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

 - Class of 1925

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University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 1925 volume:

suqn 0foreword Although the endless pageant of the years may bring you all success and all happiness, these, your college years will still live as fragrant blossoms In your garden of memory. And If in this book we have enshrined for you the mementoes of their passing—If Its pages form for you a magic carpet upon which you may return for a time to the pine-shaded paths of the campus to live In memory among college friends — then we hare fulfilled our aim. « « « 5 2 W S2 ttS tffl SuSiffi Sfi tiu iu M u‘uKK TO JAMES NESBITT ANDERSON Efficient dean, sound scholar, inspiring teacher, loyal and helpful friend I this volume of I THE SEMINOLE is affectionately dedicated by the JUNIOR CLASS of THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA in token of our admiration for his administrative ability, appreciation of his fine scholarship, gratitude for his friendly and unselfish service to our Alma Mater and all of her sons.  BQ889SSgB8BSSD The Staff Editor-in-Chicf W. WALLACE SHAFER Bu ine Manager RAYMOND O. BURR Managing Editor T. H. PARHAM Art Editor J. WINFIELD HENDRY Literary Editor PRESTON R. BISHOP E. BEVERLY MANN Athletic Editor V. M. NEWTON Societies Editor L. P. WOODS Military Editor N. J. JOHNSTON Organization Editor L. M. WORLEY Joke Editor JOHN F. BLATT, Jr. In JMcmoriam l)r. Amlrcw Andrnon. life-lime cllixen of Si. Augu-linc. Florida. who -pent the long ii-rful d«»» I.o«l (inr liiin -preading un»hine anil romforl ami hi- goodly |Mirtion of carlhl; Immure lo make the world, npreitlli hi- native Male, a gladder, more rnllnred place in which lo li c. wa- thi- I niter-«lly'» grralr-t -ingle benefactor. Shortly before hi- death in early December. 1921, thi- kindly man, who-e wrallli meant only a mean- to happine— for hi- fellow-, gave a fortune that the I nivrr-ily of Florida might po—e— and enjoy what he wi-hed to he the Southland' hand-ome-t and ino-t di»tinrli e pipe organ to “dignify it- chapel,’ to complete and adorn the magnificent auditorium, that future generation- of Florida - youth might In- “uplifted through it--piriltial in-piralion. ’ Ili- memory will In deulhlr—, and hi- place forever warm in the heart- of Floridian-; lo hi life of good deed- anil the h-»»on of un-elfi-h -er- icc. which hi- matchle— philanthropy ha- taught ii«, thi- page i- re-peclfoily and Imingly dedicated in earne-t gratitude.t • ORDER OF BOOKS ! i 1 m 1 i 1 1 i VIEWS i ADMINISTRATION I i CLASSES 1 I ATHLETICS ! FEATURES I FRATERNITIES SOCIETIES j i ORGANIZATIONS i R. O. T. C. 1 i CLUBS i COMICS i i ! U ! ! I 1 i I This Dad. i» l-anguagr Hall, the main building of the Art and Science College and preaenf office of the adminit-•tration.And il»» beautiful old vine-clad building u I he Law IJuildiiig which house a College of Law second to none in '.he South.rf Th»» one i» Engineering Hall, the home «»f the slide iuIc and the tripod. where Florida's potential constructor arc receiving their training. M Jktfir? -i wj - iss w Before you is Peabody Hall, the Teachers' College. It is here that the demand foi belter teaching it being filled.Look. Dad. here i ihc nr Library Building which has just been completed this vrnr, one of our most beautiful structures.Vnd thi i« Science Hall, housing part men!» of ChemWtry and Biol lhe School of Pharmacymi Thi» i» rhr nor Auditorium which i» the fir-t uni! of our gigantic Administration Building. When completed thi will he one of the finest college building in the country. J CV Nov,- here is our Gymnasium and athletic headquarters. This old building has been the scene of many a thrilling Varsity and High School tournament basketball game.ADMINISTRATION B SCORE of yean ago our University of Florida was vM«d in a pile of lumber, a few bricks, and an ideal, situated on a sandy road, which led the ambitious traveler from the small village of Gainesville westward to the phosphate mines. The lumber pile has long since vanished, the few bricks have expanded into a Gothic city whose buildings arc spread here and there amid groves of sighing, moss laden pines; the sandy trail is a city street lined with lovely palm trees and faced by splendid homes; the unattractive village has become one of Florida’s leading cities; but the ideal, that hidden, indefinable power which lias caused the embryo to take such rapid strides forward, remains unaltered. Twenty years ago our faculty numbered twelve men. These men had performed superhuman tasks before then, and these twelve were not to l»e outdone. In the face of overwhelming odds, without a supporting alumnus, on meager salaries, but with faith in each other, they set about the task of providing the State of Florida with its first University. Sonic, of course, dropped out and others took their places. ear by year •heir number increased; year by year their ideal grew toward realization beneath their untiring efforts. While today their dream i far from being accomplished, it has at least gained an impetus of its own, which is rapidly carrying it on toward the goal. Our Faculty, we rejoice with you in your success; we rcs| cel you for your knowledge, ami wc love you for your courage. Your success is our success; your joys are our joys; and may you cherish in your hearts the assurance that when we shall have passed beyond your guiding hands our hearts ami our prayers shall l»e always with you. 1915 PACK 21m Dil Alblkt A. Mi kphrek A.M.. LI..IX, President University of Florida 1915 PACE 23FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION A. A. Mi upiikee, M.A.. LI..D, President J. M. Farr. M. A., P.h.D., Vice President K H. Graham, Auditor Miss Etiiel I„ Cowan, Registrar Mr. J. E. Johnson. V. M. C. A. Secretary G. C. Tillman, M.l).. University Physician Miss Cora Miltimork. B.S., Librarian Mrs. Margaret I'mjiI, Housekeeper Mrs. Beatrice McGarraii. Matron Miss Rosa 1). Crimes. R.N„ in Charge of the Infirmary C0L1.KGK OF RTS AND SCIENCES James N. Anderson. M. .. Pii.I)., Dean and Professor of Ancient Languages J. M. Farr. M.A„ Pii.I).. Professor of English Language and Literature C. I.. GROW, M.A., I'll.l)., professor of Romance Languages J. M. I.eake. A.B.. Ptl.I)., professor of History and Political Science T. M. Simpson, M.A.. Pii.I).. Professor of Mathematics T. R. I.E1CII. M.A., Pll.l)., HS.Sc.. Professor of Chemistry I. . M. Bristol, M.A.. Pii.I)., Professor of Economics and Sociology II. O. Env . LL. S.T.B.. Pll.l)., Professor of Philosophy and Psychology J. S. Rocer-s A.B.. M.A.. Professor of Itiology and Geology W. B. Hathaway, B.l).. M.A., Asst. Professor of Spanish and English W. S. Perry, A.B.. M.S., Asst. Professor of Physics A. P. Black. A.B., Asst. Professor of Chemistry W. II. Beislex, B.S., ILSc., Asst. Professor of Chemistry C. A. RoiiertsON. A.B., M.A., Asst. Professor of English Language and Literature CECIL G. Phipps. M.A., Asst. Professor of Mathematics V. T. Jackson, Pii.I).. Asst. Professor of Chemistry J. M. CHAPMAN, D.O.. Professor of Expression and Puldie Speaking J. I). Glu.nt, A.B., Instructor in History and Political Science B. F. LUKEH. M.A.. Pll.l)., Professor of French II. W. ClIANUEER. M.A„ Asst. Professor of Mathematics A. R. Halley, M.A.. Pll.l)., Asst. Professor of English language and Literature F. H. Heath, Pii.I).. Asst. Professor of Chemistry O. W. Boyd, B.A., M.A., Professor of ylccounting and Finance COLLEGE OF ACRICl LTURK Wii.mon Newell. M.S., I).Sc.. Dean and Director of Experiment Station W. I.. Floyd, B.S.. M_S_, Asst. Dean, and Professor of llotany and Horticulture J. E. Turlington. M.S., Pii.I)., Professor of Agronomy A. L. SHEALY, B-S.A., D.Y.M., Professor of I eterinary Science Fks jer RoCER . ILS. A Professor of Agricultural Engineering N. . Sanborn. M.l).. Professor of poultry Husbandry J. S. Rogers, B.S.. M.A., Professor of lliology and Geology C. II. WiLLOL'CHBY, B. Ac.r., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying K. L. Lord. B.S., Asst. Professor of llotany and Hortieulture J. Fn NC|s Cooper. Instruetor in Journalism O. C. Bryan, Pll.l).. Asst. Professor of Agronomy John Grey. MS, Instructor in Farm Management C. A. Abbott. ILS. A., ILS. V.K.. Instructor in Horticulture COLLEGE OF ENGINE KB INC J. B. Benton. ILS., Ph.D- Dean arid Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering P. L. B»:u», M.S., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering Melvin Price, ILS.E.hi. Professor of Mechanical Engineering T. B. Leigh, M.A., Pll.l)., F.S.Sc.. Professor of Chemical Engineering W. S. Perry, A.B., M.S., Asst, professor of Physics B. F. Caines, ILS., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering (on leave of absencei S. k. Kmileman, 'LL., MS, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering L. S. Greene, M.S.. Professor of Industrial Arts = 1915 = PACE 24Alexander Breath, B.S.. Asst. Professor of Civil F.n finer ring JOSEPH WnL, B.S., E E., Asst. Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering J. P. 1.ITTLE, B.S., E.E.. Asst. Professor of Electrical Engineering absent on l« avcl E. S. Walker, Col. U. S. A., (Kitl.l, Professor of Mechanical Droning A. J. STRONC, Professor of Mechanic Arts W. S. lllCCIN . M.E.E., E.E., Asst. Professor of Physics and Professor of Radio and Telegraphic Engineering G. E. BARNES, B.S., Asst, professor of Civil Engineering TEACHERS COLLEGE J. W. Norman, M.A., Pit.I).. Dean and Professor of Education Joseph Roemeii, M.A.. PlI.D., Professor of Secondary Education J. R. Folk. M. V.. Pil.D., Professor of Education W. A. Little, A.II., M.A., Asst. Professor of English and Mathematics J. W. Day, B.S.A., M.A., Professor of Agricultural Education L. S. GREENE, B.S.. M.S., Professor of Industrial Education L. W. IUchiioi. . M.A., Professor of Bible COLLEGE OF LAW II. R. Trlslek. M.A.. LL.B.. Dean and Professor of Iaiu C. W. Cranoau., R.S., I.L.R., Professor of l.att R. S. Cockrell. M.A.. LLR. Professor of Law Dean SlacLK, MS, l.LB, professor of Law Harry L. Thompson, B.S.C.E., J.D., Professor of Eau SCHOOL OF PHARMACY T. R. Leigh, M.A., Pil.D., Director, Professor of Chemistry A. W. Sweet. M.A., Pil.D., Director of Health and Professor of Pharmacology and Pharmacognosy W. J. IIusa. M.A., Pii.l)., Professor of Pharmacy MILITARY DEPARTMENT A. C. Tipton, Major. L’.S.A., Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Military Science and Tactics L. W. Amis, Cai t. U. S. A. Asst. Professor of Military Science and Tadics F. II. Rain, Capt. U. S. A., Asst. Professor of Military Science and Tadics E. M. Yon, Capt. U. S. A- Asst. Professor of Military Science and Tadics F. M. Brennan, Gait. U. S. A.. Asst. Professor of Military Science and Tactics K. C. McCaluster. lvr Sot. (D. E. M. L.) D. B. Hundley, Sct. (I). E. M. 1 J. S. Harrison, Sct. (D. E. M. L.) N. K. Jackson, Sct. (I). K. M. L) R. DeWitte Brown. Director of R. O. T. C. Hand and University Orchestra ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT James L. White, Director of Athletics and Coach of I arsity Basketball R. G. Manchester, Director of Physical Education and Minor Sports Harold L. Sebrinc, Head Coach of I arsity Eootball Warren C. Cowell, Coach of Freshman Football, Basketball, and Baseball EXTENSION DIVISION R. C. Riley. A.R., R.S.A., Director P. T. Manchester, M.A, Romance Eanguages Mary E. Foley, A.B.. BJ.. Journalism Alice L. Allison, A.B, Mathematics Ella M. ALLISON, Pii.B., Teachers Review Courses Julia A. Keeler. B.S., Industrial Arts J. K. Leonard, Mechanical Drafting R. W. Ames, 1LS.A., Reading Courses Earl C. Reck, M.A., English Ralph Stoutamike, B.S.A., Journalism J. II. Wise, A.R., Latin W. S. Middleton, Jil, A.IL, French 11. C. Johnson. A.R.E., Civil Service O. W. Boyd, M.A., Commercial = 1915 PAGE 25HISTORY OF ALMA MATER University of Florida, as she stand today, our beloved Alma Mater whom we love M £" so well, ha been evolved from a hoi-pollni state system of higher education, unrecog-B J nized by the world, supported hut half-hcartedlv by the people of the state, to the position which she now holds in the National System of State Universities. While yet a territory, a movement was set on foot for the establishment of an institution of higher learning. Hut due to the many perplexities which confronted Florida as n territory, from 1824 to 1845, this movement was retarded and only when Florida had been admitted into statehood did it assume the aspect of materialization. It received additional impetus at this time from the Federal Land Grant of 100,000 acres, the proceed of the sale of which were to go toward the establishment of two State Seminaries, one ea t and one west of the Suwannee River. This brought al nut the establishment of the East Florida Seminary at Ocala in 18S2 and the West Florida Seminary at Tallahaswe in 1836. Following the elose of the Civil War lire Hast Florida Seminary was moved to Gainesville. To supply a long-felt need, the State legislature, in 1870, passed “An act to establish tIn-Florida Agricultural College.” The following session, thi- act was amended so as to comply with the “Land Grant College” Act of Congress, that, in so doing, the state might receive a grant of 90,000 acres of land from the Federal Government for the promotion of this cause. After eleven years of wrangling over the site of thi new Agricultural College, the decision was made, take City was chosen as the most desirable location and in the fall of 1884 its construction was begun. This same year marked the advent of the Agricultural Experiment Station as one of the departments of this college. Thus it was known as the Florida Agricultural College until 1903 when its name was changed to the “University of Florida.” By 1905 the higher educational system of the State of Florida was in a sad condition of confusion. The state support was divided between six institutions, each of which was in an rt|iiallv addled condition. The University of Florida, the Fast Florida Seminary, the West Florida Seminary, the Normal School at DeFuniak Springs, the South Florida College at Bartow, and the Agricultural Institution in Osceola County; their standards were low, their work unrecognized, their curriculum confused, the expense of supporting them enormous, and their net accomplishments amounting to little or nothing. Then came the Buckman Act which marks the transition in the history of Florida's educational system and the real In-ginning of the University of Florida. By this act all six of these feeble institutions were merged into two well established, well managed and well financed institutions which are today the “University of Florida" and our sister institution at Tallahassee, ‘The Florida State (College for Women," the former with its new and permanent hone in Gainesville. The University opened its fir t session in the fall of 1905 with Dr. Andrew Sledd at live helm, twenty four members on the faculty roster and one hundred and two students enrolled in its classes. The entire University was housed, taught and nurtured in the three buildings which wo know today as Thomas Hall. Buckman Hall, and the Wood-shop. In 1909 Dr. Albert A. Murphrcc succeeded Dr. Sledd to the presidency and the University of Florida began to assume its present day proportions. The subdivision of the various colleges wa made, also the College ©I law was c»!nl li»lied. and Science Hall and the Agricultural Experiment Station were added to the original buildings. During this time the student body had made a fifty per cent increase. From this time on the hand of Dr. Murphrcc has l»cen ever evident and the University of Florida has come from the straggling rear ranks, advancing in an unprecedented manner, to assume her place among leading colleges ami universities of tlu- world. In 1911 and 1912, the Engineering Building, Agricultural Building. George IVabody Hall, Language Hall and the Commons Building were erected. The taw College Building was constructed in 1911 and in 1918 came the Gymnasium. This vear, the term of 1924-25 will sec the completion of the first unit of the Administration Building, the Auditorium. Ere the year is out we shall see the University Library moved from its present location in IVabody Hall to tlic completed section of our new Library Building, which, when completed, will 1m second to none, et Florida's growth lias just begun, and while our student body now numbers in the neighborhood of 1.500. “Florida” will contiuc to grow and to keep abreast, if not to assume the lead, of the Universities of our land. Though young in years, she is old in achievement—she is no longer “The Baby University of the South” and she resents being called such. Each year as she goes on to greater acfiicvcmcnt—as “Florida’s” men go out to take their place among the greatest of men, as her recognition in the scholastic field surpasses every horizon and circles the entire globe, as her victories upon the athletic field continue to heap glory upon her name, so her age is measured by achievement; she has become the “Greater Florida” with opportunity before her which she sets forth with new zeal to realize. 1915 PACE 26JUNIOR SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN“ALMA MATER FLORIDA BY Milton L. eats lid loir'ring pine and palm Stand dear old Florida; Neath balmy Southern shies Her glory shines afar. Oh, Alma Mater dear. If e kneel before Thy shrine; Around Thy vine-clad halls Thou hast our hearts entwined. Co forth, ye Florida men! March on to victory. The Orange and Hue shall ever win-11 e cannot conquered be! Our hearts shall never quail; All hail Florida—hail! PACE 28JOHN IIEN'KY LOGAN. "Koyal Palm." Snead . Agriculture B.S.A. Sigma Nu, Scabbard ami Blade, Blue Key, Agricultural Club, Secrrtar) 3t, President (4), Flint Chemical Society. F“ Club, Baseball (2, 3. 4), Captain 4», CliM Football 3, 4), Claw Baseball (It, Athletic Hoard of Director (4 , Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (41, Chairman Honor Committee (4), Senior Minor Sport Committee (4i, Military Editor Seminole (3». President Combined Senior Class (4t. Assistant Cashier of Commons (4», Delegate to Blue Ridge (3», Captain Company “F R. 0. T. C. t4». Black and White Masque 4 . CI.YDE HALEY NORTON. Nort . Winter Haven. Agriculture B.S.V. Pi Kappa Phi, Theta Ribbon Society. “F ’ Club, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4», Varsity Basketball (2). Class Basketball (1. 2), College Basketball (1, 2), Vice-President Combined Senior Class (4 , First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (4). MILTON HANS WYATT. "Hmnce". Bradento n. Arts and Science A.B. Sigma Chi. Phi Kappa Phi. Scabbard and Blade. Farr Literary Society, Manatee County Club, Nice-President (3), President 4», Black and White Masque (4), Scrub Football (I, 2. 3 , Class Football (1, 4), College Football (1). Member of Athletic Board (3), Y. M. C. A, Vice-President (3), President (41, Honor Representative 2», Vice-President Junior Class (3t, Secretary and Treasurer (4), First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (41. JOHN A. II. MUKP1IKEE, "John A.". Gainesville. Arts and Sciences A.B. Kappa Alpha. Pirate. Theta Ribbon Society. Blue Key. F Club. Alachua County Club. Varsity Football (3, 41, Vice-President Sophomore Class 2 , Honor Committee (4», Pan-Hellenic Council (2, 3). 1915==___ PAGE 30EWING ANDERSON, “Dean", Gainesville. Aft ami Science A.B. Alachua County Club, Karr Literary Society. JAMES NESBITT ANDERSON. JR.. “Jimmy”, Gainesville. Art and Science .B. Sigma Nu. Scabbard and Blade, Karr Literary Society, Alachua County Club. Captain Company "C R. 0. T. C (4). JAKE S. ALEXANDER, " fed", Tampa. Agriculture B.S.A. Biology Club, Agricultural Club. Red Head Club, data Kootball (4», College Koolball 4 . Scientific Paper (S», American Museum, Class Debating Team (1). WILLIAM BERT ANDERSON, JR., “lioll Weevil”, Dunncllon. Art and Science Ph.0. Chi Delta, Inverness Club. Ilepa cui Club. Mortar and Pestle, Kirn Lieutenant R. O. T. C M». 1915 PAGE 31JOHN VINCENT ATANASOFF. “Pelican”. Bradley Junction. Engineering B.S.E.K. Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, Polk County Club, Benton Engineering Society, American Institute of Electrical Engineer , Vice-President B. E. S. (3 , President (41, Debating Rrpre en-tativc Engineering College (4). GERALD II. BEE. “Jerry”. Sebring. Art and Science A.B. Chi Delta. Alpha Phi Epsilon. Sigma Ddta. Blue Key. Vice-President (4), Farr Literary Society. Secretary-Treasurer (2). Vice-President (3), John Marshall Debating Society, Sebring Club. President (3), Highlands County Club, President (41, Poets’ Club, Self-Help Club, Soccer (2), 3, 4), Manager (3), Captain (4), College Cross Country Team (2», Editor-in-Chief of the Alligator f4t, Managing Editor (3), President Florida Collegiate Press Association (4), Seminole Staff Literary Editor (2t, President Junior Cla»s (3), Varsity Triangular Debating Team 3►. Inter-Society Debates 2t. Band (2 . President Junior Pan- Hellenic Council (4). Minor Sports Committee, .Secretary (4). I. C BATCH ELDER. ",Rutfy", St. Petersburg. Arts and Science A.B.S.S. Kappa Sigma, Farr Literary Society, Commerce Club, Theta Ribbon Society, Pinellas County Club. ROBERT E. BARFIELD, ”Uob”. Valdosta. Ga. Arts and Science A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha. Farr Literary Society. Phi Kappa Literary Society (U. of Ca.l, Editorial Staff Southern Drawl (U. of Ga.), Rcpcrtorial Staff of Red and Black (U. of Ga.). 1915 PAGE 32ROBERT KLUS BENTLEY, ' Ellis", Orange l’ari. Engineering R5.C.E. Sigma Chi. Sigma Tau. Phi Kappa Phi. Benton Engineering Society, Baptist Gub, Duval County Club. C Dr.WITT BONEY, "Honey”. Wauchula. Teacher B.S.F. Sigma l.amiMla Tau, Kappa Delta Pi. Peal ody Club. Vice-President (4), Hnnlee County Club, Flint Chemical Society, Baraca-Philothea Union (President), Debating Team 14). JOHN FREDERICK. BLATT, JR.. "John”. Kankakee. HI. Art and Science BJS. Kappa Sigma. Sigma Delta, Blue Key, Pan-llellenic Council (3, il, Black and White Masque. Budget Committee (4), Honor Council (4), Art Editor Seminole (I. 2), Alligator Staff (2 . Business Manager Seminole (3), Joke Editor Seminole (4». Becf»teak Club (3. V . University of lllinoi 1918-19. MAX ROBERT BIEN, "Pedro". Tallahassee. Law LL.B. John Marshall Debating Society, l.con County Club, Brotherhood Club. 1915 PACE 33JOHN A. BOUVICK, JR.. “Johnnie", Jacksonville. Aits ami Science AM. Sigma Chi. Thrln Ribbon Society, Cotillion Cluh, Duval County Club. Entered from Davidson College. REEVES BOWEN, “Judge". Chipley. Juris Doctor. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta. Phi Kappa Phi. Mpha Phi Epailon. Blur Key. Karr liter-ary- Society, John Marshall Debating Society, Wabaca Club. Chipley Club. Wrestling Club. University Wrestling Team (1. 2. 3l, Class Track 3», Debating Council. Budget Committee. John Marshall Debating Team, University Debating 'learn M». J. II. BOWMAN, lion man", Coronado. 1.I..B. John Marshall Debating Society. ELDON LeROY BOYCE, "Don", Miami. Law LLB. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Phi, Serpent Kihlmn Society. Masqueraders (3t, John Marshall Debating Society 2. 3 , University Band (1. 2. 3), "Florida Five" Orchestra, Duval County Club. 1915 PACE 34IIOW Mil) MILTON BKNCKKN, “Htack" IVvifidd. griculmre B.S. Phi Delta Theta. T Club. Baseball (1. 2. 3. 4). Captain •! . VICTOR GKRARI) BRASH. unrastT, Tampa, Engineering ILS.C.K, Benton Engineerinj; Society, Tampa Club. CYRIL OLIVER DKATLEY. “Cyril". Miami. Agriculture ILS.A. Sigma Phi Epsilon, lpha eta. lpha Phi Kp«ilon( Sigma Delta Psi, Bela Gamma, “K" Club. Blur Key. Miami Club. President (It, Agricultural Club, Masonic Club. I . of F. Band 2. 3. 4), U. of F. Orchestra (1, 2. 3. It, Varsity Track (], 2. 3, II, Soccer 2, It, Volley Ball t|. 2. 3, l», Qiw Basket hall Cl, ll, Class Foot lull t3 , Cltt Soccer (3. It, Track (I. 2t, V. M. C A. Cabinet 3t. Minor Sport Committee (President), Debating Council (3), Treasurer, Agricultural Club Debating Train (1, 2, 3), Debating Tram (3, |l. Winner of Junior Oratorical Content (3). WALLACE BYRD, “llird", Bradenton. Art and Science A.B. Phi Kappa Phi. Biol« g Club. Farr Literary Society. Manatee County Club, Florida Bifb- Team (3), Beethoven Piano Club. 1915 PACE 35MARCUS HOMER BROWN. "Tommy", Weetville. Teacher A.B.E. I i Alpha Sigma, Kappa Delia Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Peabody Club, Wahalooaa Club, Reporter (4 . Athenian Literary Society, Vice-President (2). CHARLES I. CAMPBELL. "Campbell". Poland. Ohio. Uw LL.R. Camina Eta Gamma. Alpha Epsilon Mu, John Marshall Debating Society. Lav. College Debating Team (4), Chapel Program Committee (4), A. B. University of Michigan. JOSEPH SHIRLEY BUTTS. uJot Dade City. Art ami Science B.S Phi Della Theta. Scabltard ami Blade, Dade County Club, Leigh Chemical Society, First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (V). BENJAMIN EDWIN CAREY. "Ben". Key West. Lav, 1.I..B. Chi Delta. Phi Pi I.egal Fraternity). Monroe County Club. Junior Pan-Hellenic Council (41, John Marshall Debating Society. = 1915 PAGE 36ERWIN AMERICAS CLAYTON. “Clair", Gainesville. Teacher. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Della Pi, Alpha Phi Ppiilon, Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Delta ''• President Y.M.C.A. (23 21), Yice-Pfrsident Delating Council (23-2-1 •. Yursilv Debating Team (22 231, Blue Key. JAMES P. CI.AKK, JR, "Jimnie". Charleston, Y. Ya. l aw I I . B. Sigma Nu. Captain Pirate. (4». Masquerader (’22, 23. '2)), Theta Riblem Society, tCotillion Club, Class Football (41, John Marshall Debating Society. WILLIAM LaFAYETTE CARTER. -Grandpa”, Waukccna. Teacher A.B.F, Sigma Phi Fpsilon. Kappa Della Pi, Farr l iterary Society, Pejliod) Club. Sprrctar) -Treasurer (2), Class Football (I, 2. 3), College Football (I. 2. 31, Class and Gdlege Ilu ehall (I. 2. 3 . Honor Committee 2», Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (2). GEORGE RICHARD CLEGG, "Brownie”, Internes . Teacbrr B.S.E. Delta Tau, Blue Key, Scahlurd and Blade. Kappa Delta Pi. Peabody Club, Vice.President 3i. Soccer (I, 2.3», Captain (3), Clas- Football (1, 2. 3. It. College Football 41. 2, 3, -|), 1. C A. President (4), President Methodic College Men’. Sunday School Class (3), 1915 PAGE 37THOMAS JULIAN COLLINS. T. . , Si. Pctcnburg. Low I.L.H John Marshall Debating Society, Pinrlla County Club. CKOIICK OLIVER COX, "George”, Cocoa. Agriculture H.S.A. Kappa Alpha, Pirates Scablunl ami Blade. Serpent Riblxui Society, gricultural Club. RAYMOND MERCHANT CROWN, "Groun”. Caincville. griculture ICS. . I elta Tau. Ngricollural Club (1, 2, 3. 4), Alachua County Club (1. 2. 3. It. Student fellowship Council tl». Vanity Track (1. 2, 3. •!». Cla » Track 1. 2». LUCIUS JARVIS CUSHMAN, "Count”, Miami. Uw LLIL Mpha Phi Kp«iIon, John Marshall Debating Society. College Delating Team. Inter-Society Delating Team (1. 2 . Triangular Debating Team (2. 3). 1915 PACE 3£JACK ALEXANDER DAVIS, “Jack A.”. Quincy. it and Science B.S. Alpha Tau Om«Ki, Scabbard anil Made, Biology Clnh. Cadsden Count) Club, ViccPre.ident (3, 4), Black ami White Maaque (4), Claw Bawball (2 . Claw Football (41, Junior Prom Committee 3t. Invitation Committee (It, Honor Council (4), Fir»t Lieutenant IL O. T. C. t it. JOSEPH WILLIAM DALTON. “Joe". Tampa. Law Juri. Doctor. Sigma Xu. Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Della Phi, Scabbard ami Blade. Masonic Club. Pirate , fell. Black and White Masque (4). LAURENCE WEBER DAVIS, “Davis", Bradenton. Engineering B.S.C.E. Phi Delta Theta. Sigma Tau, Benton Engineering Society. Brotherhood Club, Manatee County Club. Engineering Baseball (It. CECIL CHESTER CIJRRY, “CcciT, Miami. Law I.I..B. Sigma Chi, Alpha Phi Ep»i!on, President Miami Club (3t, Vice-President John Marshall Ite bating Society (3 , Blue Key, Uniserwly Delating Team (3t, b College Debating Dam Champions (2, 3), Declamation Contest (It, Honor Committee (3). 1915 PACE 39JOHN GARY ENNIS, ''Gan", Tampa. Engineering ILS.E.K. Delia Tau IMm. Masqueraders 21. 22 . Ilaml 21, 22, 2J. 251, Renton Engineering lN 20, 21. 22. 21. 2-»►. Theta Kiblmn Society. Tampa Club. Lightweight Wreviling Champion ‘20 • Junior Pan-Hellenic Council (25). IIORDK.N Mcl.KOl) DYER, "liroadui", r»t I’alm Reach. Arts ami Science .R. Kappa Sicilia, Phi Kappa Phi. Episcopal Club. Commerce Club. Palm llearh CHub. YAUGIIN WKNDKI4. DRIGGERS. "Driggers", Wauchula. Teachers ICS.A.E. Alpha Gamma Rho. gricultural Club. Secmtary-Trea surer 4». Vice-President (It, Flint Chemical Society, llardeo County Club, Vice-Pr.-ident 3». Self Help Club. Vice-President (4 . Soccer Football 2. 3, D. Wrestling Team 3. 41, griculture College Siecer Team 3. 4 . Captain (41, Claw Siccer Team 3, 4), Captain (4). aistant Manager Intra Mural N ocration (4), Stock Judging Team (3), First l.ieulenant R. 0. T. C. (4). JOSEPH R. DICKEY, "Jor", uburmlale. Engineering R.S. Cli. E. Delta Tau. Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Secretary -Treasurer It. E. S. (4t. Class Soccer 3, -It. College Track 1, 2), (Allege Baseball (It. Varsity Track (1. 2. 3. 4), F Club. = 1915 PAGE 40ALLAN LAMAR ENTZ, “Allan", Ixesburg. rt and Science A.B. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Serpent Ribbon Society,«burg Club. JAMES NEWTON FIELDING, "Jake”, Gainesville. Law LL.B. Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, John Marshall Inhaling Society. BYRON L. EDDY, “Byron”, St. Petersburg. Arts ami Science ILS. Pi Kappa Phi, Karr Literary Society, T Club, Varsity Basketball (2. 3). BENJAMIN J. FINMAN, “Ben”, Tampa. Engineering B.S.C.E. Tau Epsilon Phi, Sigma Tau, Benton Engineering Society, Tampa Club. 1915 PAGE II : Ki;ol ! V II.Ill It FI SSK.I.I., "Fustrll", Wel»»lcr. l aw Juri Doctor. Sigma Phi Kp ilnn, Phi Mpha IK-Ita. lpli.i l hi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi. Illiir Key. John Marshall Debating Society, Lniversity Tenni Team. icc-Pre ident Senior Cla— 23-21 . I'nher-•ity Debating Team. Junior Pan-Hellenic Council 25 , Black ami White Ma««pic 2- »'. MW S. GLICKSTKIN, “(Hick", Jacksonville. Engineering II.S.EE. Phi I let.i Delia. Ilenton Engineering Society, Duval County (!luli. W II,I.AM II. GII.MAKTIN. "Citly", Tampa. Ijw l.l .ll. Phi Delta Phi, John Marshall Debating Society. T Club, Varsity IkiM-hall 1 . Preshlent Junior Gass (2). ROBERT GEORCK GII.KOY. "Bob", New Smyrna las Pi Kap|»a Phi. Theta Kih!»on Society. ”F" Club. Volusia County Club. John Marshall Delating Society, Florida Friendship Council 1 . N jrsilv Track 2 . College Track 1 . = 1915 PACE 42HOWARD KENNEYS GOETHE. "AVT. Jacksonville. U« Lambda ll t Alpha. Cotillion Cluh. Stray Creek, Dmal County Club. MANUEL MARION CI.O Ell. “Hlondic“, l akeland. Uv IJ. lt. Kappa Sigma. Tlirta Kil l»oii Society. Polk County (dub. I .aw Itawhall 1 . JOHN BEACH HAZARD. mBruutyr, Miami. An and Science M.S. Sigma Nu. Phi Kappa Phi. Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Theta Ribln.ii Society, Mligator Staff (1), Ma« |ucradcr» (2). II KOl.l) EDWIN HAMM ML "Tack". eliring. Teacher and Vgricullure It.S. V. and It.S. .E. Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Zeta. Sigma Delta, Xgricullural Cluh, Vice-President (31, Sebring (dub. Vice-President (2», Highland- County (dub. Junior (da and gricullurr College Scrub KooIIniII. Mligator Staff (3t, — i-lant Managing Editor ' I . Student N-i-tunt in Agronomy (3. 4), Find Lieutenant R. (). T. C. 4». Graduate Taxidermist. Ilattalion Executive Officer. 1915 PAGE 43JAMES WINFIELD HENDRY. “WinjirtJT. Tampa. Law LI..B. Theta Chi. Kurt Mycn Club, President (3 . John Mai»tiall Debating Society, Masquerader' (2, 31. Serpent Kiblxm Society. University Quartette (31, Collegr Ita ketlull (It, College Foot hall (It. Claw Tennis, (1). Art Editor Seminole (3), Inter-Fraternity TcnnU (2. 3 . Sa"e s Gator (Pianist, 2». JAMES C. HOUSER, “Jim", Kry»tone Height . it ami Science ILS. Phi l clta Theta, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Flint Chemical Swiely, ar ily Tcnni» (2, 41, College and Clam Tenni (21. HORACE S. HULL “Hull." Oakland. Agriculture ILS.A. Kappa Sigma. Friendship Council. Agricultural Club (1, 2. 3, It. JOHN BLAKE HURST. “Johnnie". Miami. Agriculture ll.S.A.E. Theta Chi, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Theta Kildioii Society, Flint Chemical Society, Secretary (3), Miami Club, Masquerader Stage Manager 120-21), Cla a Wrestling. 1915 page hARCHIBALD EGBERT JANES, “A «t." Wauchula. Vn ami Seiran B.S. Alpha Delta. Camma Sigma Kp«ilnn, Flint Chemical Society. M.BKRT I). HL'TSON, “Hert", St. ugu tlne. Engineering B.S.F.K. Kappa Sigma, Camma I-jiiiImIj. Pan-Hellenic Council Ml, Si. Augustine Club, Ma» |iieradcrn (2), Band and Orchestra (I, 2, 3, 4l, Assistant Manager H . JOHN E. HUNSAKKR, -John Cobden, III. Agriculture B.S.A. Y. M. C. A. Ed.B. at S. I. N. U„ Carbondale, III. ARTHUR F1KLBKKN JOHNSON, ",Johnson", Laurel Hill. Teachers ILS.K. | hi Kappa Phi, Pea body Club, Okaloota County Club. 1915VICTOR FLOYD JOHNSON, “l ie", K. v We . Engineering B_S.CE. Chi Delta. Monroe County Club. Yicc-Pre blcnt (1», l rr»idcnl 2 , llrolhfrlMnnl of St. n-dremt, Yice-I’rcftidcnt «2». Renton Engineering Society. mrtKJn Society of Engineering. Od lege Bu cball (2h Soccer 2. 31. Second Lieutenant I!. O. T. C. (3i, Captain Co. |)“ |{% q_ T. C. 4 . ALEX RALPH JOHNSON. "AUxm, Uu. grieulture B.S. . lpha Catnma Kho. Mpha .eta. Kapiu Delta I’i. grieiillural Club (I. 2. 3, It. Self Help Club (3. 41. Collegr Football (I. 2. 3. U, Qim Football 12, 3. t». CIIa«« Soccer (3, 4|, College Soccer (3, 4 . I . S. rmy (2 yean, including 12 month in . K. K.C JOHN NDOl.l'lll S CAKDNKB. key Ve«t. rt and Science Sigma K.ippa IMii. Conch Club. Episcopal, Pharmacy Ha-dull f it. ROBERT HARTMANN JOHNSTON, “ .» . Micannpy. Ant and Science B.S. Sigma Lambda Tau. Leigh Chemical Society, Bccthotcn Piano Club. I niver itv Orel»c-lra, Alachua County Club, .Maryville College 22-23. Tctini Team. '23, Dramatic Club 22-23. 1915 PACK P.WILLIAM HUMS JORDAN. Enim", Si. Matthew, S.C. Agriculture Sigma Uplia E|»ilon. Theia Kihlion Society. Vgricullural Club (I), as. a. HYMAN K 17, “HymuT. Jacksonville. Uvr LUb Phi Beta Della, John Marshall Debating Society, Duval County Club. T‘ Club, amity Have-ball (2. 3C College Basketball (2). WILLI M COURTNEY KINO. "Tmbby Roanoke, a. Uk I L it. Mpha Tail Omega. Phi k.ip|u Phi, Phi Della Phi, John Marshall Debating Society. STEPHEN FALK KLEIN, "Sfew", Penaacob. Engineering I1S.E.E. Phi Beta Della. Renton Engineering Society, American »»ociation of Engineers Pensacola Club. ClaM Ihmkrtlull tit. College Ui«k«-tball (I •. Manager Yaraity Swimming Team (2». ice-Pre«iileiit Pensacola Club (4). 1915_ PACE 47KKKI) KK KMGIIT, 'FriiMelbourne. Ngriculture B.S. Alpha Delta. Brotherhood of Si. ndrrtis President. Vgricultural Cluh, cacia Cluh. Ilt-.i.l Student Assistant Department of Hygiene. HUGH EDW KI)S KNIGHT. ” . E.m, Valrico. Tea, her. B.S.K. Alpha Phi Epsilon, Blue Key. K.ippa Delta Pi. Iljpti.t Cluh. Secretary U•. Tampa Cluh, Renton Engineering Society, Peahodx Cluh, Varsity Dcltaling Team (I . Secretary of Delta line Council 3 , Inter-Society Delating Team 1, 2. 3 . Battalion djutant K. O. T. C. (4 . W M.TEK EliGENE KMGIIT, “Knight", Bunnell. Engineering B.S.C.E. Benton Engineering Society. Vice-President 3 , Inion County Cluh, College Koolliall (3». JOHN KIRBY LANGFORD, “John", I.ale Butler. Engineering K.S.C.K. Sigma Tau. Phi Kappa Phi. Benton Engineering Society. I nion County Cluh. 1915 PAGE KMAURICE C. LANGFORD, “UngfonT. l lr Butler. Teacher V.B.E. Masonic Club, Pcal ody (‘lub. In ion County Club, Cla- l»a«knhall (1. 2. 3). II. A. LEE, “Let”, Gainesville. Engineering B.S.C.E. Benton Engineering Society, lt.ipti-t Hull. Madina Count) Club. FREDERIC HOPKINS I. .MG WORTHY. “Fred”, Daytona Beach. rt» and Science .11. Della Tau Della. Sigma Sigma Phi, Blue Key. Sigma Delta, Volti.ia G unty Club, Fair Literary Society. Beefsteak Club, Quill Club, Theta l!i! l»-n Society, Boxing Train »2. 3». Secretary Student Body (It, Secretary Budget Committee « I», Secretary Athletic v ociation (3». Editor-in-Chicf Alligator (2t. Editor-in-Chief Swamp ngcl f3 , Instructor of Vdvertising ami Office Administration (3. A). SAMUEL WADE LEONARD, “S. B.”„ Teacher. A.B.K. Alpha Delta, Kap| a Delta Pi, Pcalwdy Club, BlounlMown Club, Junior Pan-Hellenic Council (4 . 1915, PACE 49RAYMOND K. LORD. 7WA Key Weal. Law IJ»R. Pmidrnl Mi .| ali Club, Secretary Monroe County Cllui (3). John Marshall Debating Society. HENRY GRADY Mcl.KNDON, M «c". Abbeville. Ala. Agriculture ILS.A.E. Delta Tail, Agricultural (Hub. Baptist dub, “F" Club. A arsity Ba ehall ( 22. ‘23. '24 , College ami Class Football (1, 2. 3. It, (adlegc ami Cla» Basketball, Member of fill Corps R. O. T. (.. Rifle Team 21, First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (41. GI.ENN ARTHUR LITTLE. I’li.C., "IJllir", Durand. Mich. Engineering BS.CIi.E. American Chemical Society. Flint Chemical Society, Renton Engineering Society. CHARLES MOORE McAL'LAY, "Mar". New Smyrna. rls and Sciei»cr R.S. Sigma Nil. F" Club. Manager Varsity Baseball (•! , Student Assistant in Chemistry I4». 1915 = PAGE SCMAYNARD MICKI.KK. "Mick". Ponce de l.ron. Engineering ILS.CK. Wahaloosa Club. President C24-2S), Renton Engineering Society, merican Mociation of Engineer . Masonic Club. Manager Freshman Ha«ehall Team (’22 23). HARRISON H. McDONALD, -Mac". Gainesville, law LL.B. John Marshall Debating Society, Alachua County Club. ERNEST EDWARD MASON, "Emeu", Century. Art and Science .B. Theta Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Farr Literary Society, President (4), Pensacola Club, Seminole Staff (3), Secretary and Treasurer Junior Cla-' (3), Student ««i»lant in Spanish and Eng-lish (4). COEY MALPIIURS, "Coy", 11 iph Sprinn . Engineering R.S.C.E, Renton Engineering Society. Alachua County Club. 1915, PAGE 51MARVIN UMPHREY MOUNTS, “Red", Tonkawa. Okla Tear hen. B.S. .K. Kappa Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Lambda, Red Headed Club, Peabody Club. "F" Club. Varsity Football (1. 2, 3», Soccer (1), Athletic Hoard (4), Alligator Staff (1». thletic Kdi-tor Seminole (3 , Prwidcnl Sophomore Cla » 2», Assistant Freshman Football (loach (It. Rand (1. 2. 3. 4). ELMER MAURICE NORTON, “AVron". Tampa. Law LL.8. John Marshall Debating Society, Tampa Club, Freshman Clan Track Champion (‘23». WILLIAM CEORGE PARMENTER, “BUT. Orange Park. Engineering S.E.E. Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau, Sigma Delta, President Duval County Club (3), Renton Engineering Society. Vice-President (4a), President (Hit, Mist ant Manager Varsity Football (2), Alligator Staff (I. 2. 3), Seminole 2. 3). Champion Rat I)el»ating Team (1 , First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. (4», Pistol Team (3), Student Assistant in Electrical Engineering (4), Student Assistant in Military Science (4). WILLIAM MUSSELWHITE, "Biir, Homcatead. Agriculture R.S.A. Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zcta. Biology Club, Scabbard and Blade. Agricultural Club, First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C.. Battalion Executive Officer (4). 1915 PACE S2JAMES MARTINE PEARCE, “Marline", Tampa. Art and Science BS. ami M-S. Pi Kappa Phi, Camma Sigma Ep-ilon. Tampa Club, Theta Kihhon Society, College Debating Team (1), President Flint Chemical Society, Student Assistant in Chemistry (3, 4). OIARI.ES WRIGHT PERSONS. “Percy", Cainesville. Teacher. B.S.K. Sigma Kappa Phi. Rapli t Club. Peabody Club, College Ka-ketl»all. Ba eball and Football (I. 2). President Peabody Club (It. Historian Sigma Knppa Phi, Secretary Baptist Club (-It. EDWIN FRANCIS POMEROY. JR.. ",Frank", Jacksonville. U I.L.B. Pi Kappa Alpha, Pirates, Sphinx Club (3t, Tlieta Ribbon Society, John Marshall Debating Society. EZRA E. RAASCII, “Ezra", I res burg. Art and Science B.S. Kappa Sigma. “F Club, Serpent Ribl»on Society, Ire-burg Club, Varsity Football (It, Class Football (It, College Football (It, Gas and College Track (1, 2t, Wrestling Team (1, 3. 4t, 1915 PAGE S3CHARLES HUGHES REGISTER, JR, "Buck". Lake Butler. Engineering BACK. Sigma Tau. Scabbard and Blade, Benton Engineering Society, I nion County Club. CHARLES J. REGERO. "Charlie", Gainesville. Law LL.IL Karr Literary Society, John Manhall Debating Society, University Band (1, 2. 3, 4», Univcr ity Orchestra (I, 2, 3. 4). J. VERN1E REVELS, "J. V.". Fforahome. Teachers A.B.E. Sigma Kappa Phi, Peabody Club, Sec re t ary-Trea Mirer (It, Putnam County Club, President M , College Football (3t. Clav Soccer I4», College Soccer Team 4«. STANLEY N. REEVES, "S. Y", Bowling Green. Ky. Teacher A.B.E. Sigma Kappa Phi. Peabody Club, Secretary-Treaanrer (4). College Debating Team (4». la-bama Debating Team. A.B. Ogden College. 1915 PAGE S4BUELL FRANKLIN ROCHE, "Roach”, Vernon. Teacher,. ILS.K. Alpha Delta, Farr Literary Society (I, 2), Peabody Club (3), Flint Chemical Society, Washington County Club, Student Assistant in Department of Hygiene. Member Friendship Council (1». J. R. ROSE, “Dick”, Jacksonville. Law LL.B. Kappa Sigma. John Marshall Debating Society, F ’ Club, Varsity Football (3). HENRY McKlE SALLEY, “Mackie”, Salley, S. C. Engineering 1LS.CE. Phi Delta Theta, Scabbard and Blade, Theta Riblran Society. American ociation of Engineers. Treasurer Duval County Club. Sergeant-at-Arms Sophomore Class 2 , Cadet Major I . O. T. C. (4), Member Rifle Team (1, 2, 3, l . Individual Champion Shot (Camp McClellan. 1922-23). EDGAR WARREN SCARBOROUGH, "Country”, Chattahoochee. Agriculture 1LS.A. Sigma Nu. Agricultural Club, Gadsden County Club. President (4), Cla s Football (4». Fir t Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (4). Student Assistant in Animal Husbandry (4). 1915 PACE 55CHAFF IE ALDKKD SCARBOROUGH. "Chaffit". While Spring Teacher. B.S.A.E Alpha Gamma Rho, Scabbard ami Rlade, Agricultural Club. Ilamilloa County Club. Prr.idcnt (4). Flinl Chemical Society, Sell Help Club 31, Swimming Team 2. 3. College Kioiball (1), Gallery Team (I, 2. 3, 4), llifle Team (2 year, al Camp), 4U» Corp Area Rifle Team at Camp Perry 1921, Slock Judging Team (3), Fir Lieutenant R. O. T. C (4). JOHN EWING SCIIA RINGER. Schabinfrr.: Delray. Agriculture R.S. . Alpha Gamma Rho, Agricultural Club, I’alm Reach County Club. College Soccer (3, I), Cla-» Soccer (3, 4), Gallery Team (2, 3 . (lamp Rifle Team 2, 31, Captain Co. 'K”, R. 0. T. C. (4). RUDOLPH HENRY SCIIILD, mChU T, Cainearille. Teacher R.S.E. Phi Kappa Phi, Peabody Club, Alachua County Club. FRANCIS WOODYARD SHOCKLEY, "Sharkley", A»on Park. Arts and Science A.R. Tlicta Kappa Nu, HighlamU County Club, Secretary -Treasurer (4), Commerce Club (Director). 1915 PAGE S6OSCAR BROWNLEE SIMMONS. JR, “O. B”, Miami. Law Juris Doctor. Kappa Sigma. Phi Della Phi, Phi Kappa Phi. Zed, Pirates, Theta Kihlton Society. John Mar shall Debating Society, Assistant Business Manager Seminole (3), A.B. Washington and (1921). HARRY MARION SMITH, "Harry", Winter Carden. Agriculture B.S.A. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Agricultural Club, Vice-President (3), Orange County Club, Baptist Club, Band (4), L'. of E. Orchestra, Varsity Basketball t4). Tennis (3 , Volley Ball (3), P Qub, Class and College Football (1, 2, 3, l», Class and College Basket ball (1, 2, 3). BUNNIE OTHAND SMITH, “Bunny", Wewahitclika. Teachers B.S.E. Alpha Delta, Kappa Della Pi, Vice-President Peabody Qub ( 23), Member Del»ating Team (3t. Teachers College Debating Team ( 23). DENNEY REX MOORE, "D. K.' Darlington. Am and Science B.S. Wahaloosa Club, Treasurer (2), Vice-President (4), Peabody Club, Mortar and Pestle, Flint Chemical Society, Acacia Club, Masonic Club. 1915 PACE 57CHARNEI.LE II. SUMMERS. "Preacher", Gainesville Engineering B.S.E.E. Alpha Tau Omega, Scaldtard and Blade, Benton Engineering Socifly, Mi p.ili Club. meriean Association of Electrical Engineer . Fintf Lieutenant 15. O. T. C. Mi, .Second Lieutenant In-fantry Officer Reserve Corp . CEORCE CORDON S1XMA. "Big six”, I.ake Helen. Agriculture ILS.A. Alpha Gamma Kho, l l»i kappa Phi. lpha eta, Hul . Secretary I'reaMirrr CD, President (4), Class Foolltall 3. I», Class Soccer (3. O, College Football (I, 2. 3, 4), Col-lege Debating Team (I, 4), Student Assistant in Veterinary Science !►. Stock Judging Team (3). LOWELL OLIVER STEPHENS, 0.' Ste ardM n, III. Vrt. and Science .B. Alpha Phi Epsilon, Volusia County Club, Vice-President (1, 2i. Farr Literary Society, Ih-ltat-inn Council (3), Vice-President Ml, President I4l, Seminole Staff (3 , Student Vsaistanl in English (3, 4). HERBERT LAWSON SPEER. “ . .. , I’mat ilia. Agriculture B.S.A. Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha eta. Kappa IMu Pi, Agricultural Club, Masonic Qub, Biology Club. 1915 PACK 58CHARLES CARROLL SWOOPE. SrooP , » Smyrna. KnpmTim B.S.Ch.E. Pi Kappa Phi. Gamma Sigma Ep ilon, Sigma Tau, Scabbard and Blade. Hint Chemical Society. Benton Engineering Society. '©lu»ia County Club. Clam and College Football, Basket-hall and Soccer. CLEMENT LEE THEED, Clrm , Miami. Law LL.B. Theta Chi, Maiu|uerader« (1, 2», A ialant Director 2 , Theta Ribbon Society. Miami Club, John Marshall Debating Society, Karr Literary Society. Pan-Hellenic Council (1. 3 , Fredi-man Football Numeral tl», College Football (1. 2), College Track (11. Vrt Editor Seminole (’17-18. ’20-21). Vice-President Sophomore Clan 19 20). ANTHONY LAMPKOU TIMPAS, "Timpox", Gainesville. Engineering B.S.E.E. Benton Engineering Society, A. I. E. E., l t Year New Hampshire I nivei-ity (21-22 . Cosmopolitan Club. ALTON MYERS TOWLES, Tokc j”, Crawfordville. Teacher B.S.E. Delta Tau, Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Delta Pi. Sigma Delta, Cotillion Club, l eon County Club. Peabody Club, Baptist Club, Claw and College Football, Baseball and Basketball, College Soccer, Alumni Editor Alligator (-It, Minor Spoitu Committee (4), Budget Committee (I). Captain Co. “B R. O. T. C. (4). 1915 PACE 59JAMES ARTHUR VAUGHN, “Jimmy", DcFuniak Spring . rt» and Science A.B.S.S. Della Tau Della. Waholoota Club, Karr Literary Society, Tlirla ICiKlwtn Sociely. Minnie Club. “F” Club, Vamiiy Ba rl»all (2, 3, 4), Secrelary and TreaMirrr Junior Pandlellenic Council (4). JOHN P. WARREN, 7. Sebring. Arts and Science B.S. Highlands County Club, Leigh Chemical Sociely, Swimming Team (3, 4). ROBERT JAMES VAUGHN, “FongA ", High Spring . Art and Science B.S. Delta Tau. Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Flint Chemical Society, Alachua County Club. GEOUCE NORTON WAKEFIELD. ‘•George", Apalachicola. Agriculture B.S.A.E. Alpha Delta, Brotherhood of St. Andrew , Agricultural Club, Secretary Y. M. C. A. (4), Stock Judging Team (3). 1915 PAGE GOW. CURTIS WARREN, "Chink". Tampa. Art and Science B.S. Sigina Nu. Scabbard and Blade, Masqueraders, Tliela RibUm Society. Tampa Club, Farr later ary Society, John Marshall Debating Society, Flint Chemical Society. Cla»» and College Football (1, 2), Society Editor Seminole (3). Captain Company "A", R. O. T. C. (4), Ramsey Waiter Roy (4). CYRUS WASHBURN, JR.. "Cy", Jacksonville. Engineering B.S.E.E. Sigma Tau. Renton Engineering Society, American Institute of Electrical Engineer , Duval County Club, Band (I, 2. 3. 4). OLIN ETIIREDCE WATTS, JR, "Olin", Bartow. Art and Science A.R. Phi Delta Theta, Masonic Club. President (4), Vice-President Farr Literary Society 4t. Acacia Club. Polk County Club. Cotillion Club, Serpent Ribbon Society, Black and bite Masque (4), Chairman Senior Cla»» Invitation Committee, Member Honor Committee (4). OLUSTEE KENNETH WEATHEUWAX, "0. A'.", Tampa. Sigma Chi, Theta Ribbon Society, Pirates, Cotillion Club, Benton dent Tampa Club (4). Captain Co. "B” R. O. T. C. (3). Engineering B.S.E.E. Engineering Society, Press- 1915 PACE 61PAUL O. WIIC, 7’owf', Cocoa. rt and Science B.S. Sigma Clii. Phi Kappa Phi. Fair Literary Society. Leigh Chemical Society. WILLIAM JAMES WELLS. "W. J.' Holley. Teacher A.B.E. Kappa Delta Pi, Mpha Phi Epsilon, Blue Key, Peabody Club, Vice-President and President (•I). Member of Gallery' Team (2 , Farr Literary Society (1, 2», Santa Rosa County Club. Teacher College Debating Tram 2, It, Vanity Debating Team (I , Finl Lieutenant It. 0. T. C. 4t, Student Assistant in English (in Kchabilitntioii Department). CURREN ELMORE VERIl. JR., MCnrrrn", Tampa. Engineering B.S.M.E. Alpha Tau Omega. Theta Rildton Society, Tampa dub. Renton Engineering Society, Fraternity Basketball (2. 3). HUBERT WEEKS, “Hubert'", Tampa. Arts and Science A.B. Sigma Nu, Theta Kibhon Society, Blue Key, Pirate . Cotillion Club, Black and While Ma«|ue 4». Karr Literary Society. Tampa Club, Vice-President (3), President (4), ice-President Student Roily (4), Managing Editor Seminole (3), Alligator Staff (1, 2», Assistant Managing Editor (2), Swamp Angel Staff (2, 3). Honor Representatitc (1), Member Pan-Hellenic Council (3. 4), Beefsteak Club, Kir ! Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (4). = 1915 PAGE 62MILTON I.HON IDAS YKATS. "Hilton". Tampa. I Juris Doctor. Sifima Phi Epsilon. Phi Delta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Vice-President John Marshall Delating Society (3), Blue Key ( it, Tampa Cluh, Pre‘idrnt Sun I nil Body (0. ItmL-e: (.'ominiUrr 3». University Quartette 22-23. ’21-25), Corporal S. . T. 1., Second Lieutenant R. 0. T. - •20.21). FRANKLYN HAROLD WILLIAMSON, "Frank", Miami Beach. law LLIL Tau Epsilon Phi, Miami Chili, University Golf Cluh. Swimming 1 . Tennis 11 . Fie-hmen Foolhall (It, Coif 31, College Football 2 . Qan Hasehall i2 . John Marshall Debating Society. ROBERT CONGER YOUNG, "Bob". Own . rt» and Science A.R.S.S. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Commerce Cluh. President 1 . Farr Literary .Society. Pin ellas County Cluh, Secretary CO, Self Help Cluh 3 . Economic Department C uneil «3». JACOB HOOPER WISE. "Jake", ;allalin. Tenn. Teacher- M. . Sigma Phi Epsilon. Phi Kap|u Phi. Alpha Phi Kp-ilon, President IK, kappa Delta Pi. Blur Key, Farr Literary Society, Reporter l2». Vice-Pre-idenl 3i. President CO. .‘rilic CD. Im venity Debating Council. President ill, Pealxidy Cluh, Reporter (Summer 19231, IVnne—re Cluh, President CO, Editor-in-Chief Summer Sclmol New- I92D. Honor Committee D. Hoard of Control Medal for Oratory 3», Inter-Sieietj Delating Team 1 . Triangular Dehat ing Team, Alternate (1». 1915 = PAGE 63SENIOR Cl SS HISTORY history of the present Senior C; i of the University of Florida ha lieen one of M C up and l«iv» i and •lr i iir». . and defeats. There were four % J hundred member of ihe Freshman Clau of 1922, the Senior Cla » of 1925, who entered college ignorant of college life anil college duties hut full of ambition and hop - for the future. The record of our cla » in 1921 1922 i not very impressive due in part to disorganization and disintegration of it membership. The annual Flag Ku«h staged Iw-twcen the Sophomore and Freshmen was won by the former and a a result we had to continue wearing our green caps for the remainder of the year. However, inspired by a new spirit and led by the indomitable “Ark Newton, we had no trouble in winning the inter-cla track meet. “Ark ' being high point man of the meet and the outstanding -tar of the day. We relumed to the University in the fall of 1922 decreased in number but rfeeped with an ardent desire and a dogged determination to make our Sophomore an improvement upon our Freshman year. "Ked" Mounts wa elected president and we set out on our recognized duty of training lire Freshmen in the way they sltould go. We looked forward to the Flag Kush lira! year, bent upon winning it a a consolation for the defeat of the previous year. Great was the excitement und keen the rivalry between the two classes as the date of the rush drew near. Yet once more were we to taste lire bitter dreg of defeat, for after Indding lire rodent for almost five minutes our defense weakened ami the Freshmen, eager and bloodthirsty, gained the coveted prize just liefore the sound of the gun announcing live end of the period. We also Io«t all the athletic events with the exception of the track meet which we again won under the leadership of “Ark” Newton. The Junior year of our class was the ! e»t in our history, for in this year our victories and our accomplishments outnumlwred our defeats and failures. For the first time in our history wc won more than one major athletic event. Wc not only won the inter-cla football championship, but were the victor in basehall ami basketball. The tennis team was practically composed of men from our rank . However, the biggest event of the year and our greatest achievement wa the staging of the Junior From, the annual reception given by the Junior Class in honor of the departing Seniors. By hard work ami loyal cooperation we were able to put on the l r t From in the history of Junior Classes at the University. By the fall of 1921 the four hundred or more Freshmen who entered school in 1921 had decreased by resignation and other causes to a scant one hundred and fifty. After surviving for three years we entered with tin feeling that we inu t make this last year of college life the most profitable of them all. Uthough having our eye set on graduation we have stopped long enough in the perusal of our work to lake pari in all inter-cla events of the year. The Class of 1925 have given more than their quota lo other college activities. In debating wc have made an enviable record, most of the varsity debater of 1925 are of the Senior Class of 1925. Most of the Student Body officer this year are of our rla . Scholastically we have much to Ik? proud of, having broken more records ami set new ones than any other Senior Class in lire history of the University. Finally, the Class of 1925 is the largest ever to graduate from Florida, for almost all of those who entered in the fall of 1924 as Seniors will receive their degree this June. A we leave the doors of our Alma Mater we look in retrospect over the years which have passed with fleeting wing , and our heart swell with emotions as the pleasant memories of their passing are revisualized in our mind's eye. As wc go out hopes of the future abound within us. The defeats and the failures of our year spent in college are obliterates! and we think now only of the joys and pleasure , of tire spirit of good will and companionship always predominant among Florida Men. E. K. Mason, 25. 1915 PACE 64Sus All-K yowsM! • S' . • •• ■! ' • i • • •• » !’ • ' ' • - 1 . « •' ’’W. J. SEARS. JK. “Congressman Joe" KkT' ami Science Kissimmee. Kin. Pn »iJi nl LEE M. WOK LEY “Hop" Law Miami, Kb. Vice-Proideni SILAS M. CREECH Cy Screech" Ann and Science Bcllglade, Kin. Secretary and Treasurer PRESTON IL BISHOP "PrtfUT AcmcLLitHi: Oldsrnar, Kla. Honor Heprc rntati r E. M. ADKINS “UUe Butler Kncinujunc |jkr Butler, Kla. E. S. AKEKMAN “Akc" Law Orlando. Ha. 1915 PACE 66 Y. (). ANDERSON "Wicked Willy- hi ami Sciexce Oilamin, FI . I.. II. INDREWS "Andy" Teach out Mim-s, Fla. DONA 1.1) BAIRI) "Don" Jack-omillr. Fla. F. II. BABERS "Hake" Nki- ami S ;h m i. Gainc villr. Fla. C. O. BARNES "Olin" ii: and SciiiNCi; Plant City. Fla. K. I). BAR WICK ,llaruich" T AMI Scil.XC Century, Fla. 1915 PACE 67 . C. BASCII “Hath" Law Mopkiti . Kla. B. F. HEItl.ACK 'llurlap" Autici i.Tt'K»: Jacksonville. Fla. II. N BLACK “Professor" Vkt- m S i»; » BIosmuii. I'cxa . K. bi. c:k kt m Scii;x i: Uke City, Fla. K. S. BLAKK “Weary” Law Chiplcy, Kla. L. C BOGUE “Lincoln" Law Si. Petersburg. Kla. 1915 PAGE 6B m. II. BOHEN ”nur Kncimiiiinc Inc Oak. Fla. JOHN S. BOM) "Ham" KT‘ ami S«ii » Jacksonville. Fla. I EW IS IIONSTEEI. •l.ouic“ ki am» Sciino Miami, Fla. |H) l l C. BOOTH "Shoity" Encinixkim. Miami, Fla. J. M. BOVH "Kc«T Encim:i:hin . Clermonl. Fla. G. B BBIGGS Country" Encinmjunc A-pliwliilN. Fla. 1915 PACE 69M. BROOKKK “Marvin" Ackicultukk Bell, FI . FRANK BRtMI.KY “Stock Judge" Acmcultuks Gainotillr, Fla. H. C. BUCIIA "Little CorporaT’ Acmcultvrk Glcn oo l. Fla. F. I. BUIE “Life Booie i»t no SlIIMI I-ako Gljr, Fla. L L BUNKER “Hunker HOT Tcachkks Fernandina. Fla. II. G. BURNETT “Bruno" Acmculturk Bradenton. Fla. 1915 PACE 70RAYMOND 0. BURR "Senator" kt am» Science Tallaliauftcc, Fla. R. II. BURRITT "Bob" VltTlS AM» SCIENCE Jacksonville, Fla. V. R. BUTLER •V. R Teachers DcFuniak Springt, Fla. J. P. CAMP “Scamp" Ackiculture Okeechobee, Ha. C. C. CARNES "CmmT Teachers Florahome, Fla. T. F. CARTER -Red" Akt ami Suence Waldo. Fla. 1915 PACE 71 . I. NSSKI.S "Castles" Em.imiiiim. IMani City. Fla. KM.PH Cll VMPI.IN am thr ('.teat Chant pi in' k. ami Scicnci: Ja l uvilU . Fla. 11. Ill KN CLEVELAND "(i rarer" Vkts ami SacNci: J.i k.M.n il|r, Fla. C. E. CI.01 Cll “ChilC in mi Sai vcc ill -. Fla. N. E. COBB, JR. "Ex" m vmi Sell M l: Tallahavtcr, Fla. . B. COE “Brans" Encimijunc Miami. Fla. 1915 PAGE 72G. w. COE "George" Law Si. Augu»tine, Fla. C. C. COLLEY "Car" Law Starke. Fla. J. II. COPELAND "Look Me Over" Nuts and Science Tampa. Florida J. M. COUNTS "Count" Law Pensacola, Fla. FRANK CKOM “Frank Ku. iel I'on Crom" Law Gainesville. Fla. K. I 1 NNINCIIWI "Cunningham" Acmicultuki; Sumrnilvillc, Ind. _===1915 PAGE 73 JOHN DICKINSON “ Colonel' Law Jack on ille. Fla. FRANK II. KI.MORK "Hell more" Law Jack oiivillr. Fla. W. F. EMMONS -Halt" Kncinckmnc St. IVtcrvhurg, Fla. C 0. FERRELL "Collim pr Excinkgrinc Lake Wale . Fla. W. II. FISHER "Fire Ax" Kkcimubunc Tampa, Fla. W. K. FLOOD "AW K «.imi;iunc WV»I I’alm Reach. Fla. .= 1915 FACE 71J. , FRAZIER. JK. AMT- AM SCII.NCE Fla. C. . FKKXSDORF “C.halley" I'CACIIOtt Miami. Fla. K. M. GOLDSTEIN “CMif Law Jirk« nvillr, Fla. W. S. CRAMLING "Ihck” iii% wo Sciixa: Miami. Fla. Ill BERT CRAVES “Farmer" Aouculturc O'iincy. Fla. J. E. GRAVES "Silent” ki ami Scu.xcr. L'nincy. Fla. 1915 PAGE ?sC. M. GREEN "Hicks' rts and Science Tampa, Fla. A. C. GREINER "Archie" AcRICULTL'KK lake Hamilton. Fla. J. S. GUNN "Shot Cun" Excinkijiinc Clean ale r, Fla. W. I). GUNN "Cudlcy Dunn" Arts and Peti acula. Fla. E. I . HARRY "Cadillac" A1.111cn.Ti RE Pompano, Fla. O. W. HEWITT "o. u r Tuciim Si. Petersburg. Fla. 1915 PAGE 76W. G. HIATT "Garland" l«T AMI SCIENCE Gainesville, Fin. W. I . HICKMAN "Ec. ." rts ami Science Tampa. Fla. WII.LAKD HICKS "Street H illard" tn and Science Tallaliasw. Fla. II. W. HILLS "Eagle Lake" Km.ineeminc Winter Haven. Fla. II K. HENDRICKS "Kendricks" Law Na«hvillc. Ga. J. R. IIOI.T “J. K." rt and Science West Palm lleacli, Fla. 1915 PAGE 77II. C. IIURST •'Hurts" Law Gainesville. Fla. F. M. IVEY "Mutt" Law Gainesville, Fla. I . K. JEFFRIES "nr Ackicultune lake Alfred. Fla. J. W. JOHNSON "Commodore Agriculture largo, Fla. T. A. JOHNSON "Tim" TEACHER Largo. Fla. V. M. JOHNSON "Conch" RTS AND SCIENCE Key Wert, Fla. PACK 78N. J. JOHNSON “.V athan" kt m» Sen:no W.ihlo. Kla. KDGAR C. JONES “Ed" Law Jacksonville. Kla. K. B. JONES “Fats" KI' anu Sciknci-Tampa. Kla. I). K. JUDKINS “Donald" kt ani» SciKxo: Kla. II. E. KING “Harry" Law While Spring'. Kloritla . S. LAIRD “Grrehie" AcMCVLTVaC Gainesville. Kla. 1915 PAGE 79W. J. LAKE ••nur I w. Sanford, Fla. It. U LAYMON "Sheet" llls D Sfll.MI Miami, Fla. J. K. LEONAKO 7. nr Kvcim;mii c Si. Mary . Ohio I . It. LEWIS "kid l.enis" Tuchow Itrimkxvilh'. Fla. I). C. I.INEBAUGH “Ade" Law T.impa, Fla. F. A. I.OSS INC, “Losing" K .in»:»ki. c Sanford, Fla. 1915 PAGE 80c J. LOWORN "Chattier Vht- vxd Science Oknchobw. Fla. J. H. McCLURF. -Ilobr ht and Science I'rnurola, Ha. K. R. McGil l. "J,rn- m am Science Waldo. Fla. G. T. MAGll.l. mC. T. Kncinkewn . URdlc. Fla. P. J. MANK -Fillup" ht and Science Miami. Fin. L S. MXRSIIAI.I. "Skinny" kt anu Science TallaluMfr. Fla. 1915. PAGE 81C. S. MENCK. JK. “Bogie" Tkaciieks Fort Myers Fla. J. It. MIU.ER - . nr Hum is Fla. H. E. MILLER "Hem" Kncimjrixc Bradenton, Fla. 0. I- MIZELL ••Mizcir Kxcineounc I -ak« Hutlrr. Fla. II. II. MONROE "Hun" iits A n Sdr.Ncr. Tampa, Fla. M. B. MOORE "More or Less" Acricultum: London, Canada 1915 PACE 821915, A. NEWELL "George” Kncinixkim Orlando. Fla. V. |. N EM TON, JH. "KnT nr and Scir.xa: I Fla. C T. Nl BLACK “Charlie" Arts and Science Dunnrllon, Fla. JULIAN MBLACK Law Dunncllon. Fla. W. I). MOKCAN -Jau" Law Jacksonville, Fla. C. E. MORRIS “Clarence" Aiits and Science Pensacola, Fla. PACE 83w. w. niciiols ’Wick” Kncineeking Melbourne. Fla. J. A. OCC "Utile llristoT’ iit ami She xck Clearwater. Fla. JOE PANIELLO "Joe" lll AMi SciENCI Tampa. Fla. T. H. PARHAM "Red" ai ami Science Oxford. Fla. W. II. PATEY “Biir I.AW Miami, Fla. J. E. PEARCE -Johnny" Km.ineuiinc Newberry. Fla. = 1915 PACE WF. C. PELOT "F rank" ki and Scikno Manatcc. Fla. . M. PKKEMA.N “ I . Enci.m: Cainotillc. Fla. 0. W. PITTMAN -nr Law Miami. Fla. T. E. POPPELI. "Tison" rt and S :ii NO. Panama City. Fla. T. W. RAMSEY "»W Head" Akt and Science Tamp . FI . I- B. REED "Prof. Herd" Enonkekinc Cainrftvillc. Fla. 1915 ♦ pace asL W. KOGEKS “Pensacola" Law Pensacola. Fla. . W. SAAK IN KN “BUT Akts and Science Newberry. Fla. It. T. SAULS Law Waucliuln. Fla. M. It. SESSIONS Sitter Law Live Oak. Fla. W. WALLACE SlIAFEK -rally” ii7s and Science Maine Cilv, Fla. U L. SHEAR "Shears' Encineekinc Daytona. Fla. 1915 PACE 86J. M. B. SIMPSON "Couboy" Law Ki »immer, Fla. II. I). SMITH "SmittjT Teachers Onrco, Fla. W. . STANLEY "Spur Law Fl. Lauderdale, Fla. . W. STU M PE “Stump” Agriculture Palalka, Fla. C. II. TAYLOK “Shag” Agriculture Plant City, Fla. II. L. THOMPSON “Tommy” Arts and Science Miami. Fla. 1915 PACE 87j. T. TICE -Diet" Arts and Science Bartovr. Fla. I). E. TIMMONS -Tim" Teach ess Wauchula. Fla. E. K. TODI) -Big Sated" Law Si. IVscrsbur . Fla. F. K. TODD -Ridgtey” A CM CULTURE on Park. Fla. . C. TROXI.EK -Dick" kt and Science Ocala. Fla. O. II. TURIIYFIIX -Turby" Knumlhinc Gaittc» illr. Fla. 1915 PACE 88J. W. USHER. JR. -Bur Law Miami. FI . C. VARENA Venus” Sebring. FI . IIA HOI.I) WARD. JR. “Montgomery" Hncinedukc Winter Parle. Fla. C. II. WARNER “Charley” Teachers St. Johns Park. FIs. II. J. WATROUS, JK. •c. or VniN AM) SciENO Tampa. Fla. II. I. WELLS VnW Teachers Orlando, FI . 1915 P GE 89 RTHIR I.. WEST "Arthur" K.NCINMKI.NC Tampa. Fla. JOHN WIIC "Lorifi Hoy" w ami Science Cocoa, Fin. V. II. WILSON mA. nr Jack«om illr. Fla. II. k. WINTER "Summer" Wicict'LTLiu: Oakland. Ha. W«. II. WOLF but Law Pensacola. Fla. L P. WOODS “l.em" kt ami Scu:.nck Tampa. Fla. 1915 PACE 90II. C. WORDEN -Hair OUT »ST AMI Scti.Ncr. Winter Haven. Fla. B. N. WORK "Hard W'orlT kt AMI Scii:. c»: DeFuniak Spring . Fla. F. S. WRIGIIT "U rank Fright" kt ami Science Jacksonville. Fla. M. Ci. YOUNG “Y mng" ACKICt XTlWC Jupiter. Fla. R. S. BAYNARI) "Hob" Law St. Petersburg. Fla. K. G. PIPER “Socrates" ui anu Science Jacksonville, Fla. 1915 PAGE 91JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY XN" I he fall of 1922. the Ix-ginning of the 1922-1923 school year, there assembled from all part of the Mate and from the four comer of the United State , tome five hundred men to enroll in the great Freshman CllH of 23. Fi e hundred verdant "Rat , ' eager to tnMe the joy and pain of College l.ife and willing to share and share alike the duties which devolve upon the fir»t year men. How jxvignant are the memorie of those first few day of our college life. What vague conception did we hold concerning the future when at each turn we were permitted to taste of ome new thrill jind when graduation was a remote a death itself. Hut we were soon to leave all thi a we set our feet in the path of duly. In tin cl eVction we named an excellent corps of officers; Kdgar Jones was selected President. Clifford Blitch, Vice-President. Owen Pittman. Secretary-Treasurer, and Kenneth J«»nr«, Honor Representative. Our first achievement wa the great Freshman fi»otl all team of 1922. “Ne’er shall their glory fade!” For the first time in lier history Florida had produced a team that wa invincible and their meteoric campaign wa followed with amasement hy every sport loving eye in the stale. When live season emh-d the crowning g'ory of surer wa lMM|x d upon the victor : Champion of all Southland. Florida had not only produced a winning leant hut a team of Champions! Soon after the c!o c of the foot lull season our mettle wa again tried and proved. In the annual Sophomore-Freshman Flag Kush we emerged victorious. The Sophomore put up t valiant defense and for nearly five minutes wr were successfully repulsed, hut ere the time keeper had announced the end of the fray our superior force , fortified by an unconquerable spirit, overcame the splendid defense and it was Kenneth llutrod who, in the la«t few second of play, snatched the coveted hunting which gave to u the hard fought victory. Having won in open Ivattle, the privilege of doffing our little green cap , we lucked them gently in our trunk , memory hooks, or sent them home for mother to «ave for us; memoir of the happiest hours of our lives. That spring we carried off the honor in the inler-clas track event: thus another gem wa added to our steadily increasing string of laurels. Our officers thi year were Kenneth Jones, at the Presidency, “Red” Newton. Vice-President, Jerry McGill. Secretary-Treasurer, and “Pop ' Carter, Honor Representative. Again our athletic contribution brought credit to Alma Mater. Tl e 1923 Varsity, strengthened hy the wealth of splendid material from the Championship team of the year before, made a name for itself and for the University of Florida which wa second to none in the South. When it came time for us to defend our title in the annual Flag Ru«h we again emerged victorious. For seven minutes of gruelling man-to-man combat we successfully repulsed the suprrior force of the Freshman Class. 'I hough outnurnlx-red more than two to one. the spirit of live righteous 23 prevailed and the Freshmen werr destined to continue to don the repuNire little green cap. Then our Junior year! Though our ranks had been diminished to half it original size, the spirit of ‘23 had become more vital, more real, and more lasting with llte pa--ing years. It had lost all of it personal glamor, its gaudy flare had given place to n richer, liner glow, a change brought about hy sacrifice and love for Alma Slater. For our Junior Class officers we selected Joe Sear a President tee Worley for Vice-President, Sila Creech for Secretary-Treasurer, and In Preston Bishop went the [h«I of Honor Representative. Since it i» the privilege and duly of the Junior (das to publish thF Siviinou. the duty was duly assumed, and Wallace Shafer, a Kdilor-in-Chief. Raymond Burr, Business Manager, and “Red" Parham, Managing Editor, were charged with tin- supervision and production ot Florida's 1925 year lxx k. Next year we shall liecome lire Cla- of ’26. The Freshman class of ‘23 i no more but it spirit Mill lives—shall continue to live in the history of the University. Wo are proud of our achievements, certainly; for have we not a right l » feel proud? Rut it i» a pride that runs deeper than mere class feeling, we are, and always shall lx-, just a | ait of our dear Alma Mater. Florida Forever! Ami may the spirit of the Class of "26 never die hut go ringing down through the age in memory, a part of the great University of Florida. 1915 PACK 92Thl'llNCROWNdKlIVft.. • . • • • • •••• -•SOPIMORKS f.£»u+r Utrtft'j C tJ crr 1915 PACK 94 A feu i tJtfS ij © ■LtHMr - A JkM jum 1915 PACE 95fix Cor tit J.XSu'kC Ut Stimi StfcJ £Phrh JLQMit CJUMr ASw A U'fko e lUo» U£l«lrrti UitAtrh Af.Mo r I ft Sutton. 1915 PAGE 96M'Ucm rr :yw Uf uAw f t fatten Uitrtcmrt A. fa Ufrrrtt Aft fatten Whfhr Ufl fatr j lS Z v i A Ufa J.Alct. f'- (.(. if ttfr 1915 PACE 97ft(.Caa?Mt Aft. la AA«dfw r ( .Aftttva A lftmf 9 At t oifa Lt. Insi J lAlffai Xf. fatten I A ff f aa ttlCkfi {j.fih V.-Jfa AT. Uut f r UA6f H U Ma f.A r7i tJtrrf V. faUtr AJL mP 1915 PACE 98C bnet f. ok'itfci'l Hi. fluff .9f CMMm f. T tafkn . flr M' Afl atflf dUiflht} C.O.Ora Aui flfi.Jirr t A. t fir an UAfltff J. .Jtflf Si. (Km J.Qflfiarr UjiflrtnM UJJkfjtti 'Axflj IfM AA'Mtr Ufa t V UUo flirt 1915 PAGE 99' J. lJrnA } LAP unuA (XL fansc lA.Psa t A. A. Ofan A. I sac A J.U cM l.l. tccAe THE HONOR SYSTEM In the spring of 1915 a step was taken by the student body of the University of Florida that was a marked advance in student self-government. This was the establishment of an Honor Code, which, aside from several amendmen s is the same as is in force today. This Code was d.awn up by an appointed committee and adopted by the student body to take effect during the term of 1916-1917. As is stated in the Code, this system was created not with the idea of excluding any student from the privileges of the University, but for flic purpose of creating an atmosphere of honor and fairness around the student body. The enforcement of the rules contained in the Honor Cods is delegated to an Execu-live Committee of the student body which is composed of five voting members. One min is elected each class to sene on this Committee wi h the President of the combined Senior c ass acting as chairman. The secretary of the Junior class senes in the um: capacity on the Committee but having the right to vote. In view of the nature of work this committee is called upon to do and in ord r that undue publicity will not lie turned upon it, all proceedings of the Committee are necessarily secret. Upon all matter , in order to lie effective lire vote of the Committee must l»e unanimous. Every student of the University is considered to be upon his honor to maintain str.ct secrecy wi.h regard to any case tried by the Committee that coxes to bis knowledge. Simple and concise the object of the Honor Cole is twofo’d. It prevents the giving or receiving of any (Legitimate aid and requires that an one seeing a violation of ih: Code mast report it to the Committee. However, it is only with the who’e hearted support of the student body that the Honor Committee can be a success. It should be, and is, one of the most prized possessions of the students, by instilling each year into the Freshman class the spirit and thought of lair play the Honor Code performs an invaluable service to the college man. 1915 PACE 100 Vv;1915 PACE 1021915 PAGE 1031915 pace km 1915 PACE 1051915 PAGE 1061915 PACE 1071915 PACE 1081915 PAGE 110“F" CLUB FOOTBALL R. I). Newton, Captain B. C. Williams K. K. Broun J. R. Rom Joe Merrill C. Davis Win. Middlckauff C. II. Norton J. A. Murphree C. A. Price Frank Oosterhoudt II. E. Smith Lawrence Case 0. W. Pi'.tman F. M. Goldstein J. Chaplin Sam CornuaII E. R. Todd Edgar Jones. Giptain-Elect G. W. Iaghtscy Mongin Brumby Ezra Raasch Lunar Sarra BASKET BALL A. W. Smith II. 0. Enwall V. M. Newton Byron Eddy Don Mitchell II. E. Smi:h Edgar Jones II. M. Smith Uobt. Igou BASEBALL J. 11. Logan T. J. Edwards E. S. Blake A. S. Laird J. A. Vaughn R. G. Porter A. L. Dchon 11. G. McLendon N. S. Porter II. M. Bracken TRACK C. 0. Brat Icy E. R. McGill R. M. Crown Robert Gilroy J. B. Dickey C. G. Biitch H. L. Connell W. L Cassels I-awrencc Gise B. II. Monroe 1915- PACK 111 PACE 112Athletic Director James L. White Efficient management of all Galor athletics the building of a new moil -rn grid-Iron and the Iwst collegiate l a»kcthall court in the outh which together with hi coaching wo:k wi h the various Gator teams sum lip the work of Athletic Director James L. White for this year. C Coach Tom Scmuxc In the two year that Tom .Sebring has served as first assistant football roach under Major Van Fleet he has displayed such unusual abilities at handling a gridiron machine, and lias so gained the confidence of every Gator student that much joy was expressed when he was formally notified of his appointment as head football coach for 1925. Though young in years Coach Sebring makes up by giving out such an abundance of pep and enthusiasm that his team is sure to reflect I lie winning spirit. Coach Van Fleet Every man of the Gator faculty and student body joins in cxprcs«ing their appreciation of what Major Van Fleet has done for Florida football. Serving his second year as head football coach, the former West Point s'.ar fullback whipped • grid eleven into shape which again surprised the collegiate atlrc'k world. The Major has »o endeared himself to the hearts of all Gatorland that it was with sadness the University of Florida witnessed his departure for a foreign military post. Asst. Coach llnwaiT Bunker Coach Bunker, graduate of the University of Missouri, comes to Florida with a nationwide athletic reputation. He lias l»een chosen three limes on the All-Missouri Valley grid eleven and has likewise been placed on the All-Missouri basketball quintet, (loach Bunker is equally as good on the track and hasclull diamond as he is on the gridiron and basketball court and will make Florida a good man. He served last year as line coach at Auburn and head basket hail mentor. 1915 PAGE 114John Bund, Manager II. C. Gkoviii. Aul Manager VARSITY FOOTBALL Fniversily of Florida fo »lkill eleven faced, in it» 1921 schedule, the m t sever ’ a C program ever placed Indore nit Orange and Blue team. W illi only one preliminar J engagement they faced the animal lend with (Georgia Tech, and following that come an impo«ing array of the mo«t |x»werful elevens in llte South, varied by lliree of th-greatest interseclional game llmt ever graced llte schedule of a Southern eleven. No leant can face such a schedule, including game with uch rniglily f« e». and involving thousand of mile of travel, without bring granted a distinct handicap in the mere force of circumstance alone. But the difficulties overcome only serve to magnify the glory of victory. Georgia Tech snatched a lir from certain defeat at the hand of the Fighting Gator in Atlanta, hut the day wa» Florida' ; another tie with the great I nivcmity of Tr a " horn " only added to Florida's laurel ; the mighty W'r»t Point eleven won oter the Orange and Blue warriors by a scant touchdown in a game that made hiMory in the fooihall-loting Ea t. and then Florida' men came home to reach the climax of their glory in llieir KFO defeat of Drake's Missouri Valley eleven. It was a thrilling season from every point of view:, and though Florida met an unexpected defeat at the hand of Mercer, she gained untold honor in her otiver engagement , and gloriou even in defeat. he won laurel that must lake their place in the Southern halls of football fame. ()| ening the season on Fleming Field, the Orange and Blur squadron defeated the Bollin "Tars" by a score of 77-0. Every inan on the 'Gator squad aw action, and every inan pet. formed well. The invasion of the nest of the Georgia Tech Yellow Jacket on Octolier II was an or. casion ncver-tohc'forgoifrn by Florida men. Outplaying the Tech eleven in every hpanineiu of the game, live 'Gator aw victory changed to a mere tic core at 7-7 by a costly fumble. But, win, lose or draw, it was a mighty battle, and fought with worthy foes. 1915 PAGE 115In Tamps, on the fol'owing Saturday, the 'Gator disposed of the Wake Forest eleven l y a score of 34 0 in a c'can. weH-p'aved game Irrmrdiale’y fo'lowing thi engig'ment. they began the ’on journ y to m- - the Texas “Lrnghorn " in Austin. Trxa . There agrn F'orida mide h: ory by battling the Texan to a 7-7 tie score. handicapped as th-y a ere by the effec s of their long trip. Ilastrn’ng Iwck to Ga'orland, Van Fleet' men paused on'v long rno'jgh to ad-rainVcr a 260 defeat to the Sou’hrm Collrg- agg cgation. and then entrained once uk re for a second battle wi h the far-famed Army Mule. Once more the Fighting 'Gators thrilled the effete Hast with a sprctacular SP'gg'c again ! odd , ami forced the Code: to the la t ditch. The score kb , Army 14. Florida 7. Travel worn, cripp'ed and weary from the fray with Army, F'oridl came back to Dixie, where they met a 100 defeat at the hands of Mercer's eleven, at Macon. Hut the 'ump was short-lived, for on the following week at Montgomery the 'Colors “came luck" and piled up a score of 270 against the fa t Mississippi Aggie . On Thanksgiving Day, before the greatest crowd of football enthusia ’ ever gathered in Florida, the 'Gator eleven cclcbra'cd the University’ greatest Homecoming Day by administering a 10 0 defeat to the powerful Drake machine, runners-up in the Missouri Salley Confer ence This was Fonda's last inter sectional game of the season On Dec'inScr 6th. Florida finished the greatest season in her history by defeating the Washington and Lee eleven. 166. at Jacksonville. Once again 'Gator Mars won nlaces upon the myth'cal All-Southern rlrvrn. Kdgir Jon-s 192S Captain elect, and “Goldy" Goldstein were named Quarterback and Guard respectively, on the South's premier eleven. Florida's coaching staff deserve a large share in tin praise to Is- b-»:owed. Captain J. A. Van Fleet, serving his second and final year as chief mentor of the 'Gator grid men. demonstrated hi unquestionable ability by carrying on the winning tactics of last year. Tom Scbring, head coach for next year, a'so played a large part in the shaping of the team, and his record augurs well for the possibilities of the 1923 tea ton. Major Tipton and Captain Yon rendered invaluable service in assisting the regular coaches. The managing staff of the Florida team also proved to 1m- an efficient organ. Willi John Bond as chief executive, and Howard Cronu-r, Kirvin Slade and Bob Burnt!, as hi able assistants, the season was a successful one from the financial point of view a well as in gime won. 1925 VARSITY SCHEDULE October 3—Mercer at Jacksonville or Gainesville. October 10—Southern at Gainesville. October 17—Georgia Tech at Atlanta. October 24“Wake Forest at Cainesville. (Homecoming Day.! October 31—Rollins at Gainesville. November 7—Clcmson at Cletr.son. November 14—Alabama at Montgomery. November 21—Mirsissippi A. M. at Tampa. November 27—Washington and Lee at Jacksonville. FLORIDA 77 ROLLINS 0 The curtain was raised on the 1924 football season on October 4th. when the Fighting Gators defeated the light Hollins Tars by a top heavy score of 77 0 on Fleming Field. Flaying lor the first time on the newly completed gridiron, the Orange and Blue warriors fulfil!-.I every hope of the exuberant student crowd that watched them crush through to an ca victory. Every on the 'Gator squad saw ac ion in this opening skirmish, and the team cor-d a.most at will. Every characteristic phase of the 'Gator attack was used; the famous “Goose, step" worked to penection and F.orida's beautiful aerial attack accoutred for touchdown after touchdown. FLORIDA 7—GEORGIA TECH 7 No true 'Gator will ever believe that anything but the intervention of a malignant fate could have robbed Florida of vie ory in that catac ysralc stmgg'e on Grant Field, last October lltli. But there is a friend y spirit that hovers over that great Lowl to guard the “Yellow Jackets’’ in their home nest, and not even the fact that Florida outp'aycd the Tech m:n in every phase of the game could chance the result. Doug'as Wycolf. Tech’s demon ace, grabbed a fumbled ball and dashed across the goal line during the first few minutes of play for the first score of the game. 1915 PACE 116In the second quarter the Fighting ’Catom rrgainrd their stride and pushed the ball down under the wry shadow of Tech’ goal. The o'd “Jones to Newton” pass did the trick, and Captain “Ark” Newton stepped over the line for the tying touchdown. In the groat bowl at Atlanta, and all over Dixie where football fan watched the battle by means of grid-graph boards, men—ye , and women too—w nt mad with the thrill of the battle The last half presented that spectacles, tire battle elevens to break a again the ’Gator stab into Tech’s after pass hurtled scrimmage line into ida could not score, liant series of plays Florida's twenty-yard a drop kicker, and still. Hut the l»all deadlock held. The that fell across the found the score unsecond lime in sue-and Tech teams the end of a hard-the question of su-lied. Games may-may go. hut the foot-South will never for-It was a classic: arc locking forward to the next season that old question— “Auk" Nkwton greatest of all sport of two sp'endid dead'oek. Time and tracks made flashing danger zone; paw over the straining eager arms, but Flor-Once, when a bril-placed the hall on line. Tech called in ’Gator hearts stood flew wide, and the lengthening shadows battlc-rcarrrd field changed, and for the ressive years Florida faces! each other at fought battle with premacy still unset-conic and gam -» I rail lovers of the get that struggle, and Southern fans in eagrr anticipation for a settlement of Florida or Tech? Captain FLORIDA 34- WAKE FOREST 0 “to" JOM- Captain-elect lligh’y touted after their vicorie over the I ni versity of North Caro ina and Wa h'ngon and Lew elevens, the Wake Forest grid-men invaded Florida with the fond hopes of adding an Orange and Blue scalp to their string of trophies. Hut when the two learns clashed on Plant Field under a broiling Tampa sun a far different story was broadcasted to lire sporting world. The Fighting ’Gators uncorked an aerial attack which complete.)- daxz'ed the “Demon Deacons” and sent them down to defeat by a score of 34 0. Captain “Ark” Newton, with the aid of his trusty hacks, Edgar Jones and Owen Pittman and the rest heaved pass after pass over the heads of the “Deacon" linesmen. Th? 'Gator line performed magnificently, holding the Wake Forest back agiin and again. Cy Williams, “Gody" Godvtein and Cly.Ic Norton especially distinguished themselves against the spredy North Caro.ina Baptist eleven. Tampa fans turned out in true Tampa fashion, and fully eight thousand people watched the Fighting 'Gators march to victory. FLORIDA 7—TEXAS 7 After the Jong journey to Austin, Trxa . the Florida machine went into action on Oc:ober 25ih against the powerful University of Texas eleven, one ol the strongest teams in the Southwestern Conference, “Dick” Bitowx Alternate Captain-elect 1915 PAGE 117“Bill" MtuoLEKAurr OovTMdlOl »T ami another 7-7 In na ibr result. Tin travel-worn ha ml of Urtnjr-flid warrior found opposing ibrm a tram whoac weight and strength baffled ilirir every effort; on the other hand, the “l onghorns" fared a team »hov shifty “Gooccvtcp" and flashing aerial attack war a constant menace, and neither team could solvr tin problem decisively. “Big Bill" Middlekauff, at fullback for tire 'Galon, gory and glorious, covered himself with laurels by hi repeated smashing drives through the Texan defense. Time and again he tore through the heavy line for neat gain , but nothing could overcome the stuldioni defense of the “Longhorn" linesmen. Along with numerous relics of their western trip in the shape of gaudy neckerchiefs and flappy sombrero , the 'Gator wjrrior brought luck a wholesome respect for the worth and sportsmanship of the Texans. It i to l»e hoped that some day Florida will Ik privileges! to welcome a Texas team here, and repay in a measure the courtesies thrv bestowed upon us a their visitors. FLORIDA 27 SOI THKKN 0 Following their long western trip, ilw 'Gator veterans »pcnt a week in recuperation. Most of live encounter with Southern the next Saturday was handled by the Florida reserve : handled ably loo, for the score quickly mounted to give a 27 point lead to the Florida men. The 'Gator line wa hardly threatened. and this comparatively easy victory gave the tram a much needed opportunity for rest previous to l rginiiing the la t half of their heavy schedule. Clyde Norton 1915 PAGE 118WEST POINT H -FLORIDA 7 Hearing with them the hope and well wishr of wry true Southerner, the Fighting ‘Gator football squad for the second time in two vear invaded the lair of the powerful Army Mule for a gridiron tilt. The Florida player entered the game with desperate determination to down the strong Easterner and the fight which the 'Gator made was the surprise of the Eastern foot lull season. Doped to lo e l» a niimlier of touchdowns Florida went down in a glorious defeat by the bare margin of a single touchdown, a scant seven | int . The famed Harry Wilson, four years Pennsylvania star and playing hi first year on the West Point machine, proved to ! e the undoing of the Florida hopes of victory. Wilson swept around the 'Gator wingmen early in lire game for the initial touchdown. And then the scoring stopped for the time. The second quarter lire Floridians settled down to a grim tattle ami the Army hack found them-•elves up against a stonewall. Captain "Ark" Newton carved his name in the footlsall hall of fame when he grahlscd the ball l»ehiml hi goal line in the third period and dashed the entire distance of the field for the 'Gators lone score of the game. Hundreds and hundreds of hopeful Floridian througliou! the state watching grid-graphs went into frenzies of joy when Newton made hi memorable run. W ith Wilson again in tile role of conqueror ’ Bon“ Itm urn he Army eleven came hack in tire final quarter l.mvii Svmcv of the bitter struggle and snatched a victory from what was seemingly destined to lie a draw. Every man of tin- ‘Gator eleven played wonderful football and the close defeat at the hand of what manv f»»:tall critics termed the lie ! football team in the which to lie ashamed. Ea t wa nothing of MERCER 10 Returning Southward by their many travels their booked game with all life seemingly taken outcomr of the West eleven could do nothing exhibited by tire Mercer ond and la t time of the was lowered in defeat, through the Elorida dc-point margin in their the ‘Gator knew what final few minutes of play penetrated the Florida skin wa Irootcd aero other 3 points, raising It wa a hitter pill for The ‘Gators entered the and should tire game other time titan ju«t Army battle a far differ-have been written. A eight thousand mile i the effects of their dis felt when the Floridian Bruins. -Jo»;“ Mkkrin FLORIDA 0 lire Fighting ‘Gator worn stopped off in Macon for the Mercer llruin . With from tire Gatorite a tie Point game the Florida in front of a fierce game Ikiptists and for the sec-season the ‘Gator flag The Merocr eleven tore fense and placed a seven •coring column before was happening. Jn the lire Macon team again defense wlten the pig-lire ‘Gator tar for a t their total to ten. Florida to lose to Mercer, game as heavy favorites liavr Itccn played at any seven days after the ent story would protaldy grid caui|uign covering good for no eleven and lanl traveling was sorely fell before the fierce 1915 PAGE 119FLORIDA 27-MISSISSIPPI ACCIES 0 A irio of torchdown am) a pair of fir'd goal wa Florida's total agiinst the Mississippi Aggie . the eleven who ti«-»l the Fighting 'Gator last year. 13-13. and kept the coveted Conference Championship flag from being hoisted in the Land of Sunshine and Flower Florida, recovering from her untime!)- defeat by Mercer came to with a jerk and wreaked vengeance on the fa»t Mississippi Aggie crew of football player . It wa the second time in a many year that F.orida had journeyed to the Stae of Alabama and demonstrated hsr winning power there. The gime wa staged at Crampton Bowl in Montgomery whi.c the 1923 content wa again ! Alabama at Birmingham. Dick Brown, the auburn In:red ’Gator back. and Spick ’Gator attack against and agiin tin piir demon chnnrrd lire gain . Cr William •tein were the out-linesmen throughout Van Fleet sent in during this gsinc ice during the ear- FLORIDA 10 A fierce battle be-matched grid nu-break slightly favor-'Gator probably de-llomecoming game Missouri Salley Coning before thou am! every part of the “Cv" William "Sam” Cornwall Stanley led the the Aggie . Time of valuable »peed opposing line for and "Goldy" Goldstanding Florida the game. Coach mini-rou reserves which was put on lirr minutes of play. DRAKE 0 tween two evenly chines with the i n g the Figh ing cri!»r the Florida against the powerful ference eleven. Play-“Srtc” l.ibiir t.t of supporter from state the 'Ga'ors give a rare exhibition of the gridiron game. Thro-.ighout the hard fought game the pig«kin stayed near the middle of the field, neither team seeming able to move the pigskin oval to within striking distance of the goal. However, in the second quarter F.orida drove to within 2» yard of the Drake goal and Captain “Ark' Newton »cnt the hall spiraling over the Drake cro bars in a p .acement kick for three points. The Florida sun Iwaincd down warmly on the Drake men who serineJ to feel the effect of the weather rather severely, and their speed decreased slightly in the second had. The Drake quarterback began to call forward passe and then Florida did her dirty work. Dick Brown snagg.-d a Drake pass and dashed thirty yard down tin- field for the second core of the game Dick wa in his glory throughout tiic 1915 PAGE 12U"CoLOY GoLUsTU.N content. Ho could always gnln something in the fracas end was called upon often. Florida's first Homecoming Day was a success from e r point, particularly from the fontliall end of it. A powerful we«:«m eleven journeying South with dope favoring her at every turn t» win over Florida seemed to put ju«t the spirit into the Fighting 'Gators to enable them to resist lh» attack and to assail the enemy thrmselves. FLORIDA 16—WASH INCTON AND LEE 6 The Fighting ’Gators again departed from their lair in Gator-land on December 6 and journeyed to Jacksonville where they swept through the Genera's of Waihing ton and Lee for a 16 to 6 wore, the identical count with which the 'Gators had c'osed the 1923 season against Alabama. From the owning whistle there was no douht whatsoever a to who the winner of the final game would be. The entire Florida eleven was in rare shape and the way it tore into the Washington and defense was enough to thrill the most exacting ‘Gator heart. Dick Hrown and Edgar Jones, p'lying in their own home town, again and again brought the crowd to their feet with magnificent runs through the entire General team. Captain “Ark" New on contributed hi share in the g orious victory and brought hi career as a University of Florida ath etc to a brilliant close. Newton‘s punting featured the con.est. The particular importance of the Washington and victory lay in the fact that the Genrraia had been rated third in th? Southern Conference standing while the Fighting ‘Gators had on y lieen accordrd fifth pace in the South. Consequently the W. I., defeat seemrd to make the ‘Cato. supporters sure that Florida should have been considered for first place. Pro pec are oxcerdlngly bright for another great team in Gatorland. Only a lew nteml e:s of I lie varsity will n«i l»c on hand next fall and tliose returning sliould have benefited much by the 1921 experience against some of the leading team of the country. Captain "Aik” Newton will no longer be seen on Fleming Fie d whi c sitch regulars a Clyde Norton, Joe Merrin, Owen Pittman have probably played their last fooha’I gam- for Florida. In framing the 1923 schedule the ‘Gator ath Ictic officia’s did not make any such mistake as was committed in 1924 No long trips will lie at next year hut ins ead more Southern Conference games have been hooked. Florida is lined up to oppo e five Conference elevens, Alabama. Georgia lech. Ciemton. Mississippi A. M.. and Washington and lxe. Should the ‘Gators triumph in all live they stand an excellent chance of attaining the Southern title. "Iloxit" Smith 1915 PACE 121La t year Florida Covered more mile than any other college eleven in the country. At vital point during the reason the effect of this trawling were shown in ll»e C»alor playing. Hm Mercer game will i!lu»tratc thi in particular. learn that travel oxer eight thousand mile to comtut tin- strongest team in the country can not expect to stand the strain, and next year the 'Gator ill play a strictly Southern Conference program. “ Mt Ki'iiRcr. “Tim" Chaplin VARSITY SQUAD ROLL Capt. J. A. as Fleet Tom Seukisc ........... Maj. A. C. Tipton..... Capl. “Ark .Newton, half Williams tackle Goldstein. guard Norton, guard Brown, half Smith, tackle Jones, quarter Merrin, end Cornwall, center Sarra, center Lightsey, end Chaplin, fullback Murphree. quarter Pittman, half Wilson, end ........................Head Coach ..................Assistant Coach ..................Assistant Coach Oostcrhoudt, end Todd, end Davis tackle Rose, end Stanley, half Price, guard Stuart, guard Middlekauf. fullback Brumby, quarter Raasch. tackle Ander on. guard Harry, tackle Champlain, tackle C. Merrin, half 1915 PACK 122Copt ’ Irk’ circling Mercer End 1915 l'AGK litStopping W. L. 1915 PAGE 124Cammeron of W L. Starts a Run Mercer Starting a Run 1915 PACE 125Wahkkn Cowkli. Coach W. O. Andkkson Manager FRESHMAN FOOTBALL "■r IIK.N the clarion call sounded out over the Gator campus last fall for the first ||| gel together of candidates for the 1921 Baby Gator grid eleven, over 150 freshmen footl all aspirants reported for active work. And i . was work, too, spelled in capital letters. Coach Warren Cowell, the new Baby Gator athletic mentor, hailing from Kansas Aggies, demonstrated in his first few days of handling the Florida freshmen that he was a football coach of excellent ability. And it was through hi hard, conscientious work with the host of green material that a speedy little rat eleven was built up. As has been the custom on the Gator campus since the origination of freshmen athletics at Florida, it was part of the duty of the freshmen grid machine to oppose the Gator varsity eleven in daily practice scrimmages. These scrimmage game proved to be of unusual value to both elevens, a future games developed. Coach Cowell's Baby Gator pig kin crew o|»eued their season on October 10, when the freshmen team from Southern College invaded Gutortown. The Florida rats uncorked such a sizzling brand of football that the rat Mcthodi t- from lakeland were forced to lower their llag l eforc the onslaught, the final score l»cing marked up as 36 to 6. Then came the thrilling encounter with V. M. I. rat in Jacksonville, when the famous Walkcr-to-Burnelt-forward-pass-combination placed the pigskin over the goal in the last few minutes of play and snatched a victory from the very jaws of defeat. On the eleventh day of November Florida' hereditary grid enemy, Georgia Tech, sent a fast freshmen machine to Gatortown, who with Dm- Wright at their head, swept through Florida's defense for a 19-to-6 victory. It was a bitter dose, for in the 1915 PAGE I .two previous clashes between the Gator ami Yellow Jacket yearlings Florida secured a pair of decisive wins. November 22 saw the liahy Gators again go down in defeat before a Georgia team. The University of Georgia junior Bulldogs with one of the best freshmen combinations in the South, had little trouble in heating the Florida firsl-vear men at Bainhridge. The yearling season was brought to an auspicious close on .November 29, when the Baby Gators swept victoriously dow n the field for a 20 to-7 decision over the young Mississippi Aggies. The feature of the game was the kicking of the Bab) Gator quarterback. Scott. Though young and ine. |»erienced, several of the 1921 Baby Gators will push the varsity members in 1925 for their positions. The graduates of Coach Cowell’ first year Florida eleven will come in handilv in filling the vacancies in next year -fighting Gator grid machine. 1921 Bauy Cvrou Chiu Sivimvky Southern. . 36 V. M. I... 7 Florida..... Georgia Tech 19 Florida. .... 6 Georgia Florida . 13 Mississippi Aggies Florida... . 20 1915, PAGE 127 1915 PACE 1» ■i 15.VAKSITY BASKET BALL SQUAD J. L. White. Jr Edgar Jones.................. Edgar Jones Don Mitchell Lamar Sarra Pete Norton A. W. Smith ...........................Coach ........................ Captain Ma) ford Enwall E. M. Goldstein II. L. Thompson Harry Smith Byron L Eddy 1915 PAGE 130VARSITY BASKETBALL DESPITE the fact that a hot! «f excellent material reported at the l eginning of the 1925 varsity basketball season and everything pointed to a winning Florida five, ill fortune smiled down on the Cator hopes of a championship court aggregation early in the season and the hoop campaign was brought to an abrupt close. Of the half dozen varsity letter men in the I'niversity only a pair responded to the season's call, and it was not long before these two 1924 varsity men were unable to continue their active practice. Hence. Coach White was forced to dc] cnd on the efforts of last year's freshmen five to bring Florida through in the indoor court game Immediately after Christmas Coach White, with a fairly representative couri outfit, liegan an East Coast invasion, with the net result a quartet of losses which were racked up against Florida. The East Coast fives were composed of former college stars and their experience told on the Gator hoop throwers. Only two college opponents were met during the season by the Floridians. In the last of January Florida met a decisive defeat at the hands of Mercer, the 1925 S. I. A. A. champ five. However, the Gators in their last game of the season against Southern College turned tables and swept the Methodists off the floor to the tunc of 55 to 26. Coach White did not enter this year's Gator hoop combination in the annual Southern Conference tournament held at Atlanta, since the showing made thus far in the season had been far from encouraging. The Gator guards, Lama Sarra and Bob Igou, were the individual stars of the Florida hoop squad. Don Mitchell at center also performed excellently, while the Cator forwards. Red Smith and Hayford Enwall. gave their all to the honors of the Orange and Blue. “Tommy" Thompson and Pete Norton did nobly when called upon by Coach White. Towards the latter part of the Gator season Edgar Jones and Coldy Goldstein. Inst year's regulars, reported for action, but the heart had been taken from the Floridians, and it was not long before the squad disbanded. It is the sincere hope of every Cator student and supporter that the 1926 season will bring out a better team than the past two years have seen at Florida. The excellent freshmen material turned out by Coach Cowell should form a nucleus for a speedy combination. 1915 PAGE 131FRESHMAN BASKETBALL w ITH a host of excellent material to work with, Coach Warren Cowell turnc I I in and developed one of the best freshmen teams that Florida has ever boasted. Throughout the early games the Baby Gators sweot through all opposition, and it looked ns if an unblemished record would result. But, again, ill-fortune smiled on Florida basketball in the fact that the pair of freshmen guards were declared ineligible by the Gator authorities. Both l cwis and Carekofe. it seemed, had performed on Ohio College floors l»eforc coming to Florida, and hence were lo«t to the Baby Cators during their final few games of the season. Krehr, Coach Cowell’s other star guard, suffered an injured foot and was unable to take part in most of the games. However, despite these injuries the Florida freshmen court season might be termed as a most successful one. By far more victories were turned in than defeat and many of the defeated teams were of no mean calibre. The Baby Cators took over the annual South Florida trip of the varsity team, which was disbanded, and though desperate efforts were made to turn in victories, th? loss of the s ar guards was too big a handicap. Capt. Ted Reed at forward demonstrated that Florida has secured a basketball player who will rank with the best in the country and supporters of ?h» Florida court game arc cxpcc ing great things in the future from Ted. Other freshmen also are expected to fill the bis gaps in next year’s varsity. Brown at center displayed unusual hoop ability, while little Ion Walker, former All-State celebrity, came through with a sizzling brand of the indoor came. Mead and o'hers of the rat squad showed signs of basketball promise and will be counted on when next year’s call for varsity court recruits sounds out in Gatortown. 1915 PAGE 132.iiiiiTmirfillinirriiiillllliinrllllliiiillHWlJ is j S if. VARSITY BASEBALL J. L. White, Jr............................ Eddie Blake................................ H. M. Bracken....... ...................... ....Coach ...Manager ...Captain H. M. Bracken J. T. Miller James Johnson T. J. Edwards Owen Pittman R. Porter Ray Pioecklcman A. L. Dchon Team J. II. Logan A. S. Laird Cib Johnson II. G. McClendon W. J. Wells N. Porlcr H. L. Katz J. A. Vaughn 1915 = PACE 134BASEBALL newly made Southern Conference baseball rules barring the playing of f j college baseball who had participated in semi-professional baseball severe!) crippled the chances for Florida to have much better than a mediocre diamond combination in 1921. Many of the veteran baseball players were unable to don the Cator uniform due to the S. C. rules, and hence the varsity was made up for the greater part of former freshman stars. Despite this fact a ery difficult schedule was attempted, and though a majority of the games were checked in the lost column, the band of Gator baseball players fought hard every inning of play. Oj cning their season against the New York Giants in Sarasota, the Gator ball tossers were forced to take a swamping to the tunc of 15 to 0. Keturning to Gulorland the Florida batters underwent a brief session of practices and then traveled northward 1915 PACK 135into Georgia ami Alabama. Two games each were played with Mercer at Albany, Ca.; Auburn, at Tallahassee; Howard, at Birmingham; Mercer, at Valdosta, an I Pensacola, at Pensacola. The college elevens who invaded Catortown for games with the Florida varsity were .Mercer, Trinity, Stetson and Howard. The Gators brought their season to a close by journeying over to Deland for a pair of diamond tilts with die Stetson Hatters. 018“ JOHNSON HGM'lfNDON WGWFLLS 1915 PACE 136The 1925 varsity schedule includes games with Mercer, Auburn, Camp Benning and the North Georgia Agricultural College. Early indications point to a good nine, as many star diamond performers were graduated from the freshman ranks. The Cn’.or 1924 rat baseball aggregation enjoyed a very successful season. A trip was made to West Florida and a majority of the games won. Several teams were brought to Gainesville and the Baby Gators copped every home game, including games with Duval High School. vJH LOGAN H. KATZ TJ. EDWARDS 1915 PAGE 137Kkx Kaiuuok .... Inmax Buie............ Lamar Sarra ..... ... Lamar Sarra J. Chaplin B. H. Smith F. Oosterhoudt T. K. McFatlcr FRESHMAN BASEBALL Team W. I). Gamble. Jr. E. E. Page “Slric” Strickland E. A. Busbic C. I). Simmon ...................Coach .................Manager .................Captain II. B. Iluggin W. I). Boyd R. C. Merritt J. E. Stewart G. A. Merrin A FUTURE POLICY In order that the printer may have plenty of time in which to e»-i Tilt Seminole out for the student before they leave for home at the end of the semester, tin -taff of the 1925 Seminole has found it nece«»ary to omit the write-ups of this year's track and u cball ami instead print that of last year. The 1926 Seminole will include this year's write-ups and hereafter each Seminole will print the write-ups of the haschall and track seasons of the year previous. We hope that the students will appreciate this change so that Tiie Seminole each year may lx- delivered on lime. Tm; = 1915 PACE 138TRACK J. L. White. Jh.................... Birkctt Jordan..................... ...Coach Manager VARSITY R. I). (“Ark”) Newton, Captain W. L Casscls B. H. Monroe J. E. McCill C. G. Blitch C. O. A. W. Smith H. A. Marshall C. B. Wright R. E. Carter J. S. Bur well Hosack R. M. Crown L. Case R. G. Gilroy Bratley Freshmen A. G. Erwin G. C. Robertson II. W. Bishop 0. E. Zicbc Noel Entz Thompson = 1915 PACE 14UTRACK The Gator track searon can be cal'rd a very (OMCttfltl one as the Gator c’nd -r s ar performed nobly in the rchrdulcd meet Under the tutc’ag of AthVic Director James L. W hite a number of unforeseen stars of the cind r path were deve'oped and grounds laid for future greatness in till phase of the collegiate sporting world. Opening the season by journeying into the hil’s of Tennessee for a cinder meet with the Sewannee track aggrega'ion the Gators were forc-d to take a defeat by the barest margin of a single event. Mad the Gators copped one other first p’ac; th n victory woufd have been recorder! instead of a 59 to S3 loss. Ho h varsity and freshmen teams made the trip. Karly in April the second annual Southeastern Opm Track and I’cntath’on Men was staged in Gainesville with a much larger en ranee list than the previous year. Again the Ga'or cinder stars with Captain Ark" Newton in the lead snowed under their opponents, the Floridians capturing 9 points. The Gators’ nearest opponent were the track stars of Centre College who were a had second, winning a total of 56 points. The peerless “Ark," the brilliant Cator pentathlon star, repeated his 1923 feat of walking away with the Southern pentathlon honors. Captain Newton needs only one more leg to retain permanent ownership of the beautiful loving cup donated to the winner of three pentath’ons. The Atlanta Ath’e tic Club sent an aggregation of cinder representative a did several state organizations to take part in the Florida meet. Florida's relay team entered th? Tech Relays held in Atlanta and th? Gator quartet finished fourth among seven entries. Hun Monroe, star Florida hurdler, captured third place in the high hurdle event. Captain “Ark” Newton again entered the Penn Relay at Philadelphia hut the brillia it Gator athlete did not gain the cinder successes which marked hi 1923 efforts at the nation’s pentathlon trophy. In 1923 “Ark” copped fourth place hut in 1921 he ranked tenth. Mercer University sent their fre hmen track aggregation to Gatortown hut the Young Bruins could do nothing against the Gator freshmen athletes who captured every first place and a majority of the second place . Mam Marshall, scintillating young Gator rat cinder performer, was the individual star of this meet, copping places in the sprints, weights broad jump and javelin events. Among the Gator varsity track stars Captain Newton handled the pentathlon events; Clifford B'.itch. the sprints; Hun Monroe,; Jerry McCill, pole vault; W. L. Cassels and Rob Gilroy, distances; Lawrence Case, sprints and middle distances; Raymond Crown, middle distances; Cyril Bratley, broad jump. A large number of excellent cinder performers frrm the 1921 Baby Gator track squid will be eligible for live 1923 varsity and all Gatorland ha high hope that this year will tec an unbeatable track train upholding the laurels of the University of Florida. The Florida track team will again enter the lech Br ays in 1923 and a combined varsity and freshmen cinder aggregation is booked to invade Maron for a dual ipret the Mercer runners. The third jnnuai Southeastern Opm Track and Pentathlon Meet wi.l very probably he held in May this spring instead of early April. The Gator athletic authorities are making efforts to have the staged umler the Florida Lurch of the American Athletic Union. A tentative meet is being arranged with Scwannce to he hc.d in Gainesville. = 1915 PACE 141FLORIDA ATHLETICS IN' 1924-25 Vy lTH the exception of the foothail team, the Gators li«l not produce j any startling representative athletic teams during 1921 25. In foothail yl alone, lid Florida uphold her laurels among Southern collegiate athletic activities. On account of the lack of interest in basketball, Florida did not offer such a good team in this sport. With plenty of good material in school but with an exceedingly small interest in the sport, the basketball season was not very successful. As for track, the same conditions prevailed as in basketball. W ith such fine climate and conditions for developing u really great track team, many of the men failed to show up on the cinder path. And then, spring football training interfered with the track training and coaching as Coach Sd ring devoted most of his time to this phase of the athletic program. Baseball seemed to have the same old jinx hanging over it that has I een hovering over the Gator camp for the past several years. On account of the lack of an abundance of good material, this sport did not fare so well from the winning standpoint. The Freshmen under Coach Warren Cowell, had a fair season in football and basketball but not in an outstanding way. At present it is hard to prophesy what the outcome of the “Rat" baseball team will be, but the Baby Gators ha c an unusual squud of talented players and should come through with a winning team. The minor sports department has been unusually successful in turning out winning teams. The soccer team came through with an absolutely clean slate. The tennis team then turned tables on some of the best net teams in the Stale and they bid fair to make a record which will challenge the best of collegiate circles in the South. All intra-mural athletics were placed in the hands of an Intra-Mural Committee composed entirely of students. This committee was very successful in arousing more interest and | ep among the students in this branch of athletics. This new innovation in the athletic system at Florida has wrought a decided change for the better. Florida shared about equally with any other Southern Conference Team in providing two of the outstanding stars on the “All Southern" football team. “Goldy" Goldstein for the second consecutive year was given an All Southern selection for guard. And the | cerlcss “Ed" Jones was almost unanimously chosen as quarterback for the South's premier football team. Looking at the si'.uation from almost all standpoints, Florida enjoyed one of the most successful years, athletically, in the history of the youngest University of the South. And from the rosy outlook for next year, Florida should set up a marvelous record during 1926. 1915 PAGE 142This year, for the first lime in the history of Cator nth leties. the minor spores have been separate;! from the campus intramural sports end the change lias been very gratifying. Thus all minor sports teams that compete with other schools are under the direct charge of a special committee. T he Minor Sports, soccer, foot-ha I I, tennis, swimming, volley ball, boxing and wrestling now-arc under the jurisdiction of the Cator athletic department. With this change the various minor sports teams have enjoyed more games and trips than in previous years, and likewise Florida has hung up a fat better record. Opening the minor sports season the Cator soccer team won seven straight games ami stamped itself as one of the best soccer teams in the South. 'I he Cator tennis quartet, composed of two varsity and two freshmen players, has swept through its opponents like a cyclone and has established an excellent record for Florida in this branch of sports. Thus far indications are exceedingly bright for winning volley hall, swimming, boxing and wrestling teams. The Florida minor sports bring into athletic com pc it ion those students who are not interested in the playing side of the four major sports and also brings the University into the foreground in these sports. Minor Sports letters arc awarded to all students performing on a team representing Florida against college or other teams. nmoR sports COfiniTTEE 1915 =•=— ■ PACE 144 Em m. :A .4F 1 SOCCER Soccer, the great English sport, proved to be a real success in i s second year at the University of Florida. A large number of students took a great deal of interest in the sport and an unblemished record was hung up by the varsity team. Professor Me.calf, former coach at Suwannee High School of l eshurg. entcrc I the University and became the coach of the great English game. Under his watchful eye soccer was developed to a finished stage, the Gator aggregation proving to he an unbeatable combination. This year's schedule included only games with state high schools, though a scheduled game with Mercer was cancelled by athletic authorises of the Baptist school early in the season. Two games have been booked with Mercer for next year. One is to be staged in Gainesville, while the rc.urn engagement is scheduled for Macon. It is likely that games will be arranged with both the University of Georgia and Emory University for 1925. 1924 Soccer Schedule Duval 1 Florida Mountverde 1 Florida Live Oak.............................. 1 Flcrida Umatilla............................ 0 Florida Duval 1 Monlverdc Florida .. 4 7 o 4 5 2 1915 PAGE 145 .TENNIS Early in 1921 the University of Florida tennis “'sharks' gathered around the Gator court and held the annual round robin tourney for the puqiosc of determining the exact personnel of the Gator varrity tennis aggregation and the standing of the ten l -»t racquet performer in the University. However, in the playoff it was found that the freshmen net material on hand wan far superior to tlie varsity- players and hence a varsity-freshmen combination wa« formed which has met with remarkable success in every tournament and match that the quartet lias participated. Captain Chipley Bowen and Wilburn Cleveland form the varsity | air of the team while Captain Tom Slade and Lorimcr Blitch arc the rat pair of the quartet. Lorimcr Blitch, hailing from Jacksonville with a widespread tennis reputation, had little difficulty in copping the University tennis title. Tom Slade was runner-up in the tourney while Cleveland and Bowen won third and fourth places in the order named. Thus far five matches have l -en played hy the Gator racquet stingers and four victories have I wen annexed quite handily. The Jacksonville aggregation have l»een twice defeated while a South Florida trip turned out a pair of wins and a single loss. Both Kollin College and the Orlando Country Cluh fell victim l rfore the slashing strokes of Florida's best. But in St. Petersburg the Florida quartet ran up on a snag and were forced to take defeat at the hands of lire Sunshine City's racquet team. Tire Gator tennis team entered the Dixie tournament held on Davis Islands at Tampa during the middle of March and the young Floridians though not winning any outstanding net laurels, caused quite a hit of comment. Taking part in the Southeastern Tourney in Jacksonville a week after the Tampa get together the Gator nctrocn again demonstrated their excellent tennis ability by making a good showing against the best tennis talent in the country. With a year or to of added experience the Florida tennis team should be the best in the South. Q PAGE 146S161 Lt aovdVOLLKY BAIJ. TEAM. 1924-25 VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM 1915 PAGE 148UNIVERSITY GOLF TEAM John Lassinc ..................................................... President WlLLARO Hicks .................................................. Treasurer Moncin Brumby ....................................................... Captain Alex Hatton Ben Wade Wm. Beverly Henry Camp Frank Williamson The University Coif Association, now two years old, has pros| ercd more than its length of existence may show. Mongin Brumhy, an exceptional player, won honors in the State Open Championship in Tampa. Cordon Gibbons, our Captain of last year, won the State Amateur Championship this year. Carnes were played this year with the Tallahassee Coif Club, Jacksonville Coif Club, and Palmetto Golf Club. Next year we hope to play Georgia Tech, the University of Georgia and some northern school. 1915 PACE 149I » AC. COLLEGE SOCCER CHAMPIONS, 1924-2S 1915 PACE ISOALPHA TAU OMEGA BASEBALL TEAM. INTER KK VTEKNITY CHAMPS, 1923-24 Iii recent years, inter-fraternity athletics have taken ilicir place among the important campus activities of the I niversity. S» thoroughly have they been developed that, at the present time, baseball, basketball, and tennis tournaments and swimming meets arc held each year between the several fraternities of the campus. These contests arc given ami directed by the minor sports department of the University Athletic Association and their purpose is two fold. First, they act as a medium for the development of potential Varsity material in various sports. It furnishes a means through which worthy material, which would otherwise pass unnoticed, may In brought to the attention of those in charge of the athletics, thereby increasing the source of material for I niversity athletics. The second, ami probably the greatest function of inter-fraternity athletics, is to create a spirit of cooperative-competition among the Creek letter social fraternities; to bring the members of tin- different groups togc’.hcr in an atmosphere of friendly rivalry, and to promote good fellowship in the fraternity life of the campus. 1915 PACE 1S1WRESTLING NI) BOXING TKAM. 1924-23 TEACHERS’ COLLEGE BASKETBALL TEAM. INTER-COLLEGE CHAMPS. 1924-25 ___________________=1915__________________ PAGE 152FRESHMEN CLASS BASKETBALL TEAM, CLASS BASKETBALL CHAMPS, 1924-25 SOPHOMORE CLASS FOOTBALL TEAM, CLASS FOOTBALL CHAMPS. 1924-25 19151915 PACE 1S4I Miss Katherine Hroaddus Tam paMiss Margaret Swindell LakelandMiss Dorothy Sebring Sabring1925 SEMINOLE BEAUTY CONTEST Tin foregoing pages make up what The Seminole Staff offers as the Feature Section of 1925. s has been the custom for the last few years, the pictures of Florida sweethearts are collected early in the year and then they are given over to some recognized authority or judge of beauty, who makes the selection of the eight best. The Staff wants to take this method of extending tin appreciation of tin Student Body to Mr. FLORENZ ZIEGFIELD for bis sacrifice of time and for bis kindness in selecting these pictures from the great number which were presented for selection. it is our earnest hope that the selections will meet with tin approval of the Student Body and our friends. The picture are composed of an "All-Florida” group of girls, and we want to thank everyone who contributed to the success of this Section by entering a picture. 1915 PACE 1M1915 PACE 166THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL E. S. Blake.............................................. President W. 0. Anderson.................................... Secretary-Treasurer Alpha Tau Omega P. Woods Murray Overstreet E. S. Blake Kappa Alpha 11. 0. Enwall Leslie Jackson Pi Kappa Alpha W. 0. Anderson 0. T. Green Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. 1L Markham Frank Crum Theta Chi Clem Thced Hubert Weeks Sigma Nu Kenneth Jones John Blatt Kappa Sicma Bert Hudson Byron Eddy Pi Kappa Phi George Coe Sidney Roberts Sicma Chi 0. K. Wcatherwax 1915 PACK 161915 PACK 168ALPHA OMEGA CHAFFER ALPHA TAl OMEGA FRATERNITY Founded September 11. 1865. at X. M. I. Eightv five Active Chapter Installed at Florida in 1904 Flower Colors White Tea Rose Fraters in Facultate Sky Blue and Old Gold E. R. Barnes Dean Harry R. Trusler H. L. Thompson Fraters in I riie 11. F. Blackwell James Chestnut J. A. Phifer Richard Bowers Z. H. Douglas M. G. Stringfellow Gibbs Chestnut Henry O’Neil Barton Thrasher Fraters in I niversitatf. Seniors E. Brannon Caslcr. Jr. W. Courtney King Curren E. Webb, Jr. jack A. Davis Murrax W. Overstreet C. H. Summers. Jr. T. Franklin West, Jr. Juniors James A. Ball, Jr. Raymond 0. Burr Willis W. Middlckauff Robert S. Bavnard W. Marvin Clifton William 1). Morgan Donald C. Booth Charles V. Dann. Jr. W. Joseph Sears. Jr. Hal N. Black John Dickinson Marion B. Sessions James L. Brinson Gordon L Gibbons Ixmiuel P. Woods Richard K. Brown Willard R. Hicks Harry J. Walrous. Jr. Sophomores John M. Allison Ijconard T. Herrick George B. King Henry S. Bavnard W. Franklin Hobbs II. King Vann (Charles E. Clough Maurice E. Holley Joseph R. Saunders, Jr. Charles I. Gleason Freshmen Allen L. Smith Alex. M. Balfc Lewis M. Johnson Ralph E. Proctor Roliert II. Brown. Jr. Marcus W. Kenny Teddy Reed Jefferson B. Cochran Thomas W. Long Christie W. Summers Milton H. Graham Robert E. Oliver, Jr. Charles W. Tucker, Jr. Rol ert L. ITughos. Jr. James E. Turboville 1915 PACK 1W1915 PACK 170BETA ZETA CHAPTER KAPPA ALPHA ORDER Founded in 1806 at Washington and l.ce University Flowers Fiflysix Active Chapters Installed at Florida in 1901 Colors Magnolia and Red Rose Crimson and G A. C. Brown Resident Members R. E. Hardee E. A. Taylor F. W. Buchhol . C. A. Pound C. S. Thomas E. F. Cannon J. S. Shands B. F. Williamson L. W. Graham W. A. Shands G. M. Younglovc Dr. A. A. Murphrec Members in the Faculty W. S. Perry Captain E. M. Yon J. A. II. Murphree Dr. C. A. Robertson Members in the University Seniors J. K. Merrill J. N. Fielding G. 0. Cox C. F. Boyd R. G. Wallace W. G. Troxlcr Juniors W. 0. Pearce P. 0. Knight, Jr. F. II. Elinorc, Jr, E. S. Blake W. J. Like J. M. B. Simpson J. N. Christie L» L. Lancaster J. S. Bond, Jr. S. E. Cobh, Jr. A. C. McKay E. C. Jones T. L. Davis H. T. Montgomery E. Akerman W. D. Henderson Sophomores J. E. Fant W. II. Powers I). Bishop L. C. Gracy J. II. Randolph, Jr. II. Bishop W. Hough A. A. Simpson II. T. Christie W. G. Lassetcr W. R. Thomas, Jr. W. Cockrell C. B. McLin I.. B. Troxler W. II. Davidson G. Merrill G. W. Welch H. Enwall R. C. Merritt J. G. Boyd. Jr. Pledges M. Brown J. Nall S. Broome, Jr. William Cantcy N. C. I. Anderson T. P. Drake L O’Bryan, Jr. J. Borland T. Fuller 1915 PACK 171= 1915 PACE 172ALPHA ETA CHAPTER PI KAPPA ALPII FRATERNITY Founded at I niversity of Virginia March 1. 186K ln t.tiled at Florida Noveiulicr 7. 1901 Flower Coixjrs Lily of the Valley Garnet and Gold Fratres in FaCULTATE Dr. C. L Crow FRATRES IN t'KBE John Powell Falcon B. Johnson U. M. Boring Fratres in I kiversitate William 0. Anderson J. Ixslic Jackson Cyril Bayly James M. McClamroch Harold B. Bennett M. Edward Move. Jr. Preston K. Bishop A. Sidney Nelson F. Dean Boggs Charles E. Petty William P. BushncII Cyril F.. Pogue Lawrence C. Case E. Frank Pomeroy, Jr. C. Lorraine Dwyer Joseph I). Pomeroy James T. Etheredge William II. Powell William G. Goode Kdwin C. Kamho Archie C. Greiner Edgar R. l odd Robert G. Hammond F. Stanley Vernay, Jr. Nelson II. Hindeliter Samuel D. Wallace I5i« hard J. Iluhhard Otto Wcllslein. Ill Cltarles K. Jackson Bichard S. Woodruff Pledges Fred Bruce Max Bodes Elmer I It rig Jumes Scott Uoltert Padgett Douglas Treadwell John Dial Philip E. Vrooman 1915 PACK 1731915 PACK 174Flower Violet FLORIDA UPSIIjO.N CHAPTER SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY Founded in lttSOat the University of Alabama Ninety-five Active Chapters Installed at Florida in 1915 Colors Royal Purple—Old Gold Resident Members E. B. Hampton Dr. Wilbur Li«it« r Frc l Hampton Joe Otto Members in Faculty Dr. J. M. Farr Prof. C. W. Crandall Prof. C. II. Willoughby J. H. Markham Members in University Graduates R. S. Pierce Seniors W. E. Jordan D. J. Baird 0. T. Green G. W. Lightscy M. R. Anderson C. C. Crenshaw L. A. Hatton E. M. Hatton E. H. Brumby G. A. Buie W. G. Burch J. II. Burnett H. Camp M. A. Coogler L. Fraleigh M. Furgcson R. B. Hensley Juniors W. C. Nor veil Aubrey Rowe W. A. Stanley L M. Worley Sophomores J. M. Lassing, Jr. Archie Livingston. Jr. I). M. I»wery, Jr. J. 0. Manor, Jr. Freshmen J. A. Johnson P. I). Ix;wis J. A. McColskey E. L Mcgathlin E. F. Norton A. G. Patti I lo J. S. Pollard R. Smith A. T. Thomas J. Ware 1915 PACE 1751915 PACE 176TAU CHAPTER THETA CHI FRATERNITY Founded in 1856 at Norwich University Flower Carnation Ray W. Ogilvic I)r. J. R. Benton Forty Active Chapters I totalled at Florida in 1916 Colors Red an«l White Resident Members I- H. Fogg Members in Faculty Dr. F. H. Heath Dr. R. W. Ruprecht Members in University Seniors Winfield Hendry Orion Parker John B. Hurst Clem L. Theed Ernest Mason Frank Croin Dudley Gunn Robert McClure Bill Patcy Edward Calhoun Howard Curry, Jr. Earnest McDonald Wilmer Menge Robert Parker Paul Potter Edwin Boozer Joseph Cawthon William Childs Dudley Chittendon Franklin Conner Coy Hancock Juniors Wallace .Shafer David Einebaugh Edwin Morris Conrad Menge Sophomores Cordon Mobley Ted Potter Joe Reese Fuller Warren Freshmen Hurton Williams Harry W'illiams Pledges Jack Hotlcl Edward llolshurv Raymond Marsh William Mobley Delmas Robinette Thomas Robinson Wesley Shafto 1915 PAGE 1771915 PACE 178EPSILON ZETA CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU FRATERNITY Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869 Resident Members Frank Hartsfield Members in Faculty James L. White Memhkks in University Seniors Colors Black. White and Cold O’Neal Cox R. W. Blncklock Hubert Weeks R. D. Newton, Jr. W. Curtis Warren Charles McAulay Joseph Dalton T. W;. Ramsey C. Man-in Green Russell I uymon Philip Mank Carr Colley Sam Cornwall Hubert Craves E. Palmer Tyler W. D. Gamble Barron Craves G. C. Robertson John F. Vanderipe, Jr. Ion Walker William Mason Cecil Beck Inland Hiatt Arthur Macon Ervin Seay Magnus Swift Owen W. Pittman James P. Clark Edgar Scarborough Beach Hazard John Henry I.ogan Edward White Juniors J. Bryson Copeland W. Sanders Crum ling Kenneth B. Jones J. Edwin Graves Harry E. King Woodburn Tripp Joseph Frazier Sophomores James B. Chaplin F. Monroe A1 lemon Norris Baskin Charles E. Fisher Edward Bruner Freshmen Brent Watson Allen Ramsey Jack Justice Horace R. Mills Giles Fowler R. V. Chestnut James N. Anderson Hillman Boswell 1915 Flower White Rose PAGE 179ftp 1915 PACE 1« DELTA-DELTA CHAPTER KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY Founded in 1869 at I niversity of Virginia Ninety-four Active Chapters Installed at Florida in 1922 Flower Colors Lily of the Valley Dr. J. M. Leake Dr. Joseph Rocmcr Members ix Faculty Dr. T. M. Simpson Dr. Wilnion Newell Scarlet, White and Green Dr. A. L. Shealy Ralph Stoutamire C. J. Harris B. F. Rogers Resident Members B. A. Thrasher B. V. Ames M. U. Mounts R. E. Nolen Gradual " Students W. G. Wells R. Wray I. C. Batclieldcr J. F. Blatt, Jr. B. M. Dyer Seniors M. M. Glover A. D. Hutson E. E. Raasch 0. B. Simmons, Jr. W. G. Carlcton H. S. Hull A. K. Black J. R. Ixronnrd Juniors H. E. Smith H. L. Connell J. W. Johnson Egl»crt Bushcc Ijcwis Camphell Carl Green R. G. Igou Sophomores Eugene Page Roy Thompson John Quinn E. B. Mann A. M. Ltird L I„ Recker H. L Butler J. R. Dillon H. L. Elarbcc W. A. Mcl-endon Freshmen M. H. O’Neal R. H. Ormsby V. C. Rawls G. A. Rogers G. W. Trowel 1 G. M. Turner Hall ert Ives Webster Merritt B. Provost Pledges R. Hclvcnston B. M. Hosford F. Lupfcr 1915. PACE 1811915 PACE 182Flower Rod Hose ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER PI KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY Founded in 1901 at College of Charleston Installed at Florida in 1924 Fratrks in Facultate Colors Gold and White Dr. W. H. Beisler Capt. F. II. Bain Fratrks in Universitate Seniors Byron L. Eddy Clyde H. Norton Robert G. Gilroy J. Marline Pearce Charles C. Swoopc Juniors J. M. Counts G. Dwight Hamilton George W. Coe T. Hubert Parham William H. Fisher Sophomores James G. Sharon, Jr. Charles G. Bill Sam C. McCormick Edward C. Carpenter Joseph L. Roberts James W. Chambliss Alfred W. Smith David B. Manley Freshmen L. Evans Crary Robert Brown Fred A. I.cScucr Frank Thrower Edward L. Bridges Hilliard Malpas Bob Holly Kermyt Callahan Marshall Meadows Tom Showman Charles Crozier Paul Melson Kenneth Smith William McKay J. D. Renfroc 1915 PAGE 1831915 i» ;k iki GAMMA THETA CHAPTER SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY Founded at Miami University June 28, 1855 Eighty-three Active Chapters Installed at Florida in 1924 Flower Colors White Rose Blue and Gold Fkatkes in Facultate Prof. E. A. Haynic Prof. P. L Reed l)r. T. R. Leigh Prof. L W. Buchholx Fratkes in Urbe J. B. Gracy Robert H. Mann Fratres in I'niversitate Edward Anderson. Jr. C. Buxton Mitchell E. Ellis Bentley Gordon P. Pettcway John A. Bouvier, Jr. l-awrcnce B. Reed Herman G. Burnett Ralph C. Rhudy Cecil C. Curry Sidney I). Rol ert B. J. Culverhouse Ijec Seale George H. Dean Francis J. Stone Shirley W. Draper Hugh M. Sutton, Jr. W. Logan Hill 0. K. Weatherwax Robert Leach. Jr. John C. Wiig George H. Ixsstcr Paul 0. Wiig Charles B. McAdam Milton H. Wyatt Edward II. McAdam Henry E. Ringling Donald G. Mitchell (Gilbert E. Robertson Tyson E. Poppcll Pledges Hardin Branch Vincent B. Stone Dan S. Crum Ford Waldo Edward Mattocks, Jr. 1915 PACE 185 1915 Pack imTHE JUNIOR PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Gerald II. Bee...... James A. Vauchan... ............President ... Secretary-Treasurer Cm Delta B. E. Carey Gerald II. Bee James A. Vaughan Omicron Gamma Sigma J. Garry Ennis Wayne A. Cooper Delta Tau Byron Campbell 01 in E. Walls Beta Pi Frank Wright C. H. Taylor, Jr. Alpha Gamma W. A. Hemphill Carrol W. Fussed Sigma Epsilon E. A. Clayton S. W. Leonard Alpha Delta II. Wayne BevU 1915 pace is;1915 PACK 188ALPHA GAMMA RHO FRATERNITY Founded at Universities of Illinois and Ohio. 1905 ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Installed, 1925 Flower Pink Rose Publication Sick I and Sheath Fratres in Facultate l)r. O. C. Bryan Prof. II. G. Hamilton Prof. C. E. AI »Im»u Colors Dark Green and Gol I Fratres in I niversitate William Mussclwhitc C. A. Scarborough .. G. Sixma H. E. Hammar L A. Richardson A. R. Johnson A. S. Iaiird V. W. Driggers M. Smith W. A. Hemphill G. R. McConnell Fred Eberlein J. E. Schahinger C. H. Taylor M. B. Moore H. L Speer F. H. Witter Frank Brumlcv L E. Jeffries J. II. Colston A. G. Driggers 1915 PAGE 189= 1915 PACK 190FLORIDA ALPHA CHAPTER SIGMA PHI EPSILON FRATERNITY Founded in 1901 at the University of Richmond Fifty-two Active Chapters Installed at Florida March 2H, 1925 Flowers American Hcauty Rose and Violet Resident Member l)r. T. . McCauL R. A., M. A., Th.M. Colors Red and Purple Members in Faculty James W. Day R. S A., R. S. E., A. M. J. Hoojier Wise, A. R. E. F. R. Bowen C. W. Fusscll C. O. Rralley S. M. Creech Members in University Seniors Reeves Bowen H. M. Smith W. L. (barter R. C. Young Juniors V. M. Johnson H. I. Wells E. L Boyce M. L. Yeats A. L Entz M. A. Rrooker C. L. McCall E. L Sarra O. A. Mann Sophomores T. K. McFattcr A. C. Morris N. A. Skecls E. F. Wise W. M. Davis E. A. Clayton R. H. Stanaland C. B. Friend T. R. Strawn. Jr. W. J. Bullock D. C. Smith Freshmen J. G. Davis M. J. Hall A. R. White George Alhrighl A. 0. Brown R. P. Jenkins. Jr. Pledge J. E. Stewart W. II. McChesncy R. P. Majors C. A. Widell J. A. Norris C. G. on Kacncl 1915 PAGE 1911915 PACK 192Flower Pansy DELTA ZETA CHAPTER DELTA TAt DELTA FRATERNITY Founded in 1858 al Bethany College Seventy-one Active Chapters Installed at Florida in 1925 Colors Purple. White and Gold Members ix tiie Faculty Dr. H. O. Enwall l)r. G. F. Weber W . C. Cowell Members in the I niveksity L. I). Kent II. V. knight F. II. Langtvorih) E. K. McGill J. K. Pearce J. P. Peers K. G. Piper J. I). Palmer. Jr. I). C. Simmons J. A. Vaughan Pledges J. D. Boyd J. W. I etzkus C. K. Johnston C. M. Mahannah L II- King II. Y. Maine. G. E. Meade F. Auger H. M. Braddock P. C. Burnett J. S. Bur well T. F. Carter J. G. Ennis F. W. Fletcher P. II. Guinand K. It. Harrod N. J. Johnston 1915, PACE 193 1915 pace mFLORIDA ALPHA CHAPTER PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY Founded December 26, lttlB. at Miami University Ninety •three Active Chapter: Installed at Florida in 1925 Flower Colors White Carnation Azure and Argeni Fraters in Fach.tatk Judge R. S. Cockrell Major B. C. Riley Copt. L. W. Amis Prof. M. D. Cody Fraters in I rbk W. P. Arnold J. M. I.emon Fiuteks in I NIVERSITATK 01 in E. Watts H. McKie Salley Howard M. Bracken Class of 1925 James C. Houser Lawrence W. Davis James R. Boyd Virgil M. Newton Glenn 0. Whitaker Wilbur A. Cleveland Arthur I . West Frank S. Wright F. Kidgley Todd Birkett F. Jordon Stephen E. Simmon Clyde Davis R. Kirvin Slade Claude B. Wright Class of 1926 Harold C. Worden Walter F. Emmons Joseph S. Butts Wilburn F. Robinson T. J. Edwards Rol»ert H. Burritt Class of 1927 T. Wade Harrison Wynne II. Morgan Charles E. Norton Ralph W. Ninunons Thomas S. Kirk Ben F. W ade Fret! Curtis I-ouis Flemming M. B. Harrison Bernard Zolar Class of 1928 Edwin Vrieze Thomas llouze Lorimer Blitch Thomas Slade Stanley Norton 1915 PAGE 1951915 PACE 1%FLORIDA BETA CHAPTER THETA KAPPA NU FRATERNITY Founded June 10. 1921, at Springfield, Mo. Installed at Florida October 11, 1921 Flower W hile Rose Colors Silver, Black and Crimson Fkatkks in Faciltatk l)r. R. C. Manchester FRATRES IN I MVERSITATE Class of 1925 Oliver H. Hauptmcnn Francis V. Shockley Charle II. Warner Class of 1926 Van R. Butler Mabry A. Carlton Richard W. Clark H. Hilborn Blaklcy Jell McL. Jenkins Stanley K. Foster Alva K. Cillis Class of 1927 B. Franklin Cooden S. Kenneth Uvc Rex F. Ixe Girl C. Strode Ralph Sias Walton W. Flournoy Class of 1928 T. J. Rivers 1915 PACE 107xr 1915 PAGE 198TAl ALPHA CHAPTER TAU EPSILON PHI FRATERNITY Founded in 1910 at Columbia University Twenty-five Active Chapters lu't.illotl at Florida in 1925 Flowers Lilies of the Valley and iolets Ben J. Fin man William Edelstein Morris Charles Bennett J. V. Safer Morris Salomon Seniors Colors I .ji vender and White Frank Williamson Sophomores Aaron M. Kanncr Joe Sclnvartz Joe Shapiro Freshmen Marcus Edelstcin 1915 FACE 1991915 PACE 200 DELTA CHAPTER PHI BETA DELTA FRATERNITY Founded in 1912 at Columbia University Twenty-three Active Chapters Installed at Florida in 1925 Colors Blue and Cold Members in the University Seniors Max S. Glickstein Hyman Katz Stephen F. Klein Juniors E. Max Goldstein Burton F. Berlack M. Aurcl Rosin Sam Silverman Sophomores Harry B. Miller Irving Moscowilz Freshmen Sam Witten 19151915 PACK 202 mmmmCHI DELTA (Local) Founded 1922 Petitioning DELTA CHI FRATERNITY Flower Colors Poinsetta Crimson and Gray Fratres in Facultate Capt. F. M. Brennen Prof. A. H. Beyer FRATRES IN I NIVERSITATK C rail note 1 e i her L. E. Dupont Class of 1925 W. Birt Anderson. Jr. Robert L. Hodges Gerald H. Bee Victor F. Johnson Class of 1926 Lincoln C. Bogin Julian Niblack Albert B. Coe Arthur W. Saarinen Ben E. Carey Charles T. Niblack Arthur L. Dehon J. William t’shcr. Jr. John S. Gunn Paul R. Smith Charles 0. Cheatham J. B. Livingston Walter H. Braden Harry 1. Young Class of 1927 J. D. Pearce. Jr. Vernon L. Hunt Byron T. Sauls J. Lester Martin Dean llauk Raymond K. Reid Richard M. Brownell George Til ford Class of 1928 Walter L Thomas J. Graeme Ashenhurst Alex II. Stevens Alfred M. Swift 1915 PAGE 203PACE 201Flower Red Carnation DELTA TAU (Local Fraternity) Colors Red and Green John Gray Alton M. Towles George K. Clegg Harry C. Bucha Wayne A. Cooper Members in Faculty W illiam B. Hathaway Seniors Henry G. McClendon Raymond Crown Joseph B. Dickey Juniors Byron F. Gimpbcll George A. Newell l eonnrd L. Shear James R. Hayden Lewis J. Hall Girl Price Donald C. Flower Newsom C. Landrum Roger Philips Ba.-eomh F. Mizell J. Keener Mizell Edward Nipped Sophomores Edwin L. Williiiin-Clyde Atkinson Joseph (). Keezel Luther Fisher Freshmen Charles May hew Vincent G. Newell Wilmcr M. Stoner J. Gmmis Amlerson Otho F. Thomas 1915 PACK 2051915 PACE 206ALPHA DELTA FRATERNITY (Local) Founded 1924 Flower Colors While Carnation Green and White Fratresin Facultatk A. R. Halley, Ph.I). A. W. Sweet. Ph.l). Fratres in Universitatf. Class of 1925 Buel F. Roche F. K. Knight Egbert Janes George N. Wakefield S. W. laniard Class of 1920 Bunnie 0. Smith L. S. Marshall Staten II. Chance Donald R. Judkins Class of 1927 Ben S. Hancock George W. Parks • A. F. Marshall Ilarvey B. Huggins E. F. Brandt C. R. Brandt Wayne H. Bevis C. D. Hawley W. R. Clary A. Wright Harp Class of 1928 R. A. Jones Stanley II. Ferguson Chester H. Ferguson K. C. Pratt Julian C. Edwards Alex E. Reid Adam I). Reid 1915 PACE 2071915 PACK 208Flower Red Carnation SIGMA KAPPA PHI (Local) Petitioning PHI KAPPA TAU Faculty Advisors Colors Old Gold and Harvard Red Dr. Joseph Roemcr Class of 1925 Prof. Harley Willard Chandler Stanley N. Reeves J. Vcrnie Revels Charles W. Persons Class of 1926 J. Homer Kelly Horace E. Galloway Lawrence L. Lewis Fred W. Fogg John A. Gardner Class of 1927 Samuel C. Means Ernest I . Turner John H. Miller J. P. Prevail Milton C. Gardner. Jr. Thomas Hansen John II. Payne Albert R. Morrow William II. John-on Or mar R. Bossc lister 1). I'lumh Girl C. Carnes Je» G. Davis Sam II. Huffman Allen T. Craig Clarence A. Harrison laithair R. Andrews Burton . W ork Ono L. House Harry E. McMullen Class of 192H Albert L Hardy Pledcrs James W. Wimlham H. M. Welch Cradv Harrison John F. Huddleston, Jr. 1915, PACE 209012 3DYd £161 3HOHJHJHPHI KAPPA PHI HONOR FRATERNITY Officers, 1924-25 J. M. Leake..................................................... President r. M. Simpson Vice-President J. K. Turlincton Corresponding Secretary A. L SlIEAI.Y ....................................... Recording Secretary 0. I Bimcn Treasurer Resident Members. 1924-25 c. E. Abbott C. W. Crandall Wilmon Newell A. P. S| cncor J. R. Renton J. . Day J. W. Norman II. R. Trusler E. W. Rergcr J. M. Farr F. M. O’Byrne J. E. Turlington A. P. Black W. L Floyd W. S. Perry All ert Vidal 0. F. Burger J. R. Fulk P. L Reed J. R. Watson F. W. Buchholz E. B. Hampton Joseph Roemcr C. II. illoughby L. M. Bristol II. A. Hall Frazier Rogers B. W. Ames H. G. Clayton V. B. Ilathawax R. W. Ruprecbt A. R. Caro R. R. Col on J. M. Ix-akc J. M. Scott B. C. Riley R. S. Cockrell T. R. Idgh T. M. Simpson W. II. Beisler C. L. Crow A. A. Murpbrcc A. I.. Shcaly A. W. Sweet Elected Di king the Summer Session. 1924 Mrs. Kvalyn McNeil Simmons Wallace Odd I Du Vail I'ndercraduates Elected, 1921-25 Arts and Science Wallace Byrd R. J. Vaughn B. M. Dyer Paul 0. Wiig Ernest F.. Mason R. C Young M. II. Wyatt Agriculture G. G. Sixma II. L Speer H. M. Smith C. 0. Brat ley William MumcI white Engineering E. E. Bentley J. K. Langford J. V. AtanasofT Law W. G. Parmenter J. W. Dalton 0. B. Simmons W. C. King Teachers M. II. Brown R. II. Schild A. F. Johnson B. 0. Smith S. W. l-connrd = 1915 PACE 2111915 FACE 212THE INTERNATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY OF PHI DELTA PHI COCKRELL INN Founded at University of Michigan in 1869 Forty-three Active Chapters E. B. Hampton R. S. Cockrell II. R. Truslcr J. W. Dalton W. C. King M. L Yeats J. M. B. Simpson K. S. Raynnrd Members Resident W. W. Hampton, Jr. Members in Faculty C. W. Crandall II. L Thompson J. W. Day Members in University Seniors 0. B. Simmons, Jr. W. H. Cilmartin E. I,. Boyce Juniors W. J. Lake H. E. King H. C. Hurst 1915 PACE 213me. HAfiriAn C.aJJlMTLCV' HJi (SmTH Dh 6HKAUY HA. Urooiuk CH Taylor A.R, Johnson 1915 PACE 214ALPHA ZETA (Honorary Agricultural Fraternity) Founded at Ohio Stall I nivcrsily, 1B97 Colors Old Cold and Sky Blue Flower Fink Carnation Fratres in Dr. Wilmon Newell Prof. Wilbur L. Floyd Prof. C. H. Willoughby l)r. John K. Turlington Dr. Albert L. Shcaly Facultate Prof. E. A. Haynie Prof. Frazier Rogers Prof. James W. Day Prof. Charles E. Abbott Prof. Henry G. Hamilton Bert C. Riley John M. Scott Harold G. Clayton Homer E. Brat ley FlCATRES IN I RBE Hamlin L. Brown Burton W. Arnes Robert II. Mann William G. Wells FRATRKS in I NIVERSITATE George G. Sixma Alex R. Johnson Harry M. Smith William Mussclwhitc Cyril 0. Brat Icy Ilarald E. I laminar Herbert L. Speer Charles H. Taylor. Jr. Preston R. Bishop Marvin A. Brooker Hubert Graves Harry C. Bucha Jake S. Alexander Frank II. Witter Rol crt E. Nolen Frank W. Brum Icy Pledges Iceland E. Jeffries John P. Camp George B. McConnell 1915 PAGE 2 s1915 PACE 216SCABBARD AND BLADE National Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1901 Company H, 2nd Reciment Established 1920 Fratres in Facultate Capt. L. W. Amis Capt. F. H. Bain (.'apt. F. M. Brennan Maj. A. C. Tipton Fratres in I rue J. O. Cox Fratres in I niveksitate M. II. Wyatt J. S. Butts A. M. Towles G. R. Clegg C. A. Scarborough W. C. Warren J. N. Anderson F. B. Bowen N. J. Johnston W. G. Musselwhite J. W. Dalton 0. K. Wcathcrwax J. H. Markham C. H. Summers J. K. Mcrrin W. G. Wells H. Perrv T. F. West C. H. Register H. M. Salley J. II. Logan J. A. Davis J. E. Schabingcr Dr. A. A. Murphree Col. E. S. Walker Capt. E. M. Yon 1915 PACE 217= 1915 PACE 218GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON (Honorary Chemical) Fkatres in Faciltate l)r. Townes R. Leigh Dr. V. 11. Reisler Dr. V. T. Jackson Dr. F. II. Heath FrATRES in I RUE D. W. Crane R. M. Smith M. M. Saunders Members L. E. Dupont C. C. Swoope R. J. Vaughn J. B. Hickey J. R. Hazard A. E. Janes J. M. Pearce J. R. Copeland J. B. Hunt H. C. Worden J. C. Houser V. M. Johnson . M. Pirenian 1915 PACK 2191915 PACE 220OMICUON CHAPTER or ALPHA PHI EPSILON Colors Camel ami Green (Honorary Public Speaking Fraternity) Fratres in Facultate Dr. A. A. Murphree Dr. J. M. Farr Dr. C. I.. Crow Dr. Joseph Roomer Dr. J. M. Chapman Dean 11. R. Truslcr Flow hr Kin! Rose Fratres i Gerald H. Ike Reeves Bowen Marvin Brooker Cyril O. Brat ley Preston Bishop C. II. Branch Cecil C. Currv Erwin A. Clayton Iaicius J. Cushman J. Hoc Universitate Carroll W. Fussell Robert L. Hodges Hugh E. Knight E lmuml R. McGill P. W. Potter Lowell 0. Stephens Claude J. Sparkman William J. Wells Will II. Wolfe or W ise To Speak Well Means Toner' 1915 PACE 2211915 PACK 222I PS!I.ON CHAPTER OK SIGMA TAU FRATERNITY (Honorary Engineering Members in Facli.tate Prof. Melvin Price Dr. J. R. Bunion Prof. P. L. Reed Dr. Townes R. Ix igh J. V. Attanasoff I.. W. Davis C. II. Register. Jr. Cyrus Washburn L. B. Bee ! W. H. Emmons Active Members Class of 1925 J. K. Lmgford E. E. Bentley V. G. Pnrmcnlcr B. J. Finman C. C. Swoopc Class oj 1926 Roland Miller I). B. Turbvfill Harold Hills 1915 PACE 2231915 PACE 224DUNCAN U. FLETCHER CHAPTER PHI ALPHA DELTA LAW FRATERNITY Installed at Florida in 1923 Colors Old Cold and Royal Purple Fratkb in Facultate I)r. A. A. Murphrcc Fratres in I'niversitate Carroll W. Fusscll Ed White J. W. Usher W. II. Wolfe Lee Worley Robert C. Parker Pledck R. B. Simpson Reeves Bowen James N. Fielding A. C. Basch Lincoln C. Boguc F. M. Ivey 1915 PACE 22$KAPPA DELTA PI (Honorary Educational Fraternity) Founded at Inivcrsity of Illinois, 1911 Twenty-eight Active Chapters I)r. J. W. Norman Dr. J. R. Fulk Prof. J. W. Day Fhatrks in Facultate Dr. Jos. Koemer Prof. W. B. Hathaway Prof. W. A. little Arthur F. Johnson W. L. Carter M. L. Mounts Charles E. Abbott Fratrks in Universitatf. S. W. Leonard Alton M. Towles E. A. Clayton Herbert L. Speer W. J. Wells, Jr. H. G. Metcalf Alex R. Johnson M. H. Brown George R. Clegg Bunnie 0. Smith 1915 PACE 226SIGMA DELTA FRATERNITY (Honorary Journalistic) Petitioning Sigma Delta Chi Organized at the Tdiversity of Florida in 1924 Gerald Bee A. Keith Black John F. Blatt James F.t her edge Harold I laminar Fred Langworthy Boll of Members Beverly Mann T. H. (“Red”) Parham William G. Parmenter Wallace Shaffer Paul R. Smith William Usher 1915 PACE 227THE GROWTH OF FRATERNITIES Perhaps one of the most beneficial and helpful phases of college life is centered in that group of organizations recognized as fraternities, which, though often severely cri icizcd, have borne the brunt of all that has been said, and in spite of that fact, have forged ahead both in numbers of organizations and individual members. Fraternities had their beginning at the University of Florida tome forty years ago will the installation of a chaplcr of Alpha Tau Omega in 1881, and during the same year the installation of a chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, which enjoyed only a brief existence that year, but was reinstalled again in 1915 and since that time has continued uninterruptedly. For a period of about twenty years there was evidently a lack of interest in fraternities at the University, because it was not until 1904 that Kappa Alpha and Pi Kappa Alpha were ushered into life on the campus. Again a state of dormancy prevailed over a period of about twelve years, perhaps due to small size of the student body, for it was not until 1916 that Theta Chi had its beginning. From that time until the present year the growth and development of fraterni ies has been almost regular and gradual. In 1920 Sigma Nu was established; two years later Kappa Sigma received her charter, and in 1921 both Pi Kappa Phi and Sigma Chi were admitted to the Pan-Hellenic Association. In these past two or three years the University has come into considerable prominence throughout the country because of its football team, its scholastic standing, and its rapid growth in enrollment. Hut the school has not l ecn alone in its development, for within the last four months we have seen introduced here four new national fraternities, viz.: Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Theta, and Alpha Camma Rho. Added to these, Florida has the unusual honor and pleasure of being the birthplace of a newly organized national fraternity known as Theta Kappa Nu. These, toge.hcr with Tau Epsilon Phi and Phi Beta Delta which also came into existence here this year, permit us to number the na:iona! fraternities functioning here with the initial figure of the total enrollment of the school for the year, there being about fifteen hundred students within our walls of learning. And as our great University continues to extend its arms over the globe, embracing men from all sections, and increasing in numbers and standing, may we not hope that the fraternities will enjoy an equal growth and development! = 1915 PACE 228PACE $30 SERPENT RIBBON SOCIETY Sponsor Miss Clementine Baker Leslie Jackson, P K A.....................................................President Richard Rose k i..................................................... Viet-Prtddau Frank Elmore, Jr., K A..................................... ...Secretary-Treasurer Dance Commit ill Frank Crom. T X. Chairman John Allison. A T O W. C. Wells. K 2 Franklin West Jack A. Davis Marvin Clifton Willie Morgan Joe Sears Busier Holley Chav Fort Boyd Hugh T. Christie Samuel E. Cobb, Jr. George O. Cox Win. Harper Davidson Frank If. Klmore, Jr. Leslie Jackson William Anderson Charles Petty Richard Woodruff Archie Livingston W. S. Stanly L. A. Hatton “Spec" Lightsey J. H. Markham Bob McClure Frank Crom Cy Williams Lee Worley. A K Kdgar Todd. |» K A Harry King. ■ N Chas. Bill, p K d At.ritA Tau Omixa Dick Brown John Allison Willard Hicks John Dickinson Henry Baynard Jim Brinson Kappa Alpha Kdgar Chas. Jones P. O. Knight, Jr. Hugh T. Montgomery Wm. O. Pearce, Jr. A. A. Simpson J. M. Bo an Simpson Pi Kappa Alpha F.dgar Todd l«aw rence Case Cecil Powell K. B. Hodges Sic ha Alpha Kp ilon L. M. Worley I). M. Lowry K. L. Megalhlin Ed. Brumby Thi.ta Cut Winfield Hondo' Bill Paley Bayinond Marsh Dudley Gunn Sicma Nil Bill Patey, T X l»gan Hill, £ X Hugh Christie, K A Robert Baynard Joe Saunders Charlie Tucker Jim Turbeville Christie Summers Jeff Cochran Cecil Gracy Harris Powers Cordon Boyd Stockton Broome. Jr. Trusten Drake James Nall Dean Boggs C. K. Bogue Harold Bennett Robert Padgett James Johnson Boh Autrcy B«b Hensley John Burnett Ed. Norton William Childs Franklin Connor Edwin Hole hero Haro4 King F. M. Allman W. D. Gamble. Jr. Baron Grave Bussell I„ Lay moil Phillip J. Mank Ed. While W. H. Tripp J. B. Chaplin Charlie Fisher B. Clarence Cornwall Brent Watson Erwin Bray Jack Jastice Ion Walker Willie Green Wells Richard Rose Dave Manley Sam McCormick Chav G. Bill l,ogan Hill Edward Anderson Kappa Sicma Ernest Thompson Ralph Ormsby Eugene Page • Burson Lucas Pi Kappa Put Bob Holley Robert Brown Paul Melson Marshall Meadows Sicma Chi Shirley Draper George Ixrster Buxton MitcbrU Henry Ringling Herbert Butler Kenneth Smith Fred !jc Seur Thomas Shcwman Robert Leach Francis Stone 1915 PACE 2311915 PACE 232THETA RIBBON SOCIETY Officers Lem Woods, a T n....................... John BOND, K Donald Baird, s a B O. B. Simmons. K 1 Members ...................President ..............Vice President ....Secretary and Treasurer .Chairman Dance. Committee Charles Clough Murray Over ’.reel King Vann E. S. Blake J. S. Bond J. N. Christie C Anderson Billy Goode Doug. Treadwell Lorraine Dwyer Donald Baird W. C. Norvcll Henry Camp Clement Thecd Wallace Shafer Wealey Shafio John Ho.tle Huliert Week Marvin Green Winston Ramsey Bryson Copeland Arthur Macon M. M. Glover O. B. Simmons R. G. Igou Evans Crary Hilliard Malpas J Martina nan Sidney Roberts John Bouvier 11. Mackie Salley Glenn Whitaker Altha Tau Omeca Marion Sessions Lem Woods Frank Hobbs Hal Black Alex Balfe Bob Oliver Donald Booth Kappa Altiu G. Welch W. J. Lake H. 0. Enwall R. C Wallace J. E. Fant R. Merritt Myron Brown Bill Cantey Noyes Long Pi Kappa Altha Frank Pomeroy Jimmie Etheridge Sidney Nelson Cyril Bailey Bill Powell Sicma Alpha Epsilon O. T. Green Cracker Crenshaw John I assing A. T. Thomas Aubrey Rowe Pierce Lewis Theta Chi John Hurst Edward Calhoun Ernest McDonald Joe Reese Paul Potter Ted Potter SiCMA No Curtis Warren Jo; Frazier Beach Hazard Allen Ramsey john Norris Baskins Kenneth Jones Hubert Graves Bill Mason Vanderipc K ppa Sicma L C Batchelder A. K. Black L. L. Recker II. S. Ives M. II. O’Neal Pi Kappa Phi Byron Eddy Robert Gilroy Red Smith Clyde Norton Jim Sharon Sicma Chi Donald Mitchell Paul Wiig John Wiig Ralph Rhudy lirrmon Burnell Phi Delta Theta Walter Emmons Stephen Simmons Clyde Davis Hidgely Todd Ben Wade Georg; King Harry W'alrous James Bcvan J. A. If. Murphree J. Rando'ph W. G. Troxler Tom Fuller Chester Bedell Joe Pomeroy Lhi.lip Vrojman Ervin Jordan Bill Burch Howard Curry Gordon Mobley William Mobley Jimmie Clark Carr Colley Jo; Dalton Horace Mills Giles Fowler A. I). Hutton II. J. Campbell N. W. Brown Red Parham Edward Bridges Georg; Coe 0. K. Weatherwax Tyson Popped Bernard Zoller I.ewu Fleming = 1915 PAGE 2331915 PACE 234THE PIRATES Founded at University of Florida, 1921 SPONSOR Miss Margaret Fraleich Officers James Clark Dowi.d Haird 1 ice-president John A. II. Mi rpiiree Secretary E. S. Blake Treasurer 0. T. Green Chairman Dance Committee Members Donald Baird Lawrence Case E. S. Blake George Cox Mon Brumby Bill Anderson James Clark John Bond Frank Crom Jack Davis Joe Dalton John Allison Frank Elmore Harry King Joe Frazier Archie Livingston 0. T. Green P. 0. Knight Edgar Jones Murray W. Overstreet Leslie Jackson Bill lake Bob McClure John I assing John A. II. Murphree Dick Bose Frank Pomeroy Everett Thompson 0. B. Simmons Bob Wallace William Stanley Hul crt Weeks W. Trippe Hugh Montgomery Warren IJghtsey Gardner Welch Robert Pierre Max Goldstein Harry Williams As bury Crandall Franklin West Charles Clough Lem Woods Edgar Todd O. K. Wetherwax 1915 FACE 21S• u.c.rwcu. u. n« v»« CLTILLICN CLUB- rvMmGMfM vvxCoocwt 1915 PACE 236SNOI1VZIMOSTUDENT BODY OFFICERS Milton L. Yeats............................. Hubert Weeks ............................... Fred L nc worthy ........................... ..........President ......Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Budget Committee 24'25. = 1915 PACE 238HONOR COMMITTEE C WffMAAJ SfC rrrARr yfyfttfpfA Mll Sor ¥OA ome ?£ 1915, PACE 239THE DEBATING COUNCIL J. Hooper W ise, President, Representative of Aria and Science College. Bennie O. Smith, Vice President, Representative of Teachers College. J. Reeves Bowen, Secretary, Representative of College of Law. Marvin A. BrookER, Treasurer, Representative of College of Agriculture. John V. Atanasoff. Reporter, Representative of Engineering College. I.. M. Bristol, Faculty Adviser, Chairman Faculty Committee. = 1915 PACE 240y. m. c. a. officers J. E. Johnson...... George R. Clecc.... Milton II. Wyatt... George N. Wakefield.............. J. H. Locan...................... Gent'rat Secretary ...........President ......Vice-President ............Secretary ...........T reasurer 1915 = PAGE 2411915 PACE 2-12THE I NIVERSITY QUARTET Jst Tenor: J. Winhf.i.d IIk.nmy llaritonr: WiLLtot II. ItoMEX 2nd Trnor: Milton L. Yeats Hass: Howaiid Ciichy. Jr. • • • "Music is a thin?.• of ihc soul a rose-lipped shell thal murmurs of thr rlrrna! sea a strnnpe bird unpin : thr song of another shor r." Holland. • • • This is I hr second University Quartette to receive official recognition in this l»ook. Indicating I lie splendid character of work accomplished, this quartette wa« engage! to sing regularly at the First Presbyterian Cliurch of Gainesville. n«l engagement , for days each, with the Victory Theatre in Tampa, and the Arcade Theatre in Jacksonville, were filled with complete success. Thr Quartette also sang for the Gainesville Rotary and Riwani Club ; the University Club of Jacksonville; the State liar Vwociation: the State Pro --ocialion; lire Sigma Phi Epsilon Installation banquet; the Theta Chi Banquet, and various Student Body and University function , including the Alumni Luncheon and Commencement Kxercises. In recognition of their invaluable service to the University, each member of the Quartette was presented with the Musical “F awarded to those who distinguish themselves in tlie field of music. ---------- PAGE 213= 1915 PACE 244THE SEMINOLE Florida's Annual W. Wallace Shafer............................................. Editor-in Chief T. H. Parham............................................... Managing Editor J. Winfield Hendry Art Editor Silas M. Creech...................................... Associate Editor in-Chief W. C. TroXLER ................................... Assistant Managing Editor FRESTON R. Bishop.........................................................Literary E. Beverly Manx...........................................................Literary V. M. Newton.............................................................Athletict L. P. Woods Society Y j. Johnston Military L M. WoRLEY....................................................... Organizations John F. Blatt. Jr........................................................... Jokes Assistant Editors E. G. Piper W. H. Powers Hudert Chaves Phillip J. Mane B. S. Baynard ............................... A. II. Stephens.............................. .....Literary .....Athletics .....Athletics ..... Military Organizations ...........Art Raymond O. Burr ...... John Dickinson..... H. I. Wells...... W. D. Morgan....... Business Department .................................Easiness .Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager 1915 PACEw .iou on«i Florida Alligator VRniKi, K8ftu i«f u. ------1915THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR The Official II eekly Publication Sponsors Mit Laseie Goodbread Staff 1924-1925 ...................................... Editor-in-chief . .....................................Managing Editor .............................Assistant Managing Editor Editors M. A. Carlton.... .......................................... Makeup Editor Miss Mary Belle Smith Geraij If. Bee ...... J. W. I suer. Jr ..... IIarald E. Hammar ... J. T. Ktiieredce G E. Petty Claude Sparkman Society Editor Lewis Hall News Editor Hugh Thompson K. G Pratt A. M. Towles if. L. Hodges Military Editor 1). J. Catiicart... ....................... Assistant Military Editor P. If. Smith F. Warren Feature Editor Job W. Graff Reporters A. G Winter B. G Maynard A. L Godwin C. Tweedell 1). F. Boggs J. II. Cclston If. Brownell . If. King S. M. Creech C. Widcl 1 J. Schrebnick K. T. Hart C. E. Nipper! adc Smith H. E. McLiughlin llusiness De mriment A. K. Black E. C. If AMRO Assistant llusiness Manager Tlir. FLORIDA Alucator i» ibe official publication of tlw student body of ll»c I nivrrsily of Florida. Il i owned. edited. and published liy a iludrnl -laff. of which the F.ditor-inC.'hicf. Managing Editor, and Butine Manager arc elected Iry I lie student body at the clo e of each m'IhkjI year. The Alucator i published weekly, and thin year ha come out Saturday night during (Ik football ea on with the re ult of the game and other sport result . After the «ea on w » over it wa put out Friday night. New- of happening on the campus. p»rt-. alumni note , exchange , society new , atrocities. and syndicate new columns are regular feature . Thi year, with the incrra e in budget. Tilt; Alucator ha come out on a good grade Itook paper, which is a great improvement over the grade paper formerly u ed. Tiie Florida Alucator stands for the best intellectual and moral interests of the entire student liody, and seek to promote every deserving organization and enterprise upon tire catnpu-by giving to each live publicity il merti . 1915 PAGE 247 1915 PACE 248 ¥gilance Committee - TLBaRRiwEAU TcoHumCO-K HovARDCuRBY 8CVCRIYHANN DAVt OUCATHA tT 1915 PACE 2491915 PACE 250UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA BAND R. DbWitt BROWN. Director Cornets A. I). Hutson, Ass’t Director and Ass’t Manager J. I) Sibert W. F. Anderson I). c. Washburn G. A. Buie W I). W. Black I). M. Hoffman K. Clarinets Charles Regoro, Manager and Assistant Director I). K. Judkins T. J. Edwards II. S. Ives L. S. Marshall II. Crevasse E. A. Busbcc V. L. Hunt A. H. Fuller F. W. McCall Clarinets E R. E. Phillips G. 1). Hamilton Trombones A. B. Coe, Drum Major A. E. Kromer R. A. Carrigan C. 0. Brat ley 0. F. Thomas Saxophones R. L. Wilkerson J. F. Sellc G. T. Magill L. T. Pcndarvis W. L. Mobley J. L. Roberts A. II. Stephen W. G. Hiatt C. It. Ginn M. L Fordham Horns L. D. Plumb, Librarian F. I. Buie F. C. Pearce C. L. Murphrcc J. A. Scott Haritones G. II. Smith M. W. Overstreet C. S. Wax . Lind rum lass T. A. Johnson W. I). Jordan II. II. Turner Drums F. Bactzmun M. Green W. J. Sears, Jr. Gary Ennis J. W. Korp Piccolo II. M. Smith, Scc.-Treas. Flute W. T. Arnett 1915 M. Bates . II. Easton I). I tenderly II. F. Berlack K. C. Boozer S. K. Love Win. Patrick PAGE 2S1CHEERLEADERS Jin ETHEREDCE PULLER WARREN TED PENDARVIS 1915 PACE 252' ■ x -i ▼ nn x i. A 1 • — •a .. . ' A v’lhn P flct1915 I’AGK 2511915- PAGE 255PACE 236 CO sjn Lt p. B. Boiucn Copt W.C.Warren CO.-A. COLOR COMPANY 1934-25 i»t Sf H.L.ConneB; Syts.- R.L Blodi. W F. Anderson, G.D,Homilton, J. N. Christie, A H Wilson. R E Miller. W F. Robinson, C. W Ramsey. F. 5. W: »yKt, E.P. Harry. Sm 19V JlCOND rLATOON 191S PACE 257 ’CapT A M.Toailcs Lt N J. JoSnaTon Miss. Elizabeth Huqhcs — Sponxn Lf. E. W Scarborough CO.-B 1st. $at F. R Todd. StjTs T H. Parham, H.G B«rn TT. C fc.Crozicr, H C.Worden, H.G Simmonite, E G.Piper, H 1 Wclta, A.W. Stum pc. —1915 PACE 2WPACE 260 CO V) Lt. H G McClendon Cop?. J N Anderson M»S5 Ruth Fronklin - Sponsor Lt W. E. Knight -C. A S t. P J. Monk. Sgts G. 8 Bn 4. W. F. Emmon E.R.McGill. H E.Richc»j. C.OWHiToker. A H Dovis. E.C.Pelot, M.C.Gardner. CO1915 PACE 2611915 PACE 262 M S Riuiine AbkceSECOND PLATOON PACK 2631915 PACE 264 fl 1 5.Flora E llxc= 1915 PAGE 265PACK 266 CO e SJl Mi » Mtldrcd Gome ■ Spo» »or C O' F. IftT Sgt. PR BlaHop; S jTa A.K Block. W D Hcndct 5or L D. Brown WH.Fish«r. L. S Marshal I, S H.Crccch, W.J Fouiler. H L Thompson, C J. Lovvorn SECOND PLATOON PACE 2671915 PACK 268"mn K— = 1915 PACK 270J,, ATANASOrr mww Hi VMjti KlMJCik 1915 PAGE 272 S T61 tlZ 30Vd ' !» toi 3VM it- e mttoyar FARR LITERARY SOCIETY ■ V '• r«| 1915 PACE 274 = 1915 PACE 275FARR LITERARY SOCIETY Officers First Semester Second Semester Ernest E. Mason...... ........... President ...........Lowell 0. Stephens Lowell 0. Stephens............. Pice-President......... Olin E. Watts AncUS M. Lauu ......... Secretary - Treasurer ...Cl L'DE J. SPARKMAN D. R. Matthews....... ............ Reporter ...........Kenneth C. Pratt Fuller Warren ............. Sergeant - at • Arms.....I). K. Matthews J. HOOPER Wise............. Debating Representative ...J. HOOPER WlSE Members in Picture E. R. McGill Wallace Byrd Luuis S. Bonsteel Wynne II. Morgan S. A. Pratt Mabry A. Carlton Emmet 0. I jeddin lx on F. Fcrnobl B. C. Maynard James H. Gardner Ijcighton H. LaFuzc II. W. Be vis Members N Arthur Jackly C. B. Black C. L. Murphree H. W. Bevis Merton S. Harrcl T. M. Hathcock I). M. Bates D. C. Smith Bill Mason Hardin Branch Ray R. Brown Frank Pelote Allen C. Ramsey 1). M. HofTman Walter Matthews Carl A. Widell Burton Work E. G. Pi|»er Weldon G. Starry' Henry Simmonite Homer S. Thompson M. 0. Barnd A. Alston Fisher in Picture C. R. Ginn. Jr. G. I). Fartnan L R. Brothers W. Robinson B. U. Zoller V. R. King John Wiig W. C. Atkinson James R. Hayden J. T. Tice, Jr. E. C. Lippincott = 1915 PACE 276• t my ■ _________________________ ' r OT F - LjC y i •HM 9cbatimc AM M Alik S«ticrY. 1915 PACE 277uvnn MARSHALL WAdraniY W 1 w .}( ,1915 PACE 278THE JOHN MARSHALL DEBATING SOCIETY OF THE COLLEGE OF LAW "Lex non deficit in justitia exhibenda" First Semester Officers Second Semester C. W. Fi.ssei.i. . President L. J. Cushman Miss S. Biddi.k C. C. Curry.... ... Secretory‘Treasurer F. M. Ivey F. liEKIt Sergeant • at Arms G. II. Bee Roll E. S. Akcrman E. C. Jones J. .M. Allison A. Kanncr W. C. Atkinson II. E. King 1). J. Baird J. It. Livingston G. II. Bee J. II. Markham Miss Stella Biddle W. 1). Morgan L. C. Bogue II. II. McDonald R. Bowen J. Mildack J. II. Bowman 0. C. Parker W. II. Braden R. E. Parker G. M. Budd E. F. Pomeroy C. 1. Gimpbell P. W. Potter 1). J. Catlieart L W. Rogers A. W. Clarke J. Schwartz L E. Creary J. B. Simpson J. R. Crom P. A. Smysor J. II. Crevasse . A. Stanly C. C. Curry J. W. Usher, Jr. 1.. J. Cushman It. F. Wade II. Duldircr 1). Wcintrauh C. W. Fusscll G. II. Williams W. II. Gilmartin F. II. Williamson R. G. Gilroy W. II. Wilson L (!. Gracy W. II. Wolfe C. G. Grid ley L M. Worley R. Hodges M. L. Yeats F. M. Ivey II. 1. Young li. Rut 1915 PACK 2791915 PACE 2JMMIZPAH CLUB .VY Ji c U r.PfA£X£ AJi.Bt.AC KNIGHTS OI PYTHIAS 1915 FACE 281■■I BAPTIST CLUB 1915 PACK 282PACK 2831915 PACK 281ST61 VW 30VdBIOLOGY CLUB 1915 PACK 286BIOLOGY CU B Petitioning Phi Sigma Honorary Biological Society Organized Scpteml er 29, 1923 Colors: Black and White Faculty Mcmiiers S. Rogers T. H. Hubbcll M. 1). Cody hn Cray V. M. Jackson Roll Call C. F. Webber J. S. Alexander Cyril (). Bratley Homer Brat ley J. B. Copeland Charles YV. Dann Y . M. Johnson Russell (etymon Robert K. Nolan Fred YV. Walker Paul Wiig I). M. Bates Preston R. Bishop M. A. Brooker Harry C. Bucha Wallace Byrd Jack A. Davis R. F. Miller William Musselwhite Kenneth Jones Rev. Hugh O'Neall Jim I.. Smith H. 1). Smith H. L Speer S. H. Wright Frank II. YY itler 1915 PAGE 2871915 PACE 2881915 PACE 2891915 PACE 290ZED Founded at I niversity of Florida. 1924 Members Edgar Jones. President Joseph Frazier, Secretary tarn Woods. Treasurer Donald Baird Chester Bedell Richard Brown Murray Overstreet John Bond William Anderson Joseph Dalton 0. B. Simmon II. I- Sehring, Faculty Advisor 1915- PAGET29J .A AmSA MOJfo or r IYUJ ircturr t tet r ujwnTojt rtAlTCX MAT ttrO } £ mzz§ J3J3 «« r- === £ 1915====== PACE to21915 PAGE 293 CLUB SA UtWAflO FULLER . ttG_STA8 t C£V starry ass oorotk lyl£ BL0UNT5T0VN —.1915 PACE » 1915 PACK 2951915 PACK 2961915 PACK 297 COUNTY CLUB 1915 PACE 299LEON r w 1915 PACK 300V WYAT T fv« T W ftARRfr V W» )AV»S fl f V.iiiER tfn M-.. h d surrn AT m c euftuar $ £ SIMMOYS C « WAlTlkS J F VAMOERIPLJi P C StlOlNgC RG V SUlTH VB HARRIS© W BIRO X _ R0 WW 5lN KT € 9 R7 LUROY @ 0 ® 0UZOUE.R 7 AhOWZt- 1915 PACK 301X'» UNIVERSITY LATIN CLUB (- • » tt 19151915 PACE 303 s mMONROE COUNTY CLUB Ju Jl Yl '• '■ ffeirfrr.A 8CCU9) . KiSmrV H I V ’C!-i-eta Oeaxtf 6p n4f A Sjrj t e vri 1915 FACE 3041915 PACE 305 PALM BEACH CLUB r OOj y pmern n Croentr vJnntflQ •warner. 1915 PACE 366PALM BEACH CLUB 1915- PACE 307= 1915PINELLAS COUNT! CLUB = 1915 PACE 3091915 pace 'aid■■ p0UK COUNTYCLUB 1V' ' '• ; t 6 § C- 5 4 • 'jrt-. ,i., © © © 3 •- .v_. 0 © ' It r.n J V«m, 0 9 © 0 € 1915 PACE 3111915 PACK 3121915 PACE 3133HHHH SARASOTA Watte v C tar he COUNTY CLUB Andrew Cv rry Pr t . • Ha ndI fie Id Be n Prime = 1915 PACK 311N0{_£- C0U NTy CLUB 1915 1915 PACE 3161915 PACE 317 I u u UNION COUNTY CLUB 1915 PACK 3181915 PAGE 319ft.WCKtf run tJMfUft venue La Vt(0j CLUB rt uft mutts 1915 PACE 320MJ BLACK AND WHITE MASQUE Senior Honor Society Founded 1925 John F. Blatl, Jr. Joseph W. Dalton Jack A. Davis Carroll W. Fused I John H. Ixigan John A. II. Murphree Alton M. Towles Olin E. Watts Jr. Hubert Weeks Milton II. Wyatt Purpose This Society was founded for the encouragement of activities on the University of Florida campus. Only Seniors arc eligible for election, except a nucleus of Juniors, who will Ik tap|K d at the end of their Junior year. These must he men who have stood out in student activities, having in addition, those personal attributes which make for a well-rounded man. 1915 PACE 3211915 PACE 322FIRST NOTE “Of muking many hooks there is no end, and much study is weariness to the flesh.” I«ct be, then. This will be but a little book, and in content but little concerned with study. NVc present to you. dear, sweet public, as a compendium of that Tower of Insult which you have searched from lime to time in search of your name in “The Floocy.” Here is most delicious hash. Sweet verses are here, concerning the feelings and manners of college persons: puns arc here, from the subtle to the brash, culled from the learned Monotone of the classroom; here be intimate flashes on the private lives of the great—great dope-hounds, great toddlers, great lovers, great grinds, great and popular faculty persons, ami—above all—great crockheads. We dedicate this most sweet hash unto that spirit which has the age in hand—Bla. Bla—the genious of tea and talk, of rolled stockings and bobbod hair, of Glo-Co and wide-bottomed trousers, of tabloid learning, tabloid love, tabloid conversation. tabloid everything. Bla—whose effigy, part bull and part donkey, looks good-naturedly down from a throne which looks suspiciously like the ghost of a campus bench. About his neck is a wreath of paper daflydills, under his left forefoot is a battered saxophone, and on his glossy flanks glitter numerous mystic pins. Such is BLA, and to such i this, the Humor Section of The Seminole, made dedicate. “Go, little book.” as the poet Southey said, “and earn your nickel.” 1915 PAGE 324LITTLE STORIES OF BIG MEN It's really no la k at all to interview Harry K. Truslrj oner you get pa«t the fisty littlr watchdog hr krr| » rltainrd to tlir desk in thr outer office. Democratic and approachable that's thr way onr nun characterized Dean Trusler or Harry, a the T.N.E.’s call him as he left thr office. I heard ano'hcr man characterize hi:n in a different way under the amc circumstances but he wa prejudiced. One catches a note of authority in everything Harry says Yet hr i« polite at the same time. For instance when I entered his office, thr first thing Ire said wa "Sit down.” Ju»t tlut! ! sat down. "Are you busy,” 1 asked. The Dean laughed. "No. I never am." His eye twinkled a he said it. Maybe Ire was joking. Greatly encouraged. 1 was about to a k him whether hr was married, drank, smoked, and what church affiliation be maintained—if any—when tire phone rang, (teaching for the phone lie slid a half-sired sheet of paper acro » the desk to me. "Head that." lie said. It was the schedule of one of his days. I read. 8:30 Arrive in Gainesville from V.T.O. meeting in New York. 9:00 Breakfast. 9:15 Office. 9:15-10:00 Itoutine Work. Mail, interviews, etc. 10:00-12:00 Dicta:e article "A.T.O. Expansion in thr Near East” for the Palm. 12:001:00 Lunch. 1:00 Conference with President of local chapter of A.T.O. in regard to scholarship stand ing of chapter. 2:30-3:00 Interviews. 3:00 Dictate telegram to 13 chapters of A.T.O. regretting inability to attend initiation banquets as toastmaster. 3:30 Call wife to pack grip. 4:00 Revise notes of address on "NVhat it seems to me to be an A.T.O." for next convention. Cali Frank Scott congratulating him on la»t number of the Palm. Renew subscriptions to Ranta's Greek Exchange. 6:00 Dinner. .T.O. House. Short talk "A.T.O. tlse ideal college Greek Ixitrr Fraternity." 8:00 Entrain for district convention of Alpha Tau Omega. Meanwhile I hail listened to the conversation with great interest. The conversation follows: "Hello." "Yes." “Yes." "No." “1 don't know." "1 don't know why not.” "All right." “Goodbye." "It must be great to be a Dean." I ventured. "Not unless you arc a Dean." be said genially. 1 wanted to pat him on the back, but lie beat me to it. "1 was the first-----' “Yea,” 1 said hurriedly, "So 1 have heard." "All right." lie said quietly, “1 will show you a picture of me which was taken of mo when 1 was young, which shows graphically how I ruse from a farmer boy to a dean of law in fifty years. You may find it amusing." 1 did. 1915 PAGE 325Where Have You Seen This Before? DID YOU ever notice OlllLS that OFTEN come TO HOUSE parties ALWAYS say, WHAT BEAUTIFUL furniture YOU HAVE here, AND THEN date YOl K BOOM MATE for A LATE date THAT night, AND ALWAYS say, HE’S SO cute, AND THEN tell YOU that YOU WERE so WHEN CROSS-WORD PUZZLES have had their day and the restless public is looking for greater worlds to conquer. we arc going to urge that Dr. Enwall compile a book of illustrated lectures, which it is quite certain will give the puzzle-hounds unlimited op-| ortunity for reflection. SWEET TO ask HER TO the PARTY and SHE WOULD die TO COME to ANOTHER HOUSE party OF OURS, and WE SAY, she PROBABLY WILL In-fore WE ASK her again. 1915 PACE 326SEND ’EM TO COLLEGE It was her first prom. Outside, in the back scat of the car, her expertly greased escort slid his arm around her pink-taffeta encased waist. After the first instinctive stiffening, she yielded. He bent down and touched his lips to hers. The aroma of perfume and tobacco stilled her. She struggled. He let her go. “First lime you’ve ever been kissed?” But she had regained her composure. “Why—” she let her Western Electric curled head drop on his shoulder, “do I act as green as all that?” It was the first prom. Curtain Falls arul Rises Again Outside, in the open -Id, she shivered violently. That is what he thought she was doing. Of course, he took the hint, lie was used to putting his arm around foot balls. Her slim body nestled its glittering self nearer to the spot where the Iloulinouth quarter had kicked him. But he was broadminded. So he aimed a kis at her that landed on her cheek. By dint of a little struggling, she got her mouth in the direct line. He tried it again with more success. She moved—a little closer. “Would you believe,” her carefully rouged eyelids fluttering alluringly, “that you arc the first man who has ever kissed me?” It was her last prom. —Purple Parrot. 1915 PACK .127NOWADAYS when you see a man standing on a corner with a faraway look in hi eyes you don't know whether lie's admiring the beauties of the landscape or only the landscape of the beauties. How arc you prepared for that Summer House Party? You might he interested to note that Jess W iggle has been enrolled at our sister institution this past year. A PERFECT GENTIUM AN lie rarely, if ever, defaulted; He seldom was sent to the bench; He decorously handles a malted. But. Oh! how he fumbles his French. He really is not a rough player. He never broke anyone's neck Nor spiked any rival baserunners. But. Oh! how he executes Ec. lie's always for law ami for order. A knight of the straight, narrow path. He is no brutal Pogromtchik . Hut. Oh! how he massacres Math. ’Yiddish for nc who lakes part in a race riot. DIAKY OF ABE MARTIN, JR. (Who hez kum to Collidge) nr only way y’ kin get some folks t' show th proper spirit is t’ ofTer ’em ten a pint." sez Goodrich Acres. “Speakin' © likker. old Hen Roost sod yestiddy he'd liev t' quit dr inkin' this here agricultural pizen. Hen m z the last batch was so new he cud still taste the plow-share." THE FRIYOIjOI S FLAPPER SAYS her first best friend has just announced her engagement to a theological student. but they won't be married until he has become a regular licentious de-vine. = 1915 pace mFORTUNATELY SO Some girl were made to wear fur coats. And some to drink and smoke; A few to drive keen cars all day Ami keep their daddies broke. A host were made for subway trains. A few to work, by heck. Hut still, whatever else they do. All girls arc made to neck. —Drexekd. OK WHAT HAVE YOU? I possess a marked distaste for school elections; They’re as worthless as a chicken stealer’s note. Men with politic connections clear the field in all directions. And then no one but the candidates need vote. There’s a way of getting rid of opposition That apparently the politicians know. And with this sublime condition there’s no light for the position. And there arc no pyrotechnics in the show. What we want is lots of pep ami animation. With a bloody nose to know there’s been a light. While the losers cry damnation on the winners' reputation, And both parties get magnificently “tight.” DURING INTERMISSION "You gate that unknown guv a kiss." She coyly closed her eyes And lisped, “Where ignorance is bliss “ Tis folly to be uise." A MAN NEVER QUITE REALIZES HOW MUCH HE VALUES an urn- hrclla or a woman until he secs some other man calmly walking off with one or the other. 1915 p CF. 329APPOINTMENTS TO THE SEMINOLE HALL OF FAME O. T. GREEN, the self-made nun. I math obnoxious l»y hi continual line of chatter about himself. Even the gentle rebuff recently handed him by a certain Tallahassee Rirl failed to make him see daylight when slic exclaimed. "O. T., why don't you give proof of your college broadening by changing your topic of conversation from yourself to a more interesting subject?” • • • JOHN HI.An , who is a« innocent of editing la Four! a» Hr. Murpliree is of l»eing president of the University. A man of many capabilities, writer, artist, musician ami lover. Made enough money out of last year's Seminole to furnish transportation for the whole Kappa Sig fraternity I hi year. • • • MILTON YEATS, last year's dark lior «- candidate wIh» became this year's “strwdrnt" bod) president. Sings the “1-hope-our-side-w in»" tenor in U. of K. quartette. Will make the University a very sober minded Alumnus next Home-Coming Day. • • • "BUD" BLACK, the craftiest (or graftiest business manager the Alligator lias had in many years. Tin antithesis of Gerald Bee, since he knows more alxiut more things than any other man on the campus. Should l c the logical heir apparent to the throne of Kline Graham. • • • JACK DAVIS, official scandjl monger of the U. of F. rampus. Knows tin- details of every intra-fratcmity squabble that lias ever taken place since he was a Hat. Is rather well versed in the knowledge of his eggs despite his frank fourteen-)’ear-old countenance. • • • WILLIE MORGAN, ee-FLSIl-cnl manager of Chili Clough's Collegians. Altho peonage lias been outlawed, Willie seems to evade the law by gleaning the lion’s share of the profits eked out by Chili’s hard working hornldower . As a promoter of shows, dances, and ill feeling we award him the efficiency prize of one dozen sugar-coated strychnine pill . • • • "LUSCIOUS" CUSHMAN, a staunch upportcr of Milton Veal , leading man in “Fools in the Dark." Hr has held more sergeant-at-arms positions than any other two men. • • • EDGAR JONES, an all round he-man. Hi poularily with the student body is unanimous and it is significant as well as remarkable that the size of lii« hat has remained the same for three years, a boast which few could make in his shoes. • • • MURRAY OVERSTREET, a scholar and a gentleman, altho an .T.O„ has accomplished the impossible by breaking the members of hi “long" of their prr-Yolsteadian habits; oilier “tongs” would do well to draft his service in this work. • • • BOH FIERCE, this year’s contribution from the “roaring lion." • • • ALEC JOHNSON, barely mentionablc. Won the coveted degree of Hardly wtminc. • • • "HANSOME” MARKHAM, all time all campus all Nmeriran. Shake- hand and slashes your throat all in one movement. Would feel proud of anything said almal him. • • • GERALD HEE. aspire , aspired and expires. Ha unlimited judgment, hut it’s all had. Realize that hi opinions on matters of weight are the quintessence and sum-total of veracity. Is to he congratulated on this year's Mligalor alllv . as usual, the Editor least deserves the credit. PACE 330RAYMOND BURR. resisted live urge of hi predecessor anti rather than purchase several earn, will take a trip to Kuropc thi un»mrr from the proceed of Tilt SuilXOLL Ha success-fulljr kept the lunch-hooks of the designing Shafer from the bulging money-lugs. • • • McKIE SALLEY, who rolled Curtis Warren for hi job a figure-head of the battalion of gripers, and who has executed the job with credit, liolh to himself and to Maj. Tipton. • • • 111'BERT WEEKS, who i» "week ” by name and nature. It lake-, him “weeks ' to get an idea and “weeks’ to interpret it. Like Murray Overstreet he lend dignity to hi associations; unlike Overstreet, he lacks the conscientious application. • • • "1 01 ” CARTER, who desenes all the eloquent eulogy that may lie heaped upon him. A three year man who ha not let hi studies interfere with his good fellowship. A man whose departure from the University will really be felt. • • • FRED LANG WORTHY, who will become a member of the faculty a oon a he passes up Math I. which will be about 1930. This fact, even though remote, eliminates him from lance of the lampoon. • • • JIMMIE CLARK, who should be given the title of a reformer incc lie ha prevented innumerable pelting parties by consuming half the time of every intrrrm«»ion at the fraternity frolics with his interpretive dances. Interpret them a you like. • ♦ ♦ E. E. MASON, who, because his devoted master. Due Leake, couldn't force him onto the Kappa Sig . became a Theta Chi. I the pet and hobby of more department of the University than Jake Wise. • • • CHARLES A. FRENSDORF, who has grown lopsuled patting himself on the back. If lie loved his neighbor as he love himself “Beck" Cramling would have long since passed out from over-affection. • • • MILTON WYATT, a man and a real man to hoot, a student and a friend. We hear it rumored that he intends to enter the ministry. Haste the day when he shall become “Florida’s great ministerial contribution. ’ • • • MISS ETHEL L. COWEN, rrgiMran:- , who bears and takes credence in lie that would make the lies of Ananias look like the Santa Claus yarn. She must wear an A.T.O. pin for it is common knowledge that no member of tliat prolific aggregation ha ever been shipped because of class cuts. • • • CURTIS WARREN, with the combined a--ininc qualities of II. E. Knight and Dillon Kart-ridge. lie is the outstanding feature at all pop dances which arc open to all old men and rats with date , ilis extremely high forehead, which extend to the hack of hi neck, entitles him to a place in the category a an “Old Man. • • • WALLACE SHAFER, a boy of great importance, allwit hi lack of Mature. Defied the ridicule of posterity by taking an actual interest in the publication of Tilt St.HINou, a it Editor-in-chief. Outwardly a Theta Chi, but inwardly a Politician. —1915.— PACE 331QUOTED “By the shores of Cuticura. By the sparkling Pluto water. Lived the Prophylactic Chiclet Danderine, fair Buick's daughter; She was loved by Instant Postum. Son of Sunkist. and Victrola. Heir apparent to the Mazda. Of the tribe of Coca Cola. Through the Tan lac strolled the lovers. Through the Shredded Wheat they wandered; “Lovely little Wrigley Chiclet." Were the fiery words of Postum, “No Pyrene can quench the fire. Nor any Aspirin case the heartache. Oh. my Prestolitc desire, us marry, little Djer Kiss!" —Bison. Flap; Where arc you going, dearie? Deb: Out for a ride with Jack. Do I need a coat? Flap; I should say not. You’ll need a fan. First: “Whom arc you going to take to the house party. Bob? Second: “Well. I like Helen’s form; Virginia's lij»s; Charlotte’s eyes; Elaine’s hair; Peg’s arm; Barbara’s dancing, and Bee’s—and Bee’s—Oh, I guess I’ll take Bee. i m.— Male: I understand they are going to do away with sorority pins. Female: If oil's that? Male: There's nothing to pin them on any more. She: I'm going to sell kisses at the charity bazaar. Do you think $1 each is too high? lie: Oh. no! People expect to be robl ed at bazaars, anyhow. ,1915 PACE 332THE FRATERNITY MEETING Grand Klcaglc: The chapter will come to order. The Grand Goozlip will read the minutes of the last meeting. Grand Goozlip: There was no last meeting, and, licsides, I lost the minutes. Grand Klcaglc: Excused. The Royal Keeper of the Grand Goffers will make his report. R. K. G. C.: I have no report to make except that Brother llasenpfeffer owes the chapter $35.95 for hack due and damage to a tablecloth caused by the capsizing of a bowl of hot gravy—and I might state that all the brothers are behind in their dues for three months. I move that it be made compulsory to pay dues. Grand Klcaglc: You’re out of order. Any other business? Do I hear any motions? Brother: I want to propose a man for membership—lie’s a good athlete, has plenty of money, and can furnish a couple cars during rushing season next year. His grades average around 85. All the Brothers: Hell, no, we don’t want a man with such bum grades. Grand Klcaglc: iNo ballot required. Any new business? Do I bear any new business? Are there no motions? Brother: Fellas, it ain’t no more than right that Brother Gootch pay for the upstairs window he broke when lie fell out the other nite, and also he ought to buy her a new dress for the one he ruined at our last dance— Voice: I object. Brother: So did she. Sit down. Voice: I object. Why, Helen Gowns is—why, guys, now lissen to a little sense and I’ll tell you— Grand Klcaglc: Sit down. Voice: I object. Grand Klcaglc: The meeting is adjourned because of insubordination and disorderly conduct upon the part of one of the most insig— Voice: Come on outside and settle this and one of us will come back in. 1915 PAGE SSSBLAi! So Anthony did take Cleopatra to the summit of a neighboring mountain, where he fed her wine and nectar. Our Idea of a Dumb Man Is One Who Strikes a Match at Midnight to See What Time It Is by the Sundial. ________ Where there’s a still, there’s a sway. Our ill fa of a dumber man is the rat who thought that Wheeling. West Virginia, :cas a hard job. __________ Siie: Why did you turn out the light? He: I feel better in the dark. ------------ The man who says, “Let us eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrou we may die." evidently hasn't much faith in his bootlegger. “Skin-nay! Ix»t s play at my house. Grandma’s dead and we've got flowers and music ’n’ everything.” -------- The. wages of gin is breath.____________ The Hands-Off Motor Company, in designing their new sedan, have moved the stop light from the rear of the car to the back seat. A “GO SLO” sign would be much more appropriate ________ For Conceit. We Think the Transparent Sunshade Coes to the Guy That Wears Transparent Spectacles So He Can’t See Himself So Well. Prof.: “My boy, without a doubt, you have a mathematical mind- a | erfcct zero.” --------- 'Wow, laugh that off," said the hangman as he slipped on the black hood. Late to bed and early to rise, makes the college boy sleepy but wise. If You See Seven Passencers in a Two-Seated Car, You Know You Are in a Collece Town. __________ One and one make two, but two and one make trouble. The girl who kisses promiscuously isn't bad—she's merely generous. A widow is the luckiest woman in the world. She knows all about men and the only men who know anything about her are dead. Some Men Join Fraternities, and Some Men Own Tiieir Own Tuxedos. “Man wants little here below,” remarked the dressmaker as he measured the length of the gown. _____ She wouldn't kiss him in the canoe, so he paddled her back. iQi PACE JM“Why do you have your shoe oul in the sunshine?” “To make them tan.” FAMOUS GREEKS Ever til Leans—Was captain of the football team, and didn’t break his pledge nilh a local fraternity to go to the hig national. Professor Ignorance— Defied public opinion, and passed a man belonging to his own fraternity. Philip Tile- Was drunk while In'ing pledged and initiated. One can forgive him for pledging Y. M. C. A. Herbert Prunes—He bought his own ties. I.mien Little — He had his pin puintrd on his vest so the girlies couldn't get it. Her man Lovetler—lie was the one man out of five, didn't drink I.isterine. and had his Camels delivered. Homer—We think he was Phi Beta Kappa. —Dirge. Speeding Motorist: “How about calling it square for five dollars?” Bob Hoisted: “Trying to bribe me. eh? Do you think I’d stoop that low?” Speeding Motorist: “Well. I'll make it ten if necessary.” Cheerleaders: “l-et's go. girls! Show 'em you’re orange ami blue supporters." Prof. (?) Boyd: “Will you wak that man sleeping next to you?” Stew dent: “Wake him yourself, you put him to sleep.” There was a young lady named Perkins. W ho had a great fondness for gerkins: She went to a lea And ate twenty-three— And it pickled her internal workin's. —W. S. 1915. PAGE A35INCIDENT OF THE VARSITY SHOP (Apologies to R. ir. Service) The hoys were making merry Al Glass’ Bar down town; The)- tipped their pokes for sparkling cokes And gaily drank them down. The kid nt the piano Was gitting a sock-time tune. Ami college gals with college pals Rejoiced this day in June. Now in a cozy corner A youngster, with cap of green. Sut talking to Maud, the keenest hroad In the country—the campus queen. He held her hand und whispered Sweet nothings in her car— When out of the night and primed for light, Maud’s lover cainc in with a leer. Have you ever felt lire tension Just before an awful storm— When the skies arc pale and the lightning's tail Spreads a livid red arm? Then you will know the feeling That gripped the little room. When straight to the nook with murderous look He strode. The freshman was doomed. The crowd in terror at the sight I)isj ersed in many ways. I saw him stare, ami I heard him swear. And his eyes were in a blaze. And now he spoke, and to the Freshman said in a voice not slight: “You take these books straight home, gadzooks. I’ll take Maud home tonight.” TIE THIS Some may long for the soothing touch Of lavender, cream or mauve: Rut the tics I wear must possess the glare Of a red-hot kitchen stove. The liooks I read and the life I lead Are sensible, sane and mild. I like calm hats and I don’t wear s | Kits— Rut I want my neckties wild! Give me a wild tie, brother. One with a cosmic urge! A tie that will swear And rip and tear When it sees my old blue serge. Oh. some will say that a gent’s cravat Should only l»e seen, not heard; Rut I want a tie that will make men cry And render their vision blurred. I yearn. I long for a tic so strong It will take two men to tie it; If such there Ik?, just show it to me— Whatever the price. I’ll buy it! Give me a wild tic, brother. One with a lot of sins: A tic that will blaze in a hectic gaze. Down where the vest begins. 1915 PAGE A36ON MUSIC j k s J A2! jts tiwqyjfat I n Mp ailf erode ««• ____dtitr t wouldn't be nice and J that reminds me music music i topped i man n t d»nfing but left he 7- 7 mime hed n why dance —— — afaJI? mafes in our lives, irMnnce at a dance r T H4f Sff h ll- Mdfferjm u n .when Were puncA prvfd if Strved j »n £ it you or _ would dance are so music mmt+eing without music why couldn t m a,c% have dances without mny wide open w,uc : SDIMPS and vacant music and woods? ave mongr vv 1915 PACE 337 --------- Jkk S—IW Hh4» T ««jucc i! What a RAT think.' should In done to a SOPHOMORE. A GOOD PROPHET I. Dear Phenomena: “I’m a student at the I'niversity of Florida, and I would like you to tell my fortune.” II. “Well, you have just written home for more money. . . . You would rather go to a dance than attend a lecture. . . . You are habitually late to your 8 o'clock classes. . . . And you arc a high school graduate ' III. “Wonderful! How could you ever have known it! ! ! THE GIRL THAT GOD FORGOT As far as I knew, 'he was j»crfect. At least, she suited me. She had looks, a figure, charm, poise, and what is more important, good taste. Yes, she thought quite a lot of me. She could talk, and 'he could listen ami she never used the wrong tools at a dinner table. I was hard hit. Rut marriage is like casting bread upon the waters, or the one about three talents—take your choice. I had already tested her various ways. Caught her once without her make-up in the early morning; she passed inspection; what's more, die could hold her liquor like a lady. But that was not enough; I decided to ask her down to a football game. How could she stand the ordeal? Would she maintain an intelligent silence, or— would she—well, would she not? My fate ami hers were in the balance: everything depended on her actions. We took our seals in the bleachers and 1 watched her closely. In her calm, understanding look I read our mutual happiness. First quarter, not a word; she even applauded some of the lietter plays. Second quarter, not a sound; her applause still waxed enthusiastic albeit well within the limits of propriety. The third quarter ended, and she -till maintained a clean record. Here was my mate at Inst! The final whistle blew, and ns we filed out of the gate, she clung lovingl to my arm. “Sweetheart,” she cooed, “who won : I do hope she found her way to the station in safety, but then a college town is no place for a woman unescorted. 1915 PACE 33 “PAN-HEIX IN HOLLYWOOD” A. T. O.—Side Show of Life. Kappa Sig—Why marry? S. I . E.—Sinners in Heaven. Sigma Chi — What Women Really Want. Sigma l u—Human Wreckage. K. A.—To the Indies. Dolts—Fools in the Dark. Theta Chi—Open All Night. S. A. E.—The Devil’s Cargo. Pi K. A.—The Spoilers. Pi Kap—Nice People. Phi Delt—Desire. “Who brings the babies, pop, the doctor or the stork?” “It don’t make any difference, son, they both have big bills.” IX) YOU KNOW THAT— 1. The weight determined by a fish’s scales is inaccurate? 2. If the cartons of cigarettes sold in Caincsville in one year were placed on top of one another they would probably fall over? 3. Out of a hundred men wearing tuxedos at a formal ball ninety-nine arc borrowed? 4. And out of the hundred, one hundred think they look like Rudolf Vasclino? 5. Out of the same number, one hundred look like hell? 6. Hydrocyanic acid will cure your cold? 7. The Commons used to serve meals that were beyond criticism? 8. The girls at Tallahassee are forbidden to chew tobacco? 9. If all the guys on the campus who continually griped about something were laid end to end what difference would it make how far they would reach? 1915_ PACE 339THE NEOPHYTE DINES AT HOME Family assembles and neophyte tears in at last moment, swabbed in a Creek bathrobe. (He reads advance dope on the big game while father recites Grace.) Yes, mother, our boarding house is just like a big home—THIS SOUP IS HOT AS— Hcl-p yourself to the gravy, dad. Yes, mother, the dining room is just like a big hotel—HEY, K1I), SOCK DOWN THE SEASONING—the meals are executed with such taste and dignity. DAMMIT. THERE COES MY WATER—-The conversation is so refined and elegant—SLIP US THE CREASE, EDITH—WHO DO YOU THINK YOU ARE. ROCKEFELLER?—And all the boys have such aristocratic manners, which certainly have a far-reaching influence. (STRETCHES ACROSS TABLE AND SNARES SOME OLIVES.) We have the largest and finest assortment of silverware imaginable. (SWABS THROAT WITH ANOTHER KNIFEFUL OF PEAS.) Our waiters arc just like butlers, uniforms and all—HEY'. GIRL, WHEREIN-HELL’S THE CRANBERRY SAUCE? We will not tolerate anything vulgar at the table. (GUZZLES CREAM PUFF WITH DISASTROUS EFFECTS ON FACE. COLLAR. AND SHIRT.) Wo arc always content with one helping of dessert. SAY’, POP, CHISEL ME OUT ANOTHER HUNK OF FROZEN MUD. (Soaks napkin in tumbler, mops ofT face and hands, leaves table.) Yes, folks, if nothing else, college life sure gives a fellow a good social education. —(Apologies to Froth.) 1915 PACE MOREVIEWS Looking over a number of old copie of the Police Gazelle and Le Vie Pa risienc, a copy of the much-discu s d I«c Fouet rolled forth from it biding place, charred ami scorched in part, not from the association to which it had been subjected, probably, but from the fiery contents of its own page . Thru s' upon the defenseless public, it came a the Easter rabbit, bringing joy and sorrow, compliments and rebukes, and whose intrinsic value is yet to be a question of debate in John Marshall. The cocked eye of suspicion was cast about in search of the editors. A complete list of those accused w’ould fill page . “Misdirected energy” was the name given the publication by several. Digging Dirt. The Mudslinger. Certain of the f.acuity smilingly nodded their approval. Be that as it may, we have come here to praise Caesar, not to bury him. The articles, with a few exceptions, were well written and pointed. There was a marked absence of suggestive stories which seem to pervade the college publication of today. From all appearances. the editors have the good of the University at heart, and by ridiculing certain malpractices, bring about a Mate of affairs which will compare favorably with the University of Utopia. TO BE REVIEWED NEXT YEAR: The 1925-26 Catalog of the University. TO BE REVIEWED WHEN WRIT-TEN: The Croup as a Hole, By Dr. Bristol. 1915 PAGE 341LOOTED LAKES “Helen says she's never been on a petting party.” “Possibly she's not familiar with slang expressions.” Diogenes met a Civil ll'ar veteran. “If hat tvere you in the war?" he asked. “A private," the old soldier answered. And Diogenes bleu out his lamp and went home. “You remember young Hi wens' Well, he is to occupy the scat of applied electricity.” “That so; 1 never thought he’d amount to anything. What school?’ “No school; Sing Sing.” She: “I’ve had a shower every day this week.” He: “Doctor’s orders?” SllE: “Hell, no. I'm going to be married.” We recommend the mustard plaster for the man who likes to wear smart things. Good filet of sole requires a great chef, but nutmeg requires a greater. I’ve loved ten women. Just think. Eight of them Must have had Pyorrhea ! ! Prater: And put a guest towel in the bathroom. Pledge: A guest towel? What’s a guest towel? Frater: A clean towel, sap! An optimist is a man who sells things on time payments to college students. That Must Have Been a Warm Numher You Introduced Me to I.ast Niciit. I Asked Her if I Could Take Her Home. Yes? And She Asked .Me Where My Folks Were. -1915 PACE 3-12Photographer (taking picture of father and college boy son): Perhaps, my son, it would make a better picture if you would start with your hand on your father's shoulder. Father: The picture would be more natural if he would stand with his hand in my pocket. Bic Blonde Mama: You men like we girls that “neck” better than the others, don’t you? IIf.-Brute: What others? He. kissed Helen. Hell ensued: He left Helen. Helen sued. C. S. Boyce says he’s tired of getting up every morning and washing the dog tracks off his face. He says he'll either have to lock the dogs outside the Roost or quit whistling in his sleep. SOME THINGS YOU MIGHT BE INTERESTED IN KNOWING Eating breakfast in the morning has become a custom with many people, rather than any other time of day. A class in Ag. Engineering has found that it takes almost twice as much wind to play a cornel as it docs to play a violin. In Duval County the natives find it practically impossible to put on their shoes without stooping over. You're a damn fool for reading this. If all the bottles of Coca-Cola that are consumed in this country in a year were stacked beside the Woolworth building, a hell of a lot of people would cut their feet. 1915 PACK M3IN APPRECIATION At tlw compilation of the 1925 StviNoi.i: near completion. as another volume in the history of the University of Florida draw to a close, ami the cndlct work of preparing a monument to the pasting of the 1924-1925 school year teems at last to be complete, it i with great satisfaction that the Staff view the counties hour of the labors of many. In the effort of the Staff to prepare for you a "magic carpet upon which you may re'urn for a time to the pine-shaded paths of tin campus to live in memory among college friends it lias l»een our earnest endeavor to employ every available resource to provide for you a book which would equal the effort of all previous staffs. To the name of each member of the Staff, to hi personal sacrifice and labor, should go the whole hearted thank and appreciation of every reader of thi volume. To the managerial department, whose effort pa m often, unheralded and unsung, should go the credit of nuking such a production possible. The Art department should lie the ricipienl of a large share of the gratitude of the »: i-their willing sacrifice of volume lias become the work To Dr. James L. Miller son. much of the literary Only through satisfac-operation of the Jalin and has it lseen possible to lege scenes and these your none but the highest praise rendered to the Staff and For the excellent press and the solution of many credit i» due to the Pepper cent, and to its efficirnt man-staff extend it personal And for the selection Section of this volume we tile famous "Flo" Zirgficld, cerity. whose love of bcau:y ab!cd us to place before yoj. The Finishing Touch Jent body, for it is only lliiii time anil efforts that this of art that it h. ami Professor C. A. Hubert-worth of this Book i due, lory relations and loyal co-Ollier Fngraving Company prepare for you these col-college associate . We have for their splendid service, to the University, work, the prompt delivery perplexing problem . t h e Printing Company a a conag rr. Mr. C. W. Welch, the flunks. which appear in the Feature extend our special thanks to whose earnest rest ami sin-for lieauty's sake, lias cn-the winners of the Annual Seminole Beauty Contest. Then to the business men of tlie State who have contributed so materially to the success of the hook; their appreciation of Tilt: Shminoi.e as a worthy medium of advertising and ilmir liberal subscriptions thereunto, merits the unalloyed gratitude of the Staff and of the Student Body. Lastly, we wish to take this opportunity to extend to the memlser of the Junior Class, our appreciation of the privilege and honor of publishing tin 1925 »;viixoi.i.. Its task has not hern light, yet it ha been filled with pleasantries; i‘.» work. il» association and it experience will always Ik a happy memory. As we turn our eye for the last time over the finished product. this one lliougnt comes to our in.nd; may thi volume of Tin. i viixou: serve its purpose as well and a comp.dely as it duties have caused u to realize and uppicciule more and more, the meaning of the University of Florida ami our associations there. At the suggestion of the Editor of the 1 Vtl SKMINOI.K. nn.l carried . ut by KJitof of the and 1 24 Sc ml notes, the Stalf ol the IMS S minole ho retain -1 the same cover and design as aioptrd by the 11122 iw-minoJc. in the h pc that It will le accept'd a» the sinm_ rd for all tulure Si mi no lea. V« hope that c .en succeeding sla.f will continue this prsceJent. thn-u h the use of this cover, and a reference to tnc purpose oi standardising the same. 1915 FACE 5MTo Out Advertisers The Staff, in behalf of the Student Body, wish to express their deepest appreciation for your interest in and support of the University of Florida. 1915 PACE 3 5High Grade Annuals CL Over twenty years experience, together with adequate equipment and a working force (rained in (lie production of high grade work, make our ser- n r 7 vice desirable to High Schools and Colleges. CLOur service extends to all phases of the work and advice is available during all stages of production. Insure the success of your Annual by contracting with J XT' Pepper Printing Company Gainesville, Florida 1915 PAGE : -w.Where Thirst is Unknown' 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 GAINESVILLE FURNITURE COMPANY THE PHIFER STATE BANK Gainesville, Florida Victrolas and Records A Home Institution, owned by All Grades of Home People FURNITURE We promise you courteous attention and good service D. R. COX Proprietor THE PHIFER STATE Phone 86 Gainesville. Florida BANK ------------------ 1915 PACE -347 -Buy Jax Biscuits Rookies, £akes an(I (Vackers deliciously light and crisp and fresh Butter Wafer, one of the 122 kinds, recognized by its brown edge and golden center JACKSONVILLE CRACKER WORKS POPULAR GOODS AT POPULAR PRICES “SEND IT TO THE LAUNDRY” GAINESVILLE Home of Michaels Stern and Society Brand Clothing Daddy Junior Suits LAUNDRY CO., Inc. Phone 49 MALLORY HATS— MANHATTAN SHIRTS PHOENIX SOCKS GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA NEW LINE FURNISHING GOODS L. J. BURKHIM 1915 PACE $48COLLEGIANS 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 EDERHEIMER-STEIN CLOTHES HIRSCH-WICKW1RE CLOTHES KNOX HATS HOYDEN 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. ♦V PORTER CLOTHING COMPANY BIRMINGHAM JACKSONVILLE NASHVILLE NEW ORLEANS PACE 349MR. GRADUATE Here Are Three Wishes for Your Future 1st. That every year it rains, but that it only rains good health, good business and good cheer for you. 2nd. That when it rains good things you will be standing around with a 10 gallon spoon, and should you be accidentally showered with anything but good things that you will be supplied with only a fork. 3rd. That the splendid habit you have formed of wearing Globe hand tailored suits will continue through all time, and should you not live up to the standards formed at the University of Florida that you will prei are for the future with an asbestos suit, still made to your individual measure by the GLOBE TAILORING CO. OP’ CINCINNATI. OHIO. Nuff Sed Burnett THE Clothier LYRIC THEATRE The Home of Better Pictures GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA = 1915 = PACE 330“GULF BRANDS” College Bovs Say— Use Gulf Brands For All Crops I am a SENIOR and conscious of the dignity ot my position. I have learned that GULF BRANDS and GULF SERVICE are always high grade and can be de] cndcd upon. What say Junior? I am a JUNIOR and of slightly less importance than the Senior. I applaud his wisdom! Pliny, the Elder, said— “Our fathers used to say that the Master’s eye was the best fertilizer.” Let’s see what the Sophomore has to say. I am a SOPHOMORE and not supposed to know much. I do know that to “make two blades of grass grow where but one grew before” you have to use good fertilizer. There is none better than the GULF. There goes the Rat. What’s the hurry? I may be a RAT but I know what’s what about fertilizers. Don’t stop me as I want to catch that GULF man and have him see our grove and crops as we want to buy those GULF BRANDS The Best for All Crops THE GULF FERTILIZER COMPANY TAMPA, FLORIDA ——1915Quality Merchandise—Truthfully Advertised ASK ANY TAMPA BOY. HE’LL TELL YOU THAT THE NEWER MODELS FOR YOUNG MEN ARE SHOWN AT MAAS’ FIRST TAMPA, FLA. The House of Kuppenhcimer COMPLIMENTS OF Knight, Thompson and Turner ATTORNEYS TAMPA. FLORIDA CITIZENS BANK TRUST CO. OF TAMPA. FLA. “The Big Hank at the Big Building” Capital $1,000,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits Over $600,000 After College-Wliat? Some of you FELLOWS Are Going to own Citrus Groves and Vegetable Farms. WEST COAST BRANDS will make the profits greater Write for price list West (’oast Fertilizer Company 303 Krause Bldg. TAMPA, FLA. 1915 PACE 3S2THE HILLSBORO TAMPA, FLA. “Top o the Town” 350 Rooms Banquet Hall Dining Room 7th Floor College men make the Hillsboro their headquarters when in Tampa If We Can’t Do It, It Can’t be Done V. FICCIO SONS MERCHANT TAILORS Office Workshop 312 Madison St. 307 E. Palmetto Avenue Phone 3983 Phone 71-109 TAMPA, FLA. W. G. ALLEN, Pres, and Treas. C. G. COPP, Vice-Pres.-Safas Mgr. R. P. CONNALLY, SR.. Cashier TAMPA DRUG CO. WHOLESALE SERVICE JOBBERS COVERING ALL PENINSULAR FLORIDA TAMPA, FLA. HENRY GIDDENS CLOTHING CO. The Clothing Corner TAMPA, FLORIDA College boys demand the smartest styles. You will find what you want in SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES. Not freaky, just different from others. $35.00, $50.00. HENRY GIDDENS CLOTHING COMPANY Giddens Building 1915, PAGE 53YOU WILL ENJOY MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE AND TEA Roth Good to the I ast Drop Produced by CHEEK-NEAL COFFEE COMPANY Jacksonville Nashville Houston Richmond New York I-os Angeles The Rest Munroe Chambliss from National Bank FASHION PARK OCALA. FLORIDA and HICK EY-FR EEM AN Capital Stock $100,000.00 Surplus 50.000.00 See Hailey, the Clothier Under Government Supervision Florida’s Style Store for Men TAMPA. FLA. 1915 PACE 354GOOD ROADS AND PROSPERITY The dominance of the Good Roads issue was never more clearly demonstrated than at present. Florida’s agricultural and industrial expansion is directly dependent on the extent and character of her arteries of travel. Asphalt Block Pavements Provide to a unique degree the essential qualities of the highest class streets and roads. Manufactured by FLORIDA ASPHALT BLOCK PAYING COMPANY TAMPA, FLORIDA 1915 pace, ass-UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE “Everything for the Student” i Text Books Felt Goods Cold Drinks School Supplies Stationery Candies _________ Agent for Remington Portable Typewriters LANGUAGE HALL Norah ORTON OVELTIES PICTURES AND PICTURE FRAMING Crepe Paper and Favors Greeting Cards for All Oeeasions J. W. McCOLLUM COMPANY DRUGGISTS The Rexall Store TOILET ARTICLES, PERFUMES CIGARS AND TOBACCOS Agents LiggctPs and Norris Candies Opera House Block Corner East Main and Union Sts. Phone 141 1915 PAGE 356KNIGHT WALL CO. TAMPA. FLORIDA HEADQUARTERS FOR SPORTING GOODS Write for information and catalog of equipment for Baseball. Basketball. Football, Tennis. Golf and other sports. Famous A. J. Reach Brand State Distributors Peters’ Ammunition Going and Leaving College are two events eagerly anticipated by every student—You’ll need Clothes in both Events HART SCHAFFNER MARX and WOLF BROTHERS’ Clothes are the Clothes giving long service—Good Style of course Remember Us— WOLF BROTHERS 808 Franklin 303 Twiggs TAMPA, FLORIDA THE TAMPA DAILY TIMES Complete service of the Associated Press, The International News Service, Consolidated Press Association, Newspaper Enterprise Association. Special articles, comics and fea tures by America’s most famous contributors “Florida’s Great Home Daily” 1915 PACE 3S7JACKSONVILLE’S LEADING HOTEL HOTEL SEMINOLE CHAS. B. GRINER, Manager Fireroof and Modern Headquarters for UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA ACTIVITIES A. A. A. Official Headquarters Latest information about Roads and Routes JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA European Plan 200 Rooms Under same management as— Hotel Patton Chattanooga, Tenn. Hotel Annex Chattanooga, Tenn. Hotel Savannah Savannah. Ga. Hotel DcSoto Savannah, Ga. J. B. POUND, Pres. FURCIIGOTTS Eli Witt Cigar Co. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. CIGARS Furchgotts Prides Itself on the fine display of Clothes for College Men That’s My Business TAMPA MIAMI JACKSONVILLE We are rightly called “The Store Accommodating” IIAV-ATAMPA CIGAR Mild Havana We welcome any service Write for your needs Prompt Mail Order Service TAMPA NUGGET Clean, cool smoke 1915 PACE S58•0E30E O D O noun on nocnoi ionoc 30E30 O □ o 0 o □ o Character in Clothes Consists in Commanding Respect Without Creating a Noise. We Specialize in Clothes of That Character. KENT WARREN CO. 15-17 Laura Street JACKSONVILLE D O U o D O o THE WHITE HOUSE GAINESVILLE, FLA. One of Florida’s Best Hotels WALK-OVER SHOES Quality Shoes for the College Man WALK-OVER SHOE STORE JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 1915 PACE 359UNIVERSITY MEN ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT OUR STORE Interesting Offerings in Men’s Clothing and Furnishings PROMPT MAIL ORDER SERVICE COHEN BROTHERS “The Big Store” JACKSONVILLE ALACHUA CLUB SANDWICHES Look for the Checker Board Pumps and our PRIME WESTERN STEAKS with our SUNDAY CHICKEN DINNERS ARE MAKING THE ALACHUA CAFE I' amous Angelo Tampas Louis Gout Nick Thomas Proprietors Telephone 507 WHITE FILLING STATIONS Pan Am Gasoline Tires Tubes Texas Oils Accessories Kerosene Batteries Greases Automotive Equipment Distributors PETROLEUM PRODUCTS 6 STATIONS IN GAINESVILLE We invite you to make use of our large and comfortable rest rooms at any of our stations while in Gainesville 1915 PACE 360Established more than three-fourths a century aPicurG rnrt7i.T rr.r.r.r’wt u.9 i m STA7 OHfHV'BOOM AJVDAfff 5 TOftt 22 to 30 45 to 49 W. Bay Street 46 W. Forsyth St. Agency SPALDING’S Athletic Goods Baseball, Golf, Tennis, Gym Goods Complete Lines Always Rackets Restrung PARTY GOODS You’ll find all the newest at Drew's Send us a mail order or write us for information on your needs in our lines. Decorations Favors, etc. MILLS THE FLORIST, Incorporated He: “I certainly enjoyed that dance.” West Duval Street She: “I’m so glad. I feel now that 1 lost those slippers in a good cause.” JACKSONVILLE —Exchange. “Say it with Flowers” = 1915 PAGE 361BAIRD HARDWARE CO. Wholesale—Retail KODAKS AND FILMS GOLF SUPPLIES ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT On the Square East Side TAKE NO CHANCES Send it to OTTO F. STOCK Tailor, Dry Cleaner The best equipped cleaner in tho city Men’s Clothinpr a Specialty One Day Service Phone 354 GAINESVILLE, FLA. CRAWFORD SHOES FOR THE WELL DRESSED COLLEGE MAN S. SPALDING SMITH SHOES Phone 354 1915 PACE 362Right Materials Right Proportions Perfect Blend Field results prove the superiority of IDEAL BRANDS WILSON TOOMER FERTILIZER COMPANY JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA ESTABLISHED 1803 1IZT9. Little Archie: “Gee! Pop, I just swallowed a worm.” Anxious Father: ‘Take a drink of water, quick! quick! quick! and wash it down.” Little Archie: “Aw, no, let him walk” —Exchange. ,r.:.!:v2Zi::AD WHEN IN LAKELAND Stop at Buchanan’s Hotel J. W. Buchanan, Jr., Mgr. LAKELAND, FLA. ------------------1915 PACE 363Through the Mirror of the Eyes A Clever Photographer Searches out the True Expression of His Sitters It’s a Study—Not a Knack or Chance. Many Years of Experience and a Record of Thousands of Sittings have Taught Us How Permit Us to Make Your Next Photograph! Eleven Years Official Photographer for Seminole Thirty-Five Years Experience Kodak Finishing MARABLE’S STUDIO JUST RIGHT FILLING STATION Cor. W. Main and Masonic Sts. T E x Vulcanizing Greasing JL m A C o G A s Tire Repair Washing 0 1 L S Phone 137 THE THOMAS CO. SPORTING GOODS FISHING TACKLE HARDWARE IMPLEMENTS SEEDS GAINESVILLE, FLA. Phone 22 1915 PAGE 364THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA “The Old Reliable Capital ..................................................... $100,000.00 Surplus and Profits ......................................... $175,000.00 Oldest Bank in Central Florida Your account, whether large or small is solicited 4% interest paid on time deposits compounded quarterly Headquarters for High Grade W. L. DOBBINS CO. Men’s Wear, Hats and Novelties Quality and Service Smith {Hooper MERCHANDISE THAT SATISFIES 115-119 E. Union St. GAINESVILLE, FLA. We make our ice cream from pure sweet cream under the most modern and sanitary conditions. ICE CREAM, CANDY, CIGARS Phone 628 = 1915 FACE 3 S CHIEYE 1EM = 1915 PAGE 366We have in our “Town Within a House” Soda Fountain. Smokes, Felt Goods. Stationery School Supplies. Drug Sundries. Barber Shop. Post Office YOUR PATONAGE IS OUR SUCCESS THE COLLEGE INN J. B. GRACY, Proprietor 1915 PACE 367Florida State College for Women TALLAHASSEE For the higher education of the young women of Florida. The College comprises the following divisions: The College of Arts and Sciences The School of Art The School of Education and The School of Expression Normal School The School of Music The School of Home Economics The Summer School The Extension Service Sixteen units or graduation from a four-year high school are required for entrance. Surroundings are healthful and beautiful—expenses are moderate. For catalog or other information address THE REGISTRAR LEWIS STATE HANK TALLAHASSEE, FLA. PATRONIZE OUR Florida’s Oldest Bank ADVERTISERS — Began Business in 1856 Resources over $2,000,000 THEY ARE OUR FRIENDS A good general education is one of the best assets a man can have 1915 PAGE 3681

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

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


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


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Florida - Tower Seminole Yearbook (Gainesville, FL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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