgar Busree B. W. Ames Willi am 0. Farm enter N. D. St. John Vimai M. Bradshaw Reporters Franklin West G. H. Bee W. Em mon j B. Camblc J. W. Usher Don C. Booth C. 1). Keen G. A. Martel 1 J. I). Sibcrt T. W. Parham Samuel Cornwall William W. Shafer Horace Wilson Business Manager D. A. Ramko Assistant Business Manaeer The Florida Alligator is the official publication of the student body of the University of Florida. It is owned, edited, and published by a student staff, of which the Editor-in-Chief, Managing Editor, and Business Manager are elected by the student body at the close of each school year. The Alligator is published weekly, and this year has been coming out lato Saturday night with results of all Varsity football games as well as other week-end sporting events. News of happenings on the campus. Alumni. Exchange, Society, and Atrocities columns are the regular features. This year the paper has been increased twenty-five per cent over its former size. I PAGE 203 Ookjs epBec y ette® w£tem«rfteg. TiM onpm® ( mtA rm ®r m 5ourtra te v CPeow. f YJrrE. OtdSxxxz .RhiarT. Tt NKK or foe-rtiE x „ ‘ofcrOT. OflCtSiFKfSSOI PuiUDCfe, YklWHSY wctefiuY. BB— PACE 204PACE 206PACE 207MILITARY WORK AT THE UNIVERSITY A marked improvement in close order drill, a keen spirit of friendly competition between companies, platoons squad . and individuals closer co-operation of student Ixwly and faculty with tile military department, and the development of a better spirit among the memlrcrs of the battalion distinguished the work of the past year. Company captains were announced at the lieginning of the term as follows: Leo BrTLKR................ “A” Company V. M. Bbadshaw................. ”11" Company George Caliiou.x.................. “C Company FkaxZ PaUI.................. . 1) ' Company Horace Wilson was named Cadet Executive Officer and Edgar Bu l ee as Cadet Adjutant. The nomination of Cadet Major, following the usual custom, was left open until the second semester. The work for the 6rst two months consisted to a large extent in inspiring in the new men the spirit of drill, discipline, and competition, and instruction in the school of the soldier and of the squad. The close order drill was stressed and rapid progress made. Kiflcs were late in arriving and instruction in the manual of arms was slightly delayed, hut that handicap was overcome. At the time this publication goes to press the Iwtttalion is being favorably considered as a member of the Distinguished College Class (a rating by the War Department of the United States Army). In the preliminary inspection by Colonel Fall, the University of Florida was one oi the colleges of the South nominated for further inspection by a board of officers in Washington to determine this rating, and the battalion is confident that this honor will be attained. PAGE 208The splendid co-operation of the faculty and student body outside of the battalion has contributed in a large measure to this success. The student body has come to realize that in the R. O. T. C. unit at Florida they have an organization which is bringing national recognition to the school and arc supporting it accordingly. The record that the University of Florida mad? last summer at Camp McClellan. Ala . helped to foster this spirit. The camp last ear for the R. O. T. C. students of the South wj at Anniston. Ala., and lasted from June 15th to July 27th. 1922. The University of Florida won first place in all event and ratings ewarded, having the best rifle leant in the South by a large score, the best individual shot, and the most all-around efficient organization. These men returning from this camp formed the nucleus of the battalion that began work this year and they acted as student officers. The freshmen learned the school of the soldier and of the platoon rapidly and passed to platoon drill, which was stressed both semesters. Karly in the first semester competitive rating of companies was instituted. Companies were marked on attendance, both company and s |uad. appearance of men and officers promptness in falling in. activity of file closers, and execution of drill. As a result of this marking, at the end of the first semester, the respective company ratings were C. I), B. A. At the opening of the second semester Horace Wilson was announced as Cadet Major. Four Additional Captains were also created: A. J. Cciger, Co. “A", O'Neal Cox, Co. "B’ I. I). Williams, Co. “C". and . J. Bullock, Co. T)’ Roy Hoskins was named as Battalion Adjutant. Competitive rating of companies continued during the second semester. The l«entz Cadence system of close order drill was also instituted. Parades, reviews, and escorts were held weekly on Wednesday afternoons from 5:00 to 6:00. and these ceremonies attracted considerable interest from the student body and inhabitants of Gainesville Gallery competitions with the Fourth Corps Area units, situated in the universities and colleges in North and South Carolina. Tennessee. Alabama, Georgia. Mississippi. Floridi and Louisiana were held, and as a result the University of Florida unit secured second place. Gallery rifle competitions were fired with Columbia University, Kansas State Agricultural College, and Ohio State University, and lost only to Ohio State. A field meet between the companies of the R. O. T. C. unit was held March 20tli. Each company entered one picked » |uad in each of the following events—close order drill, bayonet combat (sophomores only), and wall scaling. Company won first place in each event. “B “A", and “C Companies took respective order in total average. The senior spent a month on the pistol range and in May the sophomores and juniors went on the rifle range for three weeks and fired Course A (modified , at 200, 300. 500. and 600 yards. The above completed the practical work. Theoretical work in the class room progressed as scheduled, three hours a week, the freshmen stressing close and extended order drill, the sophomores the automatic rifle, map making, bavonct fighting and musketry; the juniors the machine gun, the 37 mm. gun and trench mortar, field engineering, and military law: and the seniors, tactics, the pistol, administration, and the military history and policy of the United States. Close co-ordination of theoretical and practical work was sought for and obtained, and all class room work was tested out in the field by each individual, the whole course inspiring one thought—victory in case of combat. To sum up the work of the battalion for the year: I nder the command of Major J. A. Van Fleet, the four regular army captains stationed here, Capt. J. H. Atkinson with “A Co., Capt. Ira E. Ryder with “B" Co., Capt. Klovd H. Bain with C" Co., and Capt. Louis Ami with “D Co., have turned out a cadet battalion that in case of emergency can supply 100 efficient commissioned officers and 500 efficient non-commissioned officers competent to instantly take their place in an infantry unit and cany on. ■Vfji EtfttA Ztmmermon Company 'A' Mitt Money Hoyt Company 'C' jponso RS Mrs H S Wilton Mat Aynes Dotfon Company S Ml Si Dotty Pouf Comp any "D ‘ tZH. 5 PAGE 210PACE 211PACK 212• I A i A v . i. il .OJ'LJ.HH.' I . ■U.WPlip !fT?555T PACK 213PAGE 214 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA R. O. T. C. GALLERY TEAM I. K. Ryder. Capi. I . S. Inf. Coaches Team I). B. Hi NDLEY. First Sfzl. I . S. Ini. 11. M. Sallcv. Captain H. I). Smith H. S. Malpas W. J. Wells W. E. Knight E. E. Turner L. T. Bice K. H. Harrod S. M. Maloy A. L. Deli on R. G. Trimble C. A. Scarborough J. E. Schabinger I). I. Dishennett P. J. Mails Shooting activities were started at the gallery this year by practice for all Freshmen in the Battalion. After two weeks practice, a competition between the classes was held, in which the Sophomore class were winners. The best shots in this match were selected as candidates for the R. O. T. C. team. Their number was reduced by a process of elimination to fifteen men. These men. under the expert coaching of Capt. I. E. Ryder and Sgt. I). B. Hundley, have made fine records this year. The liist scores fired by the team were for the championship of the Fourth Corps Area. The team has also fired many individual matches and has held to the standard of "Old Florida” by winning all of them. The Florida Rifle Team were winners of the Fourth Corps Area championship at Camp McClellan last summer. H. M. Salley and Y. M. Bradshaw taking first and fourth places respectively in the individual honors. They were selected to represent the R. 0. T. C. at the National Rifle Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio. Florida expects to do as well or even better at camp this year, for besides the old standbys, there will be many excellent shots among the Freshmen from whom Florida will pick a winning team. PAGE 215-1' ‘3?? TTTT UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA BAND R. DeWlTT Brown, Director Cornets A. D. Hutson R. M. Cargcll A. W. Hewitt J. I). Sibert E. Boyce W. K. Anderson C. Washburn Clarinets L. W. Rogers C. J. Kegero T. J. Edwards L E. Marshall 1). Judkins A. II. Arnold C. B. Hamilton Clarinets E H. L Edwards T rom bones W. W. Shafer W. H. Pomeroy A. B. Coc W. B. Robertson Saxophone C. 0. Bratlcy J. Melton H. R. Matthews G. H. Bcc W. R. Daniel L T. Ekcland II. L. Peterson W. S. Mann Horns W. L. Pcndarvh 1. I). Mink A. S. Gilbert E. B. Webster L Jackson Baritones H. Johnson M. VV. Overstreet Drums B. W. Ames C. B. McMullen T. P. Graham G. N. Green Bass I). E. Booth H. E. McClain H. P. Peterson W. Mounts Piccolo J. S. Taylor Flute H. M. Smith H. B. TurnerPAGE 217PACK 218 PACE 220PACE 221I : First Term President ..... l ice President Sec.-Treas..... Reporter ...... Critic......... AGRICULTURAL CLUB Officers Second Tenn Th ird Term ...A. J. Geiger......1L S. Dowdell....H. S. Wilson ...R. S. Dowdell.....G. A. Marteli....O. R. Davis ...L. D. Stewart.....0. K. Davis.................E. M. Sciiabincek ...G. A. Mart ell....C. O. Bratley....M. U. Mounts ...R. A. Carlton.....H. S. Wilson......B. W. Ames ’ll ember Inter-Society Debating Council. RoitKItT Wit AY Sponsor.......................................................Miss Billyk Dowdell C. F. Abbott M. F. Hamilton .VI. M. Richardson B. W. Ames II. F. Ham mar Prof. Frazier Rogers M. A. Baker C. R. Hiatt J. W. Royer B. F. Bcrlack II. S. Hull C. A. Scarborough P. R. Bishop L. K. Jefferies K. W. Scarborough C. 0. Bratley Gilbert Johnson F. M. Schabinger M. A. Brooker J. W. Johnson J. F. Schabinger M. C Burba J. H. Logan Dr. A. L. Shealy M. T. Campbell Prof. E. L Ix rd II. M. Smith R. A. Carlton G. A. Martel 1 G. G. Sixma C. K. Cassitv K. I.. Mai hews L 1). Stewart C. C. Collins H. G. McClendon C. II. Taylor, Jr. W. J. Crowley I. I). Mink J. T. Tice, Jr. R. M. Crown M. U. Mounts Dr. J. E. Turlington (). R. Davis Wm. Musselwhitc C. B. VanClecf R. S. Dowdell Dr. Wilmon Newell, Dean G. M. Wakefield H. J. Fernald F. C. Paul Alex While Major W. I Floyd L. T. Pendarvis Prof. C. II. Willoughby A. J. Geiger Z. M. Pirenian II. S. Wilson T. J. Geiger W. H. Pomeroy RoIhtI Wray H. G. Hamilton G. W. Pryor M. G. Young PACE 222 Bi ; I" PACE 224—■■PT.-.mny .ITUiVj BBBi PACE 226 FHRR-LITERRRY-SOCIETY FARR LITERARY SOCIETY First Semester Officers Second Semester IARD Si AS J. H. Wise on Markham Secretary G. H. Bee . Bee Members Y. F. Anderson S. M. Creech T. H. Parham Y. 0. Anderson C. T. Davies F. C. Pelot A. C. Basch J. Frazier, Jr. G. K. Perkins Gerald H. Bee R. E. Glenn Winston Ramsey C. I). Bonev Milton Gardner W. I). Russel L. S. Bonsteel J. B. Hazard A. W. Saarinen J. M. Boyd F. W. Heacock S. A. Schudcri Geo. Brooks. Jr. G. G. Henson R. A. Sias R. 0. Burr R. L Hodges L. 0. Stephens R. H. Burritt R. B. Hoskins J. C. Taylor F. I. Buie L. W. Ingram C. L. Twecdcll Wallace Byrd F. M. Ivey J. W. Usher Monroe Campbell. Jr. H. B. Lee J. A. Vaughan W. L. Carter C. J. Lovvorn R. F. Vaughn S. H. Chance J. H. Markham S. W. Walker W. A. Cleveland E. E. Mason J. H. Weeks A. R. Coe R. M. Mason H. I. Wells V. C. Cooj er J. C. Matthews W. J. Wells, Jr. Bryson Copeland E. D. McFarland F. M. Worley J. P. Corey Jerry McGill J. II. Wise H. B. Crain W. S. Middleton F. S. Wright H. L. Crawford R. G. Miller M. H. Wyatt R. H. Mobley at Liii. i i tWiii iPiTTi PACK 228PACE 229BBMB .aumjmmm . ' JOHN MARSHAL!. DEBATING SOCIETY First Semester Officers Second Semester J. S. White.... President L W. Jennings R. A. Marsica.no Thomas Sale Pice President .. G. W. Milam Secretary-Treasurer J. C. Byrd G. J. Baya Se recant-at Arms L 0. Gravely B. L. Jennings, Jr. Reporter T. F. West Mkmhi u- Will Alburv Joe Huroliitn J. |. Barm C. J. Ilaya A. K. Reas lev E. P. Beaty Frank Beer. Jr. M. K. Him J. A. Blake L C. ltogur Reeve Itowen J. II. Bowman K. I.. Boyce J. R. Boyd. Jr. P. II. Brinson V. E. Brobelon C. Y. Byrd J. C. Byrd J. B. Canon C. K. Cirhonell H. K. Carey I. . C. (!um' E. It. Carter A. V. Chadwick. Jr. II. H. Cliiiiv J. P. Clark ). S. Clvatt (). M. Cobb A. II. Crandall C. C. Curry 1.. J. Cushman J. W. Dalton I). I). Daniel W. It. Daniel V. T. Davis C. W. Drake It. L Earnest, Jr. W. I). Edwins E. P. Ellis Paul Erainert W. I). Etheridge W. F. Evans E. I). Farr 1.. C. Karr J. It. Farrior T. S. Ferguson W. I). Morgan J. . Fielding E. M. Norton S. F. Flood, Jr. M. H. Padgett F. F. Foaseen 0. C. Parker. Jr. C. W. Fiuseli G. It. Paschal. Jr. W. II. Gilmartin W. It. Patey It. C. Gilroy J. W. Penn M. M. Glover H. P. Philpot It. W. Granat (). W. Pittman I.. 0. Gravely E. F. Pomeroy. Jr. C. G. Gridlcy It. T. Randall C. J. Guurin C. J. Rcgcro J. F. Hall It. It. Itliudy B. S. Hancock. Jr. L. V. Rogers F. M. Harris J. It. Rose. Jr. W. M. Hendry V. L. Rose J. W. Hendry Ernest Rutledge J. J. lien rick Thomas Sale A. 1). Hnhhard E. E. Sanchez E. L Hubbard K. W. Schwartz W. C. Jackson, Jr. It. It. Semilof It. L Jennings, Jr. M. It. Sessions L. W. Jennings J. G. Sharon. Jr. C. W. Johnson J. 1). Sibert. Jr. E. W. Johnson W. V. Sinithwiek F. L. Johnson C J. Sparkman II. A. Johnston M. L. Stephen J. Mcll. Jones . E. Stewart E. E. Jones W. E. Sweat llynran Katz J. H. Taylor II. E. King . C. Toomer W. C. King E. V. Trammell E. M. Knight Wilson Trammell C. 1). Laird W. C. W ard F. F. L Engle C. E. Ware It. K. Lewis J. It. Wells. Jr. li. K. I.ilicnthal M. W. Wells It. It. Lord T. F. West. Jr. H. A. Luethi J. S. While E. P. McCorkle F. G. W hite II. II. MeDonald H. A. Williams. Jr. C B. McMullen W. S. W ilson. Jr. It. A. M arnica no F. H. W illiamson G. W. Milam W. H. Wolfe W. M. Mile M. L Yeats ' PEABODYCLUB PACK 2326 PACE 233iv.wxais v X CAMPS irf wTr; MIZPAH CLYB IUl I't ItrVA W. 0I'AiK AVVC MtttlQC. y- la-tcrilfr • ggg PACK 234SENIOR TEACHERS4 BAPTIST CLUB PAGE 2.% BROTHERHOOD OF 1922-1923 ____________—C 3th PACE 238II0L1 rrrr vV BROTHERHOOD OF ST. ANDREW Chapter .No. 22B2 Sponsor Miss Ruth Templeton T RUSTEES Rev. R. B. Templeton, Rector J. R. Benton, B.A., Phi). W. W. Hampton J. E. Graves G. W. Welch Officers Frank A. Wrench........................................... Students' Secretary Georce N. Wakefield....................................................Director Robt. C. Trimble. Jr............................................ Vice Director John C. Bauson....................................................... Secretary Km. i . Fox Treasurer David E. Booth W. Edwin Brobston A. W. Chadwick, Jr. Birkctt F. Jordan Active Members Ben S. Handcock W illiam H. Keen L S. Marshall Charles F. Sawyer W’illiam H. Decker Raymond Ix rd Probationary Members Arthur L. W est Ned Porter R. G. Porter I PAGE 239ar,rj-vD.WINCKU MLTOVH WYATT. W H.OetAEK. JK.. ROXCC.C. GUTNN j mu A TmiX. R. COL MINETERIA ASSOCIATION T MONAS HAMXN' JAKES .T. T»ct PACE 210ACflC A CLUB PACE 241 rrrr •• R C e 5 £ i S £ •« L M Jt« SC Tumpit 1 r Tttut SL. 0 W r7i Jet K ALACHUA COUNTY CLUB ©0 PAGE 243HACK 244 T. 5 Ferguson J H flarktam C R Clift R.5 Ho»kfl€cK5 £ Recfdmcj W. H Wj lion,dr L .J Thom (J 5 PACE 245 COU S J'y — CLUB — -im scenario Swu „tv AT 3MM.V «LBWCfMN COHiMCMCY wavoWAv iflrfifliift. 3SSBSB ' PACK 246PACE 247 GADSDEN COUNTY CLUB Officers E. Benson Woodbery. W. Fritz Graves...... E. Warren Scarborough Murphy R. Hinson..... ....... ....President .....Vice President .Secretary‘Treasurer .............Reporter J. Alexander Davis T. Jefferson Edwards James H. Graves Members James E. Graves John B. Campbell H. Edward Behrens W. Donald Doss PACK 248 li BMUUUMMafi !  hrrdcl COUNTY I CLUE iBHBH m' ? ■■,»» ■ TfT Davis IIenlcy.... Lolis Connell... William Tooke. Davis Henley Bert Anderson Louis Connell PACE 250Qrd 1922- l olIcy Ba I C hamjbions U PAGE 251□□UNITY MANATEE PACE 252CONCH CLUB OFHJf HHLBL!"----1 ■ l"J. w ! Aivnj Orlando PACE 255J.P C AMAM OSCEOLA COUNTY CLUB Sponsor Miss Norma Gridin, Kissimmee Officers B. W. Ames.............................................................President M. W. Overstreet..................................................Vice President W. J. Sears, Jr..............................................Secretary-Treasurer Burton W. Arnes Henry L. Edwards Addison L. Gilbert John P. Graham Members Murray V. Overstreet W. Joseph Hears J. M. Bryan Simpson Vera W. Wilson m J PACE 256 R. foiled IS fvirf-li T?np Wav. President 5pooj=o»' mtfiocWjl Vfcv-£fcrtidv’ Boritfli. T v?J SecV-VvJS EAlSchabina J. E. Sdiabiii er M Q. ouug R.. J. Herrick- R.L. Earnest C. H .Summers PAGE 257PACE 258PINELLAS COUNTY CLUB J. Leslie J ackson President 1 L Thompson C. Ward Johnson. Paul E. LeLa.ni Sponsor Miss Anna Mae Barnes. St. Petersburg Members Henry Fuller II. B. Turner A. L. Dehon B. T. Banda 11 Landon Fuller J. B. Brumhv W. F. Eammons L H. Sellers J. S. Gunn J. P. Warren B. L. Gamble B. H. Sumner F. E. Kilgore Leo. M. Butler F. M. Harris W. E. Sumner Newton McClung C. L. Wood 0. W. Hewitt W. J. Tavlor J. A. Ogg A. A. Ames L. Y. Howell E. B. Todd W. A. Smith I. C. Bacthchlcr T. L. Howell J. P. Travis F. II. Storm F. B. Beers G. L. Bobison M. B. Weaver Preston Bishop I). E. Booth Lincoln C. Bogue G. 0. Whittaker M. T. Campbell B. M. Cargell Howard Biddle H. H. Williams J. W. Johnson F. V. Chamberlain J. M. 1 hissing Bavmond Daniel 1). K. Judkins W. Chamberlain 1). V. McBride B. W. Clarke Chester McMullen Joe Dalton J. 1). Pierce E. T. Johnson J. S. Taylor, Jr. B. E. Dannison H. L. Peterson Harry Cox■'!WLVJ1.' ! v«!MW £tlSACOLA LIjb niiW PACE 260PLANT CITY CLUB Officers Robert A. Carlton .................................................... president Amos L. Sparkman................................................ Vice President Harry A. May................................................Secretary-Treasurer C. Olin Barnes..........................................................Reporter Sponsor Miss Frances Foster, Plant City, Florida Members L. A. Garland J. K. Merrin Ralph Crum C. II. Taylor Robert Tomlin ilii'li LUi H PAGE 261 POLK COUNTY CLUB PAGE 2f 2 ‘i r '1'-" mr c - -Tkwi-ac— ( (JS'U V'PAGE 263 AaGUSflNG I k »IPACE 26S TgMP CttJi —■v r PAGE 266L TAMPA CLUB Colors fieri ami Black Ralph A. Mariscano. 0. K. Weather wax.... B. L. Kddy F. P. Ariamo Frank S. Adams R. S. Berrey H. I). Blake Cactanna Butt ice B. J. Copeland W. H. Colter R. J. Ebinger B. L. Eddy A. C. Felts W. H. Fisher J. W. Frazier M. G. Green J. H. Hansborough Pete Harris J. S. Alexander G. C. Anderson. Jr. H. H. Averett Bic Osborne V. G. Brash L. G. Edwards R. I). Etzlcr B. J. Finland W. B. Fox J. I . Occjo Motto Do Your Bit and Be Square Officers Members Photographed K. B. Jones E. M. King G. B. King Gilbert Curtis R. S. Dowdell Win. IxDuc E. B. Lucas II. G. McClendon W. G. Marshall Ralph Mariscano A. E. Meeks B. H. Monroe V. M. Newton F. W. Parker P. G. Parrish Members Not in Picture Gordon Gibbons W. H. Gilmartin T. P. Green E. F. Harper R. H. Harris J. G. Holland R. B. Hoskins A. C. McKay W. M. Miles W. M. Mills (3J- ...........President .....Vice President Secretary-T reasurer F. C. Paul J. M. Pearce T. W. Ramsey R. R. Rhudy D. D. Rosselli L. A. Scuderi H. A. Spring J. N. Torretta . ( Warren O. K. Wcathcrwax C. E. Webb Hubert Weeks A. L West I, . P. Woods W. B. Owens H. 0. Pemberton C. J. Regero I). E. Sanchez Maurice Stein R. F. Vaughan Alec White I. D. Williams M. L. Yeates E. M. Norton Lk M PACE 267 K' G o.s - P S 0P T ffPcepi.cs V-Ppc«jcm: HBlc: SoTrws . nw Bolc ftotis-SroNSO nGLA. .c»c«oMPcciSrcR j JK Lakctord V EKnkwt OLMccllc EMAowns P GE 268 i 5COUNTY C LUB rresiorr Vice-Pres c. PACE 260 sr-OLOOSA .nUtlfr r PACE 270MISS FRA NCES HURROWES 01 K SPONSORS MISS MARTHA Ml'K PUREE MISS ELIZABETH NELSON THE M SQUERADERS The Masqueraders, ihc I niversity of Florida Dramatic Club's 1923 production. "Dream Stuff". which was hilled as a musical play in four phases, was probably the most successful show staged by the Cator organization. This was the third successive play to he written for the Masqueraders by Major John F. Conolcy, our coach. “Dream Stuff ' played to capacity audiences all over the state, the first performance being given in Gainesville on April 7. then in Tallahassee. Live Oak. Jacksonville. Orlando, St. Augustine, back again to the I niversity City for a single return engagement by special request, Ocala. Tampa ami St. Petersburg. The last performance in the “Sunshine City" was presented on April 23. completing a splendid schedule for the year. Plans arc now on foot for the 1921 production, the exact nature of which has not been divulged as yet. Reports from the Masqueraders’ studios are to the elTcet that the forthcoming production next season will be an elaborate offering, to be staged on a far greater scale than am of the previous presentations. PAOF. 271- '■ ” PACE 272 j? I i "DREAM STUFFM TIIC DREAM 'ft A ' ' ' - .fV V ' 'tfft---- TYhiA-1''—» ■ •» Mgrtj ' t .-ry n TIIF PKOUKUE •»•• aV '-C'f ’rr » ' .»■- rw+X «lfA ».«• A' ' An',• •“' Miffr tip r •Jbr'Jtr+f' Jw" trvf f't. »•(» i-rff -’ » • 3£ CAST THE STAFF i vn tv PACE 274PACE 275PACE 277UZ 30V Jfii 30YM TO THE BULL hen to our classes unprepared we go. To Thee. 0 noble Bull we look for aid; Thou friend of Profs. Thou mighty one That hath the power to make us pass or fail. To College Studes Thou’rt bread of life itself: Mightier art Thou than rarest knowledge. Because without Thee knowledge would be vain; Thou friend of maidens fair. That gets them bids to dances. To Thee. 0 Gracious Beast, we offer tribute; Tin Kingly name is watchword of the Ags: Thou mighty means by which the lawyer earns his bread; And so in deep heartfelt appreciation, We place these wreathed garlands on Thy head. PAGE 2W 4Tjj “J "ffleiTzmN-' PAGE.Z i Keep That Dchooi Oisi CoMFituort. 37 Varieties Good Jo The {.A r Drop HlS MASTERS bRUVTH The 5kin You LoyfTo Touch )AVtlHl5uRtACr and You Sovi Au OlViDEOb f Fop Thi Will They Satisfy 5TVLfoFoRYou«o Min jnutVTnjrrf PAGE 282ODE TO “F” SECTION It is midnight in “F‘ Section, Every soul is wrapped in sleep. All hut those who with their studies Their nightly vigil keep. All at once we hear a splashing, A sob, a noise we can’t repeat. Can it he someone in trouble? No, it's Bullock washing his feet. Hush! Be quiet! I hear sweet music. Like the Golden Chimes abridging. Can it he Caruso’s spirit ? No, it’s Alec Johnson singing. What is that din? What is that roar? Like the hark of the Chilean Llama? We hear our old friend Mobley shout. “Who’s hid my d---------- pajamas?” A thud! A curse! A gasp! A groan. Like the wailing of souls that are dead. Oh! Is someone being murdered? No, just a Bull-frog in Shockley’s bed. The sounds grow in confusion. “It’s my play,” “I call for cuts!” “Bat, bring me a can of water And I’ll wet our friend Joe Butts.” Now we hear a soft sweet tone. Who can have a voice so fair? It’s McDowell in his nightgown Standing there upon the stair. “Please be quiet, you naughty hoy . I ct us sleep from now till day. If you don’t cut out this noise. “I’ll sec Buchhol . right away.” At that name we start and tremble. Tremble like a frightened hare. Jump in bed and cover our heads up. And enjo a sweet nightmare. —W. S. M. WEll.dY (RACHEYf thats the SAME '007tie LITE FOOT I HE T OEEORE I riAMlEP YOUR MOTHER LIVES OK GREAT MEN (From the Ocala Star) When ihc t Diversity of Florida class in journalism got out an issue of the Jacksonville Journal a feu weeks ago. TRl MAN GREEN of the Gainesville Sun. was given the column in the Journal usually filled by Arthur Brisbane, which led the Tampa Tribune to compare GREEN with Brisbane. The Tribune might have found a better comparison for GREEN, who is a conscientious young journalist, while Brisbane, with all his brilliancy, is one of the most unreliable writers in America. Gangway!! Shakes Beer!!! Here Comes Truman. I No A polo pies Necessary) Tell me not in mournful numbers That all nice girls kiss and hug. For I've found out through my blunders That some do. but others slug. (.iris are different, girls are funny. No one knows a thing about them ‘Opt they're all as sweet as honey. And we couldn't do without them. NORTH GAINESVILLE BREVITIES “You gave that unknown guy a kiss?” She coyly closed her eyes. And lisped. “Where ignorance is bliss. ‘Tis follv to be wise. NUFF SED! Kletchcr Burnett says. “Clothes do not make the man. yet a man may owe a great deal to his tailor.” Et tu. Brute? Et tu. what? •'PAGE 284 Ymit it fitr NATIONAL ANTHEM OF THE PI PHI CISTERN F« l c a perfect lady I find very dull and flow. I like to go to place? Where it isn’t nice to go. I find it very trying To he modest and discreet. I like to meet the persons It isn't nice to meet. And after I have met them I’ll he quite frank with you. I like to do the thing? It isn’t nice to do. —.1 . T. Dome He -Well, I guess we’ll have to slop: the engine is getting warm. She—Oh. you men are such hypo crites; you always say ‘‘the engine." PACE 285 AND ADI) A RAISIN “In the case of steel." remarked Prof. Reed to his class of attentive mechanical engineers, “the strength increases with the hardness. Can any student name another material for which this is true?" “Cider," piped a rambling wreck of the class of ’23. When I to the ballet go And dancers flit dim and slim. My eyes are like two little bird? Flitting from limb to limb. THE LAW IIUILDIN Requirements for Admission: Notice is given that. l y action of the Board of Control, those entering as candidates for degrees during the session of 1923-24 must present, in addition to the requirements of sixty-nine entrance units (including Latin, Greek, Scandinavian, and Hebrew), one year of barnyard experience. Such experience should l c of such a nature that the use of a shovel and pitchfork will be instinctive. No specific course of studies is prescribed for the college work required for admission, but, in general, a student should be well versed in the art of Bull-throwing and snipe-shooting. It will thereby become easier for them to complete the law course should they live long enough to do so. PACE 28 SEMINOLE POPULARITY CONTEST The Popularity Content thin year wan characterized by an abundance of candidates. There were four distinct tickets in the field and many men who scorned the established parties ran independently. The election resulted in a sweeping victory for the Conservative party, altho the other three were -.10111}; contestants in every ease. ndy Simmons, the Conservative candidate for Pri c Tea-Hound, won over the Kadical candidate. Hob h'hudy. by a close vote. It w«« almost unanimously agreed that Icky Taylor thot himself the Prize Tea-Hound. In the contest for Biggest Student Bull rti-t. the Kadical candidate. Murdock Barrs, won a sweeping victory, having twice as many votes cs his nearest competitor. J. K. Wells. The active electioneering of Walter Gunn, who dispensed free ice-cream cones at the College Inn. only served to lie him for third place with the far-fjmed Kid Paulus. Owing to his stirring campaign speech in chapel. Jimmie Farr won the distinction of I icing the biggest faculty bull artist by an enormous vote. (Hilling three times as many votes a Doc I .cake, whose reticent nature prevented bis making any remarks whatsoever on the race. The romance language staff. Crow and Hathaway, tied for first place in the vote on who thinks lie i» I lie biggest faculty B.A. Rosebud Ferris won out in the race for the distinction of being the handsomest man, altho Baya. Ashmore, Harkness and Mcnrin ull showed up well, dividing the remaining votes more or less equally between themselves. Kdgar BiisIh-c thinks himself the handsomest man. and Markham and Nolle tied for second place. Otto Nolle was elected best dressed man by a safe majority, altho Kim Brittain was no mean contender for the honor. The other candidates were way out of sight in the final count. Bobbie Kohinson is, of course, the most popular man. altho Bill Parmenter demonstrated the fact that lie bus a host of friends by coming in second with a large vote. Pop W ilson, I.eo Butler, and Pete Harris also had a large following. It was quite evident from the vote that Bill Parmenter thinks himself the most popular man. Pete Harris and Dave Bumbo tied for second place. More votes were cast for biggest eater than any other “office" on the ballot. Dutch Van Clecf vanquished the hitherto invincible .Scott by one vote. Dick Sias was a close third, and there was a great deal of evidence that Cv Williams and Icky Tay lor have inspired in many a healthy respect for their eating ability. Dick Stanly barely ! cat his brother. George, in the contest for wittiest man. winning by the narrow margin of one vote, lllatt and Hansen (Hilled enough votes to support their reputations. It was decided that George thinks himself the wittiest man. He was closely followed hv the wittiest man. Bichard. Gordon Petteway was elected laziest man by an overwhelming majority. The only candidate in sight at the finish was Pop Wilson, while some few labored under the delusion that Pete Harris was the lazier of the three. Hinckley was named brightest man. closely followed by the irrepressible Pop Wilson. Tlu only other man in whom much faith was reposed was Allen Hollinrakc. Bobbie Kohinson was recognized a the most loyal "Gator by the most decisive vote polled in the whole election. David Kumho and Pop Wilson were second and third, respectively. Wade Mahannnh, Check Byrd, and Pete Harris ull voted for themselves, and Hawkshaw was fourth with a respectable vote, considering the fact that he had no chance to stuff the ballot. Many and varied were the remarks made on the l allots. Thirty-three men voted for themselves as most popular man, and many considered themselves the brightest men of their acquaintance. One man denied that there was such a thing as a brightest man, and the best and truest observation of all was that of the rat who declared that there were 1300 most loyal ’Gators. i I L iiw HEAP BIG SWAMP ANGEL KETCH EM' HEAP MANY -SCALP. WHITE MAN NO BEAT ME AGAIN. PACE 288 THE FOOLISHMENT A certain young lady named May Wore a thin pair of stockings one day. She took to her bed With a cold in her head. Sheer carelessness took her away. HE'S BASE Jim—I envy the man who sang the tenor solo. Maud- W hy, 1 thot he had a very poor voice. Jim—So did I. hut just think of his nerve. PACE 289 ih uJp mail ojmtctt.L "HIeiTzmaiv—® ■cueu r TT” 4 AVOCADO ° 4s c LORD o O o SCHWARTZ . 0 0 XT') sSy J)0C. SWEET 'BABY GATORS a COOTIE ° DUKE Ls . COCKRELL . .WINFIELD . . baya . PACE 290 Where can I find a drug store? Mister, ye'r talking to one now. IVE BEEN SCRATCHING ON THIS BOARO, WITH ALL MV MIGHT AND MAIN; BUT ILL BE DOGGONE IF I CAN, FIND A BIT OF GRAIN. HloTzn The Vais tar Co., Mulejatv, Ark. gentz: On the nite of Feb. 31st, my home whitch i live in and whitch is located on the inainc st. of our town, burnt up. The fire dept, tride there durndcst to put it out, i mean the fire, hut they was all out of practice, cuz there aint a fire here only after insurcncc agts. levc town. After fire was over and so i cud approatch the runes in my boat, on acct. the firemen leaving so much water, well, do you know, I found my library table in there, whitch i had just varnished with VALSTAR a few days ago, just as perk and nice as l eforc the fire happened. I picked it up and it was jist as lite as a fethcr is; the fire had berned all the wood out and there stood the VALSTAR varnish jist as good as ever. Can you lie that? 1 am going to varnish all my furnileshur with YAL-STAR before I have the next fire. Very truly mine, Thomas Hall. P. S.—If you want to publish this testimonium in papers and things I know you will make it rite with me because I need the doe. PAGE 291 WHY OP COURSE I CAN. DR.MURPHREE.CAN YOU SIGN YOUR NAME WITH YOUR EYES SHUT THEN PLEASE SIR, SHUT YOUR 1 EYES AND SIGN MY CLASS _J ABSENCE CARO! '■HfeTriTMAw—' ! CHRONICLES OF THE LITTLE TOT (From the Orlando Daily Free Dress) High school students of a few years ago will be glad to hear of another of our hoys who has made good in his special line. This particular one is Richard Sias. This year he has been at the I niversity of Florida and word comes that lie has distinguished himself in the journalistic line. He wa the instigator of a new publication at the U niversity and has won many laurels for himself by so doing. His work in this line is of the highest quality and he outranks most of the students who have been there much longer and who have had more experience. The Orlando boys who are at Florida are very proud of their former schoolmate here in the Orlando High and report some of the nice things that are said about him. TO A PROF Omnipotent Prof., thou learned one. Victim of all our jokes and slams. The hour of your revenge has come. As we approach the last exams. Oh, Prof, of mine, hear with us yet Our ignorance we pray forget. Perchance in fun wc’vc made you peeved; Our stalling may have made you sore. But now our tender hearts are grieved. We’ll never do it any more. Benignant savant spare us yet. Our naughty deeds and pranks forget PAGE 292Shoriie Gunn If you weren l so 1 -n small. Id heal you up. Bennie Jennings—If you weren’t so (|—n big I wouldn’t let you say those d—n words to me. Hobo—Kind sir. will you please give me a dime for a bed? Flip What were your father’s last words? Flap—He didn't have any. Mother was with him till the last. 1926—Lcmme see the bed first. It’s quite unnecessary to call your attention to the fact that all dances are of three kinds, namely, Graceful. Ungraceful, and Disgraceful. K ii-inffngSE —....- PAGE 293|JJHHUI'- JASiSLJIJ - 1LMU..JJ J.JLJ» ■ ■■ .JLJ aA FACE 294Miss Miltimorc announces that the follouing hooks are on the library shelves for the use of the students: How to Maintain a Military Bearing—Capt. W. J. Bullock. The Art of Bluffing Profs.—Boy M. Hoskins. Alcohol and the Human System—Duke Baya. Beautifying the Hair—W. J. I Count I Yarnoflf. Analysis of Fertilizer—Dean Trufder. Women I Have Kissed—Jim Winfield. The Laugh of a Horse—Lawrence Case. Confessions of a Millionaire—J. B. Gracv. Selling Paper by the Boll—David F. McDowell. One Hundred Ways to Kiss a Girl—Kdgar Bushcc. Tea-Hounds As I Know Them—Arthur Clouts. From Meal to Meal—Clagett Taylor. Cultivation and Pruning of a Mustache—K. M. Brittain. First Principles of Necking—George Stanley. Diary of a Jelly-Bean- Jimmy Clark. Loved by the Indies—George Culhoun. The Joys of Fatherhood—George Hitehcolk. How to he Popular with High School Girls—J. O'Neal Cox. Bcwards of Scholarship—William Skinner and Bobert Clark. Playing Second to Budolph—Ralph Marsicano. Politics—David Bamho. How to Overcome Bashfulness—Clagett Taylor. The Sheik of I niatilla—Bobert Collins. The Summer School Hero—Alee White. W hat I Know About Summer School Girls—Hawkshaw. How to be Funny K. K. Hansen. My Beauty Secrets—Hinson Markham. High Thoughts—Shorty Gunn. It Pays to Pat the Profs, on the Back—Milam. How to Appear Dignified Twenty-four Hours a Day—Tom Sale. The A-B-C's of Public Speaking—Lucius W . Cushman. Meeting Lillies at a Palatka Dance—Dubby Spencer. The Litest Fashions and Gowns—Miss Samantha Storm. A Successful Basketball Season—Boland Moss. How I Ban the Legislature—Check Byrd. Practicing Law in the Everglades—Colonel Gravely. The Beauty of Interpretative Dancing—Dutch Van Clef and Arthur Clonts. Me and Bo MacMillan—John A. Murphrce. Asking Intelligent Questions—Patrick Owens. B. Y. P. U. Tea Hounds—Jay Byrd and Elgar Pcrcival Ellis. A Study in Nationality—James Boyd. Advice to Expectant Husbands—Joe Wheeler (Poet Alwayslatet. My Four Years in the Freshman Class—Murdock Barrs. My Four Years in the Senior Class Walter Gunn. __J Thot on of ours I fsure sptnds a lot of I merit for Chapel tickets [and Doxology hooks. See that taxt ? [_ I bot it last week, but he wont fimme Mr.+M. After The Big Dance. (Walcha fot jer o I________________________ nickel? 1 impor» T) (Wo it S tie, la dome for rK» r r tUes. erjihs dance last WHJ Uh jt , ft m ytu PAGK ,BMK I ' BBi Dr. Farr—Why have you got Florida as a “he in your composition? "Funk" Fuich—Well, ain’t Florida a “he”? Dr. Farr -No. it's a lady. "Funk" Fuich—Well, it’s the lirsl woman I ever heard of who wanted to he 400 years old. Lena I weighed 91» pound stripped estcrday. Dot—Those s ale in Miller"' must he broken again. OLD STI FF High overhead an aeroplane droned, causing a minority of the person on the important thoroughfare to risk their cosmopolitan assumption of boredom in frank staring. “Old stuff, ’ they muttered pclulantlx to their more reserved companions, annoyed by the instinct that betrayed them. The aeroplane droned on unobserved. Thirty seconds later, on the same thoroughfare, a woman attempted to adjust her stocking. The woman was young. It was a silk stocking. Immediately all traffic stopped. . ■' CAN YOU REAO THIS NO. BUT MY JON CAN HE $ STUDYING FOREIGN LANGUAGES COLLEGE PACE 297 V;-.r,v'V? “1 SEMINOLE HALL OF FAME Ralph Parke Puikins, whose only claim to distinction in former years was the similarity his name bear to that of K. Perkins Terry. Too bright to Ik appreciated and appreciate himself loo much to be brilliant. Franklin EST, who is no stranger to presumptuous sin . Resigned from the office of Managing Editor of next year’s Seminole before he was elected. Vddicted to putting hi that on p per. which ably pru e the muddled condition of hi« mind, latlwtis under the delusion that lie is a poet. XlaMer of pathos: his works are indeed pathetic. W. J. Pillock, major-domo of the Commons Shares the captaincy of “D" Com|un with his bosom friend and co-worker. I e» hi he id to think and hi voice to deliver his own opinions. Mwavs backs the best man. » Jot: Dalton, of Dalton and Green. Inc., active lobbyists for the Reef Tni«l. Swapped three months in tile S. A. T. C. for a free education. Never lurked by Pullock. Pick Carlton. Nhsolutely too ordinary. Nurses a chronic grouch under a grimace that p c« for a smile, and attempts to conceal a servile disposition under a blustering front. Tut MAN Ckm N, of Green and Dalton. In . Doe all the thinking for bis immediate acquaintance . who are not lienefited in the least thereby. A busy man if hi activity will help Truman. Side-kick of the Basketball Trust: might make the tejm if he went to one or two practices. Dick Si as. Simply nothing. Satellite of lloskin and Miller. He lias hi I hots dictated to him. and i» prone to think out loud, especially in chapel. Ha a magnetic personality and detests cat's-paws. Attends all church socials, hut will never Ik elected to the Honor Committee. Frank Evans, his hair is the only thing about him that is bright. Very nearly inherited the office of football ininager. Devout follower of Markham' recipe for popularity, (.real buddy of kap Duncan Dane Rambo. who does all of Pop Wilson' work on the Alligjtor. and still find time to have a finger in practically everything else that i« going on. Spends much of hi lime worrying uIkhiI how unpopular lie and hi dearly beloved fel low-low n man. Dick Sia . are. Franz Pall, Sagamore of Tammany Hill, lie should make a good Kditor-in-Chief of next year’ Seminole: it will he hi fifth year in school. Would make the hai-ehall train if he could a much as remember the rules. "Three Dopes Milam, a good man gone wrong. Too hour ! for the company lie keep . Find relaxation from the care of tale in raiding ircdale and keeping lioh Eimesl sober. LKC Gilus. a man of common sen e. V civil civil engineer: know more than hi three F . FRED LancWORTIIY, who pilot a nasty pen. So »hy lie hlu lic at liiin elf. Speak only to iiiHuential Seniors; the common herd is unworthy of his notice. The l«est Kditor-in-Cliicf the Alligator ever Ind—in Ids own estimation. Dean TnUSLER, the only memlier of the faculty who play «!udrnt politic and get away with it. Sophist in the narrowest sen e. Father of the Quill Club and mother-in-law of the Alligator. Cooter Winfield, victim of the fell g nl Mnrpheu . Think a cla i» a place to deep in. and s onr of the few senior who will admit that the reason they won’t graduate this year i« that they jpn’t know enough yet. The fact that he had a demagogue for an opponent elected him Pre idem J. I lie Student Rody. PAGE 298Cr.oRcr. Staniy. High-grade moron. Inventor of the Finnish salute. Despite the impediment in hi- sprfrli. lie once aspired to lie president of the student IkmIv. Great fa orite with the faculty; never ha .1 destination hut is always in a hurry. Great high iiwkkwo. I im: 11 Minis, the Ylior (lily yokel. Living proof of the theory that a little knowledge is a dingerou thing Second assistant cheer-leader, and may get another job if lie keep- on running Spend hi lime plugging the holes in his popularity. I{m II. "Mun" Ho'KI.V . vrry popular with last year budget committee, loo shallow to he deep, yet t' » thick-lie uled to lie tran«p-rent. Great favorite with Kid Crow and IL II. II. Made Mkiuson Ml •American. Guised with a sour stomach; the be«l thing lie does i gripr. k. k IIansi.n, the only real joke in the Mlig.tor thi- year. Never think , hut i beginning to show faint sign of d wiling intelligence. tlends cla r only when lie is alw-ad on cut and Itehind on slerp. Giias. Vuon. who keep on growing lie!«»w the neck. Despite his faithful services in the past war. lie has not as yet received the iron cro . Believes everything lie is told, and i not par-liriil r ulioul his as 4K'iates. Social secretary to luiiice Kichlxuirg. J. II. Mmikiiam. the rah-rah Ik» . cheery smile and a hind-shake for everybody and any- hotly ; » id to I - color-blind, too. lie sure to count your fingers when he cuts loose and east off. lion Kah »t. a quiet and p'lu- unassuming lad, with a heart a big as all out-doors and feel p'lu almost a big. Plays I) mon to George Milam's Pyihiis. Kvidcncc uncanny -p'lu marksmanship with tobacco juice, liaise irediles because they're brown too. Jtvivi 11. IIovd, charter m-mlier of the Swedish Sewing Circle. Bosom friend of Maxwell Wells. a reputed to have hr ins when he started down here, hut a slat came loose on tin- crate cn route ami In- can't prove it. Mistakes lira for brains ami gall for nerve. i.HUtT J. G».n.r:it. "Hog-Jowl.' The man who walks alone. Anotlier good man who made a mi takc and knows it. Prove hi common sense by keeping lietter company. 11u.11. Bradshaw, capi in of "B" Company and lutnnn to tl»c captain of D.” Unique in that lie will fetch ami carry for a kind word alone. good shot with a bid record. K r Di xcvx. the enigma. By devoting himself assiduously to hi» correspondence course in Social tr»nomy he may get a degree 2|1 F.I. In comparison to Kap. the oyster and the starfish are loud, rowdy, and boisterous varmints. xnv Si vi vio . the social butterfly. Keeps tlu P. O. dept, out of bankruptcy. Keeps minor s|iorts on the calendar—Volley Ball practice from five to six every day. Coming luck next year to make the swimming team. Kt sm.ll Kino, the noted geographer and silvery-longued purveyor of the Student Directory. Does not U-lieve that vocational men should Ik allowed to vote in student IkmIv meetings. Shire one ambition with Dick Sia . In hi anxiety over the make-up of tlie Alligator he often neglect hi own. and appear under his true colors, black, while, and brass. Gt Beasley, whose lullle cry is Beefsteak. Invited to leave West Point, and lung on here by the grace of God ami Dean Truslcr, or a the dean would say. Trusler ami God. President of the I Like Me Society, and pay. more attention to him«elf than anyone else doc . Alec White, potentate. Knows the ropes ami i not averse to pulling them occ.sinnjllv. Know how to get thru school on hi own ami buy a car to boot. Knows why Staiisel Taylor look goofy whenever he secs a Seminole. Knows everything, in fact; ju t ask him. Calhoun Yanct Byrd, a buddy of Coach Kline. Great High Mogul of ha ketbj|l, knows it. and profits thereby, as do his friend . Goes to Y" Cabinet meetings once a semester to salve hi conscience: the only man lie still has buffaloed after three year is George White.RAT RAYMOND fAKIW r mA(r0 “our FORTH itRP£ r RIUCH , iocjury I initiation. Did y0 j EVGR attend a -PIRATES OAll dlLL PA rtv SUATGiMfr the aoci riitjuu. NO MORE NONSENSE. YOU GOTTA MOVE. l'LL GIVE YOU 3 DAYS TO GET OUT! ALL RIGHT. ILL TAKE NEW YEARS DAY; ST. PATHRICKS DAY AND THE 4tof JULY. ifzflwr- We jn l learned recently that l)r. Enwall used to be a pilot in the Swedish cavalry. • PAGE 301JC_U.ii AN II.LI STRATEI) I.ECTl RE B) 1)11. E.NWALL explaining why a psychopin sical afferent tendency, coupled with a compound rellcx action, creates a non-specific tendency thru perceptual inlets, causing a temporal contiguity, and a negative self-feeling, and consequently, a non-specific innate tendency. MORE JAZZ It tickles up ami down your spine. The violins and cellos whine. The cymbals clash, the big cornet Mixes in with the flageolet In that syncopating aggravating animating palpitating fascinating Something that is—JAZZ. It hits your head and then your feet. Von simply cannot keep your seat. You want to wiggle, jigg and prance. Like old St. Vitus at the dance That most emphatic most ecstatic Most cnatic acrobatic achromatic Something that is—JAZZ. P GF. 302 —butt. - r"- —-— PAGE 303 This university has turned out some great men. I was turne I out yesterday. “No, mater, I have never smoked before.” HOW DIO YOU LIKE My ] 1TUJUZ FINE, PROF. LORD! LECTURE ON THE . YOU WERE SO FULL OF CULTURE OF PRUNES YOUR SUBJECT! —W(SK n MILL ! SO ARE FINAL EXAMS. LIFE PRESERVERS SO IS MARRIED LIFE! : THE CAMPUS SQUIRREL The Campus Squirrel .-a}! : “Fox Film Company sen! a telegram the other day to the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce asking | crmission to take a picture of Main street during the rush hour. They arc staging a movie of Goldsmith' “Deserted Village". i3';- PAGE 301 LKJIi J mow rut mr wjg OK T«C Cl A i Wltb THAT Uf GiotlE U : Wt arp ORAW« rOOtTM A «v bono in Tti£$£ SCSSIONS, PlOtCATINO TO THU A °F SLIflOINO- THIS unrr trz TUC DAILV DULL P1GUT N TUC LAW ADCNA S0G3gWC9li l§ OKI [FKMICg. inn yurmts. £n uv uu (m. “juuct ut %uo. a, -ytumo oa i{ S 9-of-JLc»u 3+ . t-c UA tf fi W otAtK 2 S»k rtc y' to JUcA A tit ru£ o’ — PAGE 305! ISN'T HE THE CUTEST THING?" (Being a more or less accurate transcription of a conversation between sixteeen winsome, wilful, wayward girls, tin route from F. S. IT. C. to the U. of F. in n Pullman chair car, overheard by an unscrupulous student.) By Evf. Stropper “Slide that suitcase over this way, Agnes; 1 want to put my feet on it. I ll bet vou can’t guess— 44—and it was simply gorgeous last year: at the White House, and the music was wonderful. Of course, I was down on a rat's bid, but—.’’ “—I’m down on a rat's bid this year, but he’s a sweet thing and knows everybody. I know lots of old men, anyway, and I know all the A. T. O.'s” “Do you know Pete Harris? Isn’t he a scream? He looks so funny in a dress suit, and Ozzie Bie too. And last year Francis Parker looked so funny, with has head cropped, like a— “—I think he's nice, tho. So jolly and full of—.” “—and I think George Stanly is the funniest man down there! Of course he don’t mean to be. but he talks so funny, and when he tries to kid you he gets so embarrassed, and—.” “—he never knows what to do with his hands—.” “—anyway he don’t wave them around like your Scotty doe . Scotty looks like a windmill— “—he shuffle- his feet, too, like he wishes he could hide ’em. He—.’’ “—you would too. if yours were so big—they’re almost as big. for a fact.” “Margaret. I wouldn't say that about anybody. You don't—.’’ “—but he’s not a Theta Chi; he's a Kappa Sigma. You know him, Agnes; the one they call the Blond Giant, with the long yellow hair—.’ 44—I’ll bet he spends hours on it! Isn’t lie big?" “—he is not a Kappa Sig; his name is Butler, and he's a Theta Chi. because—.” 44—I know he’s tall and skinny like a Theta Chi, but he is a Kappa Sig—.” “He's not a Theta Chi; I know that. I know all the Theta Chis. There’s Shelby Gaskins, and Bobby Collins, and Ed Morris, and Kaspar Dickson— “—Kaspar Duncan, silly. It’s Ray Dickson, ami he’s a Sigma—.’’ 44—Duncan is not a Theta Chi; he’s a Pike.” “There’s two Duncans; one is Kaspar. and he’s tall and cadaverous looking—.” 44—why, I.ueile. think he looks distinguished— r! PAGE 306; rw'-muiwmmw n . “—and the other is Carl, and he's the pudgy one, who always looks so foolish, like Mr. Lively.” “He's very nice, tho. 1 like all the Pikes—. “—and aren't they the sweetest things? There’s Gene hoy. and Bunnell, and that owlish looking Charley Keen— “—I don't think that would look good. Why don’t you wear the red one with the—.” “—oh, but lie’s the sweetest thing; so thotful and considerate. You know Creary, Lillian; he’s a K. A. from— “Aren't those K. A.’a the nicest hoys? Isn’t McHenry Jones the craziest thing? To look at him you wouldn't think he had a bit of sense—. “—and Bob Kl.udy!—” “—and I think Dizzy is hare-brained myself, lie—.’ “—yes. and look whose bid you come down on. ou’ve got a lot of room to—." “—that’s all right: Bubba’s a good kid; all he needs is training. He’s every bit as nice as—.’’ “—but I tell you he’s dumb." “—Margaret!” “No, foolish, not Bubba; lie’s just ignorant. Agnes said she thought Dick Stanly was u itty!' “Oh! Agnes! How can you? He’s simple. Why. once—.” “—Gus Beasley? That S. A. E.? No. I don't. I think he's just too awfully conceited." “—and think that George Milam is a perfect dear. He’s just—.” “—and I think I’ll wear the black one tonight and the gray one with the—.” “—loo sweet for any use. So utterly droll and— —but I tell you Peg, I had a late date with him. I know he is—.” • —absolutely not; that would make an awful combination. Now, if you’d take some ribbons—not orange and blue: they like that but it looks tacky—and that hod ice—.” “—if Ralph Simmons is a Sigma Nu I’ll eat your camis—sshh. I do believe that boy ahead of us is listening to what—.’’ “LoAe City! I ike City! Change for Lululakebutlersampsoncitygainesvilleand-palat ka! Lake City! —A. K. H. I J PACE 307 chug- chug BR-R-R-PBftUP ZOWIE Z. AM —- ILL BET YOU CANT TELL WHO THIS AM ever I tihnMf- SAY.HEITZIE ,LAS NI6HT I DREAMED I WAS EAflN ' SHREDDED WHEAT AN WHEN I WOKE UP HALF tfY MATRAS WAS GONE. NOW YOU TELL ON T . TWCCT TW6ET 6000 BYE MAHN ! AMBULANCE PAGE 308ir THE HOOK! For the Ignorant Class of 1925 To Whom the Glorious Class of 1926 Says: Whereas: Owing to the recent exceptional ami inexplicable inflation of the vacuolated brain-pan of this loathsome fungus-grown ophidion mass, even these so far impenetrable crania arc in imminent jeopardy of exploding and thereby unspeakably defiling these spotless and sacred grounds of this far-famed and invincible institution of learning. Whereas: l)r. Buchholz vain effort to inculcate and impart to this disgusting mass by personal influence and moral suasion some atom of his transcendent wisdom has been requited only by most ingrate ignorance, savage stupidity, and barbarous deprivation of the bodily comforts of various individuals. We, The Awe-Inspiring, Blameless, Conquering, Baring. Exalted. Far-Famed, Gracious. Heaven-Born. Invincible. Jurisdictatory, Krushing, lordly. Masterful. Napoleonic, Omnipotent, Perfect. Quick. Revengeful, Supreme. Terrifying, Undaunted, ictorious. W ar-like, Xenophonic, Yegg-yoking, Zealous, CLASS OF 1926 Do Hereby call the world, especially the lower strata of mankind, (Slop-a-moresG to witness what great restraint we put ourselves under in being thus benevolent to such an Anencephalous. Anfractuous, Macrognathus. Quadrocostatc, Vermiverous horde; And a a further token of our boundless love, which includes even such Bilious. Bacteroidal. Danpale- as the Nail-headed, Namby-pamby Nimcompoops known as NEOPHYTES, we now deign to GRANT THESE LAWS FOR THEIR POSSIBLE EDIFICATION: SLOP-A-MORES!! ATTENTION!!! Get the H bit Of not contaminating police courts with your presence. Get the Habit Of eluding the heavy artillery of his Honor the Mayor. Get the Habit Of keeping your odious and notorious deeds from the public press. Get the Habit Of cleansing your offensive carcasses in krappa Krik, which is toilet water to your slimy, sweaty frames. AND LAST Bl T NOT LEAST Get the Habit Of keeping your loathsome lunch-hooks off Freshmen and these literary cookie-pushers. Flea-bitten, bug-eyed, pop-eared, slab-sided, lily-livered, flannel-mouthed, lantern-jawed, knock-kneed, second cousins of government mules. Now—You YOU! Lanuginaus, lumbellious, lateritious, low-down, sickly, sloppy, slimy, soggy, sticky, spongy, SLUSH! Beware! Of the swift, sure, secret, terrible, unforgiving, vengeance of the mystic ORDER OF THE GREEN CAP £ m— » in PACE 30VIF YOU DON’T BELIEVE IT. ASK HIM No. I Now Curtis Byrd is a great, great man. If you don’t believe it, ask him! He fools the girl whene’er he can. He pats their cheeks and holds their hands; Were sweet words music he’d l c a brass hand. If you don’t believe it, ask him! No. 2 Now Philip Conroy is a gtcat tea-hound. If you don't believe it, ask him! At the dances lie goes round and round, Where e’er there are girl he's sure to be found: King of all tea-hounds he's been self-crowned. If you don't believe it, ask him! No. 3 “Handsome Harry” Daniels i from Tarpon Springs. If you don't believe it, ask him! His Saxophone sounds like the birds in Spring. He tells you how the Greeks do the Highland Fling. With the married ladies lie's quite the thing. If you don't believe it, ask him! No. -1 A ladies’ man is Dick Dowdell, If you don't believe it, ask him! What makes him so we cannot tell, But with the girls lie cuts a swell. For him all the Philatheas fell. If you don't believe it, ask him! No. 5 Kolf K. Buckley’ a great athlete. If you don't lielicve it, ask him! At running the mile he can't lie heat. He goes with the girls just to give ’em a treat. The thing he tells ’em we can’t repeat. If you don't believe it, ask him! No. 6 .Now Howard Bracken's a checker shark. If you don't believe it, ask him! He sings all the time Iron 4JHn dark. At playing ball he’s the pine tree's bark. You can hear him holler all over the park. If you don't believe it, ask him! No. 7 Now Joe D. Wheeler's a full Hedged poet. If you don’t believe it, ask him! Just read his verse and then you’ll know it! Some is so hot you have to blow it. Shakespeare's stuff is far below it. If you don't lielievc it, ask him! No. 8 Now Shorty Gunn’s a hard-lwiiled guy. •If you don't believe it, ask him! He carries his head up in the sky. They’re few who can look him in the eye. For him the Kollin ladies sigh. If you don't believe it. usk him! (B-r-r-r-r-r!) —W. S. M. lbUm PAGE 310IF FLORIDA LOST ALL ITS AVOCADOS,PROF.LORD wouldn’t HAVE ANYTHING TO TALK ABOUT Tl AV— THEN CAME THE CURRENT JAM Colored Patient (in hospital)—Boss, how do you all do you cookin' in tluih? Orderly—Well, Sam, you know we have the latest fandanglcd methods over here; we do our cooking by electricity. Colored Patient—Hum, by e-Iectricity. huh? Well, boss, you sho ought to have given dem beans anotha shock. MORE JAZZ Melpomene please take my hand And lead me to some colored land. Where I will hear all night and day Those dark-town strutters play That most gigantic wild and frantic choribantic melodantic necromantic Something that is—JAZZ. PAGE 31J FLORIDA’S MOTHER GOOSE (By Lancworthy) Hi dipple-dapple. Perkim went to chapel. Shorty Gunn kicked o er the moon. The professor laughed to sec such sport All through the afternoon. There was a crooked senior who walked a crooked mile And found some crooked moonshine beside a crooked stile. He drank the crooked contents Iwcause he was so brave. nd now lie's buried in a little crooked grave. A-a-amen. J. B. was in the College Inn counting up his money; Van Cleef was in the mess-hill, stealing bread and honey. Berg was in the chcm lab adding up hi gain W hen a test-tube exploded and blow- out his brains. There was a freshman engineer who grew so wrondrous wise He couldn't hold his brains in, they oozed out of his eyes. But when he felt them bulging out he was so filled with awe He pulled his whole mind out and now lie's studying law. Kline Graham, by summons. Went to the Commons, To see what the students were fed. But when he got there The kitchen wa bare nd now the poor students are dead! Three co-eds fair went out for ait One warm and sultry day. But the whole student body Bushed out to say “howdy” And frightened the co-eds away. Baa, baa Law-shark, have you any bull? Yes sir, yes sir, three bags full, One for my teacher, one for the dean. And one for the co-eds. credulous, but green. "Little Jimmy Winfield, with your little tin-wheeled. Wire-bound road-louse. Where do you wander?" “I wander where the road lies ... to Waldo and Paradise. There I met a little girl who acted awfully sassy So I borrowed sixty-five cents and went to Tallahassee." Tom, my roommate and my pal. Went quite wild about a gal. Exams he skipped. The Prof, got hipped And Tom. my roommate .... lie got shipped1 I L-i. gE -T-aai PAGE 312 i —■ — 5i i • i ■ i i i m» i nwwii Small Chili! (after listening to officers discussing camouflage I: My Mummy lias pink ribbons in her camouflage. PAGE 313MOLE wm,. ta- llow LITTLE WE REALLY GO TO SCHOOL Average number of credit hours a week (5H clays estimate, we allend classes, or .......................... Allowing two days off for out-of-town football game Deducting an average of two week-ends on leave of absence, two days each 1 Deducting 19 cuts allowed each semester (and usually taken advantage of I 38 hours or approximately......................... Deducting one-half day for Military Field Day Deducting 1 % days for Track Meet. We really go to school............ r- PAGE JM 365 days 107 days 258 days 55% days .202% days . 18 lours 618 lours . 27 days . 11 days 13 days 2 days 11 days . 4 days 7 days I . i% days — !$ 5% days % day —— • 5 days 1 % days • 3% days n S L Lrr •ymu Croup picture of the Seminole Staff, the Vlligatnr Staff, the Junior Cla« . the Kappj Sigma Fraternity. Commissioned Officer of A Company. Farr Literary Society. Cosmopolitan Club, and Cross Country Team. VS FLUSHING Ol'GIIT TO LOOK! AN APPRECIATION As the end of the scholastic year draws near a feeling of gladness and relief steals over me at the thought of a task nearly finished. To those shouldering the responsibility of the next issue of the Seminole I extend my lwst wishes for a successful and prosperous year. The issuance of this annual is a hard task, hut yet it is a pleasant task as well; the work, the associations, the experience will always l»e remembered with pleasure. Before laying down my pen for the last time it is my desire to express my appreciation to those who have made possible what pleasure this book may bring to you. To the. Seminole staff especially, 1 wish to express appreciation. To the staff’s never failing cheerfulness, hard work and earnest effort is due great credit and great appreciation. Also I wish to thank the Junior (Hass, to whom has been delegated the annual task of the publication of the Seminole, and the student hotly as a whole for their contribution and hearty cooperation. I wish to especially thank Coles Phillips, the famous artist, for his sacrifice of lime in judging the many pictures of Florida l eauties sent to him. Finally 1 wish to thank Jahn Ollier Engraving Company. Pepper Printing Company, and E. II. Marable. Photographer, whose prompt work and cooperation have aided the Staff very materially in the production of this book. With these few insufficient words of appreciation I lay down my pen and work. I hope this book may bring pleasure and satisfaction to the student-body of the I'niversitv of Florida. Editoimn-Ciiirf. At the suggestion of the Editor of the 1922 Seminole, we have retained the Mine cover and design a was uted on the 1921 Seminole and also on the 1922 Seminole, in an effort to Mandardizr the appearar.ee of each volume of Florida year-book henceforth. We trust that the succeeding staff will aid us in continuing this precedent, through the use of this cover, and a reference to the aim of standardization. ip m r PACE 316PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS ■ ' pace’ 1 Standard Clothing Company •JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA FIRST LAST ALWAYS College Men’s Clothing a Specialty See Us and Be Satisfied  HOLE r '«• MILLER’S Uuto Stores Complete line of college supplies—cold drinks— candies—Cigars—Cigarettes and tobaccos! We .MAKE your boy feel at home here—He is always welcome to our stores Located in the Very Heart of Gainesville MILLER’S GAINESVILLE. FLA. 7jwo Stores ' ‘ ?l iere ZjAirst is V nAneutn ’' You Set Out An Orange or Grape- fruit Grove to Make Money Then by all means set out trees which will produce fruit that will bring the Highest Market Prices. It costs no more to set out and care for good trees than R,H. TODD LUMBER GO, poor ones. OCALA, FLORIDA PLANT WARTMANN TREES They are grown right, and will make money for you. Special attention given to root system and bud selection. We propagate standard varieties and will be “Everything to Build a glad to figure with you on your requirements. Write for literature and prices. House” Wartmann Nursery Co. Ocala, Fla. Your Orders Appreciated I ---:—u- .-.I ■u. f I T V k£naac PACK 319 Y 0 U N G M E N ! You are standing today upon the threshold of business life. Your success will depend mainly on two things— education and financial stability. You have given your attention to the first requisite. But what about the other? Have you thought about developing the savings habit as the surest road to financial stability? A good bank is always interested in the man who has acquired it and is therefore willing to help him. Our advice is—save for success. The First National Bank OF ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. Capital $200,000.00 Surplus and Profits $250,000.00 Resources over $5,000,000.00 WOLF BROS. Florida’s most aggressive clothing institution wishes you all much success thru life WHY ENGINEERS GO TO SOUTH PACE 320Collegians find the Newest Styles and Best Values at Porter’s Our service to college men is based on an intimate knowledge of correct, refined style—notable for its elegance rather than bizarre treatments. In Alabama, Tennessee, Florida and Louisiana, Porter’s is headquarters for college men, who look to us for their clothes in a matter of course way that tells of the absolute confidence in our stores. We are exclusive agents for EDERHElMER-STEIN CLOTHES HIRSH-WICKWIRE CLOTHES KNOX HATS jj BOY DEN SHOES All of which are lines famed for their quality and style distinction. Moderate prices prevail. Make Porter’s your headquarters. Glad to have you drop in any time. PORTER CLOTHING CO. '"TTTPT JACKSONVILLE BIRMINGHAM NEW ORLEANS NASHVILLEWe believe in young men and are disposed to help financially those with character and ability FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK of Jacksonville A Financial Stronghold Resources over §15,000,000 JACKSONVILLE BROUGHT TO GAINESVILLE Thru FURCHGOTT’S The Store Accommodating Florida’s Largest and Leading Department Store Offers Gators the best mail order sendee in the state—brings this store as near to you as your mail box. Doing business 54 years in the heart of Jacksonville. Gifts for weddings O Graduatibiy dnji?h ersarxe rtf days favors GREENLEAF £ CROSBY Co. JEWELERS Noiecf for Qua iti V4-I West Bay JACKSONVILLE J) ; te Ui M Am PACE 322Buy (ax Biscuits Cookies, Cakes and Crackers deliciously light and crisp and fresh JACKSONVILLE flutter Wafer, one of the 122 kinds CRACKER Recognized by its brown edge and nr r irc golden center WUKfto TAMPA HARDWARE CO, OWEN-COTTER EXCLUSIVELY WHOLESALE JEWELRY CO, State Distributors THE DIAMOND MERCHANTS MANUFACTURING JEWELERS 609 FRANKLIN ST. TAMI’A, FLA. TAMPA Central and Third ST. PETERSBURG ZZEuSfiuS - ata—5 - s r y n nWrtfiTiTii PACE 323Building for the Future Habits formed now will stay with you throughout life. A good habit is as easy to form as a bad one. Let one of your habits be careful attention to your business obligations. You will find this not only a good habit but one which will pay dividends in giving you self confidence and in commanding the confidence and respect of others. THE ST. AUGUSTINE NATIONAL BANK Appearance goes a long way in gaining Success. It will not take the place of Education or a trained mind, but it will materially supplement them. Clothing of Merit and all the accessories of a gentleman’s wardrobe in the choicest materials we feature. At the Sign of the Lighthouse St. Augustine, Florida We cater to the Young Men who will soon be the Men of Affairs. Fred A Mail orders given prompt attention. THE H. W. DAVIS CO All That’s Best in Men’s Wear ST. AUGUSTINE, FLA. rifnm’m » nVt it limmimSTA7 O SERV,BOOM4 D ART STORE Established More than a Half Century 22 to 30 and IS to 19 W. Bay St. 16 W. Forsyth St. Jacksonville EVERYTHING IN OFFICE FURNITURE STATIONERY. BOOKS COM MERCIAL STATIONERY ATHLETIC GOODS PRINTING, LITHOGRAPH- KODAKS AND SUPPLIES INC, SOCIETY ENGRAVING Patronize Our Advertisers THE HOUSE RELIABLE ? 77 ills . 7j ie . florist Gonzales Sanchez Co. ' ‘ . 7 r ■ -ju: • Jnc. ; West Duval Street HAVANA CIGARS Jacksonville JACKSONVILLE, FLA. “Say it With Flowers r. Mil PAGE 325Hotel Seminole Chas. B. Griner, Manager JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Headquarters for University of Florida activities in Jacksonville TWO GOOD PLACES TO EAT HOME AND HURRAY FOR THE . ORANGE AND BLUE BINGHAM BISER RESTAURANT 226-228 W. Bay St. 36 W. Forsyth Jacksonville. Fla. JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Styles for young men that speak style, and Pep in every pair WALK-OVER SHOE STORE 15 W. Forsyth St Jacksonville, Fla IDEAL FERTILIZERS IDEAL INSECTICIDES Manufactured in Jacksonville Used in every section of Florida Gives best results all the time WILSON TOOMER FERTILIZER CO. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Established 1893 WALKOVER SHOES PAGE 327PALATKA, FLORIDA Total Resources, $1,325,000.00 The Strongest Rank in Putnam County OFFICERS Geo. E. Welch, President F. H. Wilson. Vice President Robert L. Wright, Cashier W. H. Griggs, Asst. Cashier BROWNING-FEARNSIDE COMPANY Florida’s oldest Grain House — 33 Years in Business SOCIETY BRAND KUPPENHEIMER AND We carry a full and complete line of staple and fancy groceries I. S. RING CLOTHES Our Motto “Service and Quality” THE VERTREES CO. The style center of Palatka PALATKA, FLORIDA 0 : PAGE 328Congratulations! Putnam County Boys We are for you ATLANTIC GROCERY COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Palatka, Fla. He—Dear, I'm going to buy furniture today for our future home. Shall I get twin beds? She (blushing)—Oh, Will, you don’t think we’ll ever have twins, do you? STATE BANK OF PALATKA We appreciate your patronage PALATKA, FLORIDA CYPRESS TANKS All Kinds and Sizes FOR PACKING HOUSES FOR ORANGE GROVES FOR TRUCK FARMS FOR COUNTRY HOMES FOR CITY HOMES FOR RAIN WATER CISTERNS Let Us Know the Size of Tank You Require G. M. DAVIS SON PALATKA, FLORIDA as K. P. ADAMS. PmMtnt E. P. KOSS. C« hi r W. 8. BURDETTE. Sw»Urjr EAST FLORIDA SAVINGS AND TRUST COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1M» PALATKA, FLORIDA Ro ourc« Over Three-Quarter .Million Service based upon practical knowledge of your needs and sympathetic-interest in your welfare has a value that can only be appreciated by experience. Your business invited. FEARNSIDE CLOTHING CO The Big Store on the Corner PALATKA, FLA. Ir'Li-irr-TTfatoiaa PAGK m i h ■ JOHN J. MURPHY PALATKA NEWS REAL ESTATE Putnam County’s i Leading Daily PALATKA, FLA. 1 PALATKA, FLA. ! ■ a03 ; — -JTHE FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN TALLAHASSEE Consists of the following divisions: 1. College of Arts and Sciences 2. School of Education and Normal 5. School of Expression and Physi cal Education School 3. School of Home Economics 1. School of Music 6. School of Art 7. Extension Division 8. Summer School Graduates of accredited high schools enter the freshmen class without examinations Beautiful campus; new buildings; modern equipment For catalogue and other information, write REGISTRAR, FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN Tallahassee Xa.irr Upo. Prr . D. X. T©«» -. Vkt Pm. Je». T. Pm«1II, S«. and Tr«a . The Surprise Store Co. St. Augustine’s largest and Florida’s Leading Department Store Orlando’s Distinctive Hotel Opened March 14, 1923 Extend a most cordial invitation to the Students of ORLANDO. FLA. THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA 250 Rooms 250 Baths To pay us a visit when in the Ancient City. Will deem it an honor and a privilege to know the boys whom every Floridian looks upon with pride. Tenth Floor Dining Room European Fireproof THE SURPRISE STORE CO. King and Bay Sts. Office Phone 36 Mdse. Phone 666 CHAS. G. DAY, Mgr. Constant Effort Toward Perfection I Will Raise the Standard of Any Product. We are constanly 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, FLORIDA PACE M2Knight Wall Co Tampa, Fla. HEADQUARTERS FOR SPORTING GOODS Write for information and catalogs of equipment for Baseball, Basketball, Football, Tennis and other sports FAMOUS A. J. REACH BRAND DO YOU KNOW THAT I STARTED LIFE AS A BAREFOOT BOY ? WELL, I WA$N T BORN WID SHOES ON either Y e, £ in rtf — V V DIAMONDS, WATCHES JEWELRY BECKWITH-RANGE JEWELRY CO. The House of Quality 410 Franklin St. TAMPA, FLORIDA isa E PACE 333HBBHBBBgB •srrr CITIZENS-AMERICAN BANK AND TRUST COMPANY OF TAMPA, FLA. “The Big Bank at the Bin: Building” Capital $1,000,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits Over $600,000 HENRY GIDCENS j; HARRIS CLOTHING CLOTHING CO, COMPANY The Clothing Corner TAMPA, FLORIDA THE CLOTHIERS SUPREME FOR COLLEGE MEN PAY US A VISIT TAMPA. FLA. College l)oys demand the smartest styles. You will find what you want in Society Brand Clothes. Not freaky, just different from others. $35.00, $50.00. Our furnishings and shoes are always of the best material and the last word in style. HENRY GIDDENS CLOTHING COMPANY ) Giddens Building ; page m iWfSSmWuumtl- m Si'i When you young men who are attending the University graduate and locate in Tampa or vicinity you will need the services of a good strong bank to help you fight your business battles. You will find this bank a progressive institution which is doing its share to give Florida the position it is entitled to. THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK OF TAMPA, FLA. A dependable and rcKponMible bank For dependable and responsible people GULF BRANDS FERTILIZER 'V. (;. , llrn. J. O. Wnlhfrwtt. Ctohlrr C. G. Copp. SM-reUr TAMPA DRUG COMPANY SOUTH FLORIDA’S WHOLE-SALE DRUG HOUSE Cor. Florida Ave. and Washington Street TAMPA, FLORIDA ’'BESULTS" HARDIE POWER SPRAYERS JOHNSON DUSTERS INSECTICIDES THE GULF FERTILIZER CO. 6th Floor Citizens Rank Rldg. Tampa. Fla. HARRY'S CANDY MANUFACTURING CO. Franklin Street, Tampa DELICIOUS CANDIES A SPECIALTY University men are especially invited to call while in the city. Prompt atttention given to mail orders PACE 135 THE TAMPA MORNING ELI WITT CIGAR CO. TRIBUNE CIGARS That’s My Business EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR TAMPA MIAMI JACKSONVILLE Concentration is the Nation’s Watchword. You can dominate all of South Florida at one cost, by concentrating all of your advertising in The Tampa Morning Tribune, the newspaper that covers the field absolutely and unequivocally. HAV-A-TAMPA CIGAR .Mild Havana THE TAMPA TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. TAMPA NUGGET TAMPA, FLORIDA ('lean, cool smoke WEST COAST FERTILIZER COMPANY Manufacturers TAMPA DAILY TIMES HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS FOR VEGETABLES AND CITRUS TREES The best sporting news of any Florida newspaper Offices 303 Krause Bldg. Factory 35th St. and 6th Ave. Office phone 3774 Factory phone 53-139 TAMPA, FLA. Write for prices PAGE 43oTHE HOME OF BETTER PICTURES GAINESVILLE, FI A. THE HILLSBORO TAMPA. FLA. 300 ROOMS BANQUET HALL College men make the Hillsboro their headquarters when in Tampa “Ask Any One in Tampa” IP THE FOREMOST SPANISH RESTAURANT IN THE COUNTRY jjp£k GARCIA'S RESTAURANT — — if M. F. LOPEZ, Prop. 1322-1324 Franklin Street Telephone 3021 Mary sweet and pretty. Ever looks the same, Just like a picture With a perfect frame. TAMPA, FLORIDA LYRIC THEATRE PACE 337! MOLE Capital Surplus and Profits. Resources over ... $ 100,000.00 150,000.00 4,000.000.00 The Central National Bank Trust Company ST. PETERSBURG. FLORIDA MUNROE CHAMBLISS NATIONAL BANK OCALA, FLORIDA MARION COUNTY’S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK Total Resources over $1,250,000.00 OCALA MANUFACTURING HI AND OCALA ICE AND PACKING COMPANY TAYLOR BROS. OCALA. FLORIDA ICE AND CRATES Service and Quality =r™ : I tMdm PACE 138I THE COLLEGE INN “A Town Within a House” Everything the student needs or wants — A real University supply store SODA FOUNTAIN, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, STATIONERY, PENNANTS, TOBACCOS, TOILET ARTICLES, DRUG SUNDRIES, BARBER SHOP, PRESSING CLUB Accommodations: Post OlFice, Express, Western Union, Long Distance We appreciate your past and future patronage—”J. B.” THE PHIFER STATE BANK T TORAH f l ORTON JL 1 OVELTIES GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA PICTURES AND If you like to do business with a Bank where you get service and polite attention we invite you to open an account here. PICTURE FRAMING THE PHIFER STATE BANK Greeting cards for all occasions BHBEfiaSE PACE 539cJeorelers +‘Silversmiths • Optician Gratnes ille. Florida. YOU CAN LOOK NATURAL LATER NOW is the time to look gay in a needle moulded GLOBE suit made to your individual measure. The average man only sees 60 winters and then it’s a case of “Poor John, didn’t the undertaker make him look natural?” Come, fess up, you’ll say we are right when we tell you the time to put the kick in your appearance is while you are here and kicking. QUALITY, FIT, WORKMANSHIP, STYLE GLOBE GIVES YOU THAT ALL THE WHILE. GLOBE TAILORING CO. OF CINCINNATI, OHIO NEEDLE MOULDED CLOTHES BURNETT THE CLOTHIER LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE, GAINESVILLE. FLA. CT lVv ;£ i 340  ’ ■» ' .!■»" Bg1 1 ! ! Have brought you in direct contact with us; you have learned to regard yourself as one whose patronage is appreciated. Some of you now embark ui on a strange and unknown sea—Life! If during this important period for you, we may again serve you, kindly permit us to do so. Have the Com forts of a Home in Your Room • W.-. - w Artistic Draperies House Furnishings Everything a (Icod Department Store Should Carry " ' 1 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK PATRONIZE OUR Capital $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits $150,000.00 Oldest Hank in Central Florida ADVERTISERS Your account, whether large or small, is solicited P« interest, compounded quarterly paid on time deposits GAINESVILLE, FLA. |i ! ■ J.M sa kosat PAGE MlBaird Hardware Company HEADQUARTERS FOR ATHLETIC GOODS KODAKS AND SUPPLIES WEST SIDE OF SQUARE THE HOUSE OF QUALITY J, W, McCOLLUM CO, THE THOMAS CO, DRUGGISTS SPORTING GOODS The Rexall Store FISHING TACKLE TOILET ARTICLES, PERFUMES CIGARS AND TOBACCOS HARDWARE IMPLEMENTS Agents Liggett's and Norris’ Candies SEEDS Opera House Block Comer East Main and Union Sts. GAINESVILLE, FLA. Phone 141 Phone 2297 ciraStc s Studio Miller Law Building North Side Square NINE YEARS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR SEMINOLE I Kodak Finishing a Specialty I E. H. MARABLE !! ; GAINESVILLE ALEX FRANCISCO FURNITURE i COMPANY VICTROLAS AND RECORDS GOOD THINGS TO EAT AND All Grades of DRINK 1 ' Furniture D. R. COX Proprietor ! UNIVERSITY STATION 1 Phone 86 Gainesville, Florida Gainesville, Florida L - ■, 19 (3 ) — PKCE .ut CHIDX ID7 ' - : '4 ' $ '' 1 vrr.  g1—mm S3XMlX . Pilfers Featured in Our Men's Department LION BRAND COLLARS LION BRAND SHIRTS HOLEPROOF SOCKS FITFORM AND PELHAM SUITS BONAR HATS Smart Footwear at Moderate Prices Popular Goods at Popular Prices Home of King Class, Griffin, Michaels Stern and Society Brand nothing Mallory Schoble and Marshall Hats Eclipse Shirts New Line Furnishing Goods L J. BURKHIM 132 Main St., near A. C. L. Depot Phone 139 WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED ...upv t First ('lass Workmanship 'Prompt Service YOU Tompt Best Material WANT Reasonable Prices Call the AMERICAN SHOE REPAIR CO. Louis Eliades PAGE J4S •' '.‘ V•% •-•- '■'• '-'VIS; .v;'Wk '§» £ . -v . .v, :•;: ;T :s!;:’. r sttWaSc ' .-? 'wy v v- .• ?.-r 1 ;.e i.t.vy 1 • • :.'•• ;‘-r ..-v if -’.v-i ; , ■ « • • ‘ W ! ::v- V'fe : $$! £■'vv-:V r:-;:M Lr :VIk £kkV • ;' $ 1 A ; » 4 • •. '• ' ?4 ' I «• • . - . ’ . ' M» ' 4 ',|.«' QaV « . - ‘£ ' '• ''i .i -. 1 ► .' r' ' • - v' , :. •■ 4 • •' .• i . jV ' f v ’ • _ ‘A’ ' ' - l»J ■ k‘r; $ ;:'', s«CJBTO SifB . aia iraKSf:IgSfr’ff§£w£g£ '.A :v.fcr-.''• §$,. v- ;? •,• .Kv'f• •£?' 4S$k?h•:.?• ?■ J ?i'4lTO Vi J.v £ £ • -' sbr'-'V . . ,'• vv ;- . -•« - •. ' • -• ' ,‘f. ,•■ t-v..i i • •..■ --' . 6Rr .».. • j f.‘ '■• v H,iwi v. Hj ■'•Mi v.V , ' sv-V'. • . v YiV.’1 « •: • y V- ;r "v j M§b‘ • £$ ' Ir'-:vy ’v•• Yr V -W-Sti ',-;W r i £s xV V - .« «-$¥' -i . •• •; ., •. • - s. ,t j .•■' - ,3 ‘ • v'v,-. ■• j » ,. iVStv ’. ...v- -•,-,•• • lSf cl ’ ;« -v •. • ,4..-'- .V, ; • ;-'. -r .J y. ■ -.-. $W$M W W 'U-P : ••’■ :j .. ' •’•• v ::'3 • . c;- 'Vv ■ 


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