The university news ( November 9, 1906 )

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The university news
Uniform Title:
university news
University news (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description:
v. : ; 55 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
s.n.
s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
semimonthly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua Countty (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 19, 1906)-
General Note:
Editor: A. Clyde Evans, 1906; Sam A. Sanborn, <1907>.
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 01390155
lccn - sn 96027438
System ID:
UF00075916:00002

Full Text








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VOLUME 1.


GAINESVIILLE,. WLOR


NVEMDRR 9g56.


Speech of Dr. A. A.Murphree


UMi~ at the Opening of the Univer-

sity i 6a.esvlk.


Dr. Andrew Sledd, president of
the Universitv introduced Dr.
Mayuqaer who alter a few prdim-
iaryv remarks c araeteristically
wi.,y. spoke as follows:
Michigan was the first State of
the Union to establish a complete
unified wecular system of instruct
ion, reaching by natural gradation
from the lowest schools to the Uni-
versity. The University of Michi-
gan was founded in 1X 17, and its
charter implied one of the broadest
and the most radical educational
gumBmm4 .,^pogrammes over conceived. It
da ,. all those elements that
dLscarNd way of making eommudio
stood inhbools and unit, and it
and higher ~ le. that the church
discarded theor control, higher
owned, or sho State controlled
education while thbted the idea
the lower. It ad as much as
thathigher education, ,, -
thaotathe com..un schote. 1ni-
an fair of the State, and the. ,d
verity became the crown and bo.%
eofa of the schools. Having onc


-Gmmmed the support of the Unt-
versity, the people felt near to it;
they owned it: and participated in
its glory; it became the pride of
the State. -
The plan adopted by Michigan
was followed by one after another
of the newer States until there now
exist State Universities from Vir.
ginia to California. Many of these
a of4psplendid conception and pro-
portbons, and not a few are as de-
serving of mention, except in pre-
cedence,eatt ouaof I has*hauned
mte ha M a kew *s rp


est Welegmes -p4 -mOnoo chaboa
It is a shame to any people that
private munificence should surpass
public spirit, or a millionaire be al-
lowed to outdo a commonwealth.
Tie MmAhiigrn oem is Jefer-
a*>U.catti .A. ,plI comipketed.
No one can have follow ed the labors
ofthis great ast-atkam i, extending
overthirty ean., to establish a
ctral institution of learning in
Vtrgiunia. without niinglwd pleas
ate that he siw his plan adopted
so far as the Vitversity was con-
nd wre rt that hee could


made part of our system of public
education. The general outline as
provided form our statutes is an
ideal system of instruction for the
realization of which we should all
work as our means and circumstan.
ce may.7pyrMit.
This system begins with the
kindergarten school which may be
regarded as the foundation of our
educational scheme, the culmination
of which is the University. This
is accepted here as supplying a need
which may be satisfactorily filled
by the devotion to it of about two
years of the life of the child. In
these two years, from the age of
four to six, with competent trained
teachers, the little ones receive
training of the kind which will tell
powerfully upon all the years of
their college life; and the social,
oral and religion element ol their
natures receive in these early years,
the most pronounced and lasting
impressions. With this foundation
e 1 1 .enter the primary


they sbouia o .... .
grade at six, which can well be
completed in four years or from six
to ten. After these six years of
school life the grammar grade can
well be covered in four years more,
from the age of ttn to fourteen.
We then conime to the high school
grade which, after the admirable
preparation received in the lower
grades, should prepare the student
to enter upos the college c9uraes.
From the age of 17 to 21 should be
devoed to the college work, which
prflSM I&r a few electives in the
mpbom year and gradually in--'
- -


approach completion. Graduating
froam college the student receives
his first degree from that institution,
and subsequent post graduate de-
gree should be earned in and con-
ferred by the University in which
the college graduates who can de-
vote the additional time and means
required- should be encouraged to
pursot their graduate or profes-
sional studies for three or perhaps
four years more.
For a thorough application of
this Course of study each institu-
tion, of whatever grade, must do


apartment of or Uiversiiy1
for men. After the high aI*
courses, the State uys that t I
better to educate our m -
women in separate lthl
probably upon the thery thet -
education has the dimadaa g a
lessening man's respect for wasftI
hood, and for making some w
manish. while separate eduedalm
has the advantage of solidarity
dividuality and simplicity ofed6aie
tional environment certainly -
because there is any dhti--guI
able difference between the V"
of man and that of woman. TWIM
is perhaps no subject JW
woman's mind could not UdeW
stand, but there are many tebd ei
studies in which she would eat t
interested, while on the other bind
there are studies peculiarly adap"t
to women. So, with no break to
the plan, and with but little aig.
tional expense to this great o aft
mon-wealth, the College lor Weam
is set apart as a necessary delesIAt
in our great organized scheme at
public instruction.
We present this bare outline I#
this co-ordination and corrdeltsls
of our educational institutiom0 as
an ideal system, the spirit of wfth
it should be our steadfast ala to
acquire, but which we cannot e *
pect to see fully realized lor seerl


years to come. Ljtin wl
We must devote ot-ar. -
to the education of the people,
ing them little by little to give th
schools the right of way and to-I
the education of our children -
more serious matter. Prose-Ie
ally trained and efficient teed
must be put in charge of our ad-I
and school machinery. Fads M
faddists must be gradually eldiln
ted. The men in the colleges
high schools must know eagh of
better. There must be a S(-at
dertaadlog as to tahe


there moIt be mutual cnd
between the high schools on the eM
hand and the college and Universt
on the other. These are meIm of
the conditions which must be nt
before we can attain the ideal which
the State, by legislation, has mt be-
fore as.
Do you ask what is thespirit be-
hind all this organisation of ar
educational machinery and the cat
of the same at the hands of td
consuiouwealth? It does not -m-
necessary to pursue the obvies,
but let me recall to your mids a


M have. seen the complete system ito own work thoroughly and well few suggestions which as dtae-sm
lhich he outlined put into practice and attempt no pa-t of that of an in- we need to have impremd upon
Totlhi day the University of Vir- stitutution of a higher or lower again and again.
ginht falls short tf eminent great- grade. Thus the student should Education is development. of
ee and growth btcau.s it Is handi- pass from the kindergarten to the character; and democracy eq es
capped by being dissoctated from primary to the grainmer school, that the State shall furnish to the
the rest of the school system of that from the grammer school to the children of the State devebloeplt
State. i high school, from the high school in all those elements .4 chmcer
It s, of tlw e'st. rn States still to the college and from the college which are essential to good citisen-
bhmtallq es ani dI;Uiversities scat- to the University, entering each in- ship. If we are to be a free self-
teed above ,* WlWt redation to cachl stihtion as a tute in the lowest goveru.d people we mst be a pan-
other; and ach .t '.I-s to lui.ld it. class of that instiiution and passing ple of self governing ladivndual
. udsence alwi upKP t at its through its entire curriculum to If we are to he a people of fWe aif
neighbors expen-e. The lmblenm th department selected. No other overned .udividuals eads Ilnd.
presing in u..n tltgo older States course than than this can assure vidual in this nation mnus bl ed -
ias shall the State hih has buit t.e successful working of any re- ted to understad hinmt-l. the woMl
the cm sn school ,,sImntint la."4 organizd system of instruct he lives in. the en ad nd
the C0 ic .v"stel to t t? ;1' 0. with whom he is to live ad the
Hal Wsftt the elehto*nht about a It is very true thit m"ost of or s laws a which govern both the weel
systematic conference and unityof 'collcgcs in this country had c~m-. of matters and the world of nmo
Seo s saheb as exist wi the newer nected with ubem in their origin He must not only be edmciad to
ten or? nio the chief concern ipeparater3 departniuLts s a neces- know these laws, but he must hbe
In ow option th country at prn sy to their existence. This neces trained to conform Ms life to them.
_t i to-aon i the asifsty hl s existed I this State and in Nothing les than ths w make
. rppr fonu of the scbool and soe.e cases may still exist, and it tree self gowned ru i.
Ule spirit of sch el life; tobou us be cnardancd while There is much agaelty In tha e
trying into perFt hmon y allcirem tenos require it But an- old letters of Rudyard Kipn
STheof ie Stande ethe n ouder our prlan mo preparatory depart- upon American life. He ab e we
. ,te the R l asenesnss of all nsllat can exist. that a street may th a e i
lIditgraut munds In Iaee latter )ur n:jvcsie a of later Ames, which we ve cendial
psT has bvm t oavad owth, nd s ith scarcely an to our democratic pakey have smy
leditowaIts the it memtuiie ... ia A transtion period be e due to or eame the id
last legislature cupleted our with -arge undergraduate dlases "1 corgestion and Ma t The d
I-M %9Mid ued- Th- s willt6F tri elag on i'.u for te t, M of -a .,m
kt (o iedr out v t I t A With strength is ow a hibM We
chsos in o ftatrto t doet our pee s,,, M ha c nonow Mt emoA m me &o tI
by lgi-slatioe. ?rPWr to that act othisOUTM
, ha tidh n hoos ca trov" ..r ....t-s at- "lent t heFi ne ON we b
we had untied The oIInes.wbhoolst C I f it V' d Fu lime upin -
Wt the highW cIrod by pridin gw- aIt. c! i t i at.nit iw at ths pretded to iW: weanCO o
So a nd graded madA. as* age reqTsi this nUOn l et u n inteMent yin -k
Slzeb aned ceati a uMYjmi mbe!-that .1 .. .....t 4C-e-I tI Itrinuphoys w"wl0 b I
-m ofstudy. Kisdeerwrte,1W %%n < h ted to I, ugtidftoy lt ol
,,t,.Iiv t b t "i k I b *-
S7


u~bymm m.
ow tbin -,-
e m -d im'of
"wham mind is aibem I
by the is-ig INm
M- M. owbyft Isfmzy of

Afrtsedby public .hsu.
@f the qu~alitid-whha liberal
M. bd U" iv
NNW# nto #am

diremis. Isa osaty
AuuUule b e wep by
edwmatim, met to my pWs
~dadoof g educatloJisto
A eM of ckithem tlsed
ipto I~nW d yet.b



b whd- tbe ePisIof justice


4 W to hee w ein bie d a ,
em" lupin the


womb"emem ow,'.


SWOON ft a uOft hemg

ofIetysm bad

Aw mp"to a bod an
bow lma repub-



bo hso b gisem h
ovea tW qipinu cm

b~ad avwyfor a


m -Nub f


Tbe fkst


PIoty f W P!SUPI hs !si

-itr for tNvs~y.


b
eq

p
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Al
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hi
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priaelpke of gsenMer l emi f
beset by eduatlag the saes
and asking our general public
faea-ir with true eaomeic priaci-

To bring *eco omc science in
achd of the masses is the vital
psIIm of emUcracy. There is
ly em thang that can efectually
dothe--tbeeducatio of the masses
and a m.tsims drill in the priod-
le ofmmsoi sad political economy
- the mids of our future ctimKu
Thiisb the only iculant to per
Wtowh body poetic. Itis as old
s.--II that every artisas phiA-w
oephsin his own way, but the
tate may we aassoe to teach hiei
the right way. This little poem
.upreme n the spirit of tre deam-
cmy ,d ,'- d-ied1am of sturdy
man boad which it is the province
of ev.r Sltte in the Unon amd In-
deed of free America, to carry io
the wide, wide world:
"*Is, t" beb tel emo tea~tO.
W inb Im seat a ri il;



W o hes r i tasembir iwbe
&M INmpl WhblokfgnN sI Nski;

iomes "a o na ip hoed.
am ad m tew m m Ibi em I





Sprightly. Ib tlIng.
Wh a d ~lo t Gemly Imy
UmI of o gee mg -$& Is.d,

Is ha tve aes touds.
o bmato fmeeo brtete fa


















a am 0A


r


m8 a se the gre with Meews, the
.U.- idiy team hlis h bee lin
ISIU~r7 ckIetey met lmy pwcstist ad tisato -
mlq im't~~~q~d --------,-----'.- t i
bui w_ 4w 6may a astagse the S"a pat o a- so
9eii In chapel Hall wihhula s an lamaB ndaa1 a- g
* Sh b the ehr". A OMMis"thairbal;eal a dla
Ient wue eurdied as charter Ce wm -f
sl m. The mI-t of the1s sl a I quad ao d
tn wee omitted, the savom sm and W"s ab tl
U to t1-- a .0rot an atear&ass m hasM
The aetary of the committee a nda te -
*ay -'and bylaw. r-l
L The wsea w adapted with be twmtem
fw ateratiosin and were daecMa td am**do&pl b -- a
Slaw dt theme M tym. t a lg w a a
The I1ea s had beeancled fted the -ea rof
t the -v-mold-, but the *--_ _a St do Udelm.
Mtof f the ra id Ity. e t s M tm- _- wo
m mdM to tme. d t w e sdme at lhow do
xtt In orde- The OSS l s n e ad4L -
ie me bdlm: Vor lni -l- -- I I"
L & yn; meretary. H. A e had toL d. Aj ied oe Or
oel; eer, T. Z CausAs jA. tasim weto A l ige i---d
"lyde va.m, critic; semegea att ghi s ah so, ad
ra, CarvM Canova=". M n a
Next wute eglr pdeee.r- ,iMr A. & hat
Aw". 'ofy- ,a ei ed ag% smi Is
D. S. Brya A Clyde Evams. t a f gtd o Wo nd

Btue BDra, Ts Cases. ew aneaS dels Eieave.e
Queastio: Rmeand, thnt el- phm. Them-ng -aswM

Moth mw is At e ifttfewblMm






Cam mad Mom.
The udsIy ham wt sged to
bee fhI Ml-- -p- d-6es t.


This team wIN debate other cal-
leges, and whe. the debters have
been sifted doan to the best two, a
hot wrangle mast ensue before
they lose.
Year TOW Pper.
Do you appreciate and patronize
your borme paper and say a good
word for It to oth ? The mewv
paper is the most exacting bodiIs
in the world, the most trying Ia
every way. It means longer homr
and the creates care in its conduct.
The wspaper has the entire pub-
lic to deal with. It is criticid on
every ad. It has to deal with
all the community, ad to do this
scomesaly., requires judgment sad
patience. It has power, sad that
power, to the creditof jormalism,
is marty always wielded for the
pulic. No qli of vital con-
ra to the people falls to Sad a
siron support from the paper, and
this, too, without remumeration.
The pubMimher spends is money to
further tueae projects, and be cam-
mauity se gives a thought to
the matter of cot to him. It is
at paid ou ofthe pubic pocet.
The oewpper wants every ca-
cera to poper. Why sbold mot
tIs god-be mtal To aske a

- =agr- r the paper aMd its
ad vertin m.-x.

One of the most otale of the
S d at the Plerid State
w ill be We`de--1's
Day* noIve 2 st has
bam dsb o ham o U
Wa of the W. IL Am
the varies feates of eatwsr -
this *a is thes rU r o


MF Owsand eive m ea
other Wedese.. A ampt

G"agi O be s a bm.ui
the lsIr l wb sdinSsad ma.n
3am -SII Cowg
-o Shapeudo at Tern. An ae
ge"d in TSm pa d aM aNo1 to
anowI i k.


five yard.
Themcdimug wae pmr ey a
through the half. Sssinb
backward and forward fom onee
end of the eldto the other, the
ball almost invariably going over
on downs, the two teams played
the twenty minutes. The rAe half
ended withthesaome 0 to 0. sad
the ball lanthe cter of the AMd.
Excitement ran high. very-
body was yeinog and andaml for
the eold half tobaim. Thetwo
ooaces wee talking earesty to
their men who were resting at ep-
positeemsof the ieddof cotm.
Wham the while bw f play
to I-me, the two tsan wore
looks of erve amd aermatene
m their fem. Reloi rece ied
the kick, sad the rast crimm-age
toek place n their forty yard Ne.
The ball reasned is their erri ory
during the mfasider of the gma.
Nearhe end of te half. Cor-
bet ran twentyfive yards around
left end for a loach do .L His
interference wm perfect and asat
wm i e. Thea weead sim
wild. TIbhe hlas w e-m eat
to the twenty-ive yald er., end
Shads kicked a gva.
The rst f hehalf was odly a
few mis mte baut de UIawsiyk
mmn had the hahehe Whditor'
wety yad heoad pM lg oa h1r
snatear Wn wham the
wb e umw ow 8 memd t!WeTy
mTi to s nd.

wm 0mm ad mda ns the
Usiwanity, Handm C.Qc, (or.
bto ad mr N"L
The Vdib I t he me n b
had bs sPOeW witS a m SN
ant ado of a*" by CoM&
hnggy and tWhWUM, Sg Wi


The a hvnk r la5Isa$n

Lnidgs-my is 11m mes
Immi*aIW.1


.1. ~ ~1~m


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dftwwwwmmp xmw


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Pa Nd ms th (m day)

A.CLTDBVA D- ITOt
MA AMIsoSM AUOCXAT1



I ft aba momey s run 1
ppan wAS t ythitg dee, o.and
it takes jat as mch moaey to rus
a elege ueepqr Wm my MMther
ki. This week we are seagdi
eat ta gemt mamy papers comp-
meMary, o if yours hms't bees
rgI"ed for, you may know how
yes gm t it. Now, we mct com-
timto mad oat pap=e free of
charge to l for fried nsad asc
que.-ri^ for we ae mat of the
mlla pe ty So the tng for
ye to do is to mbribe to thbs
p imeatms ~by seeding ye r one
dear r m myear. If you are a
odetofsm year, you stil de.
re tos hep ia touch with year
AMm Mater. If you a Florid-
ias, you ae ecamarily iuatemld
is the qhlMiag of a good school
t yewmr tate, aadthe way to help
tat calse slag is to gave a one
dalar lft to the be adveWid ~
agency a school cama have. Thins

ly am sad there we have
hbee at a gnat disadmatage Ies
gding -out ths -u, tue we a
- ane e i= a- sppq.
aw.e Uisvality pper In theI
ial the i is athe achooL
TheUiverifty is ntr ger than
it eer wa, ard is still matrieg.
.., .students have entered since
the opening Mal an e doi 1




The Carrl thiy week ao Jacr-
e w attack a few of
Uivaesnty d we but ise -
I, -f rwiard anticipation
bento P^^( Fair in Tampa.

wm a of the aate

hT* Thy wrl be r-isp lot
Opy gad go dry wI&h the vw-


We aiah o thank the student
ead faculty far the hearty support
hey have gives us is costribo-
tims ad -bmrIptaeLs. We are
always extremely glad to reNovw
tidsof amy kind from the sta-
delt, but we haven't time to go
to each one individually and ask
for nemay. This is a paper by.
oat ap for theyamdeit, and they
are rgedto make use of its col.

Ow Tuesday November 5th the
I Sovewmh Morng News alogs
with other good things had this to
my of the University beum. "TheI
Ptiam, men, bIth enand o the
Sb weme the set gentemaebly
hft ball mm that have ever visited
8emee." BIys, if the &we
pM up et w eang way, yeo
bhav s a victory. ar better to
m the game and have sometMaig
ae tht i, thanto wu it and
ust eoMe ebdd a god -e-d.
"Gmed me betwer thim a us-
diea vctfery.


The v teamm was given a
dan ce and treated wth all the
mtey due vidtlng ealmII.
They eod thru the colmn of
tho Toime Uneos that they wer
tma leay an eartaiely we
gpeMal to the University m, who
S fre i seeni a a dakimen
the gridr as weas in the bal.

They rtaffin y w a tom of
wea mSm, and sc & msm
am elMYG edeeed is NWn-
vl or amywbue.


tomnsk. Nov. 5.-A god
ame. Only a busch of had lk,
They -ere heavier. he we aege



rwnsK. bta SM 1.t bon e
wrd-. d s sele e
Una ,._ 0|


_ i C OW t i .......


gemr ly gi e by t bumim
em of this city. We are indeed
grte hr sMn loyal support, ad
a mav wi tha thf a that this
b th bemt mwn for asildeli the
at&e. Why, in afew weeks our
riptio t wi row eaorm-

This is am exceld school. It
om ooms anmd advantages un-
Oemesled anywhere. It is well rg-
elmd aSd orderly. But till
the in, asmoething absolutely em-


iftitOk ATZl


elvd r e mda .p Tmywhea t

being am individual Sar,' the game
wastobea claob for th S o But
they so learned that edeve at
sddmig one at a time iake htt
light compared a duter of
lghtnino bhgs all siMag simulta-
eedly. They oad good dam ve


work hut


stiat to a prosperous and sue- mmwI
werelas-


ema l collage, which is sadly lack-
ing: COLLEGE SPIRIT? Out
of the number of men in this Uni-
versity. ardy mov than dowen
report for foot hall practice. Then
how in the world can we have a
team without material to pick
from? Boys, you owe it to your
school to help out as much as you
Can i athletic lines. It will make
a man of of you andacoegeof your
nlstitutios. Another thing, Coach
and manager, J. A. Forsythe, has
|incmred for the Athletic Asmoca-
tios a personal debt as follows:
Mercer Game.
1Wql ms............................S4 2.2
Rxpmmutp......................... 171.80
asew frem Meer w............... IOO

leW .............................. ............. a 75
Il mt s iry................................ so0
S ...................................... 18
IRaas Gms.


o= the defensive they


The visitors kicked of to the
University who advanced it to the
center of the eld for the lrst
scrimmage. The work then was
pretty. First around one ide m
the other, the ball kept on dows
the fidd to the fifteen ysad line.
The on a foarwd pas, a touch-
down was scored by Shands. The
goal was kicked by Forsythe.
Then, the ball wa carried to the
other end of thefield in the same
regular order. On the five yard
line, the visitors took a brae.I
Twice Hancock-captain and full
back-hit the line in an attempt to
gain the five, and twice fell back
refused, with three yards go,
and the third down, dandMWck
again hit the line, and this time
with allthe energy is this being
concentrated in the oeme dart. He
was successful. He west over.,
and scored the touch down. No


_<-.








r"

..-


U WW..................2-

y.................... 3...
TUm l........ .............. ....... 14.
GOe Mecilps................. .t
TOt a... ... .........S.......
Now here is a total loss of $103,-
85, to Mr. Porsytbe who stood we
sposible for these things hbimsef.
Out of his own bak ccouat he
paid all moMies dme by the Associa-
tion, and the debt stm angs over
that oganitio. Of course, the
gate receipts were se i l-
smiE for a city like Gainstille,
and it 11 be impossible to ached-


'u ay morn games to be played
here rules there i something of a
guarIatee that the pgae receipts
will aer exposes. It any other
town i the state ca pay the ex-
peIm ofa team to that place, ear
taiy Ge e can. Te theng
to do is this: make a statement of
the fas and cary around a list to
the geto psept of Ga .ville, and
we are madeMtly memud that
they will do the square thing by
yes. They are no wling to ee

himkf They rMU am sit and 1It
yew co ach pay the whale debt.
And wMll y ThIe msAnd of
the Usiversity ca edAy rdase a
dBar echto hdlp out tuher sb f
de~~ mek ber tham me
-Im am ed ne m dred ol.

May we s that the Atme
tic Ame m have a meting md


pp a memu&e d the pw-
pmoe alt g f-hw Lad y r
Sd umgely Bqu by
SeI~e dunesim ws wef ast
es-ool-e 11M thae Ldb Cwty
I~~~ dls l u e Cm
alees owasdae go me&Ke an
ak the theill Oalm mh Ui
-MA -m
M1s 6


1hat s ass I sd of tis.
The Democrat has moived the
first issue of the Universy News,
published by the madants of the
Universy of Prida at Gnievle,
with A. Clyde Evas as editor and
a4m A. Seasbor asedute editor.
The News a m*tly printed six-
colunfolo, is well edited carries
a good variety of at nm aus
reading ster. It sp s fr the
Univerity boys ad their sk te
frum a Usivskty sae, and it
demrves a guod persags fmm theu
friends of t ending ecaisa
inatleaMto of Fl uida.-Lie Oak

Mems Clyde Evmas am A am-
ue & wmb.," of lpria's .o
ing y nowg mb have ded tmair
amtrs i mthe jmOdaaleM m
in the form of The Uwdsuuty News,
publahed at Oeleseve In a nho-
tarse of Florida's gaest Uisonity.
Thse two young a me ita s
edos and presam ied t Ae Mr s
spy aos it to be"a werm cel -
kvrg."*--carabhd Adverutr.


1N~e WLTC0OE


Lastee Wednesday evening the
vouag ladies of the city entertained
all the fraternity men of the Umi.
versity wad four nos-frats in a
swell dam and informal recptio
at the Opera House. Notwith-
stmading the fact that the boys
greatly outnumbeed the girls,
esryhody enjoyed the evening to
the utmost and 'hated it' when the
crk chtaid oat the hour of mid-
Amse min were indulew M in


The Usnivam y NM ithw varos wa the Oatempts to bite
%"Ost vebtme In the jeoreM mg apo ba e=remnely
lohe. It is ahi wesly set e LI.-Ia shd CAm,-
pa n s em b A eh of how! m was meseor of oe
endamt oobflf e dedAtds ASer the ei*ht dace, he
Sate Uiversity and or &hds. mmi thet had the haom
A. y&* Evan ow e afm WI aha of pmauatthn e irs
Sam A. Sa a ma pmahmdneme ick ofibme-
so of thim YMee w eow ma asdy tN o Mr. Roy Cebt
dem, am inr m m" wd aAMg pdem. Aad a pim of


The yom-dw ma-__ow________




-de tht M am the Ud ashevty.- All
The eebthty M en dA. Oj&e vSedSk. em
The Usieeek MemoA:. Syide See


Novelties, Books, Stationery
Souvenirs, Sheet Pictures,
and Picture Frames .
..... .... s


QaliLev3ale


P'c~orxidm.j


na Statur snd bNell @" sa m.

BY J. H. FeasYTua. Ja.
Taking into consideration at the
same time the fact that this is a
comprtively ew school, and that
ootbal in Florida is also in its in-
fancy, the University of this State
is by so means deficient or delin-.
quent in the argument of the grid-
Sron. Remembering that at the
opening of the session over half of
the students body was new men,
4 and that only two of the University
foot ball team of last year returned,
we are to be couar*tnlete4 upon
our good luck in being able to turn
as the champion team of the State
from the crude material it was
necessary to convert into tigers of
the gridiron.' It was almost a
necesmsity to take all that came and
teach them the whole game, for
little range was left for choice-
when fourteen men were to be
selected from thirteen candidates.
Had the entire student body given
me their loyal support in every way
possible, as every college should
do, we would have a team today
that could favorably compete with
any in the South. When there is
a man yin our midst who would
make good football material, trot
him out aud make him play for
his college which he is in honor
bound to support and revere as his
Alma Mater. Student bodies can
work wonders when they act con-
certed and as apois iso ebool i
better tb.n the students make it
nor worse than they suffer it to
become.
But we have been to a great de-
gree victorious and successful, dis-
advantages and difficulties almost
insurmountable notwithstanding.
We may and can make a record
this year which will by no means
begin our banner of battle one
notch below the standard of ou
competitors. We have played
only two inter collegiate games.
Mercer was no match for our team
as a whole. The second half
should have bees without a score,
at the worst, as the first half was,
but oe of the direst pieces of bad
luck-a fumble by our quarter-
leat us the game to the Georgia
team. Rollins was a much strong-
er, heavier and swifter team than
that of Macon, A little practice, a
few new plays, practical demanstra-
tion of each mans weaknesses, and
we were able to keep the ball in
our opponent's territory during
the entire game, as well as score a
touchdown and a goal.
Stetson has shown the white
leather. We were unable to comply
with their whim and fancies, so
theZ have decided not tocodeceud
to meet us where they dare not.
Our schedule is as follows:
Rollis in Wiaterpark, Nov. 10
Citadel in Charleton, Nov. 28 (?).

n*e*'es 5mm 6hm by the


GAINBSVYTJ.K. FLORIDA


UNIVERSITY of PLORIDA.


GIEa ,FLORM


A High Grade Institution for Youung Men.
Literary, Scientific and Engineernng.
Strict Military Discipline.


For Catalogue and information address

ANDR93a SLDD m PRESIDENT



Open 8 to 6:80 7:30 to 10 P. M.
SWUTE I, A.MW M oIkU w MU uu.


M CSTH ER S.JORDAN W.W. HAMPTOM. 2

JORDAN & CO.
FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE
IxN Tx 3s=T AXD OLDEST COMPAmas
t I ,-N-,---,,--.,---,----I -


Xc~w


4 3 AcoVrw91m


GENERALEW E


Ga 4emI. pene. mF.l
106 Wet Mala St. N. T-ilra Ac---


L
I
V
U
R
Y


BST TEAMS
U

B
N
0
u
T
S


W. R.


8
T
A
B
L
E


Thomas.


'The Name Xea-- the Bem


VIDAL'S


UplVE~TY

Books, Statt
Souvenir,


I F.


tww

wry Novet1Us
gar, Tobsooo,
old Drihkr


aCU'


DD a genraor 0ubig b.,builme 6W d 9 4UB
Monk Ru The an olf dbm hm Now
stida, boeses., soled dlem uwdm wb
WIN16SPVCWh60SWUe MV =Sbem
-oseIn theU SatenMO


I
J ~~l.F-wJm ~em ,m.__ m .,-.


New ball.................................. 4.00 o al u ki
Tl n ................................ 1.50 The baU was them kicked tato
L L & Me.................................. .S .tr
Mass os d.. se............. ......the visitors terriw Te s
Maus ...................................- 1450 scrimmage topk se la their five
ckmt vendr........................a T mit dos ta ew
....... them beck two yards. The. came
Fo bm ................................. e a t ad
,* :. a trick-play, wouldhave wored
2 b".'."............... v.er d v an dl m eudy
-- vey efcatively diseat ly
1.5t hbad it not been for the i.omernlmg
de sip............................ .ss eye of Gibbm, wbo theM the ram
anr over the liUe for a toeb-back.
LAM pmWe.. ..................... s The half ended with the aeo
--- thirteem to nothing is faver of U.
BpM uapI aadmd i g Pm uith In tbeceed half the vidtom
S.sweeted ie a, be-
,two.......... g1" given the hA several times,
wh d .... .......... bet thsy mav ma sed their p
lenweek......................... 1. portumltIes. Is tNs hlf the
: : S:............................. U diversity Mgu .a bo ch AM
at.masa. .............................. M oaldet making the smco for the
o to a ............................ 3. ame to
esseredA mbamb .90.9"s 19 to 0


1'




* 1.


I.


.I
I


-


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I


o,,-v


- -- --- I


Onas, Sop ImIs, ld j iCom, Sbf huS Il ms r--hm SrSopi %m.
A. J. VIDAL'S

Drug and Book Store


Cerus.Re d moba"l Loty Stiab.


:" .,Wll


i






'~
I..
..,.-


'rn1. P.


Ik *iIO


ad nn.
m*o--rs, I
-, I ..JA/JL""^ in


us~


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pie-M*V. -mom~

W"M as Memo nbmv a

bftbm ndw a S teMWel
..L- a s~mid :a '

~~by my soddsofur

FY11
~~we
"a kbphin If
Aww. 4md On 5 e N


#8a heo
1016ea bw


vd odbe. o oes
b m i n b in. e s
wo4 bthe mv


,;Sa o whet bw7

dw M& d ei

AbriA


lopo


*~ ~4L~ w h





Vpe~bmbamd ibty G6L




W-ow% ad W
-Amato d.


T -


Wer rth
sGrm t nigt
kw um amy& eb a'
; i .ti


SOVA5ESW7.1


Ow rLhw a&wweringf
P~ kpsiss ylieee


.6m YMF"M a


And Pay for it Later.
Yar credit is good with


u!


-jJ-EAI SY I LtE
fVNN- UI


S 2-" R. B. AYvER
e
F PRYSCIAN AND SURGEON
r

SV. P. HXRWEtLING
GENERAL RBAL ESTATE



S. F. BROOKS

r Rmd Posacy Grocerim


~~~AL_-lb 3 i
IS Ut'ui I m -
ow you AL 3
slwhe bfa a bs, ala."


Ohe ofth


so nmov ama

wambe t Imus
-, U a Woomvan -e ftW"e

ka.. sma I
~a* war*
~~tmw at aows a&
-fim Is- a
-t sambl
pawat No b
bww so d apt t w



&I f oo n m~ mat


memo"m
~mlh ~ Is adaam&r
a NN- a '&

xpswmias e "-o a

S aw U a do
aw=
4m


*5 am~~


.W-Z


Pianos


and


Organs


I.


LabOW KoC, Cbmild Ml MlA U
...... .- ... ... -

Saunders & earie

WHOLRSALE AND RETAIL
DRAP$WS IN
Fuel uld pI *i
Queensware and GiMwe

Agents For Leading Biceysc.


WM. ANME

All repining done pro
ly. Electrical work of


all kinds.
113 West Union St.

PROfISSIONAL .A*


* -I,


IL a


iky f 006 r


mwU

we Sam m vrytbimg news"l
0 iiuWadIns arsit-obm Dopaa-
TOR.TourUeai mieWHOM
PNIIR fP ROJ.
ahm
Soth-~etCar. Squa
E Iuob .
'I'tin mAeR POS IT


IF


INE
ADELESS
OTOGRAFS


Fr lleat to LE Sbe
spamI &am mad Mma^ f mbaul Ami
oatn Unhrity.
115 Eat Union St.
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA.

'L. urrkhim,

MEN'S
FURNISHINGS


J W. Iw MmU& C.
DRUGGISTS
PANCY GOODS,
TOILET ARTICLES,
PERFUMES, ETC.

SOUVENIR POST CARDS,


sAu, MMM ifM lM.. Aests Nanay.* Fime Camdies


ATTORNRY AT LAW6


OAtwuavu.Lx. F~oitDA,


DaL J. H. ALDERMAN,


Ome DallisACW% MI


4. 1'


GA.. sVWLUI L

C. 0. THOMAS.
ATTORNEY AT LAW

te. ins bbth ed mO
softae C L M r I 1

DO. DK R MIO&UlMt


DENTIST


06.s ww Severno bid


CARTER AND LAYTON


LAWYERS


STANTEN 9 AT WA

*a0r0 I of do olafr t leqa.
Nior. 14th to 29th. The Atoautc
C.*'t LisztRoy maC ecU tickbeb -f
am~ ra pim "s 75ceuts(ud~
admiw~m mcope) fomth mu
trip. Theew "icems viibe
s:e (rme.Poins th a"d wad I
Archer, Gaiucuull, lW
Mawtboes"a adPabeaIG dSwmE
thus palms,6Now. i s17-200-
2j-27 seitlb. Frma easOu
of the above "dsad -ms
lug themNow. 14.-b W 60,bIIjlo
WNW =a"SRIt. "ad sao&t
a"d luebag ~t an s.m
to oimeeis Ta.,. belm Mass.
29M. 2kh. Plksmhb a
Tampa Now. &W
The To"PakF* s
asa mash bpmw ambie
hIm saud hege -f wesa
*A rob" n a ahde ad*
v* e mralashOb


MOM A* ASW* OWN n koW
OT to

71 -to


GAINUOVIZA LORPLV1L


11'b~ ~ .


4.


w~m -am


The a T.TRA3(X
0000000- -- -000-600,100 Of -0~00100


-.;.... : .<
: ;. "
--nap<;
T f-


POOL AND lTl.T.TLA& S


. W. Water, Proprietor.
BROWN HOUSE CORNER.


---at --d-wi --- -----


Steamloeation.tp#c ight. 6eh
Standardiam. -w cmpk owa
w en s a detm for e 'mku yam. 3-hh- -e.m-
HS lrem,"num tmdft pol ow
Twenty act 3ewd d -uI 1-m-11 Ass

butb


ICaPdIF&RnD &DYS


L. N. D34W ^Lvery Feed fU. fUbMs
DR i[AMUST

0*yWhile Baberin Tawas ,
. II.....5W. tieD iui in il."4mo if p ii e
th_ e Red in 71.


I J IS B lf ll I 0.

Druggit.
Facy Goods, Toilet Articles,
Perfumes, etc. Ageuts Nun-
Nlly's Fine O 1die
104 I. Liberty Street
Pbohe 2


I W. O. Buie
Cold Driakl CoAufctiony,
Cigw sald Tobee

W. M. JOHNSON


LEA ~DING PHARMACIST,
AND DUALERS INI




*~w wie

W. W. AVERA
DRALAR IN
Ufa m m AuWory. cam OdIsb
Pt ( Cle ~m a Tbof


I1


ELDORADO CAPi

Nothing But the B

Ojnrte stf Qo
II ~ ~ ~ ~ I ll. =k' .^ .^... ^
.~


BOWLING


ALLEY


OPEN ALL THE TIME


Docks, Tea Pims ad other Oms


Amam WdU.


D G. UDWABMDl


SpeDal AtmUsaos Us vUrsy Mme


livery, g and hod
IAT-iA TIC ODA Nt LIE






Florida-*East, West North, Soth


*~.1


*-1
*6


To M wo m?. P m

V.~ Dugg~Florida and West Indianik"


ON 0ms.


on calsas tb


a d0S-=UAKU


lm G..y

-ho


MostWaey R~sod


- 1km- SK

-10=1 7d
-A --,AL
#%AMC


* 2 *~
* 4... .4 -~
4


17 i


Fc


.~irm


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^f;-.-"'^^,
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adbD ~an few amnad b-




W4Oi O Manat On bo



Whomb atb b aft- is

dion hbe pwu


/s ommoitbaan a613



~in m hebe a linin %g-


Iagpevel l!e e MWfh

_LHA t Splml Me"






-u". Ok..Ime ip bea
dm* aw mpatu mepa"

urpmob fam wPRo
heu a"~m h


I






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ohb e w o bkt m -

-w VAMRla o
m & ALIm usem

t7N b~ie IV-


add* sbmabe gbe.a
-cow


1>Fm


~ 3~Tm Qm-Obu-

bW ml hAMa ftinL P21-SAW

-dl. ddutukmi 'a
m p doeWsll*kt doakb

On nak lok 1b crnlS m


97 ShebaU





pq is11?
om heo ut mwwa t b
=a b e bhe
$@i a m edm


bob k hamoky at do


low u I*ana~m= mm,-



y-bd-- i m

NMO~sawhosy at
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oft WW Mo um e in61=1
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*f, #Paluihoe



om d e The ooft
IL MOWb.mlANa
_ p MOW


aeN-.


d of be w am,
l~ntPulley esulagthd ae mumuof
dbe luba of Mr. PUul mltp u.
dbbeemefr.Ptasm inbbla


imt pa doe he mpagodams 1 th
he theO dy do flsg inhoms.
ftlweb~N theaskalso.d
.Mis aCpt yow
*aru. haa

=Mr. U Dn am dim m. h


boom bye ofth
s, a dm" at MP
dmam we
a,0bi ayofte asow



-Itutaldinoh attUis lathe

IL r ahWMiadgd&tlacmul

Ift h hoain ISO hebase ay
~~ fbe weelyewr.
Abe heD 6 m1 twice a o

and to bm dob bea dee
'PI6dmewill64mewukh in th
swmof amt my



am sar.
lb ahehjr w arW.hM

!per bHa aurpamllIr

mh klymbrU o II
0 bb in -kwidest

ad usahe to ad mbe
soambad am emf 3how me
pU da Ubun h1 at
oawmmpulE be Ummd Mb
am. ahb am be owquaso
he ~ be db uha


useal he1 t


Sep. whon ybeWO 1
Mae "e1 m it



SIM
P.& $"ft
ha ml atib


2 --01


NMv bank- fu u
Novo a-"up t ~in kwit6 -M.
Nam brgetthata a toobut b
my beaa grnti
Many up mdbe doeW heih


Hairy up 9 Vwe.m boundIn13mw
marry up and 0Si o" ow
soft bombpbydlby d'inUua
NMIyupadbebee heAMam AIM
Dairy UP andloh*Yewm oame
with be bulLNM~hihegIma
Hwury up-In Oblwbe1 611L-MAMIN,
amsp13y as Shn Um witb
bW ad de bee.
awry up we" 0 a Ieak,
(fSb 13sav lp 1MM
Emmy grind mak yew amwbi*


wheaot obw btAm awb o 6
son iup haw m "be*" 0 1
some weaft hedo aw lawbe


NOR "big, vo13 be Iam. v"M.p0

owry or and doftinm


now to owfu gft *af
siupad ~ w


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fLr A. 9mniiMi J t

Demt hef year hea .
Dmmt m ck-upIt dayj.



Dm't 1u. aur h1 k





y* Im ... .. ..
;-mhebm yew
J.kt @idkhe Ibell olt t.t
Dmst be bheeb s aa p m ..

Alwa bw inaal p 4 we l

Alwe tun an y ewmb.
Alwayst -pwt he bdL ut

Ahm was ham popth b h.
Alwed as tosu. Am d.te A
Always wkele te abeiw





Yal ent mla' behtbetu wis he.el
Atenp hetockl helw m lhal.
A-lwa t- ldy -B -lmt
thev -
Always go omt a mvMplay.
Alwaywiathnd.m. .
You cat plea et ball wi thud
You cnt stop iftamemby Sd-u
yea a mt a with tat hedlM m


You en't back thaecgh *a s t
yor hd aup.
Yect go too fi tooa-.


YemSMIt'dimy barn by muSIM&
ag aagr .Po II
Yeo c't maM the tam it a dernt
*--- -
eYe. eame'tP laywitdhout uad
Yeo ait play botMB with *
"awul ar heal.










- wbm ppasel.
You mat -gi- b ew tdel tde
othort"m iht
YoWcm aoffurdtoeplay ae k of th
ila1 theg0-,lh. -
yo. Mt ctCh or P o abul with
SYoU n't adOpe a pMrMkby 100 IN
wn vor fogm"&
vest der to otoft u s atl




NV40al toft a ISIS






Now hue us the ba t.
NeawenatewOYOSbitnba'oet


pmaoffair



Never he b r wi th. aa .




NM l s *we

Nesu ta ^ opam it


departmeUt, a fact of which every
progremive Floridian should be
proud. The coming Fair will be
aoch aore complete and agi .-
am i every deparmp ent thea that
of W year, d the Flor dian fal-
nlug to atted will be crest is
his duty toe himlf. family and
Stare. The rDlroad will give low
rae from all aeetnes, and the beat
ofa ---A'--,will beONat
low priea by the hotel, baIrda*
ramea of T pa A lare oma.
w.eof ddtae wikt a paid m hao
.og -Hs, will look after a Mwi.
ion upon their ativaL


dame tuk d th he ac ig
d the great Wte City
mie of C mt.n The air A
wm asatm appupriml aOW
o s-m this Weat-rUe- tis foer
tl w wee. im Themal ale

a-ds aThe awer of
be-* alw MfasaN uge
uS bOsi ateer them tm of
gJ .ThM bmwnr auds
I 7"~d Wr bh-dad iene-
ldm ay be she ar. A
Al ELM ima heM al eai ms








IIna- aMdt WB a=- a
IMle "Th m Alo bi
omber aMaa


of 0


1!E


loths.













SK


q6 ; 7Inen"I,-


Next Door to PItufie.

A PLACE TO EAT SOMETHING


FaouI cdar Kr QOs an Styks.


Ops. MdV mlOA


Wilson s




One Price

Dry Gods Store








TMw II a o

SATI TriIaJ JTOIMtl


MRS. R.


WILSON


------------------------


a


I


University Agei,


- i n III I -I I I -


I

V




Y


--- ^ -- *:- i -d

0' gf -


' -44 z- a


W.R.


4- -~


- '- 'Il -
I.
A.
I *~ -


- "'Ir 1 7I*~I:- --* -.0


IA
&.2 m-


GAINESVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY


^pE 4IAT* UITO a I


I


*4;;. ,, .- ,


N


. .

K ;^


bMam sflhadms Cbat. the Usilud

3. A .m, 3L. .ehm






- ,2 *kto, J I.at 7:,a
M RomUamhw a3a Rb
UmN =aums toI be the A tlo e.
A ur4ndban =MY, m


"Wk : assboe bull Ib he. -


. g ue: Umloa that theMU.


Headquarters for Dry Goods, Nodos, Hosiery and U

Ladies Ready-to-Wear Goods-Cloas, Skirts, Waist-Fib

nery, Men's Furnt.hings, Trunks, Salt Cases.


Rugs, Curtains, Linoleums and Oil CI


Stocks Larger, Values Better and Amorteat ore va

We are going to be "The Pride of GmMville."

Watch. Un rrosw.

Make Our Store Your eaduarter


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swr welt U r s bm.
Brry aupadl hackle thu ma with the
bal, do t atpet aaymeeeltodo d t.
unry up d tmra w the nmrm tW-
wmkbb ow. goal.
MMiry updm w I. the fat few
am f the o in before your oppo-
mra r2.pe what Ik lbu mo.
Buryup md e up the imutast that
the ball it dmd, the delay one man,
wb eaplily rum fot baL
ury up ld pkly foot beA. Do at
dho for suggig pewets my am feem
pImag thn I== play that he adba.
Hiry up eu if you me dU, do ot

ft QWoMl.. late better condtio. Poet
ull it. ismsa game.
Darry up ld malta the rule of te
sie, how do yM epect to play the
- pjopwly U y i you K are a Ue
.fek bi Ns a Ie mer ye-"
uyoupaU, dtbem thee for Ipora
.ye m~bes the r pnmptlyahra 13




Wednesday, No mber 14-lea
than oe week of-will mark
the open of the great Florida
State Pair at Tapa. which aould
bea snded byepery ms woman
ald child in Florida. Floridians
who ave attended the Oecrga,
Alabama ad North Carollam State
Pale this year, declare that the
Florida Pair of last year was in6-
they sWpetor to these la every


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VOL4UMEIE GAINESVILLE, FIL6RIDA, PIfA NOVEMBER 9 1906.


1


ighhor's (eiXen-e. Tlhe lrolbleut the department selected. No other governed individuals each indi-
pressingig i ,n it n ti lt S older Sites course than than this can assure vidual in this nation ntist.. educa-
is, shall the Stat, which has built the successful working of any re- ted to understand himself, the world
the common school syst,.m continue gularly organized system of instruc he lives in, the men and women
the organic !-%stem to the top? tio'i. with whom lie is to live and the
114ow shall thlire he brought about a It is very true- that most of otr laws which govern both the world
systematic coheience and unity of- colitgcs in this country had con- of matters and the world of man.
. hools such as exist in the newer nected with then in their origin lie must not only be educated to
lat our opinion the chief concern preparator departmncuts as a neces- know these laws, but he must be
In our opinion the chief concert preparator
in education in this country at pre- sity to their existence. This neces- trained to conform his life to them.
sent is to harmonize the lower and sity has existed in this State and in Nothing less than this will make a
uplpr forms of the schools, and some cases may still exist, and it tree self governed republic.
unify th, spirit of school life; to should not be condemned while There is much sagacity in those
brig itoerft hamon all circumstances require it But tn- old letters of Rudyard Kipling
.schools of the State front thle lowest i l sos
to the highest. And so in our der our plan no preparatory depart- upon American life. He shows us
State the general consensus of all ments can exist. that a great many things here in
intelligent minds in these latter Our Universities a e of later America, which we have credited
days has been tending more and to our democraticpolcy have really
more towards the correlation of our growth, and are, with scarcely an to our due to our ease ad the lack
educational institutions until our exception, in this transition period, been due o our ease and the lack
last legislature completed our with large undergraduate classes. of corgestion and stress. The time
educational pyramid and finished This will be true of our own i- !for the test of our democratic
the task of bringing order out oft .. .. ,. r-, .,& ,t ,n ,o .. wit, !strength is now at hand. We are


<


W-up4 Pbp sMi


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Speech of Dr. A. A. Murphree sesa
fSA B apartment of our Uni ty doeft

SOf Ur. A.A.M ufrfor men. Alter the hh seoles
courses, the State says t it bi
better to educate our men and

Mi ered at the Opening of the Univer- upo' n the t r th'a
education has the disaantge of

Sity in binmesviie. '" T^ *'l*11
syin iaifesv lHlessening man's respect woma..
hood, and for making s ome w
Dr. Andrew Sledd, president of made part of our system of public manish. while separate education
the Univerity introduced Dr. education. The general outline as has the advantage of solidarity in-
Murphre, who alter a few prelim- provided for in our statutes is an dividuality and simplicity of educa-q
i nk as llcharacteristicallyideal system of instruction for the tional environment certainly nlot
Wl.,. spoke as fuullovis:
Michigan was the first State of realization of which we should all because there is any distinguish*
the Uion to establish a complete work as our means and circumstan. able difference between the mind
unified secular system of instruct ces may.p-rmit. of man and that of woman. There
ion, reaching hy natural gradation This system begins with the is perhaps no subject which
from the lowest schools to the Uni- kindergarten school which may be woman's mind could not under'i
versity. The University of Michi- regarded as the foundation of our stand, but there are many technical
gan was founded in S 17, and its educational scheme, the culmination studies in which she would not be
charter implied one of the broadest of which is the University. This interested, while on the other handI
and the most radical educational is accepted here as supplying a need there are studies peculiarly adapted
programmes over conceived. It which may be satisfactorily filled to women. So, with no break inI
discarded all those elements that by the devotion to it of about two the plan, and with but little addi-
stood in the way of making common years of the life of the child. In tional expense to this great comn-
and higher schools and unit, and it these two years, from the age of mon-wealth, the College for Women
discarded the idea that the church four to six, with competent trained is set apart as a necessary element
owned, or should control, higher teachers, the little ones receive in our great organized scheme of
education while the State controlled training of the kind which will tell public instruction.
the lower. It adopted the idea powerfully upon all the years of We present this bare outline of
that higher education, as much as their college life; and the social, this co-ordination and correlation
that of the comason schools, was moral and religious element of their of our educational institutions as
an affair of the State, and the Uni- natures receive in these early years an ideal system, the spirit of which
versity became the crown and bond the most pronounced and lasting it should be our steadfast aim to
of all of the schools. Having once impressions. With this foundation acquire, but which we cannot ex-
emmied the support of the Unt- they should enter the primary Jeqt to see fully realized for several
versity, the people felt near to it; grade at six, which can well be years to come.
they owned it; and participated in completed in four years or from six We must devote ourael.es now
its glory; it became the pride of to ten. After these six years of to the education of the people, lead-
the State. school life the grammar grade can ing them little by little to give the
The plan adopted by Michigan well be covered in four years more, schools the right of way and to take
was followed by one after another from the age of ttn to fourteen. the education of our children as a
of the newer States until there now We then come to the high school more serious matter. Profession-
exist State Universities from Vir- grade which, after the admirable ally trained and efficient teach I
ginia to California. Many of these preparation received in the lower must be put in charge of our schools
are of splendid conception and pro- grades, should prepare the student and school machinery. Fads and
portions, and not a tew are as de- to enter upon the college courses,. faddists must be gradually elimina-I
serving of mention, except in pre- From the age of 17 to 21 should be ted. The men in the colleges and
cedence, as that one I have named, devoted to the college work, which high schools must know each other
They have in a few cases surpassed provides for a few electives in the better. There must be a full an-I
their example, particularly in havy- sophomore year and gradually in- derstanding as to the joint task
t1uMm c umm *tet nilatd as..cabBM tb naunber a4Wgrkade. whoMh -they -hv I. ;-N d ad
tered colleges and common schools approach completion. Graduating there must be mutual confidence
It is a shame to any people that from college the student receives between the high schools on the one
private munificence should surpass his first degree from that institution, hand and the college and University
public spirit, or a millionaire be al- and subsequent post graduate de- on the other. These are some of
lowed to outdo a ommonwealth. gree should he earned in and con- the conditions which must be met
The Michig:,n .s tem is Jeffer- ferred by the University in which before we can attain the ideal which
"nM's educati .ai ,in completed. the college graduates who can de- the State, by legislation, has set be-
No one can hav' folio ved the labors ,vote the additional time and means fore us.
of this great st at'm ,n. extending required- should be encouraged to Do you ask what is the spirit be-
over'thirtvy tars, to establish a pursue their graduate or profes- hind all this organization of our
central tnstitutiont of learning in sional studies for three or perhaps educational machinery and the cost
Virginia, without mingled pleas four years more. of the same at the hands of the
nrc that he sIw his plan adopted For a thorough application of commonwealth? It does not seem
so far ..s the nUtlversity was con- this Course of study each institu. necessary to pursue the obvious,
cernedl. and regret that he could ti.n, of whatever grade, must do but let me recall to your minds a
not have setn the complete systtm ito own work thoroughly and well few suggestions which as citizens
which he outlined put into practice and attempt no pa-t of that of an in- we need to have impressed upon us
To this day the lUnivc-rsity of V'ir- stitutution of a higher or lower again and again.
ginia falls hioit ,f eminent great- grade. Thus the student should Education is development of
nessand gtothl Itcaudts it is handi- pass from the kindergarten to the character; and democracy requires
capped by Ibhinh di-s(.cated from primary to the grammer school, that the Stateshall furnish to the
the rest of the school system of that from the grammer school to the children of the State development
State., high school, from the high school in all those elements qf character
M, st of thli erst. rn States .till to the college and from the college which are essential to good citizen-
have colleges ;id l'Universities scat- to the University, entering each mn- ship. If we are to be a free self-
twed about, without relation to each situation as a rule in the lowest governed people we must be a peo-
other; and t at h -tri'-s to build its class of that instiintion and passing pie of self governing individuals.
nan ititltence and supl itt at its through its entire cutricnlum to If we are to be a people of free self


ty yard line and going on for
er touchdown when the
le blew for the second twenty
tes to end.
e stars on the Rollins team
Green and Bettis; on the
ersity, Handcock, Coe, Cor-
ind Earman.
e difference between the two
s was in the plays. Our boys
een supplied with a magnif-
series of plays by Coach
ythe, and they were used with
ter %86 1,16m o ,ttw WS -


auSight by -a whow are al l
t.r. O Far sch ms m i he f ir-st iUA
eeiArine and odnemin imn ary
amsea man just and firm of

by te Woin c Plrtenly of (ood Pots.
dfhe tyrant, sor by the fenzy of
f-t cam--aing cosnes
",** s --* -", V"cfoo'y for I.
(p Ieay." In-a S .ate, therefore.
h is ruled by b .pinion
die of the qualities which a liberal Sldt- UnivJ
iUWin-a- should most distinctly The i Literary Society met ly pra
aim to imprs, is finsuem to resist in regular eion last Wednesday advan
Aftical pressure when exerted in evening in Chapel Hall with Prei- game
wrong direction. In a country dent Sanborn In the chair. All field o
ors, liable to be swept by present were enrolled as charter Coach
of emotion, not to say pas members. The minutes of the last the s
the aim of education is to meeting were omitted, the secre- with
eeMe a class of citizens trained tary being absent. to put
fqr social leadership and yet able The secretary of the committee the on
to stand oa their guard against on constitntion and bylaws report- a
s" tionah-sml a to distinguish ed. The report was adopted with The
between tre and e ptriotm few alterations and were declared at th
and to uphold the claims of justice the laws of the society. a n
nd bmor. The president had been electedthe c
We need to be reminded often at the previous meeting, but the Soutm
that we are engaged upon the election of the other officers had y.
greatest experiment in self-govern- beendeerred to this time. .It was side M
ient the world has ever seen. Our nwet i order. The offers elected
t--ma- -tbl pe-gre shomd d ot were as allows: Vice-prelient, tes.s
btnd W to the isnheent danger of D. S. Bryan; secretary. H. A. e
a republic. We have enjoyed Felkel; treaearer, T. Z Caso; A. toar
natiemal existaenw for a little more Clyde Evans. critic; sergeant at gst
than one hundred and twenty-five arms, Carls Canov. the
years; Athees, whe she fell before Next was the regular debate. hs
the arpastis of the tyrants, had Anr. y102
bes a repubIN oue hundred and D. S. Bryan, A Clyde Evans. the i
fifty yeaRs; Rome, when she sr- NEG. his I u
redeid her liberties to the keep- Barton Barfs, T. Z. Casuo. al en
ag of a aCear, bad been a repb- Question: Resolved, that coeds. phone
Ic four hundred and fifty years. I cation is more beneficial to both osa
do eMt wish to pose as a herald of sexes than separate education. Atl
ciammitl, but there is no use in The affirmative won emanimous- and t
shutting our eyes to apparent con- ly. Judges, Kartsfield. Shands, through
ditlom. and Powell. into t
Mankind is not yet very far on The program committee was ap- Unive
the road to the millennium, nor is pointed the members being Bryan, vance
it likely to be so while human Cason and Moreman. ing d4
ature Is so sargenerate. The The society has arranged to mass<
ng tide of socialism, the have frequent public debates to ling i
d le1m dictal es of anarchy, the which everybody is invited. They called
Sng principles of government, can only debating team of the University. tullbac
be met by educating the masses This team will debate other col- five ya
and making our general public leges, and when the debaters have The
familiar with true economic princi- been sifted down to the best two, a throuj
ples. hot wrangle must ensue before back
To bring economic science in they lose. end of
reach of the masses is the vital YewTwoPae. ball al
province of democracy. There is Vw w on do
only one thing that can effectually Do you appreciate and patronize the tw
do this-theeducation of the masses your home paper and say a good ended
and a continuous drill in the princi- word for it to others? The news- the ba
pies of social and political economy paper is the most exacting business Excite
on the minds of our future citizens. in the world, the most trying in bod u
This is the only inoculant to per. every way. It means longer hours by
feet our body politic. It is an old and the greatest care in its conduct, the se
saying that every artisan philos- The newspaper has the entire pub their
ophises in his own way, but the lic to deal with. It is criticised on
State may well assume to teach hint every hand. It has to deal with polite
the right way. This little poem all the community, and to do this Wh
represents the spirit of true demo- successfully, requires judgment and to re
crc nd of sturdypatience. It has power, and that looks
cracy. ul independence o sturdy power, to thecredit of journalism, on th
man hood which it is the province is nearly always wielded for the the ki
of ev.rv State in the Union and in- public. No question of vital con- took
deed of free America, to carry into cern to the people fails to find a The b
the wide, wide world: strong support from the paper, and he
the wide, wide world: this, too, without remuneration. during
"How happy its he born and taught, The publisher spends his money to Nea
Who aerveth not another's winl; further tnese projects, and the com- bett r
Whom armor in him honest thought munity never gives a thought to ,., ,


And simple truth his brightest skill; the matter of cost to him. It isnter"
Whom paenioa not his masters are; not paid out of the public pocket. te
Whose soul is still prepared for death; The newspaper wants every con- impre
Not tied unto the world by care ccrn to prosper. Why should not wild.
Of prince's ear or vulgar breath; this good be mutual? To make a to the
Who God doth late an-l early pray profit, the newspaper must have a nd
Who God dothis late han goods to lead, living rate for the paper and its Sha
More of him Inc than goods to lend, advertising space.-Ex. Th,
And walks with man from day to day few a
As with a brother and a friend.
ThAs w man i frer and a from le nd One of the most notable of the teamI
O hope to rie or fe to fall; especial days at the Florida State twent
Lond of himself, though not of lands. Fair period will be Woodman's anoth
And, have nothing, yet hath all." Day, for which November 21st has t
been designated in honor of the wist
Woodman of the World. Among minul
VTH U|SIndTVY N[WS the various features of entertain- The
llN. U~NI R,'[ NL meant arranged by Woodmen for were
this occasion is the most brilliant Univ,
A COLK PAPU THAT IS. illuminated parade ever seen in bett a
Florida, participated in by Ye
Mystic Krewe of Forty Funny Th
Sprightly, sparkling, Fellows and several thousand teams
other Woodmen. A competive had it
and fresh-it COmes drill between the uniform ranks of cent
to you twice a month about 15 camps of Florida and Fors
yU a Georgia will be another feature.
AV dIS 0 dAs A- ff & _* 11 A. ... ..9 V 1


U-ni-v t-,y


-h

ce the game with Mercer. the
rsity t-am hias hbeen eonstant-
ctiising iml utiliing to good
stage the fine polab of the
demonstrated to them on the
f their fistd only defeat.
SForsythe ha been working
man squad diligengly and
access, and was able Friday
t at a much better team than
e used the Saturday previ-

e two teams were on the field
ee o'clock passing the bal
nig signals preparatory to
test between the college of
era Florida and the Univers-
To a casual observer neither
seemed to have the advantage
right or hardikod. Two
more evenly matched would
rd to fad. All looked eager
rt to work. A large crowd
ed to witness the game, and
dent body turned out en
Mr. S. A. Sanbor, leader
s and college sogs stood iu
middle of the group and loosed
sty lungs through the mag-
at medium of a massive mega-
The cheering was vocifer-
ad encouraging.
three fifteen the whistle blew
the pigskin went twisting
ih the ambient atmosphere
he arms ot Thompson. the
rsity quarterback, who ad-
d it fifteen yards before be.
owned, while the piled up
of humanity- was tise*ngt--
tself the signal -.y being
and as soon as all were in

k, went through center for
yards.
scrimmages were pretty all
gh the half. Seesawing,
ard and forward from one
f the field to the other, the
most invariably going over
wuns, the two teams played
wenty minutes. The first half p
with the score 0 to 0, and
ll in the center oft the field.
ement ran high. Every-
was yelling and anxious for
cond half to begin. The two
es were talking earnestly to
men who were resting at op-
ends of the field of contest.
en the whistle blew for play
sume, the two teams wore
of nerve and determination
eir faces. Rollins received
ck, and the first scrimmage
place on their forty yard line.
all remained in their territory
g the remntainder of the game.
ir the end of the half, Cor-
an twenty-five yards around
nd for a touch down. His
erence was perfect and almost
gnable. The crowd went
The ball was brought out *
Stwenty-five yard line, and
Is kicked a goal.
e rest of the half was only a
minutes, but the University
had the ball on the visitor's







.A ..


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22Z luWYZIS!!NwS 10V53311. MGS


lubPe.h semi4hly (e Priday)
G&nRSVILL FLORIDIA.
A. CLYDB VANS EDITOR
8AM A. SANBORN A~6OCIATB

To Yen,

It takes money to run a news-
paper as well as aythiig else, and
it takes just as much money to run
a college newspaper as any other
kind. This week we are sending
out a great many papers compli-
mentary, so if yours hasn't been
subscribed for, you may know how
you got it. Now, we can't con-
tine to send out papers free of
charge to all of our friends and ac-
usiances, for we are not of the
milioumire type. So the thing for
you to do is to subscribe to this
publication by sending your one
dollar for one year. If you are a
student of last year, you still de-
sie to keep in touch with your
Alaa Mater. If you are a Florid-
ian, you are necessarily interested
in the upbuilding of a good school
in your state, and the way to help
that cause along is to give a one
dollar lift to the best advertising
agency a school can have. Things
are jast getting to running smooth-
ly now, and therefore we have
been at a great disadvantage in
getting out this issue, but we can
promise an *celltnt, sappy.
newsy, University paper in the
hereafter, for we know what ma-
terial there is in the school.

The University is stronger than
it ever was, and is still maturing.
Many students have entered since
the opening, and all are doing
good, conscientious work.

The Carnival this week in Jack-
souville will attract a few of tbhe,,
University men, but evlone is
looking forward w anticipation
keen to the Fair in Tampa.

What will some of the state
papers do after the election this
month? They will be drained of
copy and go dry with the Ever-
glades.

We ih to thank the students
and faculty for the hearty support
they have given us in contribu-
tions and iubasriptions. We are
always extremely glad to receive
articles of say kind from the stu-
dents, but we haven't time to go
to each one individually and ask
for an essay. This is a paper by,
of. and for the students, and they
are urged to make use of its col-
ums.

On Tuesday November 5th the
Savannah Morning News along
with other good things had this to
say of the University team. "The
Florida men, both on and off the
ield, were the most gentlemanly
foot ball men that have ever visited
Savannah." Boys, if the score
was piled up the wrong way, you


have won a victory. Par better to
lose the game and have something
like that said, than to win it and
not leave behind a good record.
"Good name better than an un-
clean victory.

amfW fare *Je.e B4 Bs.
The visiting team was given a
dance and treated with all the
courtesy due visiting gentlemen.
They stated thru the columns of
the Times Union that they were
treated royally and certainly were
grateful to the University men who
were as courteous and affable on
the gridiron as well as in the ball.
room.
They certainly were a team of
perfect gentlemen, and such men
are always welcomed in Gaines-
ville or anywhere.

Savannah. Nov. 5.-A good


UK ~N


Total les...............................
Rollis Game.
New ballt....................................
Telegram .................................
L L. I re....................................
MeAts o rtoad...........................
Hacr ........................................
clewina romud........................
P os ................ .... .........
Hotel bill............................
2 backets............. ..................
.


Lm ..........................................
Lm pfeviom ............................


1855

4.00
1.50
87.00
9.80
14.50
.50

A98.6
.30
148.55

85.30
1856


To to ................................... 103.86
xzpmms up to and mduadig game with
Gaineviule.


Barref lime.................................
Rope... -----.. .-- ....--.-- ---- ..
Bucket and eam ..........................
Help on work............................
Plixig 3 balls............. ...............
Stamps..... ............ ..................
Hacks to field............................
Adertiement..........................
a pho e--.................................
Shoe..... ... ...... ...............
Stationery..... ............................


.90
.30
.30
1.50
.75
2.00
3.50
.50
.25
2.00
3.00


Total ......................................... 14.90
Gate receipts-............................. 0o.M
Total gain5.................................. 2 5 0
Now here is a total loss of $103,-
85, to Mr. Forsythe who stood re-
sponsible for these things himself.
Out of his own bank account he
paid all monies due by the Associa-
tion, and the debt still hangs over
that organization. Of course, the
gate receipts were small-very
small for a city like Gainesville,
and it *ill be impossible to sched-
ule any more games to be played
here unless there is something of a
guarantee that the gate receipts
will cover expenses. It any other
town in the state can pay the ex-
penses of a team to that place, cer-
tainly Gainesville can. The thing
to do is this: make a statement of
the facts and carry around a list to
the good people of Gainesville, and
we are sufficiently assured that
they will do the square thing by
you. They are not willing to see
one man stand the whole expense
himself They will not sit and let
your coach pay the whole debt.
And will you? The students of
the University can easily raise a
dollar each to help out their foot
ball team. They can afford one
dollar each much better than one
man can afford one hundred dol-
lars.
May we suggest that the Athle-
tic Association have a meeting and
appoint a committee for the pur-
pose ot raising funds? Last year


*Te Gr O e state have
made favorably comment upon the
large amount of advertisements so
generously given by the business
aen of this city. We are indeed
grateful for such loyal support, and
can say with truthfaleim that this
is the best oa for a college in the
state. Why, in a few weeks our
sambription list will grow enorm-
ouly?
This is an excellent school. It
omers courses"and advantages un-
excelled anywhere. It is well reg-
ulated and orderly. But still
there is something absolutely es-
sential to a prosperous and suc-
cessful college, which is sadly lack-
ing: COT,LTG3 SPIRIT? Out
of the number of men in this Uni-
versity, barely move than a dozen
report for foot ball practice. Then
how in the world can we have a
team without material to pick
from? Boys. you owe it to your
school to help out as much as you
can in athletic lines. It will make
a man of you and a college of your
institution. Another thing, Coach
and manager, J. A. Forsythe, has
incurred for the Athletic Associa.
tion a personal debt as follows:
Mercer Game.
Te n ................................. $ a.2s
Expeme na trip......................... 171.60
Received from Merer ................. 150.00
L e ............................................ 23 75
In treaury.............. .............. 520


Democrat.

Messrs. Clyde Evans and Sam-
uel Sanborn, two of Florida's com-
ing young men, have shied thair
castors in the journalistic arena
in the form of The University News,
published at Gainesville in toe in-
terest of Florida's great University.
These two young men are it's
editors and promoters, and the first
copy shows it to be "a warm col-
lege rag."--Carabelle Advertiser.

The University News is the
latest venture in the journalistic
line. It is a bi weekly sheet of
four pages and is brimful of inter-
esting matter to the students of the
State University and their friends.
A. Clyde Evans is the Editor with
Sam A. Sanborn as Associate.
Both of these young men ate stu-
dents, and in their salutatory an-
nounce that their reading matter
is the work of the faculty and stu-


s IMUts s. :


The Jackasevie t ech were good
looking and large. They were just
babbling over with confidence and
enthusiasm. Of course, each one
being an individual 'star,' the game
wastobea cinch for them: But
they soon learned that eleven stars
shining one at a time make little
light compared to a duster of
lightning bags all shining simultan-
eously. They had good offensive
work, but on the defensive they
were lazy.
The visitors kicked off to the
University who advanced it to the
center of the field for the first
scrimmage. The work then was
pretty. First around one side then
the other, the ball kept on down
the field to the fifteen yaid line.
Then on a forward pass, a touch-
down was scored by Shands. The
goal was kicked by Forsythe.
Then, the ball was carried to the
other end of the field in the same
regular order. On the five yard
line, the visitors took a brace.
Twice H-ncoci-captain and full-
back-hit the line in am attempt to
gain the five, and twice fell back
repulsed, with three yards to go,
and the third down, Bandcock
again hit the line, and this time
with all the energy in this being
concentrated in the one effort. He
was successful. He went over.
and scored the touch down. No
goal was kicked.
The ball was then kicked into
the visitors territory. *'it. first
scrimmage took~place on their five
yar4 ,ibe. The first down threw
them back two yards. Then came
a trick play, would have worked
very effectively and disastrously
had it not been for the discerning
eye of Gibbs, who them the run-
ner over the line for a touch-back.
The half ended with the score
thirteen to nothing in favor of U.
ofF.
In the second half the visitors
were treated more courteously, be-
ing given the ball several times,
but they never improved their po-
portunities. In this half the
University made one touch down
and goal making the score for the
game 19 to 0.

Whet the Prss IMas of is.
The Democrat has received the
first issue of the University News,
published by the students of the
University of Florida at Gainesville,
with A. Clyde Evans as editor and
Sam A. Sanborn associate editor.
The News is a neatly printed six-
column folio, is well edited carries
a good variety of miscellaneous
reading matter. It speaks for the
University boys and their interest
from a University source, and it
deserves a good patronage from the
friends of the leading educational
institution of Florida.-Live Oak


Nebwesees Dome


Novelties, Books, Stationery
Souvenirs, Sheet Pictures,
and Picture Frames .


1ST 1*lL AT 1ilINIYB

ka States add tiatv Pe ris

By J. H. FORSYTHE, Ji.
Taking into consideration at the
same time the fact that this is a
comparatively new school, and that
football in Florida is also in its in-
fancy, the University of this State
is by no means deficient or delin-
quent in the argument of the grid-
iron. Remembering that at the
opening of the session over half of
the students body was new men,
and that only two of the University
foot ball team of last year returned,
we are to be congratulated upon
oar good luck in being able to turn
as the champion team of the State
from the crude material it was
necessary to convert into tigers of
the gridiron.' It was almost a
necessity to take all that came and
teach them the whole game, for
little range was left for choice-
when fourteen men were to be
selected from thirteen candidates.
Had the entire student body given
me their loyal support in every way
possible, as every college should
do, we would have a team today
that could favorably compete with
any in the South. When there is
a man in your midst who would
make good football material, trot
him out and make him play for
his college which he is in honor
bound to support and revere as his
Alma Mater. Student bodies can
work wonders when they act con-
certed and as a unit. No school is
better than the students make it
nor worse than they suffer it to
become.
But we have been to a great de-
gree victorious and successful, dis-
advantages and difficulties almost
insurmountable notwithstanding.
We may and can make a record
this year which will by no means
begin our banner of battle one
notch below the standard of our
competitors. We have played
only two inter collegiate games.
Mercer was no match for our team
as a whole. The second half
should have been without a score,
at the worst, as the first half was,
but one of the direst pieces of bad
luck-a fumble by our quarter-
lost us the game to the Georgia
team. Rollins was a much strong-
er, heavier and swifter team than
that of Macon, A little practice, a
few new plays, practical demanstra-
tion of each mans weaknesses, and
we were able to keep the ball in
our opponent's territory during
the entire game, as well as score a
touchdown and a goal.
Stetson has shown the white
leather. We were unable to comply
with their whims and fancies, so
they have decided not to cundecend
to meet us where they dare not.
Our schedule is as tollows:
Rollins in Winterpark, Nov. 10
Citadel in Charleston, Nov. 28 (?).


DrMp, Soaps, Brhmbes, Comb, l'erfeus, School Boo sal School SM-

A. J. VIDAUL'S

Drug and Book Store
Corner East Maim and Liberty Streets. GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA


UNIVITY of FLORIDA.


GAIN(SVILIIFLOW"


A High Grade Institntion for Young Men.
Literary, Scientific and Engineering.
Strict Military Discipline.


For Catalogue and information address

TNDR S SLEDD PRESIDENT




Open 3 to 5:30 and 7:30 to 10 P. M.

SKATES 15%, ADMISSION lOel. OW Si3Mna hIibg.


u ESTHECR S. JORDAN W. W. HAMPTON. 2
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2 FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE 2
SIN THE BST AND OLDEST COMPANIES 0



S3.1 orris


GENERAL INSURANCE


G aint eamvTllle. CFla.
106 West Main St. N. Telephone Ceonetioe


L
I
V
E
B
Y


BEST


Ovaby tON


SaeavieMe 6irls.
Last Wednesday evening the
young ladies of the city entertained
all the fraternity men of the Uni.
versity and four non-frats in a
swell dance and informal reception
at the Opera House. Notwith-
standing the fact that the boys
greatly outnumbered the girls,
everybody enjoyed the evening to
the utmost and 'hated it' when the
clock chimed out the hour of mid-
night.
Amusements were indulged in in
various ways, the attempts to bite
floating apples being extremely
ludicrous. Lieutenant and Com-
mandant Ball was master of cere-
monies. After the eight dance, he
announced that he had the honor
and pleasure of presenting the first
prize of a handsome stick of home-
made candy to Mr. Roy Corbett
as the first prize. And a piece of
gum to T. Z. Cason as booby. All
voted the evening's entertainment


w


R.


TEAMS
U
R
N
0
U
T
S


S
T
A
B
L
E


Thomas.


'The Name Means the Best"




VIDAL'S


UlVE 1ITY HEDUAI TEVI

Books, Stationery Novelties,
Souvenirs, Cigars, Tobacco,

Candies, Cold Drink*



H. F. DUTTON & CO,


*'-f. -.:-,-*


wv


-.. -1" 1


P' 1coxridl


g


do& MTo MTC303FL CYs


C3rm 451r:UU 40








"PUmU uN~EW19qaV -Wawa Malm


Wadhegto, Oct. L--Tbis
-oi the Ammna Thankgtivcg
amawim sm m td by Prmi-
deat oosevelt, aeniag, Nov. ,
as the date. Itread follows:
The time of year has come when
in muA, with the wime custom
of or forefathers, it becomes my
daty o set aide a special day of
tlMumkqvig and praise to the
Amighty became of the blesings
we have rtcved, and of prayer
that these blessings may be con- %
tined. Yet another year of wide-
spread well being has pst. Never
before in our history or in the his C
tory of any other nation has a peo- t
pl** enjoyed more abounivinu ma- %
trial prosperity than is ours; a
prosperity so great that it should
arouse in us no spirit ot reckless
pride. and least of all a spirit of
needless disregard of our response.
abilities; but rather a sober sense of
our many blessings, and a resolute
purpose, under Providence, not to
forfeit them by ay action of our
"Material well being mdespensa-
ble tbo it is, can never beanything
but the foundation of true national
greatuem and happiness. If we
build nothing upon this foundation,
then our national life will be as
meaningless and empty as a house
where only the foundation has
been laid. Upon our material well
being must be built a superst .ct-
ureofindividual and national life
lived in accordance with the laws
of the highest morality, or else our
property itself will in the long
run turn out a curse instead of a
blessing. We should be both rev-
erettly thankful for what we have
received, and earnestly bent upon
turning it into a means of grace
and not of degructiom.
"Accordingly, I hereby set
apart Thunday, the 29th day of
November, next, as a day of
thanksgiving and supplication, on
which the people shall meet in
their boaes or their churches
devoutly acknowledge all that has
been given them, and to pray that
they may is oddities, receive the
power to use these gifts aright.
"'In witness whereof, I have
hereunto set my hand and caused
the seal of the United States to be
affixed.
"Doae at th. city of Washington
this 22d da. of October, in the
year of our Lrd, one thouwad
nine hundred and x and of the
independence of the United States,
the owr hundred and thirty first.
"THIODORK ROOSEVELT."
"By the president:
'ELLIHU ROOT,
SSecretary of State."
CeaE- W stoa get
-em r e kyh Nryyer, sd the
Et, goe of pipes me tecco Ia


S

H

0


HO


F


Say, old college
chum, don't ceus if
you break your shoe
Atrings; just come in
and we will rive you
UMmS


1
:8

H

0


I


Q

we ire


headquarters I

-FOR


RUGS, SQUARES,


MATTINGS, AND


LINOLEUMS.

Our Line of floor covering
Far Surpasses any line ever
Shown Here Before.

emr Your Fleer Now!


And P
Your Cre


ay for it Later.
dit is good with us

GAINESVILLE
FURNITURE
COMPANY.


DR. R. B. AYERS

PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON


U. P. H-RMBELING
GENERAL REAL ESTATE


GAINESVILLE, FLA.


S. F. BROOKS.


Staple and Fancy Groceries


The News is for the Uiversity,
far sises te sad the State.
*T -w- -- u r6
POINTED PARAGRAPHS.
Your ship Is not'likely to come in un-
less you go after It.
No man thinks he is a bore, although
be kWows that many of the other men
ar.
No wonder people have so little re-
qpact for advice; there is so much that
Is worthless.
Politeness a refraining from telling
a man be Is a fool every time you
think he Is one.
You wouMld be awfully lonesome it
every one m the world were as good
as you think you are.
If you have written a letter, read It
carefully before sending. If the words
"Burn this" appear take your own ad-
vice at once.
Fainttrg Is a great winner In argu-
ments. If a woman can faint when
thing don't suit her her husband will
alwava see that she gets her way.-
Atbloon Globe.
2%0 Nmia Nshk.
t many persons are sufficiently ac-
qusinted with the Bible to know that
Noah was the name of a woman aa
well as a the patriarch.
At an tnquest in England a female
witness gave her Chrisatan name as
"Noah." The coroner remarked that
be had never before known a woman
to bear the name. Whereulin tfhe wit-
n M who was well posted in the orl-


.&* e w- w *w


G. K. BROOpco
Dry Goods, Shoes, etc.
Gainesvile, Florida.


J. D. Matheson
SHORT AND LEATHER STORE
For Ease, Durability and Style
Wear the
KING QUAI SI[
For Men and Boys. Shoes of all
Grades at Right Prices.

A. B. Harper,


F


INE
ADELESS
OTOG RAFS


From Lodet to Life Size
Special Rates and Mounts for Students
of the University.
115 East Union St.


The L. TJ. T

Was wLUF


Furniture, Turpi


I The S. J. TI
* 0* 0 64***e-eeeee**ee*


POOL


- ft& Ak~iivo.A9Aw ftdr


OMAS 00.




eqtine OUpplisF

[OMAS 00.
**********************


AND BILLIARDS


An up to date clean and moral pleasure resort.


E. W. Waters,


NEW YORK RAUKET
Capeft Store on Earth
We carry Everything usually
Carried in a first-class Depart-
Store. Your trade solicited.

P1HIrER ~ ROJ.

South-east Cor. Square

JMEmS FS. SmITH
MAKER OF


-------------------


FLORIDA FEMALE COLLEGE!
TA6LAHAIgUg.
IT POSSESSES IT EMBRACES
Ideal location. College of Liberal Arts.
Excellent equipment. School for Teachers.
Standard curriculum. School of Music, vocal and
Well selected faculty. instrumental, including
Spacious gymnasium, pipe organ, new instru-
Heated swimming pool ment.
Twenty acre campus. School of Industrial Arts,
High moral environment, including Domestic Sci-
Admirable college spirit. ence and Art.
Steam heat, electric light. School of Expression.
Young ladies contemplating entering the College this Fall should
write at once for dormitory room. Session begins Wednesday, September
26, and continues eight months.
For catalogue and detailed information write to
A. A. MURPHREE, President.


- -- -


ICRAWFORD & DAVIS,


Livery Feed v Sale Stables

When in need of Fancy Livery call on us and.
the Best in Town.
1.


ELDORADO


Nothing But the Best


Oysters


-Steaks


OPEN ALL THE TIME


Ducks, Ten Pins and other Games


Amusement Hall.


D. G. EDWARDS,
Livery, Sale and Feed Stables
Special Attention to University Men.


ATLANTIC COAST LINE

Florida, !eorgia, Alabaqa, Virginia,

North And southh aro1ina.
The Great Highway of Travel Prom
Florida--East, West, North, South
TO THE EAST, THE FAMOUS
Florida and West Indian Limited
and New York Express.
Z.. TO THE WEST
Montgomery Route and
"Dixie Flyer" via Atlanta.
PULLMAN Cars and Through Coaches on ALL TRAINS
Atlanti Coast Line mileage books, good to all points, via all
C__- e C- 9 I ... C I ... ,


BROWN HOUSE CORNER.


I Pianos


and


Organs
Latest Music. Classical and Rag Time


Saunders &


Earle


WHOLESALE AND RETAIL


DEAFRRS IN


Fanc and fteple Qfocorie


Queensware and Glassware GAINESVILLE FLORIDA.


Agents For Leading Bicycles.

WM. ANDERSON,
BICYCLES AND ELECTRICAL GOODS.
All repairing done prompt-
ly. Electrical work of
all kinds.
11 3 West Union St.

PROFESSIONAL CARDS


BAKER, MA*TSON & BAXiEl.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.


GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA.

DR. J. H. ALDERMAN,


DENTIST.


Over Dutton & Co's Bank.


GAINESVILLE FLORIDA,

C. C. THOMAS
ATTORNEY AT LAW
GAINESVILLE, FLA.
Practice in both Federal and
State Court.

DR. DEVERE B. MORRISS


L. J. Burkhim,

MEN'S
FURNISHINGS
J. W. MCLIN 0 CO.,
DRUGGISTS
FANCY GOODS,
TOILET ARTICLES,
PERFUMES, ETC.

SOUVENIR POST CARDS,
Agents Nunnallys' Fine Candies,
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA.

L. E. DEAN
TONSORIAL ARTIST
Only White Barber in Town.
POST OFFICE BLOCK.

J. S. BODIFORD & CO.
WIOLE[SALE[ A1 AIL
Druggists
Fancy Goods, Toilet Articles.
Perfumes, etc. Agents Nun-
nally's Fine Csndies"
104 E. Liberty Street
Phone 32


DENTIST


Office over Marcus Endels.


CARTER AND LAYTON


LAWYERS


STATE FAR AT TAMPA.


0n account of the o "florida State
Mii-,ialter i,,ir" at 1mar'..


W. C. Bume
Cold Drinks Confectionery,
Cigars and Tobacco.


W. M. JOHNSON
Li \1)ING PHARMACIST,
AND DEALERS IN
Patent Medlimes, Drausts' Sundries.
Fany and Toilet Arti kles.
Prewbns fied By Us Mta O y The


it up to frien Mp.gin of her singular prenomen. said:, hurest er-ts.
it UP to fendhip."It is a Ui1le name, air; you'll find It N.v. 14th to 29th, the Atlant,
Hy -ID-TENCH I r i the IMt chapter the book of NUMn Co tt l.iit R'% v wtl ',s I tickets for Auyfor loy Wts Ca &s.
S H br." onie are l;us ,7 cvu~s (including
H TI Ra teremee was duly made, and In ,
SI 0 E" -- elewenth verse o theirty-sixth I admission coupon) for the round
Chapter the coroner found mention trip. Thest tickes will be on W. W. AVERA
SE made t -Maoah. Tirsab and Hoglab sae frm Point north and west of AL' I
and Milcah and Noah. the daughters of )AERIN
** md." dArcher, Goaincsville, R Hawthorn and Palatka, including 1 ine Candics, Cigars and Tobacco.
SW e & ond ot a"im walsn these points, Nov. 13-15 17-20 22.- illsvill-, Florida.
G OO W ^00G~tt It potis do out that In walking or '
*uning the arms and leg produce a 21-27 and'29th. From pointtsbuith
"balaoelm' like that of the ciprocat"! of the above points and not iiiolhid-. O -
Iamandrevoving parts of a locomo- th N. 14ha a Ct he re
Pressing Club and tv. % at t r t ing.r .tN'.. -.., and daily there-v DOI g .
wpom the trunk and tend to rotate it tn after except Sat. and Sun. up to
alternate diretimos about a vertical and including all trains scheduled EVEYTMIN GRO hES
Tailoring ShOp But the wn f the armus to arrive in Tampa before noon of
Tailonng *o din te sutb th = the Oppolte leg,
produces an opposing mechanical cou- Nov. 29th. Final limit leaving Lowney's Fine Candies
SpaM AUeiMs to Uivelty tie-. t, the effect oe whk-h Is to rotate the Tampa Nov. 3 'th. National Biscuit Co's Fine Cakes
irm& ia the ether direction. thus bat The Tampa Fair this year will be and Crackers.
mg t in part at least, the rotatbhg __ __
o a the legs. on a tnuch larger scale then hereto-
Sore and large crowds will go from CHAS. W. Di'VAL
BrOWA f.11 1B = *M-t. alln points in this and other states.
A s .w 1mluatrtin Ir uktu d whim- .


Proprietor.


0AF E.


BOWLING


- Chops


ALLEY


1rwarawM


\


.: ,y.,% ,. '- ,...


a to"


11


I











Yxu UZZYNIAxn3!YY W3 Nn~uxuun B


~, .11 ~
A -


*4


Weaier If Stetso will dam the
cgismAlp if she beats Rallins.
Mr. Jim Dougbherty is offer in charge
at the barracks. He wieas the Scepter
of authority mext to the co-mmadant.
Mr. Bagese Bryan has refdrmd ?
The pardu is the b oaracks is two
kuock, m shuffle, some tobacco under
the door oeaa cigarette paper to insure
no bumming, a d "Raint, Ruint!"
Russell Dean spent last Sunday at has
home ina Jackaoville, and I spending a
while now in his room at school as a
emult.
IkddeU and Dyal spent Friday in
Jacksoville.
Drs. Flint, Sellards, Reston, and
Jerngeu are occupying "omchelors hall"
near the University.
Davis Clegg's jewelryman was at the
school last week. He did a fairly good
buinm.
L Thursday and Friday nights the
happy young people "tripped the light
fantastictoe" to the trains of sweet
music.
Several of the college men attended a
hop in Waldo last Tuesday night.
Quite a few of the boys are taking in
the carnival in Jacksonville.
Mers. Sam Sanborn, Tom George
Handcock, H. E. Bouis, and Albertson,
and many others were placed under
arrest last week for reasons known.
Mr. Fatty Whidden was not in invol-
untary servitude Tuesday.
Lieutenant Ball coaches the second
team and does stunts at quarterback for
them. He is very aDtbu i- tic along
athletic lines being an athlete himself.
and the students "don't hate it."
Mr. Filly Barrs attended Sunday
school Sunday.
The eane patch in i--ediate proxi-
nity to this knowledge factory has a
heavy, trcatuaing do hanging over
its brad. coege boys don't hate it!
Now wih the coming of the wuiter
amowths the merdeis crusade against
the sweetwoiced mosquito and the lady-
like lady bg, the redheaded redbug and
the gluttoaos bedbug, draws to a
grand finale. They may hibernate now
for six long months living on the fruits
of a summer's toil, until the tender
editor isonce more pestered with their
significant a*ntouneanc at of summer.
Some~ the boys have been seeing
nakes lately. A six foot rattler was
made captive by the sergeant of the
xuard last Sunday, and put under con-
anement by the cow*-ndept.
Handeock didn't like that way of
getting ice water in the hotels in Macon.
lIe saw a .. :d tacked up by a button
saying "ring tour times for ice water, "
and he rang tour times and held his
pitcher under there and not a drop
would come out.
Whidden passed the viaduct and
wondered that such a big river could
run dry.
Ted Hook wanted to know who was
the pitcher for the final ball.
We have a military Ball at the school
every night.
wonder what girl in town Corbett
hasn't made love to?
Winters is at home this week in
Waldo on account of sickness.
MAr. C. A. Holden who was Athletic
Iirector of the U'niversity last year was
in the city Friday to witness the foot
ball game.
Mr. Marcus Mormen has had a hair
cut.
Chinese seems to be a popular lang-
uage among the students.
In order to keep the boys from carry-
ing good things from the mess hall to
their rooms, there are no good things.
Miss Alice Strickland of Waldo, was


in the city Friday and Saturday.
Mr. Bert Dyal and Russell Liddell
leave xt week for Texas. Bert's
frindms .1 miss him and that horse and
buggy. Maybe Liddell will be in a
position to make another trip to Jack-
ioorflle when he returns.
When Fatty would fall down in the
Rollins game it was utterly impossible to
tell how many fellows were under him
till he got up. Fatty is somewhat of a
Sumlaber.
Tom nGeorge Hlandcock has the honor
,af being captain of three foot ball teams,
Junior, Co., B. and Varsity. lie is a
shark after captaincies and peanut
brittle.
Mr. Biscuit Barrs is still pride of the
mess and champion food gulper
mBace f mr the b a srS.
Friday evening a hop was given in the
Opera House for the visiting foot ball
teai. 'Neat programs were printed in
the U'niversty colors wity colowith the words
"To Rollins by the University" inscribed



FrWtNr-ltles.
The Me wnbg men ave been taken
into the Alpha- Tan Omega: Glenn
Striglliow, Herbert Felkel, and Harry
Coe. Ilnto the Kappa Alpha: Roy Cor-
bett and Addison Pound. Pi Kappa
Alpha: A. W. Albertson.
Rev. Jenk.m, a student of the
University, delivered an excellent
sermon in the Methodist church last
Sunday.
The Dramatic Club is coming on
nicely.


sme kB *t CO'tO N% ms. AMsaps,
and farry Ups, W. Fest e.
By J. A. FoRnsvTRx, J.
Don't hate it.
Don't lose your head.
Don't tackle high.
Don't slack up to dodge.
Don't stop running because you are
behind.
Don't hesitate which hole to take.
Don't hesitate about falling on the ball
Don't leave your interference until
you have to.
Don,t stick the ball out in front after
being downed.
Don't be late in lining up.
Always cross step a high tackler.
Always shove hard in a crowd.


Always bold up the man who makes a
SL ry Sd Octt, fa 24. fir catch.


Question: Resolved, that
States should annex Cuba.
Affirmative.


the United


H. A. Pelkel, R. G. Johnston
Negative.
James Kirk, J. B. Earman.
Judges: Rader, Bryan and Hartafield.
Decision was 2 to I for the Affirmative.
A good general debate followed, many
partiipting.
A committee was appointed to secure
the High School Auditorium for a
public debate to be held in the near
future.
The society meets this evening at 7:15,
and visitors are cordially invited.
Question: Resolved that the U. S.
should have a larger standing army.
Affiu native.
Martin, Rader.
Negative.
Canova, Mickler.

eet od tie J wn C1a%
Last Friday evening the members of
the Junior Class of the University gather-
ed in the rooms of Mr. Persons he being
*uflteitly induced to remain in his
quarters for the purpose of organizing
and forming the class of 1906. The men,
just past the 'Wise Soph' station in the
road to graduation, were eager and en-
thusiastic that they do nothing unbecom-
ing to a dignified Junior. But, alas, no
sooner had this learned idea crept into
their think tanks, then they committed
an act the height of folly: Mr. Sam
Sanborn was unanimously elected prsi
dent of the class! Followig this, another
oldF. S. C. boywas shoved in for the
the office of vice-president: T. G.
Handcock, Mr. Persons was elected sec-
retary, and Mr. B. Barr was given the
responsible position as keeper and col-
lector of the vast amounts of moneys
pouring into the exchequer of the Junior
class. For orator, Mr Herbert Felkel was
imposed upon to accept the position, and
Mr. D. S. B na, always with an oculary
organ well inclined toward the beautiful
and poetical, was made the bard of the
class. Mr. Barman was accorded the
office of Historian, having been with the
class from the wee small days of prep-
dom up to now.
The members of the class are repre-
sentatives from the various -defunct in-
stitutions of the state, therefore, one
member from each of fhe schools, (Fisher,
E. V. S.; Handcock, F. S. C; Earman,
U. of F.; B. Barrn, Bartow,) was ap-
pointed to wet up a history of the class of
'08 in those schools. This history will
be a complete record of each member of
the '08 clam in Florida schools, but if
omitted don't think that he is in the
chaingang for some may be overlooked.
President Sanborn appointed a commit-
tee to draft constitution and bylaws to be
submitted at the next regular meeting.
On this committee are D. S. Bryan, C.
M. Fisher and B. Barrs.
The clam has arranged to have many
entertainments during the school year.
Also to have meetings twice a month.
This is the first class to organize this
session, and each member is enthusiastic
and determined to have the best class
yet.
The other classes will follow suit in the
near future, and series of contests may
grow out of the rival spirit.

Soas MNk at it Again.
Kdltor News.
Dear Sur:
1 promised to rite you ernuther
letter this time and here it is. Is Ted
doin good? He spends er powerful lot
of money up thar, and says it, all for
books. When he was home other day
he wus smoking a white clay pipe with
a yellow glass stem and he says they
made him pay four dollars for it, an I
used to buy um for five cents without
the box to put it in. And do you know,
that fool boy had on a pair of briches
that didn't come to his ankels, and the
bibs were as big as meals sax. His sox
were purty good but had holes all over
em and when Sal wanted to mend em he
used a hole lot of new cuss words about
that Skiddo and said he didn't hate em.
He said that they had him in jail fer
"same, same," and he hadn't called
anybody that He said he couldn't get
away from there when he was in arrest:
cuz the cowmumdant always wore his
overalls and legging and was ready for
hunting. He must carry his sword up
his back for Ted ain't seen it yet. Ted
got me ter go up with him, and I went
went in to see that man and when I
got up to his table he says without look-
ing at me, "go back and knock at the


door, you lazy bucker," and I started to
tell him a few thinks when be looked up
and saw who I was. He knew of my
reputation and as soon as he saw me he
was alright. I told him as how I was
superintendent of public destruction ir
Squantomville, and he said yes he had
heard I was lie give me a long cigar
made out of a special kind of tobacco of
his. He kept shoving a jar every where
W9.2 7.Is -, i a1 .2. 2--


Always be where the ball is.
Always run on your toes.
Always charge with the ball.
Always knock your man down in in-
terfering.
Always keep together in interference.
Always stand square in the back field.
Always make a touchback when the
ball is kicked behind the goal line.
Always tackle low and hard.
Always use a stiff arm in running with
the ball.
Always go under a mass play.
Always win the game. .
You can't play foot ball without brains
You can't stop int_.ference by going
high.
You can't run with the ball held over
your stomach.
You can't gain ground without a quick
start.
You can't buck through a man with
your head up.
You can't go too hard.
You can't play too aggressively.
You can't afford to waste time and
breath gassing.
You can't do any harm by encourag-
ing your comrades.
You can't make the team if you don't
understand team work.
-You can't play without understanding
the rules.
You can't play football with a
"swelled" head.
You can't make a good runner if stop-
ped when opposed.
You can't imagine how tired the
other team Is.
You can't afford to play back of the


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Stocks Larger, Values Better and Assortment more varied.

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Make Our Store Your Headquarters




EAST FLORIDA ITY PHONE
4445 5 4M 14 *4 +YDE C 210 *

4-4,44--4-414-11 1 IF F I a i. f.-. +


never wait for htm.
Hurry up and tackle the man % ith the


ball, do not expect any one else to do it.
Hurry up and throw the runner to-
wards his own goal.
Hurry up and score in the first few
minutes of the game before your oppon.
ents realize what is going on.
Hurry up and line up the instant that
the ball is dead, the delay of one man,
will completely ruin foot hall.
Hurry up and play foot ball. Do not
slug for slugging prevents any man from
playing the team play that he should.
Hurry up even if you are tired, do not
slow down, if you cannot stand the pace
get yourself into better condition. Foot
ball ie sa *tewn-AI ,ramn


ball on the offensive. H- .- .... d s h.s o .
You can't catch or pass a ball with Hurry up and master the rules of the
your wrist. game, how do you expect to play the
Vou can't stop a mass play by pushing game properly if you are not familiar
with your fingers with the rules? Lots of company in this
You can't afford to loaf during foot fault is no excuse for you.
Hurry up and be on time for practice
You can't play if you don't know the and all other meetings of the players, if
signals you cannot be there promptly turn in
You can't win without teamwork. your suit, you have not the proper in-
Never get excited. terest.
Never give uHurry up and obey the discision of
Never give up the officials, they and not you have been
Never l t o ne. selected to run the game.
Never lose sight of the ball. __
Never shut your eyes on any kind of a Wednesday, November 14-less
play. than one week off-will mark
Never turn your back to stop your the opening of the great Florida
opponent.
Never look back when running with State Fair at Tampa, which should
the ball. be attended by every man, woman
Never get off side and child in Florida Floridians
Never interfere with a fair catch. who have attended the Gecrgia,
Never throw a man making a fair Alabama and North Carolina State
Neverhand or pass the ball high. Fairs this year, declare that the

Never let an opponent get the ball Florida Fair of last year was infi-
away from you. nitely superior to these in every
Never catch the ball on your shirt. department, a fact of which every
Never let an interferer take you off. progressive Floridian should be
Never let your opponent know what proud. The coming Fair will be
you are going to do.
Never get tired, much more complete and magnifi-
Never let your opponent know it if cent in every department than that
you do. of last year, and the Floridian fail-
Never break training or coaching rules ing to attend will be recreant in
Never give up till the game is over.
Never forget that a foot ball player hSs tt. to he msra lf family and
may be a gentleman. State. The railroads will give low
Hurry up and be the first man to line rates from al sections and the best
of accommodations will be given at
Hurry up foot ball is not a lazy mans low prices by the hotels, boarding
Hurry up foot ball is not a lazy man's houses, private homes and restau-
game.urry up if you are behind in any rants of Tampa. A large commit-
urrpayup ifhe you re behindurry, tee of citizens, with a paid force of
play-this is the time to hurry. young men, will look after all visi-
Hurry up and get into every play, tors upon their arrival.
foot ball is played by eleven men. The amusement features will be
Hurry up and he the first man down the grandest ever seen il the
the grandest ever seen in the
the field on a punt or kick up. South, including the horse racing
Hurry up and help your own runner and the great White City Hippo-
with the ball. Never let him go it alone. drome of Chicago. The Fair As-
lurry up and follow the ball, no one drome of Chicago. The Fair As-
urry up adsociation first appropriated $10,000
can play the game unless he is with the scure this great attraction for
bali all the time. to secure this great attraction for
ball all the tim, two weeks. The amount was
Hurry up and fall on every fumble, found to be inadequate, however,
(this is very important)
Hurry up and block your man hard. and the appropriation was in-
when given the ball for a creased to $20,000. The array of
Hnrry up when given the ball for a -
game, you must urry or the opponents attractions to be seen on the Range
game, you must hurry or the opponents will be even better than thoe of
will he all over you in an instant. will be even better than those of
will be all over you in an instant, last year. The horse racing will
last year. The horse racing will
Hurry up and learn the signal you be of a very high-class and excit-
cannot play foot game unless you known finishes ma be looked for. A
them. ing finishes may be looked for. A
them. total of 156 horses have already en-
Hurry up when you are about to be tered, and $10,000 will be given in
tackled. Don't slow up, but put on purses. Out of the hundreds of
more "go" this is the time when you high-class shows offered, President
need all your 'speed. Brown has been able to select the
Hurry up and do not talk unless you best only. The majority of these
are captain, you are in the game to act. shows have never been seen at any
U. A _- an


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Direg 00od, Tpimjqing Noti0n0, y, Bldes 1Potiefs


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IGAINESVILLE ST


$pE IlL ATTE$TII




University Agent

* "*4= 4f'- -" .


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