The Seminole

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Material Information

Title:
The Seminole
Physical Description:
63 v. : ill. ; 27 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
University of Florida
Publisher:
Senior Class of the University of Florida
Place of Publication:
Gainesville, Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
annual
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
College yearbooks   ( lcsh )
College yearbooks   ( fast )
Students   ( fast )
Genre:
Yearbooks   ( fast )
Yearbooks.   ( fast )
serial   ( sobekcm )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. no.1 (1910) - v. 63 (1973).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 01389460
lccn - sc 84005031
ocm01389460
System ID:
AA00022765:00009

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Tower (Gainesville, Fla.)

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Published jnnualli
by the
LfOR-JN LORIK
U UVERSITwol rLORIDA~






















































FLORIDA

A land of palm tree and of pine,
Of balmy breeze and temperate clime, A land it is to those who've seen
A land; thank God that it is mine, It's fragrant beauty, ever green,
Is Florida. Enchanted Paradise, serene
Is Florida.
With many a lake is dotted round
This land, where health and wealth Oh that it be my lot to lie
abound, Beneath its calm and cloudless sky
Where peace, content, and joy are found, And dream of wondrous days gone by
In Florida. In Florida





















The Ften of "floriba"

tbWereber pou may be, on sea
or in air, in camp or battle=
line, or resting in grabe. of
glorp == to ,ouwbo babe gone
out from our Rlma MIater to
conquer for the right, this book
is bebicateb.





















FOREWORD

N presenting The Seminole
of nineteen hundred and
eighteen, we have followed
the model of ourpredecessors--
the object being to furnish a
record of events of the past
year. Certain changes were
necessary to conform with
present conditions, but it has
been our endeavor to compile
as accurate and complete a
yearbook as possible. It is our
hope that it may bring back
memories of happy events
among pleasant associates.




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A.' A. [RPRE AMLLDPrsdn


N: ~ ir
ie it




































College of Arts and Sciences

FACULTY

JAS. N. ANDERSON, M.A., PH.D., Dean and Professor of Ancient Languages
0. C. AULT, A.B., Professor of History and Economics
J. R. BENTON, PH.D., Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering
L. W. BUCHHOLZ, A.M., Professor of Education and School Management
H. W. Cox, A.M., PH.D., Professor of Philosophy and Education
C. L. CROW, M.A., PH.D., Professor of Modern Languages
H. S. DAVIS, PH.D., Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology
J. M. FARR, A.M., PH.D., Professor of English Language and Literature
W. L. FLOYD, M.S., Professor of Botany and Horticulture
J. J. GRIMM, M.S., Assistant Professor of Botany and Bacteriology
H. G. KEPPEL, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy
J. L. McGHEE, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry
W. S. PERRY, A.B., Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering
N. L. SIMS, PH.D., Professor of Sociology and Political Science
E. S. WALKER, Major U. S. A. (Retired), Commandant of Cadets and Pro-
fessor of Military Science and Tactics
C. A. ROBERTSON, A.B., Fellow and Assistant in English






eight












T HE war has brought to light the fact that the educated man is the
one who really counts in the world. The man with clear thought,
sound judgment, and intellectual training makes the best officer
and the most efficient soldier.
It is the aim of the College of Arts and Sciences to give a man these
qualities. It is here he gets that systematic training which means so
much to him in after life.
It is through the efficient faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences
that the student gains these qualities; under such men as Dean Anderson,
Dr. Farr, Dr. Crow, Dr. Keppel, Dr. Sims, Dr. Benton, Dr. McGhee, Prof.
Perry and Prof. Ault that the student masters those principles essential to
success. The student learns to form independent judgments and to stand
by them. His vision is broadened, his abilities are increased, and he is
enabled to become a more useful and influential member of society. He is
"socially efficient." But not only the individual qualities are stressed,
the individual's relation to his fellow men is considered.
The College of Arts and Sciences does not prepare one for a special
vocation-but after all, it is the general cultural and liberal education
which counts most in present-day affairs. Accuracy, broad vision, and
ability to think independently are essential to success in any vocation.






























nine




































College of Agriculture
FACULTY
P. H. ROLFS, M.S., Dean
O. C. AULT, A.B., Professor of History and Economics
L. W. BUCHHOLZ, A.M., Professor of Education and School Management
H. W. Cox, A.M., PH.D., Professor of Philosophy and Education
H. S. DAVIS, PH.D., Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology
J. M. FARR, A.M., PH.D., Professor of English Language and Literature
W. L. FLOYD, M.S., Assistant Dean and Professor of Botany and Horti-
culture
J. J. GRIMM, M.S., Assistant Professor of Botany and Bacteriology
H. G. KEPPEL, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics
J. L. MCGHEE, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry
F. M. RAST, JR., B.S., M.S.A., Assistant Professor of Soils and Fertilizers
N. L. SIMS, PH.D., Professor of Sociology and Political Science
J. E. TURLINGTON, M.S., PH.D., Professor of Agronomy
O. W. WEAVER, B.S., Professor of Agricultural Journalism and Corres-
pondence Courses
E. S. WALKER, Major U. S. A. (Retired), Commandant of Cadets and Pro-
fessor of Military Science and Tactics
C. L. WILLOUGHBY, B.AGR., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying






ten














ROBABLY never in the history of the University has the College of Agriculture
been so prominent, as it is today. The demand for scientifically trained men to
engage in agricultural pursuits is greater now than ever before. To meet this
demand the College is making every effort to give the students enrolled the very best
practical and scientific education and training possible.
The courses offered in this College are, first the four-year course leading to a
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. This course involves separate courses for students
specializing in Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Chemistry, Horticulture and general
Agriculture. A special course has been arranged for students wishing to teach agri-
culture in State High Schools.
A middle course is given for students who have not the time to finish the four-year
course, which leads to the title of Graduate in Farming. This course emphasizes the
practical, technical and scientific problems that confront the farmers of the state. The
one-year and four-month courses require for entrance only a working knowledge of
common school branches, the work of the course being mostly practical.
Besides the other courses offered by the College is a ten-day short course. This
course has been very popular in recent years, the largest enrollment occurring during
this year. A correspondence course is conducted, in which some three hundred appli-
cants have been enrolled.
The College of Agriculture is very fortunate in having in the faculty men who
are well prepared to teach the subjcts belonging to their departments and who are
entirely in sympathy with the work of the College and the welfare of the students
and residents of the state. We have as Dean, P. H. Rolfs, a graduate of the Iowa
Agricultural College, a recognized authority in southern horticulture, and author of
"Sub-Tropical Vegetable Gardening." The other members of the faculty are: Major
W. L. Floyd, Assistant Dean and Professor of Horticulture; C. L. Willoughby, Pro-
fessor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying; Dr. J. E. Turlington, Professor of Agron-
omy; F. M. Rast, Professor of Soils and Fertilizers; and 0. W. Weaver, Professor of
Agricultural Journalism.































eleven




































College of Engineering

FACULTY
J. R. BENTON, B.A., PH.D., Dean and Professor of Physics and Electrical
Engineering
R. E. CHANDLER, M.E., M.M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering and
Drawing
C. L. CROW, M.A., PH.D., Professor of Modern Languages
H. S. DAVIS, PH.D., Professor of Zoology and Bacteriology
J. M. FARR, A.M., PH.D., Professor of English Language and Literature
H. G. KEPPEL, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy
J. L. MCGHEE, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry
W. S. PERRY, A.B., Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering
HOWARD B. FOSTER, B.S.M.E., Instructor in Drawing and Woodwork
A. J. STRONG, Instructor in Mechanic Arts and Foreman of Shops
R. W. THOROUGHGOOD, C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering
E. S. WALKER, Major U. S. A. (Retired), Commandant of Cadets and Pro-
fessor of Military Science and Tactics






twelve











S ITUATED in the southeast corner of the University campus stands
the building which should hold a supreme charm for a large per-
centage of the young men of Florida (students and prospective
students), because it is there that the future engineers of Florida and the
nation are given the theory necessary to produce the most efficient and
valuable "builders of a nation."
With such men as Dean Benton, Dr. McGhee, Dr. Chandler, and Prof.
Thoroughgood as heads of their respective departments, the Engineering
College can feel justly proud of its faculty. These men, ably assisted by
the best professors of the Arts and Sciences College, together with their
own assistants, are getting results superior to those of any other college
on the campus.
The courses offered lead to the degree of Bachelor of Science in the
following branches; civil, mechanical, electrical, and chemical engineering.
In all the departments are laboratories and instruments amply sufficient
to give the student an insight into the practical as well as the theoretical
side of engineering.
In the present great war of nations the most important branch of the
service is that of the engineers, and the war department is almost daily
sending admonitions to the student engineers to complete their courses so
as to be of the most benefit to the government.
After the war it will depend' largely on the quality of the practicing
engineers as to how soon the stricken parts of Europe are rebuilt and the
world set on its feet again.
























thirteen





































College of Law

FACULTY
H. R. TRUSLER, A.M., LL.B., Dean and Professor of Law
C. W. CRANDALL, B.S., LL.B., Professor of Law
W. L. SUMMERS, A.B., LL.B., JUR.DR., Professor of Law
E. C. ARNOLD, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law

















fourteen













ORN in 1908 to fill a void, that void a need for some properly conducted institu-
tion effectively to prepare young men for the practice of law, fed on the most
virile manhood in Florida, developed by the infinite care of the faculty, working
out its own criterions of education, the Law College has in nine years evolved an
individuality and a versatility and a standard beyond any other Southern law college.
Just within the entrance to the campus you find the lordly Law Building with the
Tudor-Gothic type of architecture. Within this magnificent structure, exclusively de-
voted to law instructions, is all the necessary equipment for a perfectly appointed law
college-complete library, consultation alcoves, practice court room, lecture, class and
club rooms, and offices for each of the resident professors, all equipped with the best
grade of furniture.
The Law College has a standard three-year course of study, leading to the degrees
of Bachelor of Law and Juris Doctor. This course is a blend of practical and theoreti-
cal, substantive and adjective law, designed to draw out the argumentative and
forensic powers of students and to develop lawyers that get results. It has appro-
priated every good feature that other law colleges have to offer.
The Law College is peculiarly the correct college for the prospective lawyer. Its
location is in the heart of a coming state, and opportunity still beckons every man of
talent. It is also the democratic college, since human kindness finds expression here
in friendship--"The sweetest flower that blooms along the dusty highway of life"-for
the faculty and the students are in constant inspirational companionship.
Here is found no thraldom to the past, only spiritual freedom and forward impulse
and vivid hope of great achievement in the future. Here "the thought of our past
years" breeds wisdom. Here appears "the baby figure of the giant-mass of things to
come at large." Here are disciples of the law. Here is the law:
"The hope of all who suffer,
The dread of all who wrong."






























fifteen



































Teachers College and Normal School
FACULTY
H, W. Cox, A.M., PH.D., Dean and Professor of Philosophy and Education
J. N. ANDERSON, M.A., PH.D., Professor of Ancient Languages
O. C. AULT, A.B., Professor of History and Economics
J. R. BENTON, B.A., PH.D., Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering
L. W. BUCHHOLZ, A.M., Professor of Education and School Management
W. S. CAWTHON, A.M., State High School Inspector
C. L. CROW, M.A., PH.D., Professor of Modern Languages
J. M. FARR, A.M., PH.D., Professor of English Language and Literature
J. R. FULK, A.M., PH.D., Professor of Education and Supervisor of Prac-
tice Teaching in Sciences
J. J. GRIMM, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry
W. B. HATHAWAY, A.B., B.D., Instructor in English, Latin and Spanish
H. G. KEPPEL, PH.D., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy
J. L. MCGHEE, PH.D., Professor of Chemistry
J. W. NORMAN, A.B., A.M., Assistant Professor of Education
A. J. STRONG, Instructor in Mechanic Arts and Foreman of the Shop
J. E. TURLINGTON, M.S., PH.D., Professor of Agronomy
J. R; FARRIOR, Fellow and Assistant W. H. REEVES, Fellow and Assistant
CLAUDE OGILVIE, Fellow and Assistant G. R. GRAHAM, Fellow and Assistant
W. F. WALTERS, Fellow and Assistant






sixteen












P EABODY HALL, the house of the Teachers College and Normal
School, is a large brick building of the same architecture as the other
buildings on the campus. It is here that the future teacher "learns
his trade." Here he investigates the mind (his and others), learns to
instruct the "young idea," and prepares himself for "a leader of men."
Under the able direction of Dr. Harvey W. Cox, Dean of the Teachers
College and Normal School, and his efficient assistants, the future teacher
is given a deeper insight into his profession. He finds that there is no
profession in which the individual gives more of himself, his time, educa-
tion, ideas, and talents, than the teaching profession.
The efforts of the faculty of the Teachers College and Normal School
do not end with the Senior Class, but extend out into the High Schools of
Florida and many other states. There are today in the State of Florida
many men and women, boys and girls, who are the direct descendants,
intellectually, of our faculty, the finished products of our laboratories.



































seventeen





































Agricultural Experiment Station
STAFF
P. H. ROLFS, M.S., Director
S. E. COLLISON, M.S., Chemist
H. L. DOZIER, B.S., Laboratory Assistant in Plant Pathology
B. F. FLOYD, A.M., Plant Physiologist
J. MATZ, B.S., Laboratory Assistant in Plant Pathology
J. M. SCOTT, M.S., Vice-Director and Animal Industrialist
C. D. SHERBAKOFF, M.S., PH.D., Assistant Plant Pathologist
H. E. STEVENS, M.S., Plant Pathologist
T. VAN HYNING, Curator of Museum and Librarian
J. R. WATSON, A.M., Entomologist
C. K. MCQUARRIE, State Agent of Farmers' Demonstration Work and As-
sistant Superintendent Farmers' Institutes










eighteen












A GRICULTURAL Experiment Stations are institutions founded by
Congressional act the purpose of which is to acquire and diffuse
agricultural knowledge. The Florida station was founded in 1888
and has continued without interruption.
In acquiring knowledge there are several departments in which lines
of investigation are carried on as follows; horticulture, including the
introduction, breeding, and propagation of plants; animal industry, in-
cluding the study of feed crops, the effect of feeding certain crops to
cattle and hogs and the growing of feed and forage crops; agronomy,
including the breeding of cotton, corn, and other farm crops; plant path-
ology, including the study of plant diseases produced by fungi and bacteris;
plant physiology, including the study of plants as affected by fertilizers
and soil conditions; chemistry, including the study of fertilizers and soils,
especially as to their effects on plants; entomology, including the study
of insecticides and insects and their parasites.
The staff which is engaged at the Florida Experiment Station has
secured some very interesting and instructive information in the above
fields and the method of diffusing this knowledge is in publications, which
are of three classes; bulletins, press bulletins, and annual reports which
are constantly being completed and are delivered free upon request.































nineteen








































THOMAS HALL



























MISS MARY McROBBIE MRS. MARGARET PEELER MRS. S. J. SWANSON
Resident Nurse Assistant Matron Matron







twenty







































UNIVERSITY COMMONS































BUCKMAN HALL







twenty-one

































"Florida's Honor System"
J UST before the close of the session of 1915-16, the students of the
University of Florida began definite steps toward the establishment
of an honor system. A committee was appointed to draft a code,
which was then submitted to the student body, to be adopted, or rejected.
It was unanimously adopted with the provision that it be made effective
before the oncoming final examinations. The experiment proved that it
would stand the test of time, and truly it has.
Simple, yet comprehensive, it is a credit to its originators, for it is
attaining its object, which is, first to prevent giving or receiving illegiti-
mate aid in any college course, and second, to report such.
Cases are tried by the student executive committee, which is composed
of five members, the President of the student body as chairman, and a
member from each class. The committee acts as a court, and an appeal
may be made only to the faculty.
At the beginning of each term the honor system is given considerable
publicity. Copies are furnished each student, for it is very important that
each one thoroly understand it.





twenty-two




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*I"i: '~i ; \ I











































--- -- --- --
: : y t 4


































twenty-three

\ ~ lbi











































JEWEL REX FARRIOR, A.B.
Teachers College, Candidate for M.A. CHARLES ARCHIBALD
Chipley, Fla. ROBERTSON, A.B.
Chipley, Fla.
Arts and Sciences, Candidate for M.A.
Kappa Alpha
"F" Club Tallahassee, Fla.
Tampa Club Kappa Alpha
German Club Phi Kappa Phi
Theta Ribbon'Society Farr Literary Society, President 1915
Varsity Baseball 1913-1917 Inter-Fraternity Conference 1916-18,
Varsity Football 1913-1916, Captain 1916 President 1916-17
First Sergeant Co. "C" 1914-15 Director Athletic Board 1917
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1917-18 Secretary Athletic Board 1918
Assistant Coach Football and Coach Commandant Camp Sons of Confederate
Baseball 1917-18 Veterans 1916-17
Fellowship Teachers College Fellow and Assistant in English

"That man who hath a tongue is no "He reads much, he is a great observer,
man if with his tongue he cannot win and he looks quite thru the deeds of
a woman." men."















twenty-four
































t~ / i
I /"
twent y- fi











____ ~'~" ___r^














twenty-five








































G. R. BAILEY M. F. BROWN
President Combined Senior President Combined
Academic Classes Senior Classes
























W. L. MAHON
President Senior
Law Class







twenty-six







































GEORGE RANEY BAILEY THOMAS JACKSON BARNS
"Jew" "Major"
Monticello, Fla. Plant City, Fla.
ARTS AND SCIENCES ENGINEERING
Kappa Alpha; Sons of Confederate Kappa Alpha; President Plant City
Veterans, Adjutant 1917; Senior Foot- Club 1918; Secretary-Treasurer Benton
ball; Captain Company "A" '16-'17, '17- Engineering Society 1917; 1st Sergeant
'18; Editor Alligator 1917; Assistant Ed- '15-'16; Major'16-'17; Vice-President Com-
itor Seminole 1917; Editor Seminole bined Senior Academic Classes 1917-18.
1918; Vice-President Sophomore Class
1916; President of Combined Senior Aca-
demic Classes 1917-18.


























twenty-seven








































JOHN S. BENZ ULLMONT U. BEVILLE
"Benz" "Bud"
Gainesville, Fla. Stuart, Fla.
LAW LAW
A.B., Indiana University 1916; Har- Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cooley Club;
vard Law 1917; Phi Gamma Delta; Tau John Marshall Society; Scrub Football
Kappa Alpha (Honorary Debating Fra- Junior Year; Scrub Baseball JuniorYear;
ternity); Cooley Club (Honorary Local Class Baseball; Law College Team 1918;
Legal); John Marshall Society; Masonic Literary Editor Seminole 1918.
Club; Inter-Collegiate Debating Team;
Inter-Society Debating Council.



























twenty-eight








































MARCUS FREDERICK BROWN DICKSON H. CARTER
"Bruno" "Nick"
Lawtey, Fla. Pensacola, Fla.
LAW LAW
A. B., University of Florida; Pi Kappa Alpha Tau Omega; Cooley Club (Local
Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary Fra- Honorary Legal); John Marshall Society
ternity); Cooley Club (Local Honorary 1917-18; Pensacola Club, President 1918;
Legal); Farr Literary Society, 1912-15; Winner Board of Control Medal 1917;
John Marshall Society, 1917-18, Critic; Inter-Fraternity Conference 1918; Sec-
Sergeant Company "B" 1912; President retary-Treasurer Senior Law Class 1918;
Combined Senior Classes 1918; Chairman Inter-Collegiate Debating Team.
Student Executive Committee 1918; In-
ter-Fraternity Conference 1918; Inter-
Collegiate Debator 1918; Business Man-
ager Seminole 1918.
























twenty-nine







































FRANCIS REESE EDWARDS MELVILLE GUNBY GIBBONS
"Eddie" "Frank" "Gumbo"
Jacksonville, Fla.
AGRICULTURE Tampa, Fla.
Theta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary LAW
Fraternity); Phi Alpha Kappa (Honor-
ary Local Agricultural Fraternity); Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa Phi
Flint Chemical Society, Vice-President (Honorary Fraternity); Cooley Club
1917, President 1918; Agricultural Club, (Honorary Local Legal Fraternity); B.S.
Vice-President 1917, President 1918; Spring Hill College; John Marshall Soci-
Jacksonville Club, President 1918; Senior ety 1916-17-18; Tampa Club 1916-17-18.
Football; Tennis Club 1915; First Lieu-
tenant Company "A" 1916-17 and 1917-
18; Secretary-Treasurer of Combined
Senior Academic Classes 1918; Student
Assistant Animal Husbandry and Dairy-
ing 1917-18; Stock Judging Team 1917-
18; Entomological Prize 1916; Local Ed-
itor Seminole 1918.






















thirty









































ALFRED ANDERSON GREEN ELLWOOD 0. HALL
"Greenie" "Judge"
Ocala, Fla. Quincy, Fla.
LAW LAW
Kappa Alpha; Virginia Military Insti- Washington and Lee 1915-16; Vice-
tute 1914-16; Serpents Ribbon Society; President Senior Law Class.
John Marshall Society; University Glee
Club, President 1918; Junior Class Bas-
ketball; Junior Class Baseball; Univer-
sity of Florida Minstrels 1917; Cheer
Leader 1917-18.



























thirty-one







































J. HENRY HARRELL WILLIAM PAUL HAYMAN
"Nick" "Rat Paul"
Quincy, Fla. Punta Gorda, Fla.
LAw AGRICULTURE
John Marshall Society 1916-18; Friday "F" Club 1916-17-18; Agricultural
Night Law Club 1916-17. Club, President 1917-18; Wrestling Club,
President 1916-17-18; Tennis Club 1916-
17; DeSoto County Club 1915-16-17; Var-
sity Football 1917-18; Varsity Track
1916-17; Scrub Football 1916-17; All
Class Football 1916-17; Champion Wel-
ter-Weight Wrestler 1915-16-17; First
Sergeant Company "C" 1918; President
Athletic Association 1917-18; Board of
Directors 1916-17.

























thirty-two






































KENNETH CLARK HITCHCOCK WILLIAM PERSONS JERNIGAN
"Professor" "Bill"
New Smyrna, Fla. Glen St. Mary, Fla.
ARTS AND SCIENCES ARTS AND SCIENCES
Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary Frater- Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary Frater-
nity); Farr Literary Society, Vice-Pres- nity); Farr Literary Society, Secretary
ident 1918; Chess Club, Vice-President 1917, President 1918; Flint Chemical So-
1916-17; Bridge Club, Secretary 1917-18; ciety; "Bill" Club 1918; Senior Football;
Flint Chemical Society 1917-18; Senior Sergeant Company "B" 1916-17; Man-
Football; Secretary Debating Council aging Editor Alligator 1917; Freshman-
1917-18; Exchange Editor Alligator Sophomore Declamation Contest; Associ-
1917-18. ate Editor Seminole 1918; Inter-Society
Debator 1918.



























thirty-three







































FREDERICK LOUIS KNOWLES NORRIS K. LEVIS
"Fred" "Norris" "Kid"
Key West, Fla. Sanford, Fla.
ARTS AND SCIENCES ARTS AND SCIENCES
Flint Chemical Society; Farr Literary Pi Kappa Alpha; German Club; Orsela
Society; Class Football 1916-17-18; Ten- Club; Glee Club; 1st Lieutenant and Ad-
nis Club; University Band, 1915-16-17-18, jutant 1917-18; University Band 1915-16
First Sergeant; University Orchestra and Leader 1917-18; Orchestra 1914-16-
1915-18; Minstrel 1916-17. 17-18; Senior Football Team; University
Minstrels 1914-15-16.




























thirty-four






































WILLIAM LACY MAHON OTTO MANECKE
"Lacy" "Automatically"
Jacksonville, Fla. Brooksville, Fla.
LAW AGRICULTURE
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Cooley Club; Theta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi (Honor-
John Marshall Club, Vice-President 1917; ary); Agricultural Club, Secretary 1916;
Duval County Club 1916-17; Class Foot- Class Football Teams 1915-16 and 1917-
ball 1917-18; President Senior Law Class 18; Bugler Company "C" 1914-15-16-17;
1917-18; Business Manager Alligator Helms (anti) Hazing Society.
1917.





























thirty-five








































FRANK GARNER MERRIN WALTER TAYLOR MOORE
"Franc" "More"
Plant City, Fla. Tallahassee, Fla.
AGRICULTURE LAW
Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Kappa (Hon- Pi Kappa Alpha; Cooley Club (Local
orary Local Agricultural); Agricultural Honorary Legal); John Marshall Soci-
Club, Vice-President 1916-17, Critic ety, Secretary 1917-18; Leon County Club,
1917-18, President 1918; Tennis Club; Vice-President 1917.
Flint Chemical Society; Plant City Club;
Stock Judging Team.




























thirty-six






































ALBERT MYERS MUSSER CLAUDE S. OGILVIE
"Al" "Cutey"
Fruitland Park, Fla. Gainesville, Fla.
AGRICULTURE ARTS AND SCIENCES
Orsela Club 1917-18; Agricultural Club Theta Chi; Farr Literary Society, Sec-
1914-15 and 1917-18. retary and Treasurer 1917-18; Tennis
Club 1916 and 1917; Class Basketball
1917 and 1918; Manager of Theta Chi
Basketball Team 1918; Sergeant Com-
pany "A"; Assistant in Psychology 1918;
Inter-Society Debating Team 1917; In-
ter-Collegiate Debating Team (alter-
nate) 1918; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Member
1916-17-18.






















Sthirt-seven


thirty-seven








































A. LEECH RIDER DETOR VERNON ROUSE
"Amzi" "Pete" "Debter"
Tallahassee, Fla. Dover, Fla.
TEACHERS LAW
Missouri State Normal 1914-15; Pea- Farr Literary Society 1914-15; John
body Club 1916-17-18; Leon County Club Marshall Society 1916-17, 1917-18; Class
1917; Sons of Confederate Veterans 1916- Baseball 1917; Class Football 1918; Ser-
17; Degrees held: L. I. (Florida), B.Pd. geant Company "A" 1915-16; Vice-Presi-
(Missouri). dent of Combined Senior Class 1918; Cir-
culation Manager of Alligator 1917-18;
Class Historian 1918.



























thirty-eight







































SAMUEL STEIN WILLIAM ERNEST STONE
"Casey" "Bill" "Willie"
Tampa, Fla. Winter Park, Fla.
ARTS AND SCIENCES AGRICULTURE
Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary); Farr Lit- Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Kappa
erary Society, Critic 1916-17, President (Honorary Ag.); Ag. Club, V.-Pres. '17,
1917-18; Tampa Club; Chess Club, Pres- Pres. '18; Inter-Soc. Debator '16-17-18;
ident 1916-17; Bridge Club; Alligator, "Bill" Club, Pres. '17; Cabinet '16-18;
Exchange Editor 1916-17, Editor-in-Chief "F" Club '18; Flint Chem. Soc. '17; Foot-
1917-18; Debating Council 1916-17; In- ball Mgr. '17-18; Class Track Mgr. '17-
ter-Society Debator 1915-16 and 1916-17; '18; Class Football '17-18; Class Baseball
Inter-Collegiate Debator 1918. '17; Business Mgr. Alligator '17; Pres.
Inter-Soc. Debat. Council '18; Student's
Executive Comm. '17-18.
























thirty-nine








































GEORGE EDWIN WALKER SAMUEL A. B. WILKINSON
"Hamp" "Rowdy Bill"
Gainesville, Fla.
Bartow, Fla. TEACHERS
LAW LL.B. (Florida); Alabama Polytech-
John Marshall Society 1916-17-18; Polk nic Institute 1912-14; Theta Chi; Pea-
County Club 1917-18; Junior Baseball body Club, Vice-President 1917-18; Pres-
Team. ident Inter-Collegiate Prohibition Associ-
m. ation 1916-17; "F" Club; Varsity Foot-
ball 1916-17-18, Captain 1918; Captain
Track Team 1916-17; Winner of cups for
5, 10, and 15 mile; Cadet Major 1917-18;
Winner of State Oratorical Contest 1917,
Prohibition Essay Contest 1916, U. D. C.
Contest 1916; Inter-Fraternity Confer-
ence 1917-18; Historian Sons of Confed-
erate Veterans 1917.























forty








































E. K. WILSON JOHN STOTHOFF WYCKOFF, JR.
"Shorty" "Rat"
Saint Augustine, Fla. Citra, Fla.
LAW ENGINEERING
Theta Chi; John Marshall Society; Y. Phi Kappa Phi (Honorary); Benton
M. C. A.; Scrub Football 1915-18; Var- Engineering Society; Senior Football
sity Basketball Team 1915-16; Senior Team; 1st Lieutenant and Quartermas-
Football Team, Captain 1918; Scrub ter 1916-17, 1917-18; Student Assistant
Baseball 1916-18; Senior Track Team in Physics and Electrical Engineering
1916-18; Senior Basketball Team, Cap- 1916-18.
tain 1918; University Minstrels 1915-16;
Inter-Society Debating Team 1915-16.



























forty-one














Senior Class History
THROUGH the various processes of elimination there now remains
in the class of '18 but few of us on the campus who can recall the
days of "rathood" at U. of F. But by the joinder of other students,
during the other three years, the number of our class has been upheld.
Most happily did we accept the joinder of these other members to our
class. And the common intent, purpose and work of the combined mem-
bers has been to place and keep our class in prominence before the other
classes on the campus.
We have, combining all four years of our career, maintained and held
prominence in all activities on the campus. Some of our members have
been indispensible on the gridiron; and no less have other members been
necessary to all other college activities during the four years.
In the history of the University of Florida one will read of the victory
over the University of Tennessee and the University of South Carolina in
a triangle debate by the University of Florida. Kind reader, just bear in
mind that our class made that history; that three of the four men who
represented Florida in that debate were members of the class of '18.
At the present time, when the natural tendency of mankind is to rise
up in turmoil, it has been the members of our class who have, with a
Herculean hand, held the student activities on this campus at equilibrium,
and carried them on as before, thus upholding our Alma Mater.
As Rats the members of the class of '18 contributed their part, to a
man, always responding to the call of "Rats out."
As Sophomores we played our part, to a man.
As Juniors we took on the finishing touches of the apprentice in prep-
aration for our Senior year.
As Seniors we have accomplished our purpose. We have maintained
the dignified standard required of Seniors. We have, with careful fore-
thought, exercised control over campus activities. We have been Seniors.
Our efforts have been to make a Greater Florida. And now as we leave
our beloved University to go out into the world, thanks for the preparation
received at U. of F., we, the members of the class of '18, to a man, intend
to contribute our part, with a never-failing earnestness, to the uplift of
mankind. Historian.










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WIADf

























forty-three






































PAUL DOUGLAS CAMP WILLIAM HAYWOOD CATES
"Pee Dee" "Bill"
White Springs, Fla. Tallahassee, Fla.
AGRICULTURE ARTS AND SCIENCES
Theta Chi Pi Kappa Alpha



























JOHN ALEXANDER COLEMAN JAMES RICKETH COWSERT
"Doc" "Cooter"
Plant City, Fla. Tarpon Springs, Fla.
ARTS AND SCIENCES ENGINEERING
Kappa Alpha Theta Chi





forty-four







































ALDEN BAILEY CROSBY RALPH CROSBY
"Willie" San Mateo, Fla.
San Mateo, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha



























JOSEPH WILLIAM DALTON ROBERT LEE EARNEST
"Joe Bill" "P. N."
Tampa, Fla. Palatka, Fla.
ENGINEERING ARTS AND SCIENCES
Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Alpha






forty-five




































.. .. . . .1. .


MARVIN EARL ELLIS EDWIN PHILLIPS GRANBERRY
"Moses" "Eddie"
Sargo, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla.
ENGINEERING ARTS AND SCIENCES
Kappa Alpha




























ROBERT T. HARGRAVE LOWELL MASON HODGES
"Bob" "Hodges"
St. Petersburg, Fla. Greenwood, Fla.
ENGINEERING AGRICULTURE






forty-six






































WILLIAM BARNES HOPKINS H. H. McCALLUM
Tallahassee, Fla. "Mac"
AGRICULTURE Jacksonville, Fla.
Pi Kappa Alpha ENGINEERING
Pi Kappa Alpha



























JOSEPH FERNANDO MIYARES THOMAS MYERS PALMER
Tampa, Fla. "Tom"
LAw Tallahassee, Fla.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Kappa Alpha






forty-seven







































EARL RAUDENBUSH LAURENCE HERVEY SKINNER
"Rowdy" "Larry"
Chicago, Ill. Alachua, Fla.
ARTS AND SCIENCES ARTS AND SCIENCES
Kappa Alpha



























ROBERT TOOMBS TAYLOR WHITFORD F. WALTERS
"Bob" Dukes, Fla.
Atlanta, Ga. TEACHERS
AGRICULTURE





forty-eight






































JOHN NASH WHITFIELD SOLOMON WITTENSTEIN
"Clown" "Witty"
Tallahassee, Fla. Gainesville, Fla.
ENGINEERING AGRICULTURE
Kappa Alpha


























HAROLD WILLIAM SHAD CHIN WU WANG
"Sweet Papa" Honan, China
Jacksonville, Fla. AGRICULTURE
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Theta Chi






forty-nine




















Junior Class History

IN SEPTEMBER of 1915, the present Junior Class of twenty-three men
entered the University one hundred and twenty-four strong. High
school importance was still felt by many of us, but influenced by the
kindly advices of the Seniors and the convincing argument of Sophomore
belts we decided that there were some things better than being high
school seniors. Feeling the necessity of "organization to prevent annihila-
tion," we met and chose "Ham" Dowling as our first class president.
In the flag rush that year we were successful in gaining the much-
coveted "skull and crossbones" of the Sophomores. The next year under
the able leadership of Paul Baker we held the flag against another "gang"
of ambitious Freshmen. This year found very few of the original class
back, but those who are here are resolved to make up in "pep" what is
lacking in numbers. Joe Dalton was chosen to lead us in the attempt.
In class athletics we have always been close contenders for honors
while our "Varsity Register" contains the names of Dowling, Baker,
DeVane and G. P. Wood in football; Whitfield, Caruthers McCallum,
Williams and O'Berry in baseball; Harris, O'Berry, Adams and G. P.
Wood in basketball.
As we look over the past two years we know that they are such as
never will come again and as years long to be remembered-years when
to be an UPPER-CLASSMAN was the height of all our ambitions. As
we look forward to the fourth and last lap of our race to gain a "sheep-
skin" before being shipped, we can only wonder what the future will
bring forth. Historian.
















fifty








'5RE5
fif tyl-one














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fi/ty-two

















IN MEMORIAM
DANIEL PERKINS SMITH, JR.
1898-1918

Daniel Perkins Smith, Jr., died on Feb-
ruary 2, 1918, as a result of an operation
for anthrum trouble. He was the son of
Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Smith of New
Smyrna, Fla., and had attended the
University for the past two sessions. He
was admired by all who knew him, for
he possessed those qualities which char-
acterize a true gentleman. He was a be-
loved member of the Alpha Tau Omega
fraternity.







V. D. MUDGE -------.... .......... ..------------- -- --------President
T. D. WILLIAMS...............-----.............--.....--------------- ----------- ice-President
E. B. CASLER ........ ............. -- -Secretary-Treasurer

H. C. Ball J. L. Hardin R. L. Sensabaugh
H. F. Bache S. W. Hollinrake H. P. Smith
A. K. Bishop S. G. Kent H. R. Stringfellow
C. S. Brannon C. W. Kercheval J. D. Sundy
J. L. Brown, Jr. A. H. Kimball D. P. Smith, Jr.
H. H. Bushnell C. M. Johnson L. W. Smith
A. E. Carpenter F. H. Lecks H. V. Stapleton
N. B. Carson, Jr. J. D. McKey C. S. Thomas
R. F. Chatham W. Moffett J. N. Ticknor
S. M. Clarkson R. E. Nolen D. A. Tucker
J. S. Crislip G. C. Oberholtzer H. C. Warner
W. E. Daniell T. O. Otto R. L. Westmoreland, Jr
G. W. Dansby E. B. Paxton B. F. Whitner, Jr.
H. R. DeSilva L. B. Percival P. L. Willoughby
J. A. Dorman L. B. Pratt L. H. Wilson
P. G. Franklin B. M. Rhodes H. C. Yongue
W. W. Gunn B. N. Raa H. H. Zeder
S. C. Hansen G. C. Roberts







fifty-three













History of Sophomore Class
WE ARRIVED on the campus in September of 1916, 115 strong,
one of the largest bunch of Freshmen in the history of the Uni-
versity. Even the haughty upper classmen admitted that when it
came to "pep" and backing Florida, winning or losing, we were on the top
round. On organizing and electing Leo Wilson as president; M. L. Branch
vice-president, and Jack Sorgen secretary-treasurer, we were brought
closer together and began to realize our past dreams of emulation and
achievements. Although we failed to take the flag from the Sophomores-
and there were some dark hints that the Juniors had been bribed to place
it at an unspeakable height-we came back at them and easily won the
tug-of-war. Never before had a Freshman class made such a clean sweep
of the inter-class games. We easily won all the football, baseball and
basketball games as well as taking the class track meet.
Fifty-four of us returned in September, 1917, to receive our well-
deserved rewards. With heads swelled nearly to bursting with our im-
portance we may have made ourselves obnoxious to the upper-classmen,
but to the "Rats" we were the right honored and the mighty "Sophomores."
Quiet and select little parties were given in the dead of the night under the
auspices of the "Hell Bent Society." After settling down somewhat we
elected Mudge for president, Duke Williams vice-president, and Brannon
Casler secretary-treasurer.
With only a small number to protect the flag, the great mass of Fresh-
men found it a comparatively easy job to take it from us. Although we
failed to win or to hold the flag, in both our Freshman and Sophomore
year we won the tug-of-war. In literary pursuits we have done our duty
ungrudgingly, and although as yet we fail to find a large number of bud-
ding geniuses, we are at least above the mediocre class. In both our Fresh-
man and Sophomore year we were represented by Mudge in the Triangular
Collegiate Debates.
In athletics we gave to the Varsity football team such reliable men as
"Heine" Ball, "Cutey" Brannon, Thomas, Leo Wilson, Branch, Brown and
Rood. Out of the eight wearers of the F. A. A. six were from the Class
of 1920: Gunn, Liefeste, Warner, Otto, Yancey and Wells. In basketball
we have given our quota; to Varsity baseball, Blackenburg, Rood and
Rogers.
We are now half through our journey-the severest trials are over-
and may we continue to the end to show our love for Florida.
Historian.







fifty-four






FRE5HMEN








fifty-five














































ur -ii -: I-_i I: i ; t U



wN
















O. M. STALLINGS ... .....-----------------------------President
E. K. KNIGHT-- -------.........----...----.......---........ .............Vice-President
W. E. S. DICKERSON-------------...............---- ---.......Secretary

Francis Alger B. L. Feaster L. L. Marshall
J. D. Almond W. H. Ford A. P. Marshall
B. E. Archer W. H. Glass W. A. McKey
J. N. Axelson R. H. Galt W. H. Mann
W. L. Bennett P. J. Gum L. Z. Morgan
C. W. Bartlett W. B. Gum O. H. Norton
C. D. Berry E. F. Gunn L. L. O'Berry
W. A. Bostick S. W. Getzen Horace O'Bryant
R. L. Bridges G. R. Graham T. R. Pitts
A. T. Brown T. J. Hall E. B. Quinan
P. K. Blackwell H. T. Hall C. S. Roberts
J. W. Bryce G. C, Hamilton L. Register
R. L. Caruthers W. D. Hartt I. J. Rhea
C. A. Clutz- W. O. Hathcock W. F. Runge
S. V. Colee Regnei Hansen T. J. Swearingen
C. C. Coxe W. M. Harrison P. W. Stinson
DeF. L. Christiance G. W. Hartman C. C. Street
W. H. Clark McCoy Hubbard L. B. Sanders
J. G. Clemmons A. B. Jarrell C. L. Theed
W. R. Catlow H. C. Johnson L. J. Tatom
S. W. Carson D. B. Knight J. R. Tatum
C. L. DeVane R. T. Lyman A. M. Thomas
F. M. DeVane H. E. Loomis E. B. Thornton
W. V. DeFlorin W. M. Madison G. N. Wakefield
D. A. Dye F. E. Markwood A. M. Wolfson
J. M. Edrehi A. J. Massaro W. G. Wells
J. W. Farrior M. B. Matlack C. T. Williams
P. D. Ficcio D. G. Meighen S. B. Williams
W. S. Fielding M. H. Moyer J. D. Williams
H. S. Friedlander F. H. Mellor D. E. Williams
M. D. Futch W. H. Mahoney W. S. Yates
V. W. Fletcher H. M. Merchant











fifty-scven
















Freshman Class History
F EELING extremely "unnecessary," about one hundred Freshmen added their
ornamental presence to the U. of F. campus last September. Many tragic tales
were in their minds concerning the reception accorded "rats" at Florida. But
these stories were surely unfounded (?) for the newly enlisted men under the Orange
and Blue were welcomed with much ceremony and pomp. They were honorees in many
delightful parties given in Buckman and Thomas Halls. New and interesting games
were taught them with the greatest painstaking on the part of the upper classmen.
Life seemed one long trail of delight (for the Sophs).
In a few weeks class spirit began to be evident and a meeting was called for the
purpose of organizing. J. C. Lightsey was elected president of the class. The other
officers chosen were O. M. Stallings, vice-president, and W. E. S. Dickerson, treasurer.
Our representative to the student government board was A. P. Marshall. These officers
served until Christmas when the resignation of President Lightsey left the class
without a leader. The former vice-president was elected to fill this vacancy, his place
being taken by E. K. Knight. Otherwise the class officers remained unchanged.
The Freshman Class soon showed that they were loyal 'Gators for seven out of the
fourteen men on the Varsity football squad were from the Class of 1921. These men
were Loomis, Dye, Fernald, Wuthrich, Connell, Clemons and Canova. With the ex-
ception of one man the entire basketball squad were "rats" and the first five were all
fourth classmen.
Early in December the annual flag rush was staged, between Thomas and Buckman
Halls. With a slow moving but powerful human wedge the flag was taken from the
out-numbered but valiant Sophomores in just twenty seconds more time than the
record, Axelson pulling down the flag. The yearly tug-of-war which followed was
won by the second-year men after twenty-five minutes of the hardest pulling ever seen
on the campus, good team work on the part of the Sophs being responsible for their
victory.
The Freshman football team were undisputed champions on the Florida gridiron
in the inter-class games. Under the guiding hands of Coach H. E. Loomis and Captain
W. M. Madison the Freshman squad defeated the Sophomore eleven by a score of
13-0 after a hard fight. A week later the "rat" machine triumphed over the Juniors,
14-0, following the latter's defeat of the crippled Seniors, thereby winning the cham-
pionship honors and their class numerals. First down was never made against us
and the pig skin never crossed our forty-yard line while in the possession of our
opponents.
In many other lines besides athletics the Freshmen have also taken a prominent
part. The literary societies have been favored with many eloquent (?) orations from
their members. Brilliant, but startling, words of wisdom have fallen from our lips in
the class rooms. Our hearty support has been given to the Alligator, Seminole and the
College Y. M. C. A. With no exceptions our mess hall grades have always been
excellent.
We finish our first year with fewer men than we began, several having heard the
call of Old Glory and answered. So far only the first lap of our race has been
finished, and in the three remaining laps we will endeavor to improve our record for
this, our first, year, breasting the tape at the finish better for our years spent under
the Orange and Blue. Class Historian.









fifty-eight










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Florida's Honor Roll

The following is a list of the University of Florida men serving in
connection with the war. There are 354 and we may safely state that
there are as many as fifty more of whom we have no knowledge. From
the standpoint of percentage, we believe that "Florida" leads the other
Southern universities.

The list was made as accurately as possible, but with frequent changes
of rank, branch of service and station, it is difficult to have a list without
a few errors.

Adams, J. S., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla. Bullock, Julian, Infantry, Camp Wheeler, Macon,
Albertson, A. W. Ga.
Alford, C L., Q. M. C., Camp Johnston, Jackson- Burford, W. H., 2d Lieut., Field Artillery, France.
ville, Fla. Killed in action Feb. 14, 1918.
Allsop, W. V., 1st R. O. T. C. Bushnell, B. E., 1st Lieut., Infantry.
Anderson, L. S., 2d Lieut., Field Artillery, France. Burnett, Paul, Army.
Angle, L. L., Corp., M. S. T., Buffalo, N. Y. Buss, E. W., Navy.
Badger, D. M., Landsman for Machinist, U. S. Byrd, Brown, Army.
N. A. S., Pensacola, Fla. Campbell, Alex, 1st R. O. T. C.
Bailey, G. R., 4th R. O. T. C. Cappleman, H. L., 1st R. O. T. C.
Baker. A. A. Carter, P. J., 1st Lieut., Medical Corps, France.
Baker, H. L., Captain, Infantry, Camp Wheeler, Caruthers, W. E.
Macon, Ga. Cason, Fred, Captain, U. S. Reserve.
Baker, P. O., 2d Lieut., Camp Jackson, Columbia, Cason, Roy, U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla.
S. C. Cason, T. Z., 2d R. O. T. C.
Barco, E. Terrell, Captain, Artillery, France. Cason, T. Z. 2d R. S. T. R. F., n ,
ardin Kr l R. d O. T.Casler, E. Brannon, U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville,
S Bardin, Karl R., 3d R. T. C. Fla.
Barker, H. L., Q. M. C., Camp Johnston, Jackson- Caswell, C. C., 2d Lieut., Infantry, Ft. Leaven-
ville. Fla. worth, Texas.
Barnes, Paul D., 2d Lieut., Aviation, Texas. Cates, W. H., Medical Department, Navy, New-
Barrs, Burton, Captain, Infantry, Columbia, S. C. port, R. I.
Barstow, L. S. Catts, S. J., Jr., Major, Infantry, Camp Wheeler,
Becker, Neils R. A., Hospital Corps, France. Macon, Ga.
Beggs, E. D., 1st Lieut., Aviation. Chambers, W. B.
Bevis, W. F., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla. Cheatham, S. L., 1st and 3d R. O. T. C. (Hon-
Bird, T. B., 1st Lieut., Artillery, France. orably discharged on account of physical
Bishop, C. P., Aviation, Kelly's Field, San An- disability.)
tonio, Texas. Chillingworth, C. E., U. S. N. R. F., Key West,
Blakeney. A. K. Fla.
Boozer, W. H., U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville, Fla. Christians, W. F.
Bosanquet, A. P., Ambulance Corps, France. Christie, W. Mack, 1st Lieut., Field Artillery,
Boyer, C. A. Fort Worth, Texas.
Boynton, L. O., Navy. Clark, Frank, Jr., Ensign U. S. Navy, Washing-
ton, D. C.
Bowers, R. D., 2d Lieut., Q. M. C., France. Clark, T., Ambulance Corps, France.
Cdark, J. T., Ambulance Corps, France.
Bradford, T. N., Ensign. Clayton, H. G., 4th R. O. T. C.
Brahen, L. Clonts, F. W., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla.
Branch, M. W., Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga. Coates, J. F., 1st R. 0. T. C., Aviation.
Bratley, H. E., Ambulance Corps, France.
Brat H ., Ambulance Corps, France. Cobb, Randolph H., Ambulance Corps, France.
Brinson, J. B., Medical Reserve Corps (Medical Coli, ula France
Examiner), Monticello, Fla. Collins, D. W., Bugler, Regular Army, France.
*Brown, M. F., U. S. N. R. F., Gainesville, Fla. Collins, M. C., Electrician, U. S. Navy.
Brown, W. A., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla. Cowsert, J. T.
Brown, Wm. Arthur, 1st R. 0. T. C. Copeland, G. R., Aviation.
Browning, J. W. Connell, H. R.
Briggs, W. R., 3d R. O. T. C., Camp Gordon, Cone, A. J.
Atlanta, Ga. Crawford, H. C., Jr.
Bryant, T. W., 3d R. O. T. C., Camp Gordon, Crago, Arthur, Ambulance Corps, France.
Atlanta, Ga. Crofton, L. C., Y. M. C. A.
Bryon, E. C., Army. Crom, G. C., Radio Div., Signal Corps, Ft. Wood,
Buie, Sam, 1st Lieut., Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga. N. Y. Harbor.








sixty

















Crom, W. H., 1st Lieut., Infantry, Philippine Harn, S. P., Ensign U. S. S. "Jeannette Skinner."
Islands. Harper, Alex., 2d Lieut., Q. M. C., Camp Gordon,
Dahm, O. B. Atlanta, Ga.
Davis, A. G., 3rd R. O. T. C., Camp Jackson, Harris, R. A., Jr., 2d Lieut.
Columbia, S. C. Hart, Gordon, 3d R. O. T..C.
Davis, E. F., Jr., National Guard. Harvey, Pierce J., Fort Scriven, Ga.
Dawson, C. R., 1st Lieut., Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Hatcher, Fritz, 1st Lieut., Infantry, France.
Ga. Hatcher, J. F., Mechanic, Aviation, Hampton
DeVane, A. J., 1st R. 0. T. C. Roads, Va.
DeVane, O. C., National Guard, Camp Wheeler, Hatton, L. M., Jr.
Macon, Ga. Hatton, J. W.
Dicron, S. H., 1st Lieut., Aviation, Cleveland, O. Ha A., Sergeant, Camp Jackson, Co-
Drawdy Ed, Army.Hawkins, W. A., Sergeant, Camp Jackson, Co-
Drawdy, Ed, Army. lumbia, S. C.
Dukes, R. A., 3d R. O. T. C. Died at Camp Hayford, Warren.
Jackson, Columbia, S. C., January 3, 1918. Hay, R. Brooks, Sergeant, 324th Regt., Co. E,
Durrance, F. Y., Ambulance Corps, France. Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C.
Dyrenforth, L. Y., Band Leader, Camp Wheeler, Hayman, W. P., Medical Department, Navy, New-
Macon, Ga. (Honorably discharged on ac- port, R. I.
E ount of physical disability.) Hearin, J. L., Sergeant, Camp Wheeler, Macon,
Embry, W. E., 1st Lieut., Aviation, France. Ga.
Evans, A. C., Army. Heller, Morris, 2d Lieut., Infantry, France.
Evans, R. J., Medical Reserve Corps. Helms, D. C., Musician, Hdq. Co., Camp Wheeler,
Felton, T. D., 4th R. O. T. C. Macon, Ga.
Felton, O. Y., Jr., 2d R. O. T. C., Ft. Oglethorpe, Henderson, C. W., Medical Corps.
Ga. Henderson, R. P., Medical Corps.
Ficcio, P. D., Draft Army. Henderson, W. B., 2nd Lieut., Infantry, France.
Ford, H. G., Sergeant, Ambulance Corps, France. Hendry, J. W., 1st R. O. T. C.
Ford, W. H., Ensign. Hill, Frederick W. L., Lieut., Engineer O. R. C.,
Frazier, W. R., Sergeant, Q. M. C., Camp John- France.
ston, Jacksonville, Fla. Hilton, Walter B., Chaplain, National Army, Ho-
Freeman, H. E., Captain, Engineers, Camp Whee- boken, N. J.
ler, Macon, Ga. Hoehn, E. G.
Freidheim, M. L. Holland, Frank Lassiter, 1st Lieut., Hdq. Co.,
*Fritz, G. H., Aviation, Valparaiso, Ind. Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga.
Fuller, A. H., 1st Lieut., Infantry, France. Holland, Frank Leonard, 1st R. O. T. C.
Geiger. F. B. Holland, S. L., 1st Lieut., Artillery, France.
Getzen, T. H., 2d Lieut., Camp Greene, Charlotte, Hollingsworth, C. I., U. S. N. R. F., Jackson-
N. C. ville, Fla.
Gibbons, M. G., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla. Holmes, Henry, U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla.
Gibbs, W. W., 1st Lieut., Engineers. (Returned Honaker, W. S., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla.
from France with honorable discharge.) Hough, O. B., Army.
Gillis, J. A., Ambulance Corps, France. Houghtaling, H. C., Aero Squadron, Rantoul, Ill.
Gist, J. F. Householder, Ernest, Army.
Godwin, J. L., 2d R. O. T. C. Houston, J. P., 1st Lieut., National Guard..
Goldsby, J. K., Ambulance Corps, France. Howze, J. D., Ambulance Corps, France.
Glidwell, J. H., 2d R. O. T. C. Howze, P. B., Ambulance Corps, France.
Grace, C. B., Bugler, National Guard, Camp Huddleston, John, Ensign, U. S. Navy.
Wheeler, Macon, Ga. Huff, P. D., National Guard.
Gray, L. A., 2d Lieut., Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga. Hughes, K. F., Sanitary Detachment, Camp Gor-
Green, E. P., Corp., Washington, D. C. don, Atlanta, Ga.
Green, E. P., Jr., 2d Lieut., Camp Gordon, At- Hunter, J. P., 3d R. O. T. C.
lanta, Ga. Hutchinson, A. K.
Groover, J. N., Sergeant, National Guard. Irvin, L. P., Aviation, Concord, Ga.
Gunn, J. R., Q. M. C., Camp Johnston, Jackson- Johnson, Leslie.
ville, Fla.
Hall, H. A., 2d Lieut., Engineers, Camp Gordon, Johnson, J. A., 1st Lieut., France.
Atlanta, Ga. Johnson, H. C., Q. M. C., Camp Travis, Texas.
Hallowes, J. P., 1st Lieut., Engineers, Camp Jones, Kelley D., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla.
Wheeler, Macon, Ga. Jones, M. H., Q. M. C., Camp Johnston, Jack-
Hamilton, G. D., 1st Lieut., Marines, Haiti. sonville, Fla.
Hamm, A. E., Captain, Infantry, France. Jarrell, R. L., Captain, Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga.
Hamon, R. L., 1st R. O. T. C. (Honorably dis- Kates, J. F., Draft Army.
charged.) Kilgore, Forrest A., Hdq. Co., Camp Jackson,
Hampton, E. B., 1st Lieut., Camp Gordon, At- Columbia, S. C.
lanta, Ga. King, A. H., Jr., Navy.
Hampton, Fred, 1st Lieut., Camp Gordon, At- King, Roswell, 1st Lieut., Infantry, France. (Dee-
lanta, Ga. orated with the French War Cross for un-
Hampton, W. W., Jr., 1st Lieut., Camp Wheeler, usual bravery on the French front, April
Macon, Ga. 28, 1918.)











sixty-one
















Kirk, James, Captain, Coast Artillery, Sandy Morper, L. G., Ordnance Photographer, Camp
Hook Proving Grounds, N. J. Gordon, Atlanta, Ga.
Kitchen, L. P. Morper, M. C., Ambulance, Camp Gordon, At-
Knauer, W. J., Medical Reserve, New York City. lanta, Ga.
Knowles, G. B., 2d Lieut., Infantry, Camp Green, Morrow, E. R., Musician, Hdq. Co., Camp Whee-
Charlotte, N. C. ler, Macon, Ga.
Laffitte, L. S., 1st Lieut. (Oxford student who Moseley, Harley, 2d Lieut., Artillery, A. E. F.
served 3 months in Ambulance service in Moss, E. A., Navy.
France.) Murrell, J. M.
Lamson, Herbert, U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville, Musser, A. M., U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville, Fla.
FLan, a., J, U. S. Myers, W. B., 2d Lieut., Aviation, Memphis, Tenn.
Lang, R. C., Jr., U. S. Marines, France. Nall, H., Ambulance Corps, France.
LaRoche, Charles C., 2d Lieut., Constabulary, P. Newman, L. B., 2d Lieut., Q. M. C., Camp Gor-
Newman, L. B., 2d Lieut., Q. M. C., Camp Gor-
Lee, R. E., Jr., Engineers Corps, France. don, Atlanta, Ga.
Lee, T. G. Nieland, C. J., Q. M. C., Camp Johnston, Jack-
Leifeste, T. J., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla. sonville, Fla.
Leitner, Sumter, 3d R. O. T. C. Nieland, L. T., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla.
Levis, N. K., 4th R. O. T. C. Ogilvie, C. S., Medical Department, Navy, New-
Lichliter, C. H., 1st Lieut., Hdq. Co., Camp Whee- port, R. I.
ler, Macon, Ga. Otto, T. O., Jr., Aviation, Ithaca, N. Y.
Lohmeyer, R. C., Navy. Overstreet, T. J., Aviation.
Long, C. W., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla. Owens, G. B., Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga.
Lotspeich, A. A., Captain, Ft. Oglethorpe, Ga. Padgett, E. L.
Lovell, C. P., Jr., Aviation, Ft. Worth, Texas. Palmer, B. H.
McDonald, E. R., Medical Corps, Artillery, Camp Palmer, Bryan, 2d Lieut., Seattle, Wash.
Dix, N. J. Palmer, H. A., Cadet, U. S. M. A., to train
McDonell, R. A., Ensign, U. S. Navy. students at summer camp.
McElya, Norris, 2d Lieut., Infantry, France. Partrick, C. D., 1st Lieut., Aviation, A. E. F.,
McGuire, Tom, 2d Lieut., National Guard, Ft. France.
Worth, Texas. Peeples, H. W., Infantry, Camp Green, Charlotte,
N. C.
McKeown, O. T., 3d R. O. T. C., Camp Gordon, Ct.
MKAtlanta. Ga. Perry, Carl E., Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C.
McMichael, Douglas, Coast Artillery, Pensacola, Perry, W. F., 1st R. O. T. C.
Fla. Phipps, C. M., 2d R. O. T. C.
McMullen, Henry, Army. Pinaire, O. H., Aero Squadron, Fairfield, Ohio.
McRae, Walter, Draft Army. Pooser, F. E., Navy.
McWilliams, Emmett, U. S. Navy, Charleston, S. C. Powell, H. G., Ambulance Corps, France.
Maguire, R. F., U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville, Fla. Price, J. C.
Malloy, H. C. Pyle, G. E., 2d Lieut., Camp Pike, Ark.
Maloney, C. B., 1st Lieut., Aviation, England. Rader, Ralph, Captain, Engineers, Camp Funston,
Mann, C. M., 3d R. O. T. C., Camp Gordon, At- Kansas.
lanta, Ga. Ray, W. O., U. S. N. R, F., Jacksonville, Fla.
Manning, C. W., Artillery. Redstone, H. G., Sergeant Drum Major, Camp
Marr, J. Y., Sergeant, Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga. Wheeler, Macon, Ga.
Marston, O. F., 2d Lieut., Regular Army, Hat- Reid, A. L.
tiesburg, Miss. Riherd, M. B., Aviation, San Antonio, Texas.
Mason, A. C., Corp., Infantry, Camp Greene, Riles, C. C., Ambulance Corps, France.
Charlotte, N. C. Robertson, W. F., 1st Lieut., Q. M. C., Camp
Mason, Fred R., Y. M. C. A., Navy Hospital, Gordon, Atlanta, Ga.
Charleston, S. C. Robinson, W. E., Hdq. Co., Camp Wheeler, Ma-
Mathews, E. W., 3d R. O. T. C. con, Ga.
Maull, C. L., Ambulance Corps, France. Robles, O. S., 2d Lieut., Regular Army.
May, Philip S., 1st Lieut. Robnett, P. H., 2d Lieut., U. S. R.
MetTert, Clarence, Sergeant, Divisional Hdq., Camp Rogers, A. C., 2d Lieut., Texas.
Jackson, Columbia, S. C.
Merk, H y Ws U..m SRadio School, Harvard Rosenbush, C. H., U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville, Fla.
Univ. Rosenthal, J. D., Sergeant, Ambulance Corps,
Merrin, F. G., 4th R. O. T. C. France.
Mershon M. L., 4th R. T. C. Ross, J. W., Fla. Band, Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga.
Metcalf, L. W. Rouse, D. V., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla.
Miles, F. D., U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville, Fla. Russell, M. E., U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville, Fla.
Mixson, J. A., 2d Lieut., Marines, Quantico, Va. Rudd, B. H., Navy.
Monoe Y T. Sampson, R. H., Medical Corps, Navy, Paris
Monro, Y Island, S. C.
Montgomery, J. E. Sawyer, H. S.
Moody, John. Shull, B. E., Fla. Band, Camp Wheeler, Macon,
Moorehead, J. R. Ga. (Honorably discharged.)
Moreman, M. L., 2d R. O. T. C. Shull, Stewart, Fla. Band, Camp Wheeler, Ma-
Morgan, L. R., Aviation. con, Ga.











sixty-two
















1 Shackelford, R. W., 2d Lieut., Ft. Oglethorpe, Ga. Thomas, A. J., 1st R. 0. T. C.
Shands, A. G., Engineers, Hattiesburg, Miss. Thomas, L. G., French Mortar Gun Co., Camp
Shands, J. W., 1st Lieut., National Guard, Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C.
Wheeler, Macon, Ga. Thompson, H. W., 1st Lieut., Aviation.
Shultz, W. H., U. S. N. A. S., Pensacola, Fla. Tillman, James M., Captain, Infantry, Camp
Sikes, J. F. Gordon, Atlanta, Ga.
Simonton, J. M., Ambulance Corps, France. Tolson, M. C.
Skinner, J. F., Navy. Toomer, W. M., Jr.
Skinner, W. D., Draft Army. Trammell, C. G., 2d Lieut.
Smalley, R. C. Traxler, L. W.
Smith, P. A., Aviation, San Antonio, Texas. Tribble, H. R.
Smith, T. H., Q. M. C., Camp Johnston, Jackson- Turnley, W. H., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla.
ville, Fla. Upchurch, Frank D., U. S. A. S., Pensacola, Fla.
Solomon, B. L. Van Camp, R. K., Army.
Sorgen, J. W., Electrician, U. S. Navy. Vidal, Albert, Ensign, Charleston, S. C.
Spain, F. O., Jr., Sergeant, Fla. Band. Appoint- Walker, W. S., 1st Lieut., Cavalry, Fort Worth,
ment to U. S. N. A. Texas.
Sparkman, J. K., 1st Lieut., Alexandria, La. Watkins, W. H., U. S. N. A. S., Pensacola, Fla.
Sparkman, Sim, National Guard, Camp Wheeler, Watson, J. W., Jr., Ensign, Charleston, S. C.
S Macon, Ga. Weeden, F. R., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla.
Springer, J. R., 4th R. O. T. C.
Stanley, Z. J., 1st Lieut., Infantry, Camp Gordon, Wells, 0. P.
Atlanta, Ga. Infantry amp Grdon West, D. E., 1st R. O. T. C., honorably discharged.
Steil, F..H., Aviation, San Antonio, Texas. White, David L., Marine Corps, France.
Stillman, Hugh, 2d Lieut. White, R. R., 3d R. 0. T. C.
Stolburg, E. F., U. S. N..R. F., Key West, Fla. White, Russell, Draft Army.
Stillman, J. E., 2d R. O. T. C. Wicker, H. W., Ambulance Corps, France.
Storms, D. A., Corp., Fla. Band, Camp Wheeler, Wilkinson, S. A. B., 4th R. O. T. C.
Macon, Ga. Williams, J. E., 3d R. O. T. C.
Stoutamire, Ralph, 2d Lieut., Ammunition Train, Williams, O. E., Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C.
Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga.
Camp C GordonAtlant^a, Ga. Wilson, C. L., Jr., Corp., A. E. F., France.
Street, W. E., 1st Lieut., National Army. Wilson, ., Camp Gordon, Atlanta, France.
Stringfellow, M. G., Sergeant, Camp Jackson, Co- Wilson, G. H., Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga.
S lumbia, S.. amp Jackson Wilson, W. D., U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville, Fla.
Swanson, Frank, 4th R. O. T. C. Wimberley, B. M., Ambulance Corps, France.
Swanson, N. L., Draft Army. Wood, G. P., Sergeant, Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga.
Swanson, R. N., Sergeant Bugler, Hdq. Co., Camp Wood, Harry, U. S. N. R. F., Jacksonville, Fla.
S Wheeler, Macon, Ga. Worth, Fred, 1st R. O. T. C.
Swanson, T. J., 1st Lieut., France. Wyckoff, J. S., 4th Engineers O. T. C., Peters-
Swartz, Chas. R., Aviation, Hampton Roads, Va. burg, Va.
Swink, P. C., U. S. N. R. F., Key West, Fla. Yates, H. L., Fla. Band, Camp Wheeler, Macon,
Taylor, J. G., 1st Lieut., Ammunition Train, De- Ga.
troit, Mich. Yon, E. M., Captain, Infantry, Newport News, Va.
Terry, R. P., 1st Lieut., A. A. S., Allentown, Pa. Yonge, J. E., 2d Lieut., France.
Thierbach, B. K. Zetrouer, H. F., 3d R. 0. T. C.
































sixty-three



























In"











List of Florida Men at Officers Training Camp
SFort McPherson, Ga., 1917
1 W. E. Street 18 F. Leonard Holland 34 L. A. Gray
2L. S. Anderson 19 Paul C. Collins 35 A. H. Fuller ("Artie")
3 Fred Hampton 20 R. L. Harmon 36 G. H. Wilson
4 W. H. Burford 21 W. V. Allsop 37 Ralph Stoutamire
5 L. B. Newman 22 H. L. Cappleman ("Stout")
6 Alec Campbell 23 John F. Coates 38 Willie Robertson
7 D. H. Mays, Jr. 24 M. Heller ("Madam") 39 C. Ralph Dawson
8 A. J. DeVane ("Big 25 Z. J. Stanley 40 0. S. Robles ("Liza")
Auntie") 26 Norris McElya 41 Jim Tillman
9 J. W. Hendry 27 Alec Harper 42 E. B. Hampton ("Skeet")
10 T. B. Bird 28 Sam Cheatham 43 Harley Mosley
11 E. P. Greene ("Pat") 29 S. A. B. Wilkinson 44 J. P. Hallowes ("Post")
12 Mack Christie ("Rowdy Bill") 45 Harry Peoples
13 C. D. Patrick 30 S. J. Catts, Jr. 46 J. K. Sparkman ("Jim")
14 Fritz Hatcher 31 A. E. Hamm 47 E. D. Beggs
15 W. A. Brown 32 W. Benton Henderson 48 Dorris West
16 C. H. Lichliter ("W. B.") 49 Fred Worth.
17 Harvey Hall 33 H. E. Freeman












sixty-four














IN MEMORIAM
WILEY HARALSON BURFORD
Born in Ocala, Fla.
Killed on the battle-lines of France February
14th, 1918.
Wiley H. Burford was the son of Col.
and Mrs. R. A. Burford, of Ocala, Fla.
He graduated with honors from Prince-
ton University in 1916 and entered the
University of Florida where he had
nearly completed the Junior year in the
College of Law when the call to arms
came. He immediately volunteered, won
a commission as Second Lieutenant in the
First Officers' Training Camp, and was
among the first Americans in France.
Lieutenant Burford, while in the Uni-
versity, had made an enviable record. He
was a leading member of the Kappa Al-
pha Fraternity, was president of his Law
Class and was a member of the Debating
Team which defeated the University of
South Carolina team at Nashville, Tenn.,
April, 1917.
By the brilliance of his mentality, he
won the admiration of all, and by his
nobility and social graces, their love.



IN MEMORIAM
REDDING ALEXANDER DUKES
Born November 14th, 1888.
Died January 3rd, 1918.
R. A. Dukes attended the University
of Florida for four years, graduating
from the Agricultural College in the
class of 1916.
Soon after the beginning of the war
he entered the service and had received
an appointment to the Third Officers'
Training Camp. He was taken ill and
died at Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C.,
just before the Camp opened.

"Men die but once, and the opportunity
Of a noble death is not an everyday
fortune;
It is a gift noble spirits pray for."










sixty-five












Patriotic Service of the University of Florida
A NIMATED by a genuinely democratic ideal-winning the war for
democracy-the University of Florida with admirable loyalty and
patriotism has responded nobly to the country's call, and the school
now stands ready and eager to do its full duty in this solemn hour of doubt,
whatsoever that duty may be.
The University stands today ready to defend the ideals of liberty and
justice, of freedom and humanity, to pledge her support in stress or in
storm to unreservedly safeguard the preservation of the institutions and
traditions of our Republic.
In furtherance of these lofty aims the University of Florida has fur-
nished to the government an ambulance unit; the 1917 Band enlisted as a
whole, and uncountable numbers of the graduates and undergraduates
have voluntarily enlisted in all branches of the service. There is not a
training camp in the South that has not a generous allotment of Florida
students. Letters are received daily on the campus from those in the
service who are on the battlefields in France and Belgium.
There is at the University under direct government supervision a
radio school to effectively train young men for government war service
along that line.
Also, there is under the personal supervision of Major E. S. Walker,
U. S. A. (Retired), a thriving division of the Reserve Officers Training
Corps, which during the larger part of this year drilled extra time in order
that they might increase their efficiency in military science. They passed,
at government inspection, the most perfect examination in the entire
history of the school.
Those in authority, in order to increase volunteers to the regular
Army and Navy, and to foster a spirit of patriotism, have practiced since
the declaration of war a custom which allows young men, seniors in good
standing, to receive their diplomas if they enroll in the service.
University authorities have also recognized the need for labor, and for
food if the war is to be conducted to a glorious, successful conclusion.
Therefore they have inaugurated a system which allows students in good
standing to withdraw from school a month early each year to fill the
deficient ranks of labor, to help harvest the crops, and aid in the construc-
tion of all government enterprises.
It was the supreme response of the University of Florida, and of the
other universities and colleges of the United States which caused an emi-
nent American statesman to truly state, "American colleges and universi-
ties have done their bit in responding as they have to a full-hearted support
of the United States war administration program."






sixty-six





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sixty-seven










































Athletic Association

OFFICERS
W. P. HAYMAN ...........---.- ---------------.......... President
V. D. MUDGE......---------........ ------------------------------------Vice-President
C. A. ROBERTSON .................---- ..---- --------- Secretary-Treasurer

BOARD OF DIRECTORS
V. D. Mudge A. L. Buser
A. P. Marshall W. W. Gunn
E. B. Casler S. A. B. Wilkinson
Dr. W. L. Summers









sixty-eight


















COACH BUSER
Coach Buser came to us last fall with recom-
mendations that sounded good to all the lovers
of football in Florida. He had a hard task
-ahead of him and went to work at once. There
was only one Varsity man back who was able
to take his regular place in the line up. De-
spite the lack of experience and the fact that
the men were few in number as compared with
former years, Coach moulded the mass of
green recruits into what may be called a good
team for the year. Coach Buser was captain
of his team at Wisconsin in 1913, and played
a line position for three years. Besides his
attainments on the Gridiron he found time to
be President of the Athletic Association, win
his "W" at the weights and, to show that he
was a student as well as an athlete, was elected
to the Senior Honor Society.












COACH FARRIOR
Rex is one of our former stars who saw the
value of more education so returned to us and
so ably assisted Coach Buser in coaching the
football teams. Rex has been busy all spring
with the baseball teams and has proved to be
the mainstay of the sport of baseball on the
campus. Rex was Captain of Florida's foot-
ball team in 1916, and played on the Varsity
for four years, during which time he won a
large host of admirers for his undaunted cour-
age and ability to play the game right. Rex
also won his "F" in baseball, playing on the
team three years.

















sixty-nine


















Wearers of the "F"

FOOTBALL
Ball Dye Stone
Brannon Fernald Swink
Canova Hayman Thomas
Clemmons Loomis Wilkinson
Connell Marshall Wilson
Farrior Wuthrich


BASEBALL
Farrior Whitfield McCallum


TRACK
Gunn, W. W. Hayman Wilkinson



Wearers of "FAA"

FOOTBALL
Gunn, E. F. Gunn; W. W. Leifeste Norton
Otto Warner Wells Yancey

















seventy












Florida in Inter-Collegiate Athletics
HE University of Florida during the college year of 1917 and 1918
has not been very active in inter-collegiate athletics, with the one
exception and that was football. This was due to war conditions
mainly. Ever since the United States entered the war, Florida University
has furnished more than her share of men for the army. Knowing that
athletes make the best army men, Florida has naturally depleted her re-
sources for the present time. Due to this reason, Florida has been rather
handicapped this year.
With the opening of football season, Florida had nothing but new men
to start with. As the days advanced, one old man made his appearance.
With this great disadvantage, and a very heavy schedule arranged for,
Florida began her year of inter-collegiate football. After many days of
hard work, the team was gradually welded into shape for the first battle,
namely with South Carolina. Altho a victory for Florida, it was far
from spelling success for the year. Handicapped by injuries, Florida
played Tulane the next week, and went down in defeat, but not in disgrace.
It was a battle royal, and Florida men fought bravely but had to give
way to experience and weight. And thus it was the season thru, always
losing but not beaten, for never a finer crowd of fighting men represented
Florida than we had this past season in football.
In basketball, Florida had two games scheduled and won one and lost
the other by a close score. As for the basketball team in general, it was
perhaps the best material ever gathered at the University, but due to the
war, games could not be arranged for with any S. I. A. A. teams.
As for the other branches of athletics, no inter-collegiate activity was
attempted. The year was spent mainly in developing intra-mural athletics,
which this school has strongly urged since the war. By so doing, other
men of the University have a chance to develop themselves as well as
the athletes. It has been a great boon for the school to give the student
body a chance to be active in all branches of athletics. The results have
been noticeable even at such an early stage of the work. The students
are more interested in the work, and perhaps will receive a better under-
standing of what real college spirit means.
The one great pleasing announcement of the year came as the Board of
Control visited the University a few weeks ago. The University shall have
a Gymnasium this year. That means that from now on Florida will
perhaps have the greatest chance of any institution in the South to draw
students to her University. This announcement came as a complete sur-
prise to all concerned, and to say the least the alumni of this institution
can now stand up before any prospective student and tell him frankly
what their Alma Mater has in the way of inducements to the "prep" school
graduate. There is nothing left but to say that Florida University has
now come into her own, and must be reckoned with in the future.





seventy-one
















Football Managers















E. B. CASLER, JR., ASS'T. W. E. STONE, MGR. J. W. DALTON, ASS'T.


Football Schedule 1917

October 13..------.............Florida 21, South Carolina 13-...........-- At Gainesville
October 20----.............Florida 0, Tulane 52.........--------...........At Gainesville
October 27-----...............Florida 19, Southern 7...............--- ........-- At Gainesville
November 3-----..............Florida 0, Auburn 68..........................---...--- At Auburn
November 17----............Florida 7, Clemson 55 ....----...............At Jacksonville
November 29...---..........Florida 0, Kentucky 52 ... -----...................At Lexington

















seventy-two































S. A. B. WILKINSON, "Rowdy Bill"
Gainesville
Age 25, weight 145, height 5 ft. 8% in.
Rowdy Bill was the only one of last year's "F"'
men who was able to return and renew the battle on
the gridiron for Florida. As Captain and left half,
his calm head, grit and tenacity did much to instil
the old Florida "pep" into the raw recruits. His
great speed, endurance and ability to tackle kept the
opposing team from making many a gain which
would have proved costly to Florida.









W. F. CANOVA, "Billy"
Lake City
Age 19, weight 150, height 5 ft. 6 in.
Billy was a valuable asset at quarter, both in
whipping the team into shape and in the games.
He was small, but fast, and had the faculty of find-
ing the weakest point in the opponents' line. At
Auburn he prevented the Plainsmen from piling up
an enormous score, by his defensive work at safety.














'eiienty-thred



















G. F. FERNALD, "Fernie"
Tarpon Springs
Age 18, weight 155, height 5 ft. 9 in.
"Fernie" is another young recruit who proved to
be a rare find. His work on the defensive was
excellent, and he bucked the line like a veteran. His
ability to slip thru the smallest hole in the line was
unequalled. At full he made an enviable reputation.









W. P. HAYMAN, "Rat Paul"
Punta Gorda
Age 21, weight 150, height 5 ft. 71/2 in.
Paul was one of the fastest and steadiest ends
on the team. He played for three seasons and was
rewarded for his consistency at last, by making his
"F". He was a bundle of speed, endurance and grit.
Rarely did he overrun a punt or miss a tackle.








H. E. BALL, "Heinie"
Sanford
Age 20, weight 155, height 5 ft. 5 in.
Heinie at half showed clearly that he was one of
the best broken field runners Florida has ever had.
He is a fighter and never gives up. His great speed
and quick side-stepping enabled him to break away
for many valuable gains. In the South Carolina
game he was at his best.












seventy-four


















P. C. SWINK, "P. C."
Spartanburg, S. C.
Age 20, weight 155, height 5 ft. 10 in.
"P. C." came to us from Wofford. He upheld his
reputation as a lineman, playing equally well in the
position of guard or tackle. He was in the fight
for all he was worth from the start to the finish.
It can be said that our opponents made few real
gains over him.









E. B. WUTHRICH, "Fats"
Brewster
Age 20, weight 170, height 5 ft. 8 in:
At tackle "Fats" proved to be one of the main-
stays of the team. He possessed much greater speed
than is usual for a man of his weight, and by means
of his weight and speed repeatedly tore great holes
in the opposing line. When Fats made the hole,
the backs had little trouble in getting thru.







A. P. MARSHALL, "Alf"
Clearwater
Age 21, weight 145, height 5 ft. 7/2 in.
"Alf" was another speed demon and the bigger
and better the opposing team, the harder he fought.
At half, his ability to hit the line and circle the end
was continually demonstrated. Altho suffering from
an injury, his defensive work in the Tulane game
was wonderful.













seventy-fivd
















H. E. LOOMIS, "Horace"
Plant City
Age 19, weight 135, height 5 ft. 9 in.
Horace, altho young, proved to be one of the most
consistent quarter-backs that Florida has produced
in many a year. Altho his ability at this position
was not discovered until late in the season, his
generalship -and steady passing, as well as excellent
defensive work, won a place for him in the hearts
of all Florida's football admirers. He is trying to
enlist in the Aviation Corps, and if he displays the
same grit in the service of Uncle Sam that he did
on the Gator squad, he will certainly make good.





DEWEY DYE, "Colonel"
Bradentown
Age 19, weight 170, height 5 ft. 11 in.
The genial "Colonel" at center formed a steady
foundation upon which to build the line. As the
season progressed, his work constantly improved,
and he wound up the season at Kentucky by smash-
ing the opponents' line with his unrelenting charges
in every play. Besides making his splendid record
on the gridiron, he led his class in scholarship.
Florida needs more men like him with both brains
and brawn.






GORDON CLEMMONS, "Gordon"
Plant City
Age 19, weight 140, height 5 ft. 10 in.
Gordon was one of the lightest men on the team,
but as end, his affinity for forward passes more
than made up for his lack of weight. In the art of
blocking he was an expert, and many men succumbed
as the result of his fierce onslaught.













eventy-six!


















C. S. BRANNON, "Cutie"
Gainesville
Age 21, weight 170, height 5 ft. 7 in.
"Cutie" is one of the best tackles Florida has
had in years and his speed, tackling, weight, and
grit proved too much even for the seasoned Auburn
veterans thru which he tore time after time, upset-
ting their almost impregnable interference. When
our play was called over "Cutie", the hole was
usually there.







H. R. CONNELL, "Harvey"
Orlando
Age 19, weight 180, height 6 ft.
Harvey is a big man and held down a hard place
at guard. Altho this was his first season, he showed
up remarkably well and his tackling in the line was
good. He was an almost immovable fixture in the
line when the onrushing foe launched the attack.








C. S. THOMAS, "Clarence"
Gainesville
Age 18, weight 160, height 5 ft. 11 in.
Clarence has a remarkable gift of being out in
the open when a forward pass is called and then of
running twice as fast as his usual speed after he
catches it. He made several long gains when it
seemed almost impossible for him to even touch the
ball.














geventy-seveli

















Scrub Football

It came to pass that Florida nurtured and developed a bunch of huskies,
who went forth unafraid to take chances on the football gridiron. We
refer to that bunch of royal good fellows-the scrubs-who without parade
and without bluster, allowed their more fortunate fellows to trample them
in the sand with the calks of their football shoes for the common good.
The scrubs are an indispensible factor in perfecting the drubbing ma-
chine; and the insuperable spirit which sustains them thru this gruelling
grind merits applause.
In order that all may know we of the University appreciate their
sterling qualities, we choose this medium to pay tangible testimony to
the attainment of the Scrubs. They are honored as men in every sense
of the word, faithful and uncomplaining, ever fighting fair with loyal
determination and doggedness, even when hope of material reward is at
lowest ebb.

The Scrubs were allowed two trips this year; one all their own to
Norman Park, Georgia, where, after a hard fight, they were downed 6-0;
the other a trip to Jacksonville with the Varsity squad.
This year witnessed an innovation at the University; the awarding of
an "F. A. A." Florida Athletic Association, to a certain number of the
Scrubs as a slight recompense for their services on the gridiron.
The following men made the trip to Norman Park:

Fuller W. W. Gunn, "F.A.A." Lightsey
Yancey, "F.A.A." Norton, "F.A.A." Wells, "F.A.A."
Leifeste, "F.A.A." McKey Otto, "F.A.A."
Warner, "F.A.A." DeVane Berry
E. F. Gunn, "F.A.A." Roberts Clark















seventy-eiyht







































SENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM
Wilson Turnley Levis Stone Jernigan Manecke Hayman
Edwards Wyckoff Hitchcock Mahon Rouse Bailey

























JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM
Knowles Cowsert Ellis Hargrave Whitfield McCallum Cates Coleman Dalton Farrior
Earnest Demeritt Shad Crosby Raudenbush Taylor







seventy-nine





































SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM
Ball Brannon Bache McKeown Kercheval Hurlebaus Sundy Casler Mudge Wilson
Whitner Moffet McKey Hansen Dansby Bushnell Daniell Yongue
Williams Kent Warner Chatham Zeder Westmoreland

























FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM
Bennett Cates Frank Morgan Berry Harrison Knight Sanders Meighen Chris-
tiance McKey Alger Pitts Loomis
Levine Futch Gum Bryce Lloyd Morgan Theed Carson Hathcock Bivens
Roberts Getzen Cason Madison DeVane Upchurch Stallings Townsend Blackwell





eighty

















Inter-Class Football
CLASS football was a great success this year and the friendly rivalry
of the classes seems to have proved a benefit to the school in
more ways than one realizes.
The Freshman team defeated the Sophomores in the first inter-class
battle of the year which almost rivaled the famous game between the
Sophomores and Freshmen of 1917. The score, altho 13 to 0, does not
indicate that the Freshmen had an easy time, for the Sophomores fought
for every foot of the field.
The Juniors won from the Seniors in the second contest, the hard-
fought game resulting in a score of 27 to 0. Altho they were at a disad-
vantage from the first the Seniors never gave up and fought with the grim
determination to make the Juniors feel the attack even if they did prove
to far outweigh them. This game afforded quite a few spectacular plays
and showed up some good material on the Junior team which will be needed
in the fall.
The championship game was staged between the winners of the two
preliminary contests and resulted in a victory for the Freshmen. The
Juniors weakened soon after the beginning of the game and allowed the
Freshmen to make their first score. The first half ended with the Fresh-
men two points in the lead. This was the sign for more strenuous battle
and both teams fought hard for the game. When the game was over the
"Rats" had two touchdowns and a safety to their credit, proving them-
selves the champions of the year 1917-1918.
Much interest and friendly rivalry is always shown at these games
and the classes have been encouraged by the Athletic Association when-
ever possible.














eighty-one




















































































eighty-two


















































BASEBALL TEAMS

BLUES: Coxe, Colee, Beville, Hartt, Madison, Loomis, Futch, Fielding, Knight,
Morgan.
REDS: McCallum, Hartman, Hardee, Gum, Dalton, Whitfield, E. F. Gunn, W. W.
Gunn, Feaster, Scofield.
WHITES: Farrior, Wilson, Miller, Meftert, Street, Thrasher, Kercheval, Futch,
Caruthers, Gum, Brown, Dansby.





















eighty-three















Baseball
HE baseball season this year can hardly be termed successful though
at one time the prospects for a winning team seemed quite good and
a great deal of interest was displayed. However in due time base-
ball followed the course taken by basketball and died a painless death.
Early in February candidates for the Varsity commenced to cavort
about the diamond and as some excellent material came to light it was
really thought that a good nine would be forthcoming. However as time
went on it was seen that it would be an impossibility to arrange an inter-
collegiate schedule of any kind and enthusiasm died. Rather than abandon
the sport altogether a plan was proposed whereby we might still enjoy
the national pastime.
At a meeting of the student body it was decided to have three teams in
the school and to arrange for a series of games between the teams, each
playing the other six games. The College of Engineering should have one
team which would be called the Reds; the Law College and the College of
Arts and Sciences should play as a second team called the Blues; and the
Teachers' College and the College of Agriculture should combine to form a
third team, the Whites.
For a time practice went along in splendid style and finally the season
opened with a game between the Reds and the Blues in which the Blues
came out ahead. The next game between the Reds and the Whites was
won by the Whites and in the third game between the Blues and the
Whites the Blues were victorious. Having defeated both the other teams
the Blues declared themselves victors and although there yet remained
several games to be played to decide who should be champions interest
began to die out and as no one seemed to care to contest the Blues' claim,
no more games were played.
It is to be hoped that next year more interest will be aroused by bas-
ketball and baseball and that Florida will be able to put out a team of
which the student body may well be proud. For this year, however,
"nuf sed."












eighty-four













Basketball
A REVIEW of the basketball season is not one to bring joy to the
adherents of the Orange and Blue, for but very little interest was
manifested in this sport the past year.
There being no last year's letter men back as a nucleus around which
to build a team this task evolved itself into one of the utmost difficulty. A
great amount of credit must be given Coach Buser for his desperate at-
tempt to keep the spirit of the sport alive and even though this year was
a failure he at least will have some excellent material as a foundation for
next year's team.
At the beginning of the present season, Wm. Madison, a freshman, was
elected manager of the team, and it may be said here that it was no fault
of his that such a poor showing was made, for he was a most efficient
and able manager. Games were scheduled at one time with Citadel, Wake
Forest, and the Charleston Navy Yard, but for some reason had to be
called off. Then a schedule was arranged for a trip through South Florida
but it also was cancelled and it seemed as though there would be no games
at all until finally two were arranged for. One was with the Jacksonville
Y. M. C. A. and the other with Palatka. In these two games the team
made an excellent showing and gave promise of developing into one of the
fastest teams in the state.
The Jacksonville bunch was the first adversary and proved slightly too
strong for an opening game. The Florida team fought with the same old
spirit of dogged determination that has always characterized the teams
representing the Orange and Blue, but it was a case of experience and
practice and the Y. M. C. A. had the advantage in both these particulars.
The game was a neat affair in itself and it was only in the last ten minutes
of play that the "Y" evinced any marked degree of superiority. Up to this
time Florida had been leading, but here Jacksonville gained the supremacy
and held it until the close of the game. The final score was 40-24. Coxe and
Madison, forwards; Connell, center, and Marshall and Stallings, guards,
started the fray but toward the last of the second half Gum replaced
Coxe at forward.
The Palatka game was a much simpler affair, in the second half of
which free-for-all fights played a major part. Coxe and Madison, for-
wards; Axelson, center, and Marshall and Stallings, guards, began this
game and no substitutions were made. Florida had no trouble winning,
40-18.
No letters were given for basketball because no teams of college rank
were played, but at the same time the following men deserve a great deal
of credit for their work: Madison, Coxe, Stallings, Marshall, Axelson,
Connell, Gunn, Colee, Crislip, Kent.







eighty-five




































Wuthrich Hayman Warner Clark

Wrestling

T HERE has been a great deal of interest shown in wrestling for the last four
years at the University of Florida. It is one of the foremost indoor sports, and
is participated in by a large number of the students each year. The annual
tournament for the championship of the University is open to all students of the
various departments, and the championship is decided by the process of elimination.
The Wrestling Club is composed only of men who have wrestled in the finals, and much
credit is due to Paul Hayman, the president of the organization, in his efforts to put
the wrestling game on an equal with the other athletics, and training the men to the
best of his ability. The tournament has been very successful and interesting this
year. Clark defeated Chatham for the lightweight championship, after a hard-fought
bout of nine minutes, in which time Clark secured a fall over Chatham by a bar
lock. Both men were very aggressive.
Hayman, who has held the welterweight title for two years, defeated Yancey in
the final bout. They were evenly matched, and both worked fast with a determination
to win, but Hayman wore out his opponent and secured a scissors and head lock, pin-
ning Yancey to the mat. Time was fifteen minutes.
Wuthrich defeated Braddock for the heavyweight title after a hard and prolonged
fight. Both men were evenly matched, Braddock's superior strength countering
Wuthrich's long experience at the game. After an hour and a half of hard working,
Wuthrich caught an arm lock and half nelson on his opponent. In attempting to
break the hold, Braddock injured his collar bone, and was forced to give the match to
Wuthrich.
Warner won the middleweight title from Lee by default. The latter was unable
to participate in this bout because of injuries. This was a grave disappointment to all
interested in the game, because Warner and Lee would undoubtedly have put up a
hard fight, and are both good men.






eighty-six













High School Track Meet
WING to unsettled war conditions, rendering the taking of the team
on a trip away from school very expensive and therefore highly
impracticable, the University did not engage in any inter-collegiate
track work this year, and very little attention was given to track work for
the purpose of getting a team. However, the students themselves did not
suffer any great loss because of this, for the adequate system of compulsory
athletics of some nature which is now in force at the University gave all
those who so desired some little training in cross-country work.
Four years ago, as the University was fully awake to its responsibilities
and opportunities, a plan was instituted whereby the interest of the high
school boys of Florida might be aroused in their own state University.
This was a State High School Meet to be held in the spring of each year,
and to which all eligible high schools of the state might send their track
teams for competing. As the Teachers' College of the University has
charge of the work among the high schools, these meets have been con-
ducted by it, and much good has resulted for the University.
The first meet was won by Brooksville, while the Hillsborough High
School, of Tampa, with a total of 27 points, took it the second year. Fort
Lauderdale, with 33 points, carried off the honors the third year.
This year, on April 13, the Duval High School, of Jacksonville, came
out victorious, having amassed a total of 48 points, as against a less
number gained by Orlando, its closest opponent. Cook, of Orlando, how-
ever, won the individual championship medal, scoring 16 points.
Following are the events and the men who scored:

Event First Place School Record
100-yard dash.........................Cook ................Orlando ............ .............. 10 4/5 seconds
Snyder ............Daytona .........
Mile run ............................ Stevens.......... Jacksonville... ....................5 min. 7 3/5 sec.
440-yard dash........................... Hope................Brooksville ...........................57.9 seconds
120-yd. high hurdles................Hicks.............Inverness __ .................... 18 3/5 seconds
220-yard dash............... .........Cook .........-......Orlando .......... ................ 24.8 seconds
880-yard run..........---......-........ Stevens ........Jacksonville...... ....... .2 min. 11 sec.
220-yd. low hurdles..................Snyder ............Daytona .. .......... .......... 28 seconds
High jump ...............................Baker ..............Jacksonville...... .....................5 feet 7 inches
Shot put .................................. Scofield...........Inverness ........-- .........-.........38 feet
Pole vault..................................Sollee ..............Jacksonville.................. ..... 10 feet 3 inches
Broad jump ....-........................Sollee ..............Jacksonville ................. ...20 feet 10 inches
Relay race........................--...-. .........-- ......- Jacksonville..... ................... 1 min. 43 sec.









eighty-seven














Florida Songs and Yells

COME CHEER FOR CHEER FOR THE TEAM YELL (1)
THE UNIVER- ORANGE AND Florida, Rah, Rah
SITY BOYS BLUE Florida, Rah, Rah,
Come cheer for the Uni- Cheer for the Orange and Whoo-rah-Whoo-rah,
versity boys, Blue, Florida.
For we win another vic- Waving forever, Rah, Rah Rah Rah
tory. Pride of old Florida, Rah, Rah Rah Rah
The Orange and Blue will May she droop never. Rah, Rah Rah Rah-RAH,
forever wave in tri- We'll sing a song TEAM, TEAM, TEAM.
umph For that flag today.
For the University, Rah, Cheer for the team at play OW R (
Rah, Rah. On to the goal we'll SLOW DRAG (3)
Fight to the finish-we are fight our way Ssssss-Boom.
with you; For Florida. Ah-Wah-Ha.
Break through the line on Florida-Hoo-rah.
every play; FLORIDA VICTORY Rah, Ray, Ree.
Carry that ball right down SONG TEAM.
the field, Chas. DuR. ("Pug")
And we will win again to- Hamilton
day. FLORIDA YELL (4)
day. We kick the ball and down
the field we go, F-Rah, L-Rah, A-Rah,
CHORUS Florida
CHORUS The fight is on, just watch Florida.
Whenever Florid a's men our fellows go! Rah, Rah, Hoo-rah,
Whenever Florida's men WRah, Rah, Hoo-rah,
fall in line We face a team that thinks Florida, Floridah
We're going to win again it's very strong, TEAMTEAMTEAM.
another time. Watch them go wrong, the TEAM, TEAM, TEAM.
Florida I yell, yell, yell, whole darn throng.
yell, yell; We'll stick to you through 'GATORS (5)
For the University I every loss and gain, 'Ga-tors,
yell like hell If you don't win we'll back 'Ga-tors,
And we will fight, fight, you just the same. 'Ga-tors,
fight for every yard, Now we must win and Rah, Rah, Rah,
Circle the end and hit the fight with all our might Rah, Rah, Rah,
line right hard. For great and grand old Rah, Rah, Rah, RAH.
And we'll roll . on "Southern Light". TEAM, TEAM, TEAM.
the sod CHORUS
With a Rah, Rah, Rah. We cheer you, Florida, we
love you, Florida, Rah-Ki-Ho
For your good old college Ho-Ki--Rah
life. Whoop-Whoop
Hold the line tight, boys, Hallu-Balloo-Keneck-
'GATOR SONG Keep up the fight, boys! Keneck
For we stand as one thru- Hallu-Balloo-Keneck-
Oh we'll whoop her up for out the fight. Keneck
Florida, we'll whoop We'll fight forever, Flor- TT-EE-AA-MM
her up again, ida, forever, TEAM-TEAM-TEAM.
We'll whoop her up for It's the place we all love
Florida, a jolly set of so. First Squad Second squad
men. So we will fight for you Sy! Saywhat?
Oh we'll whoop her up for o nd even die for you, Say! Say what?
Florida, we'll whoop Just so we win anothr That'swhat What's what
her up again. so we win another That's what What's what
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, victory they all say. they all say?
Rah, Rah, Rah, FLORIDA! FLORIDA!
With the 'Gator sis boom LOCOMOTIVE YELL (2) FLORIDA!
bah, RAY, RAY, RAY, Brrrrr rah!
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, 'Gator, 'Gator, 'Gator, Brrrrr rah!
Rah, Sis, Sis, Sis, Boom, Boom, Brrrrr rah!
With the 'Gator sis boom Boom, Bah, FLORIDA! FLORIDA!
bah. Florida, Florida, Florida. FLORIDA!







eighty-eight




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