Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1924

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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1924 volume:

! ' n -f ' ' i ' 5 . ■%:i:lri ;f-i . m::iZK:s3Z :2X M3r£icxiz u 2Q::iZioM3r S B s INTERLAKEN 1924 SOUTHERN COLLEGE LAKELAND. FLORIDA v.- lilit. rfe JJ-Vj DEDICATION To PRES. R. H. ALDERMAN IN GRATEFUL RECOGNITION OF THE SYM- PATHETIC UNDERSTANDING WHICH HAS ENDEARED HIM TO ALL SOUTHERN STU- DENTS AND AS A TRIBUTE TO THE FAITH- FULNESS AND STEADFAST COURAGE WHICH HAVE MADE POSSIBLE A GREATER SOUTHERN, WE DEDICATE THIS 1924 EDITION OF INTERLAKEN R " H " •a FOREWORD If, in the years to come, turning through the leaves of this book, you recall memories of happy college days spent on our beautiful Southern campus set with orange trees and bor- dering the lake, our efforts as an annual staff have not been in vain. It is our purpose to embody every phase of student activity and to record the de- lightful experiences of the past year in this, our first edition of the IntERLAKEN. »Q i.lil ' , ? , •r- ' S.-; ?. ' v vn ' ■rHWii-u- l ' . i- ?!■ ' ' .Tt-V ' I iiinii! i ' l smsmm ... lU " ff|l38 IPBl Ijiillli r rm 1 m ■■■■■ ■■■■■ ■■■■■ 2»- } . -;.» U U-.:}; 4 vs Tke Meaning of tke Seal COLLEGE seal is but an endeavor to give some indication in a visible sym- bol of the ideals of the school. In planning the seal for Southern College, the highest ideals of Christian education were kept in mind. The Roman numer- als at the bottom of the seal denote the i,ear 1906, the year in which Christian education, as it is represented by Southern College, became firmly established in this state by the incorporation of the Florida Conference College into Southern College. The outer rings of the seal are the symbols which show the heart of its meaning — the shield and the cross of stars. The shield, from time immemorial, has represented a faith which protects the soul from evil, that unshakable faith in Jesus Christ and His divine mission upon which the college is founded. The stars blazoned upon it represent hope. On the one hand, because the cross is the symbol of the supreme event in the life and suffering of Christ ; on the other hand, because one of the brightest constellations in the southern sky is that of the Southern Cross. This symbol was placed upon the banner of the Southern Confederacy, beneath which our forefathers shed their blood in defense of the right as they saw it. Southern College clings not only to the best concep- tions of American idealism, but also to the noblest ideals of the Old South. The three words of the motto are in Latin — " Lux, Sapientia, Lex " — Light, Wis- dom, Law. Light is placed first because no knowledge is possible without light. Wis- dom is placed next because it is by means of illumination that the soul grows in wis- dom. Law is placed last because there is no real law, except that which is born in the human soul from light and wisdom. Such law is, indeed, as one with love, or charity, the supreme Christian virtue. Upon this firm and abiding basis, has Southern College been founded, and to these high ideals has it been dedicated. A glance at the seal should mean that the symbol brings to one ' s mind a visible indication of the noble ideals that are represented by Chris- tian education. Faculty and Omcers of the College Dr. R. H. Alderman President of College Mr. C. ' rl S. Cox Dean of College, Professor of Malliemalics and Physic) Mrs. N. v. Hooker Dean of Women 1 Mr. F. T. Long Professor of Enijlish Miss Blanche Manner Professor of Latin Mr. C. a. Haskew Professor of Chemistry Mr. George F. Scott Professor of History and Economics Dr. Olin Boggess Professor of Bible Miss Elizaukth D. Clark. Professor Romance Languages Mr. a. G. Vredenberg Head of Music Dcparlment, Violin Mr. W. O. Ropp Head of Business Department Miss Caroline Broadwell Head of Expression Department Mr. W. W. Alderman Athletic Director Mr. L. M. Thomas, Jr. Professor of History and Philosophy Mr. C. a. Halter Professor of Biology Mrs. Mary M. Morehouse Professor Religious Education Miss Margaret Hkale Professor of Psychology and Education Miss Lucile Sherman Assistant Professor of English Miss Inez Frid ' Issistant Professor » Mathematics and Spanish Miss Willesse Wise Head of Home Economics Department Mr. Walter Collins Head of Art Department Mk. Louis Alberti Head of Voice Department Miss Ll ' cile Clark Music Department, Piano Miss Catherine Young Assistant Music Department Miss Thelma Hall Assistant Home Ectnsmics Department Miss Anna Green Assistant Business Department Miss Emma Glenn Alexander Librarian Mrs. R. H. Alderman Superintendent Home Life Miss F. M. Conibear Dietitian Mrs. Ji lia Sims Superintendent of Hall for IVomen Miss Sallie Byrne Nurse Miss Annie Winstead Secretary to President The Deans Mr. Carl S. Cox Dean of College Miss Eva Poole Dean of IVomen Mrs. Nancy Booker Dean of IVomen Ut8»«»[ 13 N ■- -H ■ - - -, - ■■: ' .v ' ., ; ■ . „ , 4 )■ MISS BLANCHE HANNER Faculty Adviser, Class of ' 24. 4 Gladys Adams CANDIDATE FOR B. S. T. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 21; Southern Staff. -22- ' 23; ■23- ' 2-l; Vice-President Class. ■22- ' 23; Presi- dent Tennis Club. ' 22- ' 23; Vice-President Sigma Delta Literary Society, ' 23; President of Class. ■23- ' 24; Assistant Art Editor on Interlaken. ' 24. CHARACTERIZATIOX Rather (juiet and demure. The name that heads the honor roll every month. Steady in her ways, a lovable disposition and a good worker. She has capably and admirably led the Class of ' 24 to success in every one of its many endeavors. Without such leadership what could have been accoinplished ? May her name, no matter what fortune should chance to make it, continue to appear on honor rolls. IS Wk!.«r !,wv-j Ellen Chappell CANDIDATE FOR A. B. Secretary Erolethean Literary Society. ' 21; League Caliinet. ' 21- ' 22, •23- ' 24; President Ero- lethean Literary Society. ' 22; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet. •23- ' 24; Vice-President Class. ' 23- ' 24; President Erolethean Literary Society. ' 23; Treasurer Dramatic Club, ' 24; Assistant Editor Interlaken. ' 24. CHAR.ACTERIZATION ' We have hunted in vain for a vord to ex- press the combination of daintiness not too formal, of adroitness well directed, and of several other things. The idea is that we don ' t want to stop by just saying: " a sweet girl. " Here is a piece of friendly advice: Some folks not only fail to realize what can happen in the twinkle of an eye, but also what can happen by the twinkle of an eye. So, " Be thou cautious of those two eye« Which starlike sparkle in their skies. i6 ■ n H Hester Douglas CANDIDATE FOR A. B. Sergeant-at-Arms Sigma Delta Literai ' y Society, •19. ' 20; Secretary of Sigma Delta Literary So- ciety. " 20: Chaplain of Sigma Delta Literary Society, ' 20. ' 21; Vice-President of Sigma Delta I iterary Society, " 21; Treasurer. ' 21. ' 22. ' 23; President Sigma Delta Literary Society. ' 23; Secretary of Senior Class. ' 23- ' 24; President Basketball Club. ' 23- ' 24; Reporter for Life Service Band, ' 23- ' 24; Assistant Business Man- ager of Interlaken. ' 24. CHARACTERIZATION Amazing industry vhich has not taken a«ay a single spark of spontaneity and jolli- ness. A teacher vhen a teacher, a student when a student, a public speaker when a pub- lic speaker, a musician when a musician, ami a happy disposition always. The definition of an all-round, sweet girl. " When maidens such as Hester die Their place ye may not well supply, Though ye among a thousand try With vain endeavor. " 17 .• r V i ,i -? -i ;% ROXK ]]l HRMAN CANDIDATE FOR A. B. President Phi Sigma I-ittn-ary Sorii ' ty, ' 22; Plii Sigma Orator. ' 22. ' 23; President Epwortli League. ' 22- ' 23; President Junior Class. ' 22- ' 23; ■Vice-President Plii Sigma Literary Society. ' 22- ' 23; Piii Sigma Declainier. ' 23- ' 24; Assistant Business Manager of Interlaken, ' 24. CHARACTERIZ.ATIOX Ronk is not the kind of fello v who adver- tises his own merits. If we left it up to him, he ' d be likely to say that he was " an inof- fensive sort of chap with no oiitstandinp; traits. " As a matter of fact, however, those who know him speak of his brilliance and his capability with admiration. He is an excep- tionally gifted orator and a talented actor, also a friend who is always willing to prove himself one. " I count life just a stuff to try the soul ' s strength on. " Ig Alma Brooks C A X D I D A T E FOR A. C. Leiigue Cabinet. ■21- ' 22, ■22- ' 23. ■23- ' 24; Si ' cle- tary Missionary Society. ■21- ' 22; President Sigma Delta Literary Society. ' 22. ' 23; Sisma Delta Reader, ' 22: Vice-President Y. W. C. A.. ■22- ' 23; President Dramatic Club. •22- ' 23. ■23- ' 24; Secretary Class. ■22- ' 23; Southern Staff. •22--23: Sigma Delta E.ssayist. ' 23; President Y. W. C. A., •23- ' 24; Literary Editor of Interlaken. ' 24; CHARACTERIZ.ATIOX Contributor of the prettiest blush ever seen ill the halls of Southern. If she has a bad temper, we have yet to discover it. A Latin shark! An eloquent reader! An actress! She has a few eccentricities. As a note of varning: Don ' t point your linger at Alma Brooks or speak to her about kewpies, or ask her what happened to her in Ocala, Fla., in the month of June in the summer of 1923. 19 , -?. I .-! ' . " k ' H Frances Foster CANDIDATE FOR A. B. Erolethean Reader, ' 23; May Queen, ' 23; Spon- sor, ' I ' S- ' ii ; Pfesident Erolethean Literary ,S()- liety, ' 24. CHARACTERIZATION A possession of the Senior Class that does not lack vitality and charm — individuality touched with a slight hit of independence — a Priscilla for some John Alden. Expressive and talented. The inspiration of these lines: " Far shone the fields of May thro ' open door, The sacred altar blossom ' d white vith May, The sun of May descended on their KioK, They gazed on all earth ' s beauty in their Queen. " 4 J. DoRRlS HlRT CANDIDATE FOR A. B. PresidO!nt Florida Collegiate Press Association ' 24; Philoniathean Literary Society Orator. ' 22 President Ministerial Association, ■22- ' 23. ' 23- ' 24 FMiiloniathean Literary Society Declainier. ' 23 T ' ri-.sident Philoniathean Literary Society. ' 23 Prisident Y. M. C. A.. ' 24; Bditor-in-Cllief of The Southern. ' 24; Editor-in-Chief of Inter- laken. ' 24.. CHARACTERIZATION ' Iconoclast! Aspirant to forensic elo- t|uence! Editor! " Reading malieth a full man, conference a ready man, and writing an exact man. " A steady patron of Uncle Sam ' s mail service department. Regular at- tendant at meals even if compelled to be late. A most accommodating laugh. The A. C. L. from Tampa to Jacksonville, via Lakeland, will evoke from him the expression " What is so rare as a day in June? " ■ h f ' ■ • %?v v-%H Bettie Kilgore CANDIDATE FOR A. B. Vii I ' -Prcsidunt Sigma Delta Literary Sotlety ■22--23; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ■22--23: Sigma Delta Reader, ' 23; Southern Staff, ■23- ' 2J ; Un- dergraduate Representative, ' 23- ' 24; Art Editor of Tnterlaken, ' 24. CHARACTERIZ.ATIOX " Her eyes were deeper than the depth Of waters stilled at even. " With a ' that a hearty laugh was ever pres- ent and a ready hand for any task. If she didn ' t like to do a thing, you couldn ' t tell it. An artist! A lady of affairs! A student! Many were the things her hand could do, hut never were they too busy for a goodly deed, a kindly touch. One person who forgot self. Vivian Leavitt CANDIDATE FOR B. S. 4; Photogl-aph Vice-PresiiU-iU Y. W. C A.. Editor ol " Iilteiiakeii, ' 24. CHARACTERIZATION ' A jolly good girl vho finds it ratlicr diffi- cult sometimes to conceal her thoughts. The fact that she is so nice to a number of folks would cause one to wonder if she were par- ticularly nice to just one individual. The study of Domestic Art is one of her cherished avocations, but to throw a little more light on matters, ask her what she thinks of the art of Interior Dtcorating? . ' ft 23 ■ ' ' ; ' fV ' Kathr n- Miller c a x i) i d a t e for a. b. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 21; Secretary Sigma Delta Literary Society, ' 22; Southern Staff, ■22- ' 23; President Y. W. C. A., ■22- ' 23; Pre.sident Life Service Band, ' 22- ' 23: Undergraduate Represen- tative, ' 22- ' 23; Reuorter Sigma Delta Literary Society. ' 23; Assistant Literary Editor of Inter- laken, ' 24. CHARACTERIZATION ' Our eminent librarian. A business woman, if she cares to be, but on account of certain companionable traits that are more than evi- dent, we predict that such a career will be a side issue. Rather reserved and (|uite modest about the many honors she has shared during her college career. She has always been glad to help out in anything that came up. Be- cause of her cheerfulness and willing heart, she enjoys doing things that to others would be drudgeries. 2+ : ;» v.r Nettie Puckett CANDIDATE FOR A. B. Joke Editor of InteiiaUen. ' 2-1. CHARACTERIZATIOX A most consistent student of the Class of ' 24. Just enough diKnity and independence of spirit to assure others that she means what she savs. The opinions of the world do not keep her from frowniiif; or smiling. She loves wavy, red hair and lyric poetry. A certain person on the campus thinks that, " . . Now her looks are coy and cold, To mine they ne ' er reply. And yet I cease not to behold The love-light in her eye; Her very frowns are fairer far. Than smiles of other maidens arc. " -;f. .- »-jl 25 .i. rr. 4ef• ■, -.aetH Elgexe Polrxelle CANDIDATE FOR A. B. Soutlu-iii Staff, ■21- ' 22; Vice-Pi-esident Y. M. C. A., ■21- ' 22, ■22- ' 23; Set-retary Phi Sigma Literary Society. ' 22- ' 2:i; Business Manager In- terlal en. ' 23. CHARACTERIZATION Philosopher! Author! Man of business affairs and literary attainments! Friendly and full of wit. Far more gifted than am- bitious. Capable of preparing four lessons a day and singing heartily: " Come fill the cup and in the fire of spring, Vour winter-garment of repentance fling; The liird of Fime has but a little wav Tci flutter — and the bird is on the wing. " 26 Sara Louise Smith CANDIDATE FOR A. B. Prpsiclelit Missionary Soiiety. ■21- ' 22. ■22- ' 23; Vice-President League, ' 21- ' 22; Secretary Life Service Band. •21- ' 22: Y. W. C. A. Caliinet, •22- ' 23, ' 23- " 24; Secretary and Treasurer Dra- matic Club, ' 22- ' 23; President Life Service Band, ' 23- ' 24; Chairman Tennis Club, ' 23- ' 24; Club Editor of Interlaken, " 24. CHARACTERIZATION ' " Her arninur is her honest thought. And simple truth her utmost skill ! " Guilty of wearing a constant smile and en- joying life. Happy and content, but by no means in the care-free manner that avoids re- sponsibility. A radiant personality! An in- fluential friend! And, an honor to her class and Alma Mater. May she " live every da y of her life. " 27 n MixxiE Thalgott CANDIDATE FOR A. B. Seoretary Sifrma Delta Litr-ra.v Sotietv ■2-i- l eligious Editor of Inteiiaken, ' 24. CHARACTERIZATION " The quiet mind is richer than a crown. " Another real student who has not allowed the burdens and irksome duties of school life to rob her of the heritage of a sweet disposi- L r 1 ' ' " u ' f ' ' " ■ " " " ' ' i = teacher woid ' -f ' . " ' i " " • ' - " = classmate o " onder if she knew the lesson. Modest and unassuming. She will be successful in any- thing she attempts and, therefore, hers ' is destined to be a beautiful and successful life ;-ife . 2g ■l».-fH ' »} - ■4-?! i; -ii SUNDRY EVENTS 29 PROF. L. M. THOMAS " JI ' lio iji ' ves today tlic best lliat in liim tics Will find tin: road that leads to clearer skies. " Junior Class Officers Bascomb Cole President M. Ruth Mitchell Vice-President m. Skipper Secretary-Treasurer Josephine Jones Innunl Staff Rc ' resentati ' ve 30 Maymie Boring " Mamk " " Tlifif is iiisJom in ijciifrnsily As in e ' VrrytJtiiKj flsc. " Bascomb Cole " B. p. " " O, call it hy some other name For friendship sounds too cold. ' ViDA Skipim;r " Tish " " Trust no future, hoiL-r ' er pleasant, Let the dead past liury its dead. " " 31 ? : :••» jMargarrt Clapp " Clappv " " Tlic latent of success is notliing more tliaii doiny ivelt W iate-vcr you Jo without a thougJit of fame. " HoLLis Westfall " OeAk " ' Our happiness in this world depends on the af- fections ixe are able to inspire. " Katheryn Evaxs ' Give me a look, give me a face, That makes simplicity a i race. " ii Jr v .i :.vo -l ' Ruth IMitchei.l " Ruthie " ' If ' ritf mr as nne =u:lio loves a fello ' u:man. " Virgil Townsend " Vitamine " " Of all the days iliat ' s in l ie week, I clearly love but one. " Mary Leigh Palmer " Babv, " " Merrily " ' .In J icitli childlike, credulous affection, ll ' e heliold their tender thoucjhts expand. ' 33 ? : ;f -Hi -i i .%i( ' Mary Mahoxey " Ma Honev " ' Call ' In our cofjin adds a nail, nn Joiilil, . hul rvi ' ty tjrtn sn mrrry ilraivs onr out. ' John J. Cade " Jonnie " ' I.iL ' ill hi- a slave to no liahit, T ifiiforr. faieixrll ( iris. " Esther Register " Cash " " Oursih ' cs arr lo ourselves the cause of ill, ll ' e may he indel euclent if ii-e icill. " 3+ Dolly Trask " Hf.apa " ' There IS rin rjood in art uing icil i llw incvitLib ' tc ; There tame no 0 hI frnni arijiiincj liith ihe Seniors. " DeL.M.AR RllSHNfiERRV " Rosii; " " To he siin ' le is In he tjriiil. ' Josephine Jones M ■■Jo " ■ " 1 hale anytJniKj that occupies more it is j:orl i. " s iace than H 35 ' ?,HMl- J - r!j, ' i i i ' i i ' i( ' ' 36 Sophomore Class Officers Ed Huhrman Prrsilcnt Catherine Hali I ' iif-l ' ii ' s ' ulinl Sarah Hendry Secretary-Treasurer Members Mary Louise Boulvvare Rae Buterbauch J. Holland Crevasse W. Ed Buhrman ' Doris Campbell Janette C. Crosby EuRA L. Dlrrance Hazel Durrance Julia Funk 37 i Ap-ifk. «■■;■ if ,-s %1. Catiikrim- IIai.i, Sarah Hendry Martha Howei.l Mary I.nis Kersey Sophomore Class Members Leslie Lemasters Eunice Williams Roy M. Loir William R. Nebleit Glahys Rolix B. K. Sanders Harris D. Sims Claire Streater A. Love Smith Lawrence Swanson Gertrude Smith Ruth Swindell RuBYE Mae Ward 38 The Sopnomore Spirit [3N attempting to give a little insight into the charactei ' and record of the un- i iS kirtS sophisticated Sophomore Class of ' 24, we sincerely hope that von will not j MJ l expect to gaze on a list of every virtue, of illustrious events, or unparalleled achievenunts (although with pride we boast a few), but that you may catch the real Sophomore spirit which is " to strive for the higher and better things of life. " Yes, we are proud of the fact that the foundation-stone of our college career was laid with the foundation of Southern ' s new buildings in Lakeland. Oh, could we ever forget the exciting events we experienced as Freshmen in a fresh location? How everything seemed to beckon to us and seemed to whisper that there was something better just beyond our grasp, but to be reached provided we willed to climb. This fact was more vividly impressed upon our minds as sometimes we recited our lessons under an old orange tree, which seemed to murnuir softly, " Yes, I hold a store of golden ojipor- tunities above you. Just climb. " Never in the annals of Southern College was there a Journalism Class until the year we Sophomores entered. The inspiration of our presence so stimulated Mr. Long that, not only dfd he institute a class in journalism, but he was fuither inspired to evolve a Scribblers ' Club. Not less than eighty per cent of the basic elements of the Journalism Class were our own Sophomores. So hearty was the appreciation of our talents by the Florida Press that we were solicited, nay importuned, to furnish to the leading paper of the state, " The Tampa Tribune, " its edition for April 17, 1923, as a criterion for emulation. Nor did we afford a small proportion to the Scribblers ' Club, that organization whose Ivuiu ' nous light is soon to put on the wane Amy Lowell and Joseph Conrad. Our preponderant modesty forbids further dilation upon our covuitless accomplish- ments, there and now. It is our purpose to hint merely at the deserts of the Class of ' 26. Far be it from us to merit the name of " braggart. " However, do not mistake our silence upon our achievements as evidence of slothfulness. Our members are tire- less toilers and great attainments must result from such industry ; and we ha e com- pleted a monument nnue lasting than brass, loftier than the regal pile of the pyramids: " Exegi moiumientum aere perennius Regaliiiue situ pyramidum altius. " We are waiting vuitil we have drunk deeji of the fountains of knowledge for " shal- low draughts intoxicate the brain. " W ' e are now merely a little stream wending its way through the dark channels of obsCLirity, and gradually breaking through barriers that would check us. We are steadily flowing onward to empty into the great river that pours out its blessings on humanity. . Kersev, ' 26. 39 hreshman Class Fred Haeflinger Helen Shaxnon Ome Austin Anna V. Ashbv Samuel A. Banks Annie Mae Barnes Frances W. Bell Marian E. Blackburn William R. Boland Joseph P. Brown Irene E. Burnside . Presiditil Vice-Presiditit Annie Mae Barnes Roger Giles . . . Secretary- Trrasurir ■ ■ ■ . Reporter Members Ralph Buterdauch Herbert N. Casebier Carlton F. Cole Ethel Collins Audrey J. Crosby Marion L. Couch Thurman K. Dobbs Philip Dowdell Polly Fields Milliard K. Forehand Allen Brack Forman Sybil M. Fox- William R. Freeman Charles Fulton Lewis W. Garneit Harold K. Gillespie Lucile F. Godman Netta C. Gracey Fred S. Guilford Katherine Haliy Margaret Harris Sam Howell Ruth Hunter Pauline Isbell Edna M. Jones Ronald Julian Maurice Kilgore 40 iy:f ' (Ji 0 Freshman CI ass Members Robert C. Lester Eleanor Matheson Frances Mayor Hrooks M. Mavo Jess M. Miller Myrtle Mitchell Robert D. Mitchell Maurice Monetta Thelma McCall Virginia McIlwaine Louise McLaughlin Richard M. Naylor Marie Streider John H. Neely Mary C. Nelson Florence M. Otley Susie Patterson Mildred Perkins Carrie Lee Pierce tjRACE E. Platt Virginia Puckett Mary G. Pulham Elma Robson Walter N. Rozelle Edith H. Scally Alverda D. Selby Thelma Bailey " Helen Shannon JuANiTA E. Smith Heleyn C. Sneed J. Dewey Spoonek Thelma Tarrer Alberta F. Thalgott Evanell Townsend Annie Heath Vaughan Veda Watson GussiE Williams ' IRGINIA B. Wright Fred Haeklinger Roger Giles Pearl Tillis 41 .-M ' Fresn resnman CI ass ' oem We came to Snuthern as Freshies, Which was (jiiite easily seen, For, tho we never suspected the fact, We were green ! Quite Green. We wandered all over the huildiiigs, We didn ' t kno v what to do, And when the Sophomores treated us rough, We were blue! Black and blue. We thought the college enormous, We hadn ' t a friend in sight, A faculty member asked us our name — We turned w hite ! Pale white. We tried to get out of the sight of them; We were comfortable oidy in bed ; A Sophomore knocked our best hat oflF, Then we saw retl ! Bright red. There ' s no fun in being a Freshman; Someone with a humorous lean, Might call it a rainbow of joy with a note — ■ A delicate note of green! Fresh green. F. M., ' 27. 42 :■%■■: li ' .f- Sub-rreshman Class J. R. Keeling President Philip Dowuell SccreUiry-Treasuier RuEN ' us H. Alderman Mary Evelyn Bvrd LaVon J. Collom Edgar Allen Crowley Philip Dowdell May Belle Durrance Louise B. Franklin Members KiTTiE N. Godfrey Leroy Roberts Hubert C. Gordon J. R. Keeling Lois E. Lesley Virginia M. Lesley Margaret McMullen Ruth Pipkin Mary Collins Roux Lois A. Scott Louise Scott Ula Sheppard Dorothy Simpson Aline Stiles Grace Teters Ruth E. Terry Leonard M. Thomas Clarke Wilder Druid A. Wilson Elizabeth Yarnell 43 Les Douleurs d un Etudiant de Premiere Annee ll ' .S oiseaiix unl Icurs nids et les renards out leiirs repaires inais un pauvre etudiant de premiere annce n ' a pas place pour mettre la tete. On nous appelle dcs rat-. Nr u. vivons en craiKnant qu ' on rasera nos tetes. Nous ressemblerions a des pommes de tcrre. On ncius donne des ordres comrr.e si onus t ' tions des domesti{iues. Les etudiants de seconde annce nous rendent miserables la vie. lis nous font porter une cravate verte et un tres petit bonnet vert a la tete. Le vert, le vert, toujours le vert. Le vert est aux larves comme aux etudiants de premiere annce. Les maitres nous traitent de ir.epris parcc (ju ' ils penscnt (}uc nous sommes de- hetes. Quaiul nous allons manger, nous nc pou ' ons manger en paix. Qucl(|ucfois on nous fait manger sous la table. On nous embrasse. On nous cveille a minuit et on nous fait de force sortir de nos lits pour qu ' on nous frappe. Nous n ' osons pas leur desobcir car ca c ' est la mort certaine. Nous ne pouvons ecrire a nos parents parcc que nos maitres nous domient des lc(;ons d ' unc telle longueur (ju ' il faut (jue nous ctutlions depuis le matin jus(|u ' au soir. Nous prions pour la deliverance. Mais ca ne vient jamais. Pauvrcs nous! C ' est fini. ' ILS0 , ' 29. Le J()ie.s d ' un RAT. Ouand un novice entre dans une universite Americainc, il y a bcaucoup de chnses nouvelles a apprendre. Les autres etudiants essayent toujours de I ' etonner et de I ' embrasser, et comme il ne comprend pas les manieres polies, il se trouve tres embarrasse. Ce malheureux personne s ' appelle un rat. Cependant, un ral a des joies, et je tenterai de les explic|uer. D ' abord, il a la joic de se promener la tete rasce, et vous pouvez vous imagincr comme il se comporte fierement. Etant ainsi au cin(|uicme ciel dc plaisir, il Tnani|ue peu d ' etre un angc. Et qu ' cst-ce (jui est meilleur (lu ' un ange? Cela n ' est pas la seul joic que trouve un etudiant de premiere annee. Qucl iuc fois il a une panic de plaisir pour les rats, et les vieux etudiants prennent leurs ceinturons et donnent des coups aux joyeux rats, qui, naturellement, se mettent a rire (|uand les coups les touchent. Je me rappclle d ' un instant heureux dans mon an de rat quand quelques-uns de mes amis, les etudiants de seconde annee, m ' ont lance au lac, qui etait tres froid, parce qu ' ils ont dit que j ' etais en feu. Je suis bon nageur, et cet action m ' a donne assez d ' exercice pour deux semaines. II y a un certain amusement cpii est pour le rat, une joic tres ineflfable. C ' est-a dire si le rat n ' est pas sans langue. C ' est Ic petit amusement de donncr au ral ini theme comme: " Parlez pendant cin ) minutes au sujet de ' la marine Suisse, ' " ou, " Parlez pendant trois minutes et demie, exactement, au sujet de ' Leiiuel de que. ' " Voux pouvez voir done, qu ' il n ' y pas de vie si contente, si bcureuse, si joyeuse, (|ue la vie d ' un rat. La tete rasee, bcaucoup de coups de ceinturons, dcs noyades, et dcs discours longs et imbeciles, ce sont les joies d ' un rat. Vive les rats. Le fin. Neblett, ' 26. 44 i ■: ■ . ' VJ. ■ ■ ■• fW »- t+ i -r J »;.. V •» s . .: - ' i ' ?-- H-;- ' ■ i ' - Our Foreign Students James Pargianos, Athens, Greece Fidel Renteria, Bcrnia, Spain Rafael Contreras, Habana, Cuba 45 ii- .if ♦ •♦ t-H-i ]f ife«.fc-?j 46 i-? ' «•?; Home Economics Miss Wii.i.esse Wise, Din-dor Gladys Adams Anna V. Ashley Evelyn Byrd Mary Jim Crump Marian H. Dickson Hazel Durrance Kitty Godfrey Members Katherine E. Haley Ruth Hunter Maurice Kilgore Vivian Leavitt Sara McClesky Margaret McMullen Mary Nesbit Dorothy Patten Helen L. Patten Mildred Perkins Esther Register Claire Streater Evanell Townsend 47 r -5f .--V .V?- ' f ! ■; ■ ; ? = - - - fe- ' ' i- - 4-4 H % |- ? Business Administration Mr. V. O. RoF ' p. Din-dor Thelma Louise Bau.ev Lester E. Blain ' Robert M. Boulware Ethel L. Brabham Ethel E. Collins Cooper M. Cubbage John G. Davis Edna Feasel Pierce G. Gam, Jr. Roger G. Giles Fred C. Haeflinger WiLBURN C. Hodges Malcolm L. Kimble Braxton- W. Watkin ' s Rodney B. Lake A ' ola Lewis Florence L Merrin Lucy V. McArthur Beulah E. McDonald Grace S. McKay Theodore Ouchterson Donovan Payne LORENE PeLHAM Fidel Renterl Helen E. Sa.xton Albert J. Slayton LuLA p. Smoak Frances B. Townsend Ronnie Stewart L. Cal Stewart Wilbur C. Stone Marie F. Strieder Lawrence Swanson Vanira Taylor George E. Terrell Pearl E. Tillis Warren Fo.vipkins Evanell Townsend Ralph L. Upso.v William Waldrop Charles Wilson 48 Special Students La Von- Brabham Hf.lr Pattem Claire Streater Wilbur Stoxe Marv Jim Crump Theodore Ouchtersov Malcolm Kimball Lester Blain 49 !? f-? . ' t- »-- ?•■ 4-4K i ' -i § 5 special Students I.OKKM-: Pelham Makion Hickson " CAriiFRiNF Fletcher Makv I.olise Crosby Elizabeth Allev Marcaret Deavor Marie Streider Iewell Fi.ovn Jiwill Siantii.ev Bobbve Perry SO - - •i-iPl LoxxiE Mae O ' Cain Sparkliiif;, mischievous eyes; cordial, friendly manner; a most accomplished musician. Who can make the piano respond to all her moods, and can hypnotize the audience with such a magnetic touch as this youthful Miss Paderewski? Lon- nie Mae stands out among her many friends as a girl of high ideals and generous impulses. GKADUATINC} PIANO RECITAL BY MISS LONNIE MAE O ' CAIN AssiSTKi) nv Miss Wii.i.u: Thomason, I ' inlinisI Miss Thei.ma Wii.kinson, Sopiaiui PROGRAM Sonata Opus 34 I ' on U ' cbcr Allegro Adagio Meiuietto Perpetual Motion Miss O ' Cain- Cavatina Holim Miss Thomasox Rhapsod — Ci. minor .... llra ims Nocturne for Left lI.Tiul Sciahinr Fan Waltz I ' ohUni Miss O ' Cain Song Selected Miss Wilkinson ' Concerto in CJ. minor Mendelssohn Molto allegro Andanti Presto Miss O ' Cain- (With Orchestra Accompaniment) SI Jessica Stout In (ieinaiul at Lake Morton School, First Meth- odist Church choir, at weddings, at Southern Col- lege chnral performances, and at all times by a t.ill, forcible, young gentleman with business-like manners and an elot|uent tongue. She is an ac- complished and talented schoolmistress. There is magnetism in her personality and an attrac- tiveness about her that is found onl ' in those who mo.t deservedlv merit the title of " ladv. " Thelma Wilkinson On first appearance, one might hastily think that dignity spoke loudest; but under the cloak of her stately bearing can be found a spirit that oftentimes expresses itself in flushed cheeks and hearty laughter. Her poise and easy manners are enough to convince one that, though this is her first year at Southern, she is not exactly a Freshman. A blithe spirit, a contagious laugh, and, incidentally, a most charming voice. 52 K--:f •■ • Choral Class Mr. Louis Alberti, Director Emma Glenn Alexander Mary Louise Crosby Marion Dickson Margaret Deavor Catherine Fletcher Jewel Floyd Frances Foster Members LuLA Hays Frances Mayor Mary G. Pulliam Gladys Roux Mary Collins Roux Alverda Selby Jessica Stout Thelma Wilkinson Catherine Young Slaton McKillop Ed Burhman Miss Lucile Clark Mrs. R. H. Alderman 53 Orchestra Mr. Aldeki G. ' reuexdkrc, IJinilor Lli.a Havs Jo RiESCO Dei. MAR ROSENBERRY Margaret Clapp Ren ' A Vredenberg Members Catherine Young Roland Julian Mary Collins Roux Lawrence Swanson Holland Crevasse Alexander Miller Sarah Hendry Roger Giles William Neblett 5+ j vx :i li mUMUmI ■w Art Class Mr. Walter Collins, Din-dor Elizabeth F. Allev Maude Cox Lamar L. Currv Catherine M. Evans Frances F. Frinette Members Edna Jones Florence I. Merrin Thelma McCall Sara E. McLeskv Marcaret McMuli.en Virginia Puckett Marjorie D. Shui.tz Louise S. Smith Miss Lucile Sherman Mrs. Edwin Spencer A M)RI ' of Ai ' PRECIATIONT riu " Annual Staff is greatly iiuiebteii to Mr. Collins for the untiring service he rendered toward the making up of the Interlaken. His advice was asked on many occasions, and he freely gave it. Many times, no doubt, his patience was sorely tried, but he always laughed. C nly tho.se who worked under his direction know how helpful his advice was. Vhen looking through the Interlaken we shall always think of Mr. Collins. SS ?f ify---H ' ' ti; J : Louise Smith Graduair in Ex rissio i Alma Brooks Graduate in Fx ' iissioti Programs EXPRESSION RECITAL Miss Caroline Broadwell Presents Sara Louise Smith IN " THE HOUSE OF RIMMON " By Henry Van Dyke Act I. Scene I. Night in the Garden of Naaman at Damascus. Scene H. The audi- ence in Benhadad ' s Palace. .Act n. The fore-court of the House of Rimmon. Act HI. Naaman ' s tent near Sainaria. .■ ct TV. Scene I. Interior of Naaman ' s tent at night. Scene H. Inner court of the House of Rimmon. EXPRESSIOxN RECITAL Miss Caroline Broadwell Presents Alma Newell Brooks IN " MONSIEUR BEAUCAIRE " liy Booth Tarkincton Part I. Red Roses. Part II. Only— Roses. Part HI. Faded Rose Leaves. 56 Alma Mate] From the sunny Land of Flowers, Alma Mater, dear, All thy noble sons and daughters Bid thee joy and cheer. Chorus: Southern, Southern, dear old Southern, Surely thou wilt be Ever worthy of our homage. Southern, hail to thee! Round the palms of old Pinellas By the Southern sea. Sweetest memories will cluster. Memories of thee. Kindly hearts and hands of Lakeland iid us welcome true. Welcome to old Alma Mater, Welcome, ' hite and Blue! And our hearts will ne ' er forget thee. Alma Mater fair. But eternal love within them For thee we will bear. H 57 f ' ?V V%f ' SEHi : SCEXE I " ROM THE FARCE, POCAHOXTAS Plays Presented by Dramatic Club " Pocaliontas, " |irescntcd Nn cmber 29, 1923. " Tlif Florist Sliop, " |iri-scntc-(l March 2S, 11)24. " Three Pills in a ]5ottIe, " presented Apiil i i, 1924. " An OKI English .Ma ' Hay, " presented May 1, 1924. 58 h tM ' T ' - " " ' ' - T " V y v V Annual Staff J. DoRRis Hurt Editor Ellen- Chappell Issisianl Editor Eugene Pournelle Business Manager Hester Douglas Issislant Husinrss Manager RONK BuHRMAN Issistaut Business Manager Frances Foster Society Editor Minnie Thalgott Religious Editor Alma Brooks Literary Editor Kathrvn Miller Issistant Literary Editor Bettie Kilgore Arl Editor Gladys Adams Issistant Art Editor Nettie Puckeit Joke Editor Louise Smith Club Editor Vivian Leavitt Snap Editor Josephine Jon ' es Junior Representative John Cade Junior Representative Catherine Hali Sophomore Representative Roger Giles Freshman Representative 60 ■ ' ■m-mf ' r m m M )mri m THE sou THERN :.., I-.-l Ffl. ' g • H r -« SOUTHERN STAFF J. Dorris Hurt. Editor-in-Chief; Richard Naylor. Assistant Editor; B. P. Cole, Assistant Editor; William Neblett, Literary Editor; Elizabeth Kilgore. Soriety Editor; Lois Kersey, Religious Editor; Gladys Adams. Exchange Editor; L. V. Swanson. Athletic Editor; Fred Haeflinger. Joke Editor; Harris Sims, Business Manager; Leslie Ijemasters, Circulation Manager; Catherine Hall, Assistant Circulation Manager. 6i ■» ' ■ » M-ii -l -h -V ' -tl -ir -H ■ vV- ' i -i: .-ii . 5 h Life S ervice Band L. M. i ' llOMAS Lucille Sherman Kathrvn Miller Ruth Mitchell Hester Douglas Ellen Watson Juanita Smith Louise Smiih Alberta Thalgott Mary Collins Roux Catherine Frederick Mary Nelso Emma (Jlenn Alexander Josephine Jones Julia Funk Mary Leigh Palmer Jewell Standlev LouE Smith LeRoy Roberts Delmak Rusenderkv ' irgil townsend William Boland Sam Howell Rank Buhrman Charles Fulton Harris Sims Prt ' sidcnl Fall Term Lerov Roberts President Spring Term Phi Sigma Literary Society Fall Tfrm. OFFICERS Spriny Term. H. G. Sims President L. E. Roberts L. E. Roberts Vice-President . . A. R. Buiirman L. I. Lemasters Recording Secretary W. C. Stone A. R. BuHRMAN Corresponding Secretary J. D. Spooner W. E. BuHRMAN Treasurer W. E. Buhrman L. E. Roberts Librarian I.. W. Garneit Hubert Gordon . " . . Sergeant-at-Arms . R. H. Alderman, Jr., Allen Crowi fy Eugene Pournelle Critic H. G. Sims O. A. Davenport .Ittorney L. 1. Lemasters Eugene Pournelle Reporter W. N. Rozelle S. B. Howell Chaplain S. B. Howell 63 ■ . . • ; )4 ■ i ?ii-- i -S; - Vi- ' i s ■M-it- ' h- ' ' t-t- ' f-.u ».• •, Y ' fit, -tfx vV-C --v: -in .ia i-? Eli.ex Chappeli. Pri-s ' ulnil Fall Ti-rm Frances Foster President Sprlnii Term Erolethean Literary Society Fall Term. OFFICERS Spring Term. Ellem Chappell President Frances Foster Lois Kersey Vice-President Polly Fielos Evanelle TovvN-SExn Secretary Virginia Lesley ViDA Skipper Treasurer Helen Shannon Lula Hays Corresponding Secretary Alverda Selby Polly Fields Cliaplain Lonnie Mae O ' Cain Annie Mae Barnes Reporter . . . : Milured Perkins Mary Gatewood Pulliam Poster Chairman Margaret Clapp Ruby Mae Ward Hostess Elizabeth Allen, Lois Kersey 6+ JoHM Cade President Spriny Term Bascomb Cole President Fall Tern Philomathean Literary Society Fall Term. OFFICERS Spring Term. B. P. Cole President J. Cade D. B. Rosenberry I ' ice-President R. C. Lester B. K. Sanders Seeretary-Treasurer R. Mitchell R. C. Lester Chaplain D. B. Rosenberry V. L. TowNSEND Ittorney V. L. Townsend Wm. Neblett Crilic B. P. Cole S. Banks Librarian J. Pargianos R. LOTT Sere eant-at-.lrms R. LOTT i ■ ' ik% 6s i , ! -?i ' nj - .ii. i t ' t • - ' i ' -- ;|•i t.«■ •H --in M a-i M Hester Douglas I ' nsidnil Fall Tirm Josephine Jones PrrsLiiiit Sftiiru Term Sigma Delta Literary Society Fall Trim. OFFICERS Hester Douglas President . Josephine Jones lirr-l ' res ' uienl Marv Louise CR0SP, ■ ' eirrUuy . Spring Term. . . Josephine Jones Marv Collins Roux Thelma Wilkinson Julia Funk .... Treasurer Louise McLaughlin Catherine Bali Chaplain Alberta Thalgott Eura Durrance Cri:ie Marv Mahonev Kathrvn Miller Rel i,rler Edna Jones EvEi.VN BvRi) Sertjeant-al-.lrms Maurice Kilcore 66 i % »imm Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Ai.MA 15K00KS I ' lisidcnl ' iviAN Lkaviit I ' la-I ' rrsident ' ii)A Skipper Siactary Ruth Mitchell Trrasun-r Bettie Kilcore Vndrnjradiiali- Rrt rc$enlaiivc Margaret Clapp Chairman Puhlicily Cnmmitti-e DOLLV Trask Chairman World Felhivshih Committee Catherine Hall Chairman Proijram Committee Lois Kersev Chairman Membership Committee Ellen Chappell Chairman Recreation Committee Josephine Jones Chairman Sorial Ser-viee Committee 67 •t« « % 11 R r? tti.3l!:i m ' MI MM ■?l ' ' ? - - - ' ' ' - ' -H k -ittM ift Epworth League Cabinet Ruth Mitchell Prts ' nienl ViDA Skipper J ' ue-President Robert Mitchell Sfirrtnry Helen- Shanxov Corr, ij oiuliiii Sicrclaiy Dolly Trask Tn-asurfr Mary Louise Crosby Superintendent First Department Bill Bolakd Superintendent Second Department Ellen Chappell Superintendent Third Department Josephine Jones Superintendent Fourth Department Sam Howeli Treasurer Missionary Department Mary Leigh Palmer Secretary Missionary Department Julia Funk Era .h eni 68 « % ' % ' « Ministerial Association Dr. Rosenberrv, Governor Officers J. DoRRis Hurt Prcsnient Lerov Roberts Vice-President Sam Howell Secretary RoN ' K BuHRMAN Treasurer 69 ! ■ • ■ f ? n }ft-i: - - ' fim-iiiM w t Mm ' ' 4 ' ««,iii, ' S " r ' -t : - ■ . -it M Si 70 ' ' epo-sifcCP- T ' °-7— - ' - Athletic Council Captains of Teams Tennis L. M. Thomas Louise Smith Biishlhiill Sam Banks H. K. Sanders Hon Lester Cjdijue Hester llnuci.AS Polly Fields Mary Collins Roux Siviminhig Ellen Chappei.l Foothall B. K. Sanders Basihnll Bob Lester 71 ■tV ' 4 - - ' K M ' i •■• «•• v " » ■;.:1 ■ ' ■.: . ' v|is 7i MMIMi Football Review f AKIXG into consideration the fact that the 1923 season was the second year in football at the new plant in Lakeland, and that for two seasons prior to 1922 the school was forced to abandon th!ir athletic program, the .showing made by the team during the past season was extremely gratifying. Prospects at the beginning of the training season were not encouraging. However, before the opening game the team had shown remarkable development in a practice game with St. Petersburg. Southern opened the collegiate season on October 13, sur- prising even their closest followers by defeating Stetson University, outplaying them at every stage of the game. The following week, October 24, Piedmont College was defeated by a large score, but in this game Southern paid the price of the state ' s greatest halfback, in an injury to Cal Stewart, which forced him out of the game for the remainder of the season. On November 3, a second game was played with Stetson, and lost to th " m on th?ir own grounds. This game was a rough and tumble affair, and without their line plunging giant, Cal Stewart, the Southerners were defeated. It also exacted a heavy toll, as Norton, a stellar guard, and Tompkins, star halfback, received injuries which kept them on the sidelines for the next two games. With a crippled team, in foreign territory, the Armistice Day game was lost to Rollins by a lone touchdown resulting from a fumble. The game with the University of Florida was played on November 17th with four regulars witnessing the game from the sidelines. The Stewart brothers, Norton and Tompkins were all on the hospital roll, and the ' Gators, though forced to exert them- selves throughout the contest, were able to pile up a decisive score. The final game with the Citadel, November 23rd, at Allendale, S. C, was played in a sea of mud, with three of the regulars missing. During the first few minutes of play, Skipper was forced to leave the game on account of a badly sprained knee, and before the close of the first period Norton was forced out with a broken arm. Southern lost this game by a small score, on account of fumbles. Gillespie ' s field goal from the forty-seven yard line with a wet ball was ths one redeeming feature of the game, and pre ' ented another shut-out. So the season closed with no reason whi,- next year Southern should not have a strong, fast team. The squad of ' 23, strengthened by thi- new material expected to enter next fall, will make a combination hard to defeat. 73 ;j » f WH m44 ' r4: m 1f11 ' - - v - Foottall Ckaracteristics Spooxfr, End Spooner was one of the youngest men on the squaii, but more prominently one of the fastest. His work on forward passes couhl hardly have been surpassed, and on the defensive he showed exceptional abilities. He has three more years yet to play. Miller, Tackle A scribe says of the Piedmont game: " A linesman, Miller by name, was the out- standing star of the game. " Miller came to us from the " Old North State, " and has made a name in Southern ' s football history by his hard playing and his consistent training. He stayed in every game and, though handicapped in the middle of the season by an injury to his leg, he broke up more offensive plays of opponents than any other man on the team. Fortunately for Southern, Miller has another year to |ilay. SkII ' I ' FR. dlKiril Big Bill Ski|ipcr played in every game and ojiened up many a hole in the opponent ' s line. He played exceptionally well on the defensive, and for a man of his size he was quite agile. Watkins, Center " Red, " alias " Tuskegee, " made himself as evident and famous on the gridiron as he did on the campus in his various other pursuits. He showed well the splendid train- ing received at Porter Military Academy. He was the most consistent player on the team and has three more good years to keep it up. Clarexce Norton, Guard Clarence played excellent and steady football the entire season. In the third game, he broke two ribs, but recovered in time for the Citadel game. Then, as luck would have it, he recei ed a fractured arm in the fifth play of the game. He deserves high jiraise for his h.ird pla ing and his unusual s|iunk. Westfai.i., Tackle Westfall |ilayetl some of the most spectacular football ever seen on the Southern gridiron. The local press named him the individual star of the game against Rollins; and his playing in the Florida game was equally meritorious. Westfall has one more year to play for Southern, and we predict that it will be as brilliant as any that have preceded it. BoxxiE Stewart, End Bonnie, Cal ' s brother, was the fastest and most versatile player on the team. He completed more forward passes than any other player. By recovering a fumble in the Stetson game, he scored Southern ' s lirst point of the season. He alwa ' s played both a consistent and a brilliant game. 7+ i 75 " « ! 4- i ■lri -»♦ i Football Cnaracteristics Saxders, Ilaljhnrk. Captain Captain Sanders made a name for himself as a Freshman and in this, his Sophomore year, he has lived up to the reputation he established for himself. B. K. could play any position in the backfield equally well. He was a reliable ground gainer and a great asset to the team, both as a player and as captain. VoLA Lewis, Qiiartcrhatk Lewis generated the Hlue and White the entire season, and did it conimendably well, though it was just his first year on the varsity. He kept a cooi, head and a number of times successfully led the team out of some tight places. His steady work made him an indispensable man. GiLLESi ' iE, Fullback Cjillespie was a great fullback. His excellent training in high school came in to good advantage. " Cjilly " did all of Southern ' s toe work, and proved himself quite capable of holding his own in every phase of the game. Cal Ste art. Halfback Cal ' s name should not only head the list of Southern ' s football stars, but also the list of every player in I ' lorida of the 1923 season. He was Southern ' s greatest ground gainer and most brilliant player. When Cal was injured, the loss could not be re- paired and the misfortune was keenly felt the remainder of the season. Tompkins, Halfback In the few chances Tompkins was given to show his mettle, he made some good gains. He always played his hardest, and to especially good advantage in the Piedmont game. This was Tompkins ' first year. CRO VLE ■. Halfback Crowley, though rather young, was a tough customer. He s a hard tackier and a hard line plimger. His clean playing and consistent training were some of his ad- mirable traits. This is Crowley ' s second year. LoTT, Quarterback . End Lott was the lightest man on the team. He was fearless and quick as lightning. His motto was, " the bigger they come, the harder they fall. " He spoiled many an opponent ' s bright chances. It is fortunate that he has two more years of varsity football. 76 BB 77 JiiViJi -il-Uri?.; M 1 t» M M M- -i-i -ii h: M -U K .K 4; -H v -ii .i. M -i- Football Ckaracteristics Lester, lldljhatk This year was Bob ' s second on Southern ' s squad and a better one than the year before. He is a wonderful broken field runner and expert backfieldsman. It is for- tunate that he has some more years to play- M.A ' i ' o. Guard " Tiny, " in the capacity of guard, played an important role in a number of South- ern ' s hotly contested games. His formidable stature caused many an opponent a strange uneasiness in facing him. TOWN ' SEND, End Townscnd ' s work on the defensive was particularly notable, for { w end runs were successful around his position. Experience will soon make him a great linesman. Townsend has one more year on the varsity. Cole. End Cole was one of tlie pluckiest men on the squad. He always played his best and played hard. Nothing more could be required of any player. Cole is in his Junior year. PeRGIAXos. Ciuard Big Jim was hard as a brick and could not be downed. He was most formidable on defensi e plays and, regardless of how hard he was hit, the referee ' s whistle always found him on his feet. Terrell. 1 1 dl flunk " Cooter, " though one of the lightest men on Southern ' s squad, was fast and a very capable backfie ld man. He was versatile and a skillful handler of forward passes. We are glad that " Coot " is just beginning his football career. Neelv, Guard " Klim " played a consistent game, he was in nearh ' every game, and gave the enemy all he had and then some. His best work was in the Citadel game. The Miamian developed into a hard-hitter and was a strong block in Southern ' s " wall. " 78 79 f.vf v 4. ,.-? ir !.■•; 3 ■iOl NG LADIES TEXXIS CLUB YOUXG MEX S TEXXIS CLLK So : ' l v;t ' M3t!, mn -I tt ' li Tennis Tournament Winning Scores Sini lfS Sam Banks ) ROV LOTT ) Boys Sam Ban ' KS 1-6, 7-5, 4-6, 6-1, 6-4 Margaret Clapp Evelyn Byrd Girls i M. Ci.APP 6-3, 4-6, 6-4 Don III es Boys LoTT AND Banks | LeMASTERS AND BUHRMAN ' LoTT AND Banks 6-5. 9-7 Si •i i U 4 i - ' ■ r : ' : ffV ' n " c S ' 5 c C CAXOn CLl R 82 83 t11 - 84 5 ;i4 J-- ' i ii S i -: - - Floricia, tke Beautiful Sunshine soft and %varm and clear, A perfumed tang of atmosphere, With hills and lakelets far and near, That ' s Florida, the Beautiful. Where breezes fill you like new wine. With scent of orange and of pine, Where the sun and moon just love to shine. That ' s Florida, the Beautiful. The sweetest land God ever had. The land that ' s always flower-clad, Where all is joyous, nothing sad, That ' s Florida, the Beautiful. Where perfect days and perfect nights All wiiiter through are not rare sights. Where hirds delight to wing their flights, That ' s Florida, the Beautiful. Where sunsets are hevond compare, With hues so gorgeous and so rare That artists rave, and then despair, I ' hat ' s Florida, the Beautiful. Away down in the South, supreme, The land of honey and of cream, That helps to make life one sweet dream. That ' s Florida, the Beautiful. George W. Gage. I IMS HUHi 5 H tra in piitf II II n »i ' »f w-« « F J1 ' t " - ' - v- T Bet Y K l?ore:|| Most flttr c i mi f ' ' 4 - -ij t!i,--ii( M-ii-i-iyH- ' ti- ■i ' i M ■ Volume I No. I JUNE 1924, Price $1.00 QUIPS AND CRANKS Southern College, Lakeland, Florida 89 ■ -ft ' i-.x. k . At Sutherland When — -We slipped Coca-Colas at IVIiss Bak- er ' s store. -We risked our lives on the tumble- down dock to Pig ' s Island to meet the boys. -We waited half an hour for the tratTic cop to let us cross the m ain business street in Sutherland. -The boj ' s beat rides to Tampa. -We grabbed our coats or anything and walked out of the old dorm at 4 A. M., Jan. 29, 1921. At Clearwater Beach When — -We pulled up pie, pineapple ice or cream puffs on our string elevators. -We had social under palm trees and down on the beach in the moon- light. -We slipped down the fire escape and went swimming at midnight. -We walked down on the beach after dinner and picked up our notes which the boys dropped as they passed us. — We hatl storms and fires for excite- ment. — We traveled all over the island to classes. — Twenty of us stood in the back of the old college truck, riding over to Clearwater to ball games. — The island was a chicken coop, and the boys feasted on hard-b oiled eggs and chicken pillau. — We had " wood-pile " suppers and socials on Sunday night. At Lakeland When — — We went out in the grove and ate oranges and oranges. — We had midnight feasts and surprise parties by Miss Poole. — We were privileged Seniors and could have social every Thursday night, but only three of us ever did — rest of us didn ' t want to ( ?) — We were looking forward to the Junior-Senior " wienie roast. " — We put out an Annual ! Dobbs Says Me WdLnrs Tcr join. The NCLvy. oHc can ccT Df tootfF on Jnp«fic5e K ' i cs Hoi T«Kcb Up 3K« ind In hl " i room-egoipfnturUSCO- - ■ ■ ' blrl » s. J-C«OC puT " 3 htS 5ou p 5Tr f n(.i " ' on Public Eih tiTion- 5ir» K Too pool- of ' 0« f nolish ' bam 5hy5 I V musr h «vc Cosr 5ooFh(rh « tor Ot yMohtf roLff To f «y for 5, 9» ' ' : ? » ' V,. Lflwief House Boys c_)r«4e H (i Jvt »i 1c.i cDwin, »v itxfi, .fleenr 1 " o.hb- - yow Srw ) THC LmwUR Howsc To r ,rch OK -i- J f if (py,l,:,T,y ' f " n oh h oj nJi , 92 ;« ' ;« ; : Tragedy in One Act Scene — Moonlight and fire escape. Time — After light flash. Characters Bettiiia Miss Evel7n Bird Luca Miss Polly Fields Hank Mr. Charlie Wilson Milt Mr. B. K. Sanders Lunch Act I. Scene I. Bet. — " Oh! there ' s our signal, Luca. " (She whistles back.) JyUCA — " Be quiet, goose, don ' t you know the teachers will report you? " Bet. — " Oh, don ' t be silly, Luca. You ' re too conscientious. What we want is the candy now — and it will be so thrilling to slip downstairs. " Luca — " Well, that ' s that. Hurry up! The boys are down there now, and say — I see the candy. They ' ve got it. Lets ' hope the night watchman has gone around the building. " Bet. — " Well, come on. Be quiet! — sh — the steps are creaking. " Act I. Scene II. H.ANK (boys start to leave; girls get package) — " Hello, girls. We ' ve got to beat it. Get the package on the right. " Milt. — " Watch out! Here comes the night watchman! Beat it! " Bet. (after getting up in the room) — " Heavens! My heart ' s in my throat. AVhat if we ' d been caught! " Luc.- — " We ' d been shipped as sure as fate. I ' ve not been so hungry in ages. Here ' s hoping the candy is good after all we went through to get it. " Bet. (opening the package) — " Mercy me! This is the strangest thing! This isn ' t candy! " Li c. — " Oh! dear me. I wonder if it is the wrong package. It is! It ' s the night watchman ' s lunch! " (curtain) Sou th e r r 4v " [7 1 The Koc eof ' «( ™ ' . m » J}?Siv 1-, See it la ye(Htuye 93 4i4 - -K- - ■, " V -w flw nJ c D V) C €. The Hall for Women was the scene of much excitement. It was learned that a fatal step was about to be taken, to enter where fools rush in. The couple about to commit the rash deed was Miss Irma Stingerie of Puckett- ville and P. D. Quedeberry of Merrin. At the appointed horn, the assembly room was hllcd with friends and rela- tions. To the musical strains of " Hail, The Gang ' s All Here, " the procession entered, led b ' justice of the Peace, I. Hookemup, dressed with a long, thick beard, and at his belt hung Big Ben, his trusty time-piece, which was alarmingly noticeable throughout the ceremony. The bride followed, beautifully ar- rayed in a gown of curtains designed for the new home, her eil of real lace cur- tain swept the floor. Th? maid of honor, Miss Kitten, wore a tut-tut gown and carried a bouijuct of rosebuds, too beau- tiful to be natural, that filled the room with Coty ' s perfunu ' . Miss Less Lea was the bridesmaid, and Misses A. Line and M. Arian were the flower girls. The groom, a popular lady-man, entered next accompanied by her best man, Mac Mullen. They wore evem ' ng suits of pajama cloth. Hookemup joined the bride and groom. Just as she was about to de- nounce them forever suite-mates — crash! bang! a stranger rushed into the ex- pectant audience. Pushing her way to the side of the groom, the jilted girl grasped her former lover by the arm and tried to drag him from the room. He re- sisted successfully. Then she demanded fifty thousand dollars indemnity. A col- lection was taken, and the total amount of 15c cash was accepted, and she passed out of the room satisfied. The ceremony then proceeded ; the ring was produced by the little ring- bearer, Slair Greater. The first to con- gratulate the couple was the bride ' s maiden aunt, L ' ss Va. Less-Lea, who had shown much agitation throughout the scene. Twining her arms around the groom, she cried : " At last a man in the family! " Among the distinguished guests pres- ent were Princess Hester of Douglas, Senorita Almata, who has just returned from an e tensi e trip to Pauway. The exquisite jewels which they wore were procured at the Woolworth mine. The only relatives present were the bride ' s father, M. Collins Stingerie and Miss a. Less-Lea, her maiden aunt. 9+ 1924-23. EXTRA— BUM— EXTRA Weather: Wt- don ' t know and we don ' t care. KING HOUSE GOAT Temperature: 199. Mr. Leonard Thomas is now performing to the best of his manlv abilitv the place that Mr. Rozelle had— the K. H. Sheik. He looks after the Lakelantl Hijijh girls as fol- lows: (His motto: " . ' Vny place, any one, any time.) This Space for Rent. See Him. " Smoke Cabbage Cigars, " says Thomas. Thomas: " Hoav do you suppose men are able to live in a submarine? " Rozelle: " That ' s easy; did you ever stay in my room? " Doctor: " Vou must not cat any cooked food. " He: " I ha ' en ' t since I entered school. It is either raw, burnt, or pickled. " Mr. King, our landlord, is a barber. He trims your hair and pocketbook. Alumni Notes Happy Hoolihan is now rapidly working his way to the position of president of the A. C. L. His office is in Jax. " Our Boy " Messer is back in Pine Level, Fla., acquiring capital by which he can re- turn to school next fall. Cinod luck! Rozelle has returned to .Xlabama — an awful place to return to. We wish to state here that we expect a holiday June 4th. " Doc " says us boys over here have too bad an appetite. What does he mean ? One of our mottoes: " Laugh three times a day. " Mrs. King likes us, but not our ncise. We have been told upon se ' eral occasions " To move or " (We do the " or. " ) " What is the greatest war song ever writ- ten? " " Here Comes the Bride. " -« Our reason for business administration: " A knowledge of how to make a living is better Hian four diplomas in dead languages. " Published Annually by the Inmates. WANT ADS W.AVTED — A way to stop my girls from w riting to other boys. — Rhenus Alderman. For Sale — Reducing records. Guaranteed to show good results within ten days or inonev back. — Ethel Collins. Wan ' ted — A way to vamp Mr. Thomas. — The Young Lajies of Faculty. Lost — Some purple articles. Will finder please return to Ruth Terry and Red Wat- kins. Lost — My balance; if found, return to " Vest Pocket. " Wan ' ted — A girl that doesn ' t fuss. — Gillie. Lost — My way to social. Finder will please return me to the reception hall of girls ' dor- mitory. Red Watkins. WANTEn — A line that won ' t break. — Mar- garet Deaver. Wanted — Lights that sometimes fail. — " Southern Socialities. " WANTEn — A table of boys. — Miss Green. FouN ' u — In coat pocket, a lip-stick and two boxes of rouge. Owner can have same bv calling at the Guim House. — Bachelor West- fall. Lost — One heart. If found, return to — A Kitty. Wanter — One date with a gentleman of the faculty. — Margaret McMuilen. Waxteo — A few deaf, dumb and blind Dutv teachers. — Evervbodv. P.-H 95 EXTRA EXCHANGE EXTRA THE GUNN HOUSE BUGLE Andrew Gump, Editor-i i-Cliief Vol. I, No. 5. Tuesday Afternoon, February 26, 1924. THE irAYlfARD TffO DEFEAT THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS THE PEACE ARBITERS FALL BEFORE TERRIFIC ONSLAUGHT The (lunn House Bugle takes great pleasure in presenting at ' this time the inmates of the Gunn House Country Club for your approval or disapproval, as the case may be. Cell No. I — " Dumbell " Garnett, the world ' s renowned ladies ' man. He never has kissed a girl, but " hot dog, " he says that he is going to Christmas. Dorris Hurt — He just attributes his e.xistence to a letter from Jacksonville daily. Cell No. 2 — Dewey Spooner. He was captured on the outskirts of Plant City, and was contributed to this club by a kind-hearted person. Cell No. 3 — " Min " Giles. If it wasn ' t for him the Stacomb and Mennen ' s talcum powder people would go out of busmess. " Andy Gump " Haeflinger, " the peo- ples ' choice for President. He wears no man ' s collar. " Your vote would be ap- preciated. Cell No. 4— " Uncle Bim " Watkins. The man of " Little Bit ' s " affection. He is also the sheik of Chappels. " Widow Zander " Sanders, reported insane; he is always mumbling " Polly wants a cracker. " Cell No. 5 — " Cuba " Contreros, the Wild Bull of the Pampas, he is the champion cocoanut tosser of Cuba. Cell No. 6 — Jim Parganios, he came here from Greece to escape the dreaded Turks. " Percy " Pournelle, the Mexican ath- letic treasurer. Trv and find the monev. Cell No. 7— " Rudolph " Westfall. He is the best looking bov in school. " Nuff sed. " " Foggy " Miller. He is the fastest boy in school, that is on " Spark Plug. " The Gimn House Country Club was the scene of a fast Parchesi meet Tues- day afternoon, when " Uncle Bim " Wat- kins and " Andy Gmnp " Haeflinger de- feated the League of Nations team, com- posed of " Min " Giles, from the foreign country of Umatilla, and interpreter Contreros, from the simimer isle of Cuba where the Volstead disaster has not been felt. The wayward two took the lead from the very beginning, and, though closely pursued, managed with strategy to keep the lead. The referee of the game was Miller, the sidewalk cootie. The mnpire was Rudolph, the world ' s renowned beauty. » Wanted — To know the where- abouts of Klim Neely. Be be he dead, send him back. le anve or AV-AN ' TiTn — Cigarette " ducks. " They are greatlv needed at th; (junn House. Waxted — Socks in Cell No. 4. » See For Sale — Empty milk bottles. D. Garnett. » Ix Memoriam — We are very sorry to say that the party grew too rough for Lawyer Garnett and he has moved to the dormitories. 96 -mm FIELD DAY Soutnern Wins From Sumold College m Meet Southern easily defeated the team from Sumold College on the home field yes- terday, by a safe margin of four baskets, six home runs, and five touchdowns. Southern came to bat first, and Gillespie punted the ball forty yards for a home run. Red Watkins was the next to the bat, and he succeeded in throwing a goal from the forty-yard line. Sanders was next up and he won easily by a love set. The first quarter ended when Ramrod Stone broke the tape for the hundred yards in twenty-two minutes. The Sum- old team came back determined to win, so they made 75c the first two minutes of the play. The famous ostrich egg formation was then worked by Southern for a time out. The half ended with two men out and Westfall serving. Banks was substituted for Hurt on third, and he kicked a field goal the first two minutes of play. Westfall discovered Lucy waiting and rode with her for the third touchdown of the game. The third quarter ended with the teams tied and Southern leading by three runs. The fourth quarter was the most interesting. Roger Giles conjugated a French verb for a home run, and " Andy Gump " Haeflinger made two touchdowns on bawls. This so disconcerted the Sumold team that, when their quarterback went to bat, he served doubles to Cuba, who kicked a field with a wet ball from the home plate. " Dumbell " Cjarnett was substituted for Spooner, who immediate- ly went around left end for a love game. Sumold tried a forward pass, but it was grounded when Love Smith, playing in the backfield, made a triple play, and put them out. The timekeeper threatened to call the game, but was persuaded to let it run for two hours longer. Wonetta made a pass to Leroy Roberts, who sud- denly went around left end for a high jump. Leonard Thomas got a strangle hold on Sumold ' s right fielder, therefore the referee gave the game to them on points. The line-up for the night was the regular one used as usual. Reported by A. NuT. 97 ■ ' ■ • ' ■ ' ■ : ■ ' " ■ ' . ' ; ■ • ■;■ ; ■;■ ' ■; if] 4 • • ' A■ji■ H- ' % ' - . iV. 3.f i- l. i ■ »-«- If I Were Adam and You Were Eve If I were Adam of long ago, And you were my Eve so fair, ' e ' d hie to the fields, where the daisies grow In the cool of the morning air; Ami tlie flowers ol spring in your hair 1 1 wea ' e, If I were Adam and you vere Eve. If I were Adam I ' d take your hand And whisper tales in your ear Of a burning lo -e ' ou ' d understand And a faith that you ' d hold most dear, And I ' d never betray and I ' d not deceive. If I were Adam and you were Eve. If I were Adam I ' d build a home Where the hills come down to the sea, And never again would I care to roam From the E ' e who was dear to me; So kiss me again and we ' ll make believe That I ' m true Adam and you ' re my Eve. — Exclianye. In the American Language By the shores of Cuticura, By the sparkling Pluto Water, Lived the Proph lactic Chiclet, Danderine, fair Biiick ' s daughter. She was loved by Instant Postum, Son of Suii-kist and Victrola, Heir apparent to the Mazda Of the tribe of Coca Cola. Through the Tanlac strolled the lovers. Through the Shredded Wheat they wandered, " Lovely little Wrigley Chiclets, " ' ere the words of Instant Postum, " No Pyrene can quench the fire Of my Prest-o-lite desire; Let us niarr , little Djer Kiss. " — Exchange. Little Ml ss eap Y ear Cupid ' s Paradise, Sweetheart Ave., Lover ' s Lane. My Dearest Lover: Your home is most too large for one, l ut just the size for two. Suppose ou fix it up real cute. And I ' ll keep house for you. ' ou ' ve been alone too long, m ' dear, I know you lonesome are. Let ' s take our wedding tour this year Aboard Love ' s Pullman car. A bachelor they say you ' ll be. Perhaps you are my fate. I drop these lines to you to say, " Do ' ou want me for our mate? " If I should take your hand in mine, And yet, I ' m rather slow — And ask you to marry me. Would you say " Yes " or " No? " They sa ' t o hearts can beat as one. Can ours keep time with mine? If so we ' ll take our wedding trip Before next year this time. ' Lis dangerous to go down life ' s hill alone This kind of weather. So let me slip my hand in yours And let ' s go down together. LiTTLK Miss Lkap Year. P. S. — hi ' l yau a liuij and a hiss " you lUii ' t r iirss l ir i irl ixhii icrnti ' ynii tliis. " 9S 99 ;| is ■I ' i.i ,S.- ' ' A .:.: i.-I i:? iS SaTI RDAV NiTES Saturday nites are social nites, Nothing to do but spoon; Teacher flashes the warning light, Like some Southern loon, After the boys have passed from sight Out of the old fro[it gate, Tho ' they say ' tis half past ten, Seems like it ' s only eight. • Sociability All I want is sociability. Someone to be sociable with me, I ' m so very sociable myself, I like sociable society. I ' ve got a social temperament, social disposi- tion, social sentiment, I ' m just as sociable as sociable can be. And I ' ve just got to have more sociability. Miss Hall: " Run up that curtain, will you? " Thomas: " What do you think I am, a squirrel ? " Mr. Halter (in Biology Class) : " Mr. Hurt, can you tell me when frogs croak the most? " Dorris: " Just before it rains. " Lois Leslie and Louise Franklin talking about a gentleman friend. Louise: " What is Jean doing now, any- way? " Lois: " Why he ' s traveling for three weeks. " Louise: " Oh, does he sell that awful book? " Mr. Thomas calling ' irginla and Margaret down in class for talking. Virginia Leslie: " Why, Mr. Thomas, I haven ' t spoken a connected sentence since I entered this room. " Mr. Thomas: " But you ' ve giggled a few. " ' Mrs. Morehouse (in Religious Ed.) : " Mr. Miller, what must we do before our sins can be forgiven ? " Alex: " Sin. " Marion and John were sitting on the porch one Saturday night when one of their well- intending friends passed the door. " Don ' t you know it ' s time for light-flash? " she inquired. " Oh, yes, " replied John, with a sly nod, " we ' re waiting for them to flash. " Thev did! Mary Collins (talking about speed cops) : " Well, don ' t you know six men followed me all the way in to Tampa the other day. How ' s that for speed ? " Ruth Terry keeps the following motto pasted on the mirror of her dressing table: " So live that when your life shall end, all MEN may say, ' I ' ve lost a friend. ' " .i iAf ■ ■ ■; ii - Ai -U ■ ■ M fi -4 .« ••■»•• ' H. J. DRANE J. W. PASSMORE 1 " H. J. DRANK SON SUCCESSORS TO H. J. DRANE ESTABLISHED 1884 Insurance Real Estate Drane Building LAKELAND, FLORIDA LAKE PHARMACY The Rexall Store Everything in Drugs PHONE 42 QUALITY DRY CLEANERS LAKELAND, FLA. 115 South Florida Avenue PHONE 77 We Have Student Representatives Kline Robbins THE BARBER SHOP FOR ALL ■»wi-ia HHWi) " Aristonothos Made It " So reads the inscwption on a vase painted by an ancient Greel artist, the earliest example of signed handicraft in Europe. That the beauty of the work surv ' ves today is a tribute to the art of Aristonothos, that the name of the creator also survives is a tribute to the ai ' t of advertising. Our Advertising Is a Pledge to You of Our Confidence in Our Goods and Our Prices GWiWRTAMPAS GPEAFEST STOPE. VIRGIL R. BOOZER MAKER OF FINE PORTRAITS STUDIO AT 216 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET TAMPA, FLORIDA Piclures in This Annual from Our Studio I -tf .k , ;» . ;.v For 40 Years Knignt Wall Company The Utmost in Quality " Builders Hardware and House- Wares for the Home Beautiful Sporting Goods for the Old and the Young Automobile and Motorcraft Equipment and Accessories lIz:u- Knigkt Wall Compan}? iH»iiam»w w Blakeslee- Klintworth " Personality Portraits " Studio, Suite 6-11 Petteway Bldg. TAMPA, FLORIDA R. H. Harris E. C. Ha Harris Clothing Company CORRECT CLOTHES FOR MEN 705 Franklin St. Tampa, Fla D. B. DIXON STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES ■Right around the corner from Lake Morton " The Friend to the College Boy De Luxe Restaurant 124 East Main Street LAKELAND, FLA. MANAGED BY " BIGGA JIM " FURCHGOTT ' S THE STORE ACCOMMODATING JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA PORTRAIT BY DORELLA Special Attention Given to College and Schools Krauss Bldg., Entrance on Zack over Maas, The Haberdasher TAMPA, FLORIDA Our Business for Nearly Forty Years Has Been Going Forward by Keeping Faith With Our Customers The New Spring Line Is Now 100 ' We Specialize On College Clothes and Furnishings Kr Hats Manhattan Shirts Hanan Shoes HENRY GIDDENS CLOTHING COMPANY TAMPA, FLORIDA PATRONIZE The Auditorium AND Casino Theatres THE BEST IN Motion Pictures Vaudeville and Theatrical A ttractions Managed by B. B. Garner A Southern College Booster ami Friend to the Student Body WOLF BROTHERS Fastest Growing Store to Serve Men and Hoys In Florida ' We Grow Because We Serve " 808 Franklin Street 303 Twiggs Street TAMPA, FLORIDA aH Southern College Football Schedule, 1924 September 27th-- Citadel at Charleston, S. C. October 4th Presbyterian College at Lakeland. October 11th U. S. Infantry School at Columbus, Ga. October 18th Open October 25th Stetson University at Deland, Fla. November 1st University of Fla. at Gainesville, Fla. November 11th-.-- Rollins College at Lakeland November 23rd Newberry College at Lakeland November 29th University of Havana at Lakeland December 25th Universitv of Havana at Havana, Cuba " f- i-¥ It Is Well to Remember That " Dough " Begins With " Do " The First National Bank OF LAKELAND Resources $1,700,000 COMPLIMENTS OF W. S. RODGERS REPRESENTING The Inter-Southern Life Insurance Company LOUISVILLE, KY. H - - ■ i- f l If if IJ THE CITY DRUG STORE •■ Tke Store That Appreciates Your Trade THE HUB CLOTHING COMPANY Appreciates Your Business Service and Quality LAKELAND HAINES CITY LAKELAND STEAM LAUNDRY WILL DO YOUR WORK WELL Discount to College Students Florida MetkoJist Publisking Company LAKELAND, FLA. JOB PRINTING, BIBLES AND GOOD BOOKS FOR SALE We Print The Southern Stevens Jewelry Store WATCHES BUCHANANS RESTAURANT TERRACE DRUG STORE PHONE 362 AND LOOK FOR THE BOY CROONER AND SON General Insurance KING INSURANCE COMPANY LAKELAND FLORIDA LAKELAND BUS CO. Appreciates Your Patronage THE ARCADE BARBER SHOP C. H. KING Proprietor m ' i ' % t..i .,rV e. : fV ' 1iH-%?i i ' U- -i i ' . i-i -i -u. i ' f Burh - kVebjT Conipa ' Collede Annual Lndva re,Kr ■■MiH THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON rf ' - LARGEST COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE ENSOfsl ' PRINTING CO. NASHVILLE, JENN. COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS %fe ' i»V ' ■ ■ ' .: i- i : f 1 f -U ¥VVf. .-Jj i » a: TARR FURNITURE CO. GIVES GOOD VALUES TAMPA, FLA. COLE JEWELRY COMPANY LAKELAND, FLA. A- fk maua ■f H-h ' ■■■■ ■ ' ' ' ■• ' " - jl B U ik U. i» IM u iUi id ■ I ;D • « % 4 i- " ■ ' " ? ' !; . ' - ? H- ' ■A M.kZAh K i. it .kt

Suggestions in the Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) collection:

Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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