Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 214

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1928 volume:

4 . , ■ ' 1. II. , 1 , , ' ,■ ,1 ., : ; . ■ ; ' % ♦ ' k " S V ' Ti ttrlacl)CD 5ouHicn3 College Jla eltuid riondn 1828 %. XntcrUchm Foreword Our years at Southern have made new realms accessible to us. New experiences, new ideas, shining dreams, have been stored in the treasure chests of our minds, opening wider vistas. Our dream ships of myriad types and rare device will sail the seven seas. Some will return to port laden richly: others will disappear in the mists of memory — but we shall have lived more abundantly. If. after years of weary travel, we. in leafing through the log of our early voyages, gain new courage, then the Interlachcn. having weathered the sea of time, will have followed its chartered course. .■ — V ' . ,1928 Ji l erlacbet) Dedication Lljo Dedicated to one who has recently given to Southern College the sum of $25,000 for the purpose of helping worthy and needy students to prepare for life. His name is unknown to Southern students but whoever he is. our hearts beat warm for him. M. R. What thou hjst done thou hast done: for the heavenly horses are swift. Think not their flight to o ' ertak e — they stand at the throne even now. Ere thou canst compass the thought, the im- mortals in just hands shall lift. Poise, and weigh surelv thy deed, and its weight shall be laid on thy brow: For what thou hast done thou hast done. M. RY Wright Plummer. .1928 • i k ' • k - v- Jijl erlacbei) Southern This is a harbor here, where we have spent Youth ' s years in double virtues, work and play; Yet not all of our youth — just to this day When we to sail on greater seas are sent. That in our lives and works we may present A fuller service, helped along this way By memories of these years, thus to repay Felicity of fate for having lent To us these joys. Though now our sails are filled With high ambition ' s breeze and future ' s urge. Yet in each heart and mind will be instilled. In later years, fond recollection ' s surge. This harbor and its happy days distilled Into such scenes as these, by memory merged. Emily Dickinson. : • ( -S _ k- i- % ' • ' X- 4 Officers- Crew President Spivey Epworth, 1909-10: Vanderbilt University. 1910-11: School of Religion at Vanderbilt. 1911-12: B.A.. University of Chicago. 1919: M.A.. 1920: B.D.. 1922: LL.D.. Birmingham - Southern. 1926. Ordained minister M. E. Ch. S.. 1912: pastor Scruggs 1st Ch.. St. Louis, Mo., 1914-15: Grand Ave. Ch., 1916-18: Cen- tenary Ch.. Cape Girardeau, Mo.. 1919; dean and professor of So- ciology. Birmingham - Southern College. 1922-25: president of Southern College. Lakeland, Fla.. since 1925. Y.M.C.A. camp sec- retary. Camp Travis. Texas, 1917-18. Member of K a p p ,i Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa. Kiwanis Club, Old Colony Club. - v- " %i. Jr krlachet) PRESIDENT LUDD MYRL SP1VE1 A.B.. A.M., B.D., LL.D. «- fe ' - Inl ' rlachet) ' CARL SYFAN COX. A.B.. A.M., Dean and Professor of Mathematr , = " 1928 ,= -ii .. 16 i " ' i. ' k V- ffirJfo rlacbei) HAZEL BELLE MILEHAM. B.S., A.M. Dean of Women and Instructor in English : " , =L 5 ri i =ml92S (. . , {( ki :wg;;_- .. Xt?terlachei3 I WARREN G KEITH, A B., M A Dean of Men and Professor of Economic J928 v ' 18 k V k- k » Jrjtcrlacbei) Oxsstu. BlOOM : , - i ' Llj J928 ' di - 19 Xn erlacbei) i i: r X FACULTY Henry G. Barnett Professor of English A.B., M.A., Columbia University. Kenneth Gibson Weihe Associate Professor of Eiiylisli B.S., Wooster ColleKc; A.M., Yale University. Charles Amzi Vannoy Professor of Romance Lantjnai es A.B., Drake University; I ' h.U., University of Iowa. Evelyn Hope Wager Iiislnictor in Romance Langnuyes A.B., Southern College; Grad- uate Work, Northwestern Univer- sity. RuFus Thomas Cornelius Assistant Professor of Latin and Spanish M. anil A.M., Vamkrhilt Uni- versity. Etoile Reid Librarian M.. Southern ( )lletre. : ' .=.=•1928 20 J bei) FACULTY Samuel Gywnn Coe Professor of History A.B. and A.M., Washington and Lee; Ph.D., Johns Hopkin.s. George Franklin Scott Instructor of History A.B., Middle Georgia College; Graduate Student, Vanderbilt Uni- versity. Maurice Mulvania Professor of Biology B.S., Western Normal; University of Tennessee; University of Wisconsin. M.S., Ph.D. Robert Stewart Ely Professor of Chemistry B.S., Stetson University; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., North- western University. Henry Clay Vance l)isfri(cfor )i Jourtiulism jtolachc FACULTY Roy L. Stockhamm Professor of Psycholo; ! cntd Ed}ication A.B. and M.A., Indiana State Normal; Ph.D., Indiana University. Grace Eleanok MrRKVNOi.os Assistcnit ProfcNuor of h ' dncntinii A.B., Maryville ColleKo; Grad- uate Work, University of Tennes- see and Columbia University. Olin Boggess Professor of Greek and Biblical Literature . .B., Vanderbilt University; B.l)., Drew Theological Seminary. .John Kkith Bknton Professor of Religions Education .A.B., Birmingham-Southern Col- lege; B.D., Yale University. .Mauv .M Ait ;ri:iuTK Wills Professor of Speech A.I!., University of Illinois; M.. .. Northwestern University School of Speech. ' -? ' ' — l Ti. ,1928- ' i .- ' V " ■ ' ■ V k . ,_ i£rlac| FACULTY Louis Alberti Professor of ' oit■e and Theory of Music A.B. and A.M., Metropolitan Col- lege, of Copenhagen; Pupil of Jo- hann Batholdy and Sextus Miscow. Albert Gregory Vredenburg Professor of Piano and Violin Diploma from Syracuse Univer- sity of Music; Graduate Work in Piano, Ge irge A. Parker and Fred- rich Shai ' er Evans; Graduate Work in Violin, William Schultze and Clifford Schmidt; Graduate Work in Theory, Perry Goetschius. Lois Pauline Ellis Instriicfcr in Piano A.B. and A.M., Wesleyan College. Miriam Lawrence Professor of Home Economics A.B., Oklahoma Baptist Univer- sity; M.A., Peabody Institute. Lois Belcher Instructor iii Household Science A.B., Southern College. 1928 J B B %: ' . FACULTY James Raymond Haygood Director of Athletics A.B., Vanderbilt University. Jesse B. BrRHACE I iinti iictor ill Maflicinatica Fi exliman Coach A.B., Alabama Polytechnic In- stitute. Mary Kathlee.v Tik-neu hinfynct-jr in Fhyaical E ' diicatioii B.S., Peabody ColleRe; Graduate Work, Columbia University. Glada B. Wai.keu Instiiictor ill Alt A.B., Louisiana Polytechnic In- stitute; Graduate Work: Univer- .sity of ChicaKo, ChicaRo Art Insti- tute, American Academy of Art, Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. SrsANNK I ' ' i:a ,iki; W ' ilhki.m liixtriicliir ill Ciidiiiir Art LOUISK HeLMKAMI ' K liistiiictor ill Public-School Music (iiid Matron of Hall for Women ChicaRO School of Modern Meth- ods in Music and Northwestern Univer.sity. ...-= 1928 - v- ' - " Si Ji tcirlacber) FACULTY Walter Omer Ropp Biosat- West Vii ' ij ' inia University. Cora Morton Henderson IiitifiKctor in Bi(si)iess Admin- istration M.E.L., Westmoreland College; Graduate Work, George Peabody College for Teachers and Univer- sity of Texas; A.B., Southern Col- lege. Pauline .Jernigan Dietitian Jessie L. Banks Matron of Dormitory for Men Clara V. Cox Matron of Dormitory for Men A. C. McCall Exteitsion Director " ROBERT L. TOLLE President of Student Body i - ■- Vi - . -•1928- i ' =i.-:? w ' l ,. v " ■ ' IT IT . - v- % Inl t rlacbei) :z3Sse£Z , ' • . ■ WA, ' - ?• ' : ;_ _ :-= --_ J928 d. . V LENORE ELLIS, B.S. President of Class of ' iiS LENORE ELLIS, B.S. La Grange, Georc.ia " This fair ladil irould make xoeakncss ireak. And melt the waxen hearts of men. " SiKmn IJillii I.iturary Society. Treasurer. ' 26 : Vice President. ' 27 : Soulhirn Serpents. •2S ; Student Cooperative Club: VaKabondi. Vice President, •2S : Pi Oammn Mu Fraternity. •211; iNTKHl-AiHKN Staff. ' 26. ' 27. •2S: Southern Staff. ' 27, ■2« ; Choral Club. •2S ; Y. W. C. A.: Alpha Tau Epsilon. Vice President. ■2S ; Pan-Hellenic Council. Vice President. ' 21;; Presid nt. •27 ; Theta I ' i Delta Fraternity, Prtsidcnt. ' 26, ' 28 : President of Senior Class. i» V ir 1 V r i % Jr terlacbei) MILDRED BUCK, A.B. Big Stone Gap, Virginia " A meriii, lanyhing lass, who wears a crown of wit on her broivn citrls. " Marion ColleKc ' 25, 26 : Sigma Delta Literary Society. ' 27 : VaBabonds, ' 27 ; President. ' 28 : May Queen. ' 27 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 28 ; Student Council. ' 28 : Feature Section. ' 28 ; Theta Pi Delta, ' 27 : Vice Presi- dent. ' 28 ; " Gypsy Trail. " ' 27 ; " TiEhtwad, " ' 28. GARDNER McPHERSON, A.B. Havana, Florida " This ma7i is worth a hundred lesser men for d ' nny well hin tasli-. " Varsity Football, ' 2 ' , Kappa Psi Fraternity, Espanol. ' 28. Phi Sigma Literary Society. ' 27, ' 28 ; Inter-Fraternity Coui 18: Southern Vagabond Club, ' 28: " Tightwad " (Mr. Taylor). •28; ADKLINE DlJCiAN. A.B. Lakeland, Florida " Thus I steer my hark and sail With even keel, with steady gale. " Student Cooptrativu Club : Epsiinn Lambda SiKitia Literary Society : May (Ju Club Critic. ' 27 ; Spanish Club, a? : I ' an-Hellenic Council. ■2. " : Y. W. C. A. ; Prt ■2h Vice President. Cleemen. ' ZK : I ' i Caninia Mm; Kapi a Camma Tau Kralirni AULDON DUGAN, A.B. Lakeland, Florida " Let me 7ict to the marriage of true viiiids admit impediments. " thian Society ; President. Athkt;c Association. ■21;. •2B : Phi! Club. ' 27; Spanish Club. •2« : Minstrels. ' 24. •25 Prorfidt nt. Seni Clas : , ,1928 30 Xijkrlacbei) MAE Mcdonald, b.s. Plant City, Florida " We love her unobtrusive friendliness. " Three years at Florida State Woman ' s College. BEATRICE PICKARD, A.B. Lakeland, Florida " The cjhr of the sky is in her eye, th immensity of its peace in her heart. " Salmagundi Club; Le Beau Monde, ' 27; Sigma Delta Literary Society; Theta Pi Delta Fraternity. .% In eirlacbei) MARGARET JAXK GILKKY, A.B. Avon Park, Florida " With a Iki i ' H icord for every one, a friend to yi pxy and to kiiii . " student Council. ' 27, •2S ; I ' risidcnt. ' 28; Y. W. C. A. Cahini-t. ' 27. ' 28: SiKnia D-.ltii Literary Sociily. Trtasurer. ' 27. ■2« : Salmacundi Club. ' 26 : History Club. ' 27 ; St. PctersburR Club. ' 26 ; Eiiworth Li-aKuo. ' 2S : President. Art Club. ' 27; VaKabonds. ' 27. ' 28: Pi Gamma Mu Fraternity. ' 27: Intbulachkn StafT. ' 27: Art Editor. ' 28 ; Southern Serpents. •2S : Choral Club, •2H ; White Canoe Team. ' 26. ' 2 7 : Captain. ' 28 : Theta Pi Delta Fraternity. LOUISE OVERTURE, A.B. St. Petersburg, Florida " A perfect tvonutii, nobly planned, to warn, to comfort, and cwnmand. " First two years. Central State Normal School (Pa.) and Ur C. A. Cabinet. ' 28 : Tau SiKma Literary Society. IVesiil Pan-Hellenic Council. Secretary. ' 28 ; Spanish Club. Vic Fraternity. Iniversity of Florida Summ •r School: Y. W 8 : Winne r. Inter-Socitty K say Conti St. ' 27 dent. ' 28 White Canoe IVt m : Nu T lu Kill ■ ' . -==- .1928 (t i . 32 i k ' •?• k " , Jr l erlacbei) HETTIE BELL REDDICK, A.B. Lakeland, Florida " Red hair, bi(f iritli a nature that belies its intimations — for she hath a sunny disposition. " lilue Canoe Ttam. ' 26, ' 27; Pan-Hellenic Council. ■2) : Epsilon Limbda Sinma Litti-ary Society. ' 26. ' 27 28 ; Nu Tau Beta Fraternity. VILLLA.M TAYLOR, A.B. South Carolina " Finding pleasure in a meditative life, a bit removed, aloof, yet he would be a friend in need. " Blue Canoe Team. ' 2.5 : Tennis. ■2.5 ; President. Ministerial Club. ' 28 ; Baseball. ' 26 : Phi Sigma Literary ociety, ' 27; Vice President. ' 26; Glee Club. ' 27. ' 28. Jijl crlacber) ROBERT LKANDHR TOLLK, B.S. Tampa, Florida " The captain of our school Ship of State — and hoir alile a captain! " . . - jident. Junior Clast, ' 27; Orchestra: Southern Club; Philomcthian Lit- rary Society: Student Cooperative Club; Alpha Phi Epsilon DLbatinK So ' jidmt. Student Body. ' 28 Society: Student C •28 ; Beta Mu Fraternity. Manatrcr .M.ARGARET T.Wl.UR, B.S. Big Stone Gap, Vircinia ' The proper xtndy of tnaiilcind is man; the most perplexing one, no doubt, is iromun. " Ki)Hilon Lambda Sifcma Literary Society ; President, Home Economics Club. Southern Serpents. ' 28: Choral Club, ' 28: Pan-Hellenic Council. ' 28: Y. W. C. A.. Fraternity. Tampa Club. ' 25 : ' 28 : Theta Pi Delta . Ci - - ' . .- .?i Ti?terlacbei3 - - 4? MARGARET ROBSON, A.B. Tampa, Florida " W ' omayi ' s at best a cmitradiction still. " Sigma Delta Literary Socictv. President. ' 26 : Boosters ' Cltib. Secretary. ' 26 ; Girls ' Student Council. Vice President ' 26- Secretary. ' 27: Y. W. C. A. Crbinet : Pi Gamma Mu Fraternity: Secretary. Junior Class, ■27: White Canoe Team. ' 26; Interlachbn StatT. ' 27: Southern Staff. ' 27; Student Cooperative Club. ' 27; Paii-Hellenic Council. Secretary. ' 27 : Kappa Gamma Tau Fraternity. MARY RUBY JOHNS, A.B. Tampa, Florida " The largest thing about her is her wit, for really she is but a tiny thing to be so big. " ilmacundi Club. ' 26 : Epsilon Lambda Sigma. Hostess, Mu, ome Economics ' 26 ; Student C Theta Pi Delta Sigma. Ho iber. Alpha Jfokrlachei) LAWRENCK KLINTWORTM, A.B. Lakeland, Florida " Tlic silent, iioiiicallji a))insed man. in the andicncc. " cars at Friend ' s ColleRe. Wichita, Kan. ; Men ' s Glee Club ; Southern StalT. ' 2H. .MYRTLE Mcdonald, b.s. I ' l.ANT City, Florida " Then ninke the least noise who clitnh to the hei( hts. " Three years at Florida State Woman ' s ColleKe. ■— ' ' ' ■::-m - . 192 . 36 i ' Jjji cirlachet) MERLE FENNELL, B.S. Lakeland, Florida ' Alirays sdkiII and ever (jiiiet, yet ivith an iindercurreut of h(ii } ij yaieti . ' erary Society. •25- ' 2tl ; Chaplain. ■2S : HoniL- Ecomjmics Club. ' 27. ■2.H PAULINE ISBELL, A.B. Elkhart, Indiana " She icho wnrks irell «s eriptaiii, yet ivho is always ivilliny to do the little necessary tasks of deck hand. " Epsilon Lambda Siuma. Treasurer. ' 2 : President. ' 26 : Canoe Team. ' 24 : Tau Alpha Epsilon. ' 25 ; His- tory Club : SalmaKundi Club : Y. W C. A. Cabinet. ' 26. ' 27 ; Blue Ridge Delegate. ' 26 ; Student Council •28 : St.. Petersburg Club. 26 : Pan-Hellenic. ' 26 ; Vice President. ' 27 ; Student Cooperative Club. ' 27 ; Pi Gamma Mu and Kappa Gamma Tau Fraternities. t Ii l crlacbei) £ t i= CHARLES KING, A.B. Lakeland, Florida " We ivonder that his stature small can hold so much of man. " Phi SiKma Literary Society : Baptist Club ; Lakeland Clul). LOIS HKI.CHKK, A.B. MONTICEI.LO, GEORC.IA " A)i npirard ( lance and a merry smile that shows a bit of Krin. Home PIiMinomics Teacher: Sponsor of Stray Greek Chili. - ja a . : ' Cfe r : - --r%19 ' 28 38 ' ii hT ' ' i " e «r Vv ♦ .- L SlElSilS IDA KATHERINE TILLER, A.B. KissiMMEE, Florida " Jniff the snrt of friendly, romping breeze that blows impartially on every sail atid n its very playfulness guides to the right hurb-jr. " INTERLACHCN Staff. ' 26: Southern Staff, ■26: Life Service Band. ' 26 Sigma Literary Society : VaKahonds : Art Club. ' 27 ; Student Renresentativ ' 28 ; Captain. Student Cooperative Club. ' 27 : Orchestra ; Phi Sigma Mins cil. ' 27 : " Gypsy Trail. " ' 27 ; Phi Delta Fraternity. : Epworth League. ' 26 : Lambda e. T. T. T. Club. ' 27 : Y. W. C. A.. ;trel, ' 25. ' 27 : Pan-Hellenic Coun- Phi Signii ternity : Trt THOMAS C. WILLIAMS, B.S. WiLLisTON, Florida " Nowhere so busy a man as he there icas, Yet he seeyned busier than he ivas. " Literary Society : First President. Boys ' Dormitory : Charter Member. Thcta Kap jsurer. ' 26 : President. ' 27 : Pi Gamma Mu. ' 28. ' l- =. _- _ j _ .1928 •• .. v tol J I.. DOROTHY STRICKLAND, A.B. Avon Pakk, Florida " Her iiii jhtu aims are but a s jkc to nitghttj deeds. ' JAMES H. POTEET, A.B. Lakeland, Florida " Silence in seven languages. " Philomcthian Literary Society : Spanish Cliih. k ' htwail " Cast. - : . - ,1928 -:== ' v i ? . 40 . x ' t B MARK ST. CLAIR, A.B. Tampa, Florida ' A sailor ' s n.lliiir giiif. niid the iiiainiei- of a married man — he reeoiiciles the tiro. " i ' hi Sik ' nia Literary Society. lOLA FORD, B.S. Lakeland, Florida " A true student u ' ho enjoys the happy consciousness of accomplishment. " French Cluh : Chemistry Laboratory Assistant : Lambda Sisma. ..= Ms£ls Gr:nRGE cliftox powei,l, a.b. Lakklanii. Ki.dyuiiA " A .tfudent of I he iiinnorid ' tliiii( K. " Ministerial Association: Sl.i.l.nl Volimlv.T liiinil. ALICE COLBKKT, A.B. Lakeland, Flokiua ' Tlidt Idle tmie nometimes tahispers ni.i; lilii tltiiiii litx. Ilisli.ry Cliih. ' 27; Pi Gamma Mi] ; Tan Siiima : Ciiciih, Kspani.l. - 3 - fCi - .1928 =»x. ' ii ► • i i ' • - k ' C V k " ♦• - v _Jjjkrlacbei3 HAZEL FENNELL, A.B. Lakeland, Florida ' .4 student who seems to understand the value of qniet, unobtrusive thinking. ' Epsilon Lambda Sigma Literary Society : French Club, ' 25 : Pi Gamma Mu. CHARLES FULTON. A.B. St. Petersburg, Florida " We call him ' Steamboat ' — ayid at that ive ' re said enough. " Alpha Delta ; Glee Club : Southern Staff. ' 2S : Phiiomethian. c? Vzz ' f i :r .1928- ( - . V 43 Xjjtcrlacbei) JESSIE HEATH. A.H. White Sprinos, I ' lcuuda " A smiliii! tidtidf that always seems tu fit tlic pn Epsilon Lamliila Siitma ; Whitu Canoe- Teanj. ' 24, ' 25 ; Y. W. ( ' . A. Klii- DeleKatf; Ufliuatc In National Studint Confcrenci-. MiUvaiikix- : ran-IIcli.-nk- Fraternity. rut »(■(■( . " lion Chairm VERNON EVERETT, A.B. Groveland, Florida " Scievce proi-es the niivds of her devotees. " Alpha Dilta : Life .Scrvic- Voluntrf-r: .Soulhirn Cluli : Kx.ciitive Committee. ' 2 " . - 1928 t j — -■r V fe ntokcbe MRS. HELEN BIGGS SCHROEDER, A.B. Lakeland, Florida " A sweet, attractive kind of yiace. " DWIGHT BONHAM, A.B. WiNFiELD, Kansas " U ' o.s ever a man irho worked so irillinyly, And performed his task so faithfully " LOLA TRAMMEL, A.B. Lakeland, Florida ROY HAGUE, B.S. Lakeland, Florida FREDERIC HAEFLINGER, B.S. Deland, Florida HARRY SIMMS, A.B. Deland, Florida Bachelor of Laws, Stetson University. g — j ., , _ - Yet. ns we turn from that last vision of our Alma Mater, and sec anew the vastness of the journey just begun, there comes a realization that perhaps we have already chosen the measure of our own success. So have wc planted the foundations which must stand the huffcts of the winds, and glide safely through mists and calms. Ship Ahoy for our El Dorado! Wc are unafraid! nior Jt tcrlachci) y JUNIOR CLASS HOLLIS GALLOWAY President RUTH PIPKIN Vice President LILLIAN MORRIS Secretary i:: ' C- . .-•1928 48 e • j X % % % % {C i ' ki : ?., Jj terlacbei) FRANCES CRUMP ALTON BRASHEAR ANNIE BELLE AKINS DOROTHY DAY HAMILTON BOULWARE AMANDA DAVIS WILLIAM DENNIS FRANK ANDERSON V rl ' i .f E Jr rerlacbei) KENDALL TOLLE ROSA JONES SWZW. I ' EDDY DOROTHY HUBBARD DIMH) WILSON CHKL TIXK YOUNG KATHRYNK COODWIX .MILTON SI ' IVHY s:r: 5 -- ==v=s 60 • •» 1 " v» 1» :C ' - , Jr tcrlacbei) SARAH DICKEXSOX DOXALD McQUEEX KATHERIXE GOTCHER ELIZABETH IVES MARION RICHARDSOX SPARKS HALEY BEE SWINSOX CHRISTIE SUMMERS ■?■ - " V: .1928 r ' . ftk Cv Xnkrlachei) HELEN MANLY CALE KELLER AHABELLE REESE MAX HARRLSON WALTER SI ' OONER ETHEL wool )H AM JAMES ALV.IOR IRENE ROBERTS ■? -s i ,1928 ., ii ' ' K 62 - v I L Ji)krlacbei) EDITH MILLER LOUELLA POPE DEE MOSELEY SUE SHIVERS HELEN BILLINGSLEY CYRIL ROU JAMES WHIDDEN HELEN SCALLY , :{Cj; -;_ i, EVELYX WII.SOX .M. OZIEL HARRISON S. WENDELL ROB ' ERTS MARTHA FUTCH ESTHER DE LA GAL OWEEN SUMNER KDwix sruiXG 1R. L COATES ; _ ,1928 Jnl erlacbei) 1928 il-i P f 4 r-.-=Sv - % Iijtcrlachei) SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS GERALD E. KNOFF FRANCES VINEYARD Prenidevt Vice Preside))! JOHN CARLTON Sec et(t)-y - V ' j|k4s_-= ?lZr . 1928 . L% Intcrlacher) k-r .Jr . ■■■V ' - m - if TOP ROW Maky Atidikon. Nrll Alexandek. Elizabeth Alfhed. Wn.Hi ' ii Aniiekson. Everett Haki ' k-k SECOND ROW Irvena rtRowN. Ruth Haum. Fredrick Cahe, Harhlii Chalk THIRD ROW Evelyn Clark. Mary Ann Cobb. Gertruhe Curn. Joanna Cason FOURTH ROW Emily Dickenson, Ethei,yn Dorman. Russell Dugan. Ella Mae Faulkner. Bill Hastings .1928 ' 4 t gC a J|fcrla£be« 1 f •|()1 ' KOW FolthST HKIUIKN. Tav KtTA HUCIIRY. lUBNK IllWU-S. KlIZAHKTII HlNT. MaMIK JoNKS SECOND KOW MAKcr ' s Makcuant. Daisy Kaklskint, Lt ' cii.t.i-: MrCJrKKN, Collins MiTciiirLL THIRD ROW Ktiikl Mky ' kk. Elizahkth Phillii ' s, KKNNf H RKi-yi. E. D. Rou FOURTH ROW Lois SfOTT. KSTIIKK SMITH. M Altr.rKItlTK SNI:LS0N. KaTIIKUINK SriVKV. VhSTA Ti ' i:Ni-n: : 0 - - .1928- - v- fc Xnfcrlacbei) 1 i r ( " TOP ROW Helen Vineyard, June Walker. Mary Watson, Elizabeth Watts. Hill Jcinhj SECOND ROW Nell Weed, Elinor Wintle. Gerald Wilson. Katherine Wynn THIRD ROW Charles McConnell. Auce St. Clair. Walter Godbold. Louise English FOURTH ROW A. C. Kelley. Mary Parrisii. Goldie De ' Inel " . , Nellie Webster, Marion SHAi:BEitfiER ■ " %i-- J928 c% Tijtcrlacbet) TOP ROW IIji.ma Haumcin. JnsKl ' HINK IIa s, Mam].; Kincll.Kll. I ' Ari.l K .Ikiinixan sf;cond kow MiiitlTA Sack. Hki.kn .J ;ni ;, Maun CathkuinI ' ; Mimlti; THIRD ROW Cathkhink MrjciMAN. ItKK Savacb, Obiia Mak li i:kh ;. Mii.hitKU Pi:h»v FOURTH ROW Maxink PiritcKl.!., JoR Hakdin, Mll.Diti:,! Hank FIFTH ROW Catiikuink Ckamkii. Dijki.thv I ' ackaiiI). MnuiKi. Davis, i ' liKiMA Wii.i.is SIXTH ROW IlAiivKY IIaiiiun. Wir.iini I ' ikcki.i., Tkaimiv Mii.kh ' ?■ -•.1928-, 60 ' ii .• k- k k " i» fT « Iijl erlacbet) %. Itli crlachei) FRESHMAN CLASS MEIGS JONES Pic.fidciit OFFICERS JENNINGS ROU Vice Prcsidoit MARIAN STENACIIE Si ' crefuijj " 0 - - - ? - Qi. ' 62 Jrjkrlacbei) TOl ' ROW Hakkei.i. Ali.isiin, Marian Bakcu. IIiivan Uakick, Louis Halhwin. Paul Haikd SECOND ROW Okvillk Haku. Cuke Bakr, Geokge: Wilson, Elizaucth Hinns. Beknakd liLAiKiiURN THIRD ROW Nehra lirsTicK. John Bucknbii. Sidney Cagle. Fred Clayton. Almeda Clark FOURTH ROW Hakry Coe. Hetty Cody. Hknry Lea Davis. Wilda Ueaver. .Josephine Dietrich FIFTH ROW Kelley Dudley. Elinor Evans, Dorothy Ezell. Winniu Farley, Frank Gay ,v --i J928 63 ' ii " u i ;« i __5J 5 Jritcrlacher) TOP UOW KiiTii KKA .ihnt. Ktmi;i. (; i1 ' Ma,n. Hii.i. C.oTCHrat. Iti ' ssKi.i, (;i ' tkiii(;k. Ltn ' isK Ckantiiam SKCOND ROW KVKI.VN (JrTMKil:. Wll.MA HaIUO. AcVIL HlEllS. }Il-rrT[K llKNUKlN. CkKVAISK IldllllV TIIIUI) HdW Makiiakkt liowK. Li-;na IJkanw Hcskins. IJcitoTin Ki:i-si:v. IJukls Johnson. Patiuiia JuNta FOURTH ROW SADIK I.ANd TON. Kai ' IIKI. K[N(:. CaTHKKINK WAf. lil ' llY I.AItSdN. KVA I,KATlMn: Dort KII-TH HdW IlKTTiK Jam-; I ushr ' . IlKiutKitr Lyons. MAi{(;Atti-7r Ma(;i,i;y. Mikiam Mauiiiant. ' ik(;inia Maksii -■ , ; ' C - ...- 1928- : ' = : (( i Mk 64 . c %i .e Jtjkrlacbei) TOP ROW Fkank Mitchkll, Nan MiCaiiigkn. WiLiia McCcnnell. Lucille Mitchbll. Allekn Mavu SECOND ROW Louise Mdkkis. Alan Mdkkchv. Tom Nbff. Margubkite Nelson, Hannah Phillei ' s THIRD ROW Elizabcth Phillips. Lucy Payne. France. Plott. Margaret Puiuel:. Walter Reiss FOURTH ROW Marjorie Rushmoke. Voncille Rogers. Blanxhe RoBEatTs, Ralph Sitmnek, Kigsry Satti-:kfield FIFTH ROW Lucille Voight. Sauie Schillings. Elkabeth Shou.makek. Clara Mae Si.mi ' son. Uert Spivey ; , r Jril erlacbet) : r TO I ' ROW RussfXL Tauk. Jack Si ' Ivky. Maiijoiiik Stkkli:. Mauy I ' kuhknck Tiiomi ' sun. Kuank Stkvkns SECOND ROW I.iii-isK THKAKiifni. Martha Ti.i.i.k. Mi-:kkiiith Tinsley. Maiijoiiik Whittslky, Ki.iZAiifTrn Wii.mkim IHIRI) ROW Sam Smith. Hkn 1!i:a iiiia.m. Iiiiri am Hudson. Rohkkt I.kntz. Hai.i.ik 1!i.itih FOURTH ROW Ki.i.KN Cakk. Winsto.n Kkith. Jami-: Ayi ki.ottb. FitKi Clayton. MAiti;AKi-rT Aipa.ms FIFTH ROW Cblesti; Ciiii, Hakiiaka Wra.sii. Kith Haiikiso.n, I.iii.ian Noiito.s. La.miis Huit d 192 ' 6 - 66 o. Jr l crlachei) TOP ROW Elizabeth Fcrehand. Jill La Pifhiri Makjokih Hemmington SECOND ROW Sadie Laniistcin. Pailine Wallace. Ella Lbe Murdcl-ch. Dorothy Ezell THIRD ROW Mary Catherine Williams. Wiluam Jacocy, Mary Persons Carl J. Anderson. James E. Balkcom. William Beati-. Russbll Bloom. Clay Bovter, Curtis Byrd Joe Carswell. Gbover J. Carter. Jean Chamberlain. Oveida Clayton, Harve - Craven Zelma Day. Eldred Devane. Mary Devane. Maurice Desiiony. Billie Cavenscn. Cyral Erwin MARGARcr Graham. Sam Gruel. Hall Hammett. Charles C. Hardin. George Heath. Eloise Hickson Ethel Hudgings, Orville Jester. Dorothy Strain. Mabel Tilus. James L. Webb. Marjorie Webb. F. C Whiddon Christine Williams. Earl Wilson. Naomi Wright. Vurla Wright. Minnie King. Arthur Kline Lloyd Lovelace. Verna Lowery-. David Manley ' . Jim Melton. Ruth Mkriweather. Edwin Moore Sadie Murray Clifton Murrell, Powell Ott. Harold Payne. Andrew Porter. Thomas Presson. Shelby Reese Ruth RiCKENBRODE. RaYFOBD RlLES. LyDA BelLE ShuMAN, WILFRED K. SMITH. SaLLY StORY Alan StUCKE-I Teauby Miles. t . 67 ., It i crlachei) EXTENSION SCHOOL LAKELAND Mrs. Ethel B. Sewell .Mrs. RiTii l.Ai.i. Mrs. John S. I ' .duards Mrs. I. Dale Williams Mrs. J. McCoy Mrs. S. H. Farabee Mrs. Gwendola Aubushon Sarah Schneider Mrs. J. W. Harnley Gladys Bradford Helen Biggs Schroeder Mrs. T. L. Hendrix .Margaret Dale Davis Mrs. Nell Space .Mrs. W. A. Myers Gladys Davis Glover Mrs. Carl Sulluan Miss LoRicE Peoples A. L. Holmes Josephine Svvatts .Mrs. E. A. Schroeder Mrs. a. L. Holmes Edna Moore Test Mrs. William Steitz . llie Deane Ray Eunice Wolfe Mrs Margaret E. Stewart C. . I. Sltton Gayle . nderson Mrs A. W. Campbell Mrs. C. G. Van I.a.ndi.m.iia.m Francis Freese Mrs Eva F. Chandler Mrs. T. C. Banks Elinor Hutchinson Mrs J. O. Dekle Mrs. a. C. .McCall Margaret Johnson .Mrs L. C. DeMilley Elizabeth Phillips Laura Jones Mrs Claire B. Giddens Edith Anderson Dorothy .McMullen Mrs L. v. Lewellyn Elizabeth Rvsskll Davis Brunelle Mobley Mrs H. " . .Mendenhall I ' .MMA B. Hank .Myrtle Myers .Mrs Jennie C. .Neff Ruth Hattman Catherine Norwell .Mrs A. Raymonds L. H. Hindeman Catharine Smith RoDtiERS Mrs E. J. Reed .Mrs. Genevieve Ilonvonrnv .Mallette Smith .Mrs Hugh Stephens .Mrs. Oneita Jefieris .Martha King . le. ander Pricii.la B. Bailey .Mrs. Edith R. Beaty .Mrs. Debbie Bledsoe Garland M. Branch Mrs. Ruby W. Brown W. H. Cassels .Anna May Caston .Mrs. Ruth .M. Daniel PLANT CITY Pail r. Dt.LA an .Mrs. C. E. F ' iqueth Mrs. Nell J. Grioslv Mrs. Harriet B. Hague M. Hattie Hendrix Sammie Herron WlI.MOTH I IeRRON El) D. .Mc.Vnali.y .Mrs. Ji i.iA I ' . .Miller .Mrs. Faye Paiten .Mrs. Eillie .M. Robinson J. G. Smith Mai RiNE Stephens .Mrs. .Mary I,. Tomi.in .MaR(;AREI ll.sriN " ■ s JZ ij - --- 1928 68 Vi-v irvvv Ji l crlacbei) EXTENSION SCHOOL Edith Anderson Ida Anderson Mrs. Susan M. Bird Margaret Boswell Mrs. Josephine M. Cody Mrs. J. . Cooper Esther Creamer FROSTPROOF - nne Gilkey Frances Hargrove Philemon E. Head Ida Herring Florida Langford Mrs. p. E. Murray Mrs. Nellie Owens Keetha Powers DeWitt F. Rollins Mrs. DeWitt F. Rollins Charlotte Savage Fleta Wilson Alice Bowers Mrs. Clyde H. Cleveland " elma Crutchfield Mrs. Dallas Durrance FORT MEADE Mrs. Mae Gravely Mrs. W. a. Lapinski -Mrs. Sallie Mae Mooney W. A. Stephens Ida L. Peifer Gwendolyn Scaggs Miss . da Thorne, Syracuse, N. Y. Mrs. W. G. Wright, Syracuse, N. Y. Mrs. .Ada Van Wagenen, Syracuse, N. Y. Mrs. M. W. .Auill, Syracuse, N. Y. Miss Chloebelle Kinne, Syracuse, N. V. Eloise K. Kinne, Syracuse. N. Y. Mary A. Kinne, Syracuse, N. Y. Miss M. A. Meredith. Syracuse, N. Y. Mrs. Harry B. Lamson, Bedford, Ohio Frances Robinson, Bloomington, 111. Forrest Heddon, Miami, Fla. Martha Casebier, Kathleen, Fla. Mary Casebier, Kathleen, Fla. . dora Futch, Dade City, Fla. . lma H. Sharp, New Ibenia, La. W. S. Nicholson, Guilford College, N. C. Mrs. W. S. Nicholson, Guilford College, N. C. Miss M. E. Cobane, Skaneateles. . . Y. Mrs. W. D. Cornne, Hebron, 111. Mrs. Fannie Dennis, Kalamazas, .Mich. ' ' 9v: Jnkrl achei) -L» HONORS CONFERRED BY SOUTHERN, 1927 SPECIAL DEGREES Doctor of Dii ' inity Isaac C. Jenkins R. Ira Barnf.tt Dvvtor of Laws Elmer Talmage Clark Samuel H. G. Buroin Summa Cum Laude Lucille Frances Godman Netta Campbell Gracy Mary Gatewood Pulliam Audrey Joseph Crosby Edith Humphrey Scally STUDENT HONORS Siiiitlicti Men SckoUiyxliij) Cup Gerald Knoff A ' . I ' iticr Debater ' s Medal Frank Anderson Magna Cum Laude Evelyn Bridges Lamar Louise Curry Evelyn Wager Cum Laude William Edward Buhrman Eloise Harkins Cary Robert David Mitchell Society Orator ' s Medal Gerald Knoff Sorlcti P ssayixt ' s Medal Loi ' ise Overturf C. ir. Palmore English Medal Lucille Frances Godman Sorority Seholarship Cup Phi Delta Sorority Athvltic Cup Joseph Alcustus Toli.e President ' s Seliolarsliip Medal LucH.LE Frances Godman 2 l1928 70 i-WiT. Conserudtory •vMr i:V i:v»; v Jrjkrlachet) - i« CONSERVATORY SCHOOL OF MUSIC Albert Gregory redenbvrg Lois Pauline Ellis Louis Alberti . Profi ' fsor oj Piano and J ' ioltn Instructor in Piano Projessor oj Voice SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION Mary Marglerite Wills Pntjesior of Speech SCHOOL OF ART Gi.ADA Blake W alker SUZAXXE Frazier Wilhei.m Dirt-itor of .4rt Inslruclar in Ceramic Art L% Iijl erlacbet) CONSERVATORY SENIORS LEONE HIXSON Lakeland, Florida Diploma hi I ' iaiio ' DrawiriK fniin Imm- instrumont the thin, sweet music of things inex|)iessible. IDA KATHEKIN ' E TILLER KiSSlMMEE, FLOKIDA Diploma in I ' iaiio " Her music hut disphiys thi- hapiiiiiess that reigns in her heart. " - " v .-—_ " i .1928- i ' . ir • v ' " ' f l Jijkrlacbei) CONSERVATORY SENIORS RUTH PIPKIN Mulberry, Florida Diploma in Piano ' Verily she doth play a tune that lilts its way into our hearts. " FRANCES GARY LEONARD Plant City, Florida Diploma in Violin The quietness of her manner but enhances the ardor of her music ' , " ■ ' 5 ' = : - : •)y) 3 1 CONSERVATORY SENIORS MARGAKKT JANE CILKKY Avon Park. Florida Senior iti Art " Painting is silent poetry, and she who paints a poet. " MILDRED BUCK Bio Stone Gap, Virginia Senior in Expression ' Her voice of speech that hath so lovely a cadence may twist mir minds and hearts at will. " 0 ' .1928 C " - .-i : Ac - »o » J- OW, Vivifies -n»nf - v- ' -9 u Xtjtcrlachet) i r ' fe ' t fqi. ALPHA DELTA (Honorary Ministerial Society) OFFICERS Forrest P. Heddox Pr,: Iden F.VERETT A. BaBCOCK MEMBERS Secretary am! Treasure DVVIGHT BOXHAM Harvey Hardix C. G. King Dallas Bovd DOXALD MlLEY Mariox Schauberger ' erxox Everett Clifford Powell Hermax Overstreet C. C. FVLTOX V. W. Taylor Dewey Maxx R. R. GrTHRIDOE Joe Hardin Gerald Kxoff = 1928 75 Ii krlacbei) ®O0 LIFE SERVICE VOLUNTEERS WiNNiK Farley Annm; Belle Aikens Xm.l Alkxamii.k JOSI.I ' III.NE IJEiruit II CiOLDIE DeVINEAU Daisy Karleskint F.DiTii Miller Mary Catherine Moori Sadie Mirray OFFICERS MEMBERS Willie Mae McCon ' neli Dorothy IIedden Bel ' lah Hudson Ruth Rickenhrode OiiRA Ro ;ers Dorothy Strickland Df)RIS I oiierts . Prcsitlnil S,-nYl.irv I rem; Roherts I Ielen Scally Sue Shivers OwEEN Sumner Clara Mae Simpson Nil, III Weihter ? ' - ; " C! ,.1928 ' iy vVy W; - ' Inl erlacber) Y. W. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS Ruth Pipkin Helen Scallv Edith Miller Lucille ' oight .... Mildred Buck Margaret Gilkey Katherine Gotcher . Presidr-nt Pnjf raiu Chairman Treasurer Lndergraduale Representative . Membership Chairman Poster Committee Chairman Secretary The Y. W. C. A. is doing noteworthy work in forming- connections between tho reii- gious and social life of the college. The two annual parties, the Halloween fete and the Washington Birthday Dinner, have come to be annual affairs. In fact, the Y. W. C. A. is looked upon as the founder of many of Siuthern ' s traditions. Another outstanding phase of Y. W. C. A. work is the direction of Southern ' s outside charities. Special attention is paid to the poor families at Thanksgiving and Christmas. Relief work is carried on throughout the year. All this work is done in conjunction with the Salvation Army. The Y. W. C. A., however, stands ready to meet such needs as are within their power. Jnl crlacbei) STUDENT POLITICAL SYSTEM This year Southern College has inaugurated a new system of campus organization and politics which is probably the only one of its kind in the country. Dr. Wan-en G. Keith, Dean of Men, is the originator and promoter of this system, and it is through his efforts that it is working so well at this early stage of its development. The plan evolved thus far relates only to the men and provides for a student body divided into approximately seven groups — the three men ' s fraternities, the Stray Greek Club, two nonfraternity clubs, and a Commons group of those who desire to belong to no special organization. It is understood that two delegates from each of these groups form a Constitutional Convention and later a Parliament, where each group has the same number of representatives, who, however, may vote according to the numerical strength of that group. Thus the entire men ' s student body will have votes in affairs of the college. By this system, as outlined, the campus politics is placed on a clean, fair basis, which will certainly make for democracy and cultivation of leadership. It is hoped that in the near future there will be a similar organization among the women of the college. Thus the system will work for the welfare and mutual cooperation of the entire student body. . . J 5 78 i ' iV %- ikiLi erary 79 ' ♦ ♦ » • • .- ' r ' - ' - . ii i. - Jrjkrlachci) 928 INTERLACHEN STAFF Marian Rkhakdson . . Editor in Chie] Gardnkk McPhkrsox Jill- ' i Ill ' s. ' Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Dorothy Hubbard issislani Editor Gertrude Cvrn Organization Editor HoLLis Galloway Class Editor Bill Jones Fraternity Editor Emily Dickinson .... Literary Editor Eli7abeth BiNNS . . Humorous Editor Lenore Ellis .... Feature Editor Mary Ri by Johns Calendar Editor ' ■•• ' - ' " ' ' I . . . hhletie Editors Garland Rice J Mar(;aret GiLKEY . . . Art Editor Joanna Cason | Snapshot Editors Sparks Haley BUSINESS STAFF Wilbur Anderson Assistant Business .Manager . Iar ;aret Taylor Assistant Business Manager Jill La Pierre Circulation Manager Mildred Perry Typist rXL : - . -= 1928 80 i i ' i ' i-V vc Ir tcrlacbei) ' 9: § f ' - " % « ! J r-- ' C J928 M , I ' i 81 Jriterlacbet) 45 O THE SOUTHERN Lakeland, Florida Published Weekly hy ihc Students of Southern Collepe Printed by the Soulliern Printing Company, Lakeland, Florida Kendall Tolle . . ... Editor Bee Swinson Business Manager SUBSCRimON per year. »2.00 75 Cents Term STAFF Kendall Tolle Editor in Chiej Bee Swinson liusiness Manager Mildred Perry .hsiitant Editor Lawrence Klintworth Sports Editor Jo Dietrich Reporter ICmily Dickenson . . Personal Editor Billie Ellis . Personal Editor Charles I ' ulton ... ... Columnist Mary Rluy Johns Columnist Jill l.A Pierre . Typist I ' .DiTii .Miller Circulation Manager Martha Tolle .hiiilant Circulation Manager 11. C. Vance .... Faculty Advisor ■ , ,1928 82 Jnl erlachei) EPSILON LAMBDA SIGMA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Edith Miller . . Pr, idenl Lillian Morris ric- Pr,-Mdn t Gertrude Curx . Si-crelary MEMBERS Betty Jean Alford Dorothy Heddon Katherine Tiller Catherine Buhrman Mary Ruby- Johns Lola Trammell RlTH Baum Mamie Jones esta Turner Dorothy Day LrciLLE McQueen June Walker Adeline Dugan Ethel Myer Nellie Webster Hazel Fennel Morita Sage Christine Young Merle Fennel Mary Margaret Taylor ■ - •■ ' • Jr tcrlachei) SIGMA DELTA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS MiiijRiiD Buck . President Catherine Gotcher lue President Margaret Gii.key MEMBERS . Secretary Marv Addison Pauline Jerni(;an ' era True Nell Alexander Helen Maxi.y Fr nces ' ineyard Nell Bell I5| AIKKI; I ' lCKAUD Helen Vineyard Joanna Cason Rriii I ' li ' KiN I ' .VELYN Wager livELYN Clark Helen Scally Mary Watson Marv Ann Cobb Katiierixe Spivey Thelma Willis Frances Crump Dorothy Strickland F.linor Wintle Emily Dickinson Bee Swinson Kathi RiNi. Wynn Irene Humes Edith Tillis -s : . 1928 = 84 iHlE! TAU SIGMA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Louise Overti ' rf . President Irene Roberts rice Presi-ient Catherine Cramer MEMBERS . Secretary Anne Belle Akins Sarah Dickinson Sue Shivers Helen Billingslv Louise English Oween Sumner Irvena Brown Rosa Jones Marguerite Snelson Irma Coates Mary Katherine Moore Esther Smith Alice Colbert Mary Elizabeth Xewkirk DoNNiE Skinner Ruth Dalzell Doris Roberts Ethel Wood ham Esther De la Gal Marion Richardson Daisy Karleskint : - - Ji krlacbei) EL CIRCULO ESPANOL OFFICERS Katherine Gotcher Gerald Wilson Louise Overtlrf Dr. Charles A. annoy. PrfsidfiU ' ice President Secretary- Treasurer faciiltv .Idvisor Purp os. To promote interest in Spanish and acquaint students with Spanish customs and culture as well as the modern currents of Spanish thought. Rijii B, i . i Helen l)iLLi a=ii.Y Nell Hell Ruth Hall Brown Irma Coates Alice Colbert Catherine Cramer RuFus T. Cornelius Ksther De la Gal Adeline Ducan MEMBERS AULDON DUGAN GoLDIE DeVINEAU Fayetta Huchey Helen M. Jones A. C. Kelly, Jr. Mary Katherine Mocbe Gardner McPherson Dorothy Packaiid Mii.DKii) Plkkv James T. Poteet Garland Rice Marian Richard-;on Obra Rogers Morita Sage Lois Scott Oween Sumner ' era True Pki; Swinson ' -- ' . J928 86 V% X " . _ _ .1928 ' CiX fe ii J SALMAGUNDI CLUB Purpose: To provide a constructive outlet for sliidents interested in the creative function of literature and the iincllifeni erilicisni of siicli work. Anna B. Akins Helkn Scally Marion Richardson Kmii.y Dickenson Rosa Jones Marcaret Gii.key Pauline Isbeli. Betty Gene Alford MEMBERS Muriel Davis Joy Elliot Vera Trie MaXINE I ' l ' RCELL TiiEi.MA Willis Kendall Toi.le I.oi.a M. I ' rammei.i. Mildred I ' errv Ohra Rogers Mary Newkirk Nell Alexander Dorothy Hedden Nellie Webster I ' .VEREIT BaHCOCK l.oi iSE Overture Beatrice I ' ickard . .--:; -: 88 .1928 i ♦ ♦ . %■ ♦ Xnl rlacbei) dministraHon r. WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Student Government Association was t ' ;)riiu ' (l in SeiUember, l!)2(i, fur the purpose of promoting a more hij hiy efficient and better organized system of student government. The council, with the consent of the President ;f the college and the Dean of Women, passes all laws and regulations related to the welfare of the student life on the campus. There has been a splendid spirit of cooperation shown between the council and the students, and this form of government has adapted itself very successfully to the needs of Southern. OFFICERS Makcai; r:T ( ;iI,Kl ' Y . ' rxidcif Katmai 1 N K (Uvn UK ; . . . . MEMBERS . Sr ■yelai ji Mii.DREi) Buck I ' JJITII AIll.I.El! Helen Sc-ally Pauline Isbei.l Ri ' Tii Pipkin Katharine Tiller Ethei, Myer iVioRiTA Sage Martha Tolle -_ ' C. .1928- 90 Jnkrlacbei) c f il SOUTHERN CLUB The organization was founded by members of the faculty and outstanding men on the campus to promote extra-curricular work and to further scholarship among the men. A cup is offered each month to the man making the highest scholastic average for that month, and goes permanently to the man making the highest average for the year. Dr. L. M. Spivev Dean Carl S. Cox Herbert Wasson HoLLis Galloway FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. John K. Kknihn Dk. W ' akrkn C;. Keith STUDENT MEMBERS Frank . nderson Robert L. Tolle W ALTER O. ROPP Kendall Tolle Milton Spivey -; ' » - ' 4 - ». v ' « Inl crlacbet) CITY CLUBS The City Clubs of Southern not only aid in maintaininn a cocipfrativo spirit between the school and the various cities of the State, but also play an aetiv.- part in furtherinc student activities. OFFICERS Powell Ott Prriidrnl. I.akrlanj Cluh Evelyn Wilson Sfcretary, Lakftand Club Gerald Knoff PrrjidfnI. Ifinur Harm Club MoRlTA Sace S ' crflary, H ' inirr HMen Club Max Harrison Prisidtnt. Plant Cily Club Mai; McDonald . . . Srcratary, Plant City Club MEMBERS LAKELAND CLUB Charles King Mazie Peddy IUkbarv Welch Klizabeth Piiniiis James Poteet Kmily Dickinson Ri bv I.arsen Dorothy Oav LolaTrammell Kthel Tillis Margaret Graham Cli.t..n Mi rrel DoNNiE Skinner Lois Scott F.lijabeth Forehand HarrvCoe Louella Pope Muriel Davis Beatrice Pickard l.o, ,s Haldwin Christine Young Evelyn Clark Hannah Phillii-s Kdwin Moore AMAND Dtvis Harvey Craven Mary Black Frank Mitchell Ruth Hall Brown Iohn Turner Mary Parrish Fred Clayton James Major 1iriam Marchant Bee Savage 1. a V•ID Clayton Hamilton Boulware Fthel Hudgincs Mary Watson Frank Anderson Louise Fnclish WINTER HAVEN CLUB Catherine Cramer Frances I.m.n xki. Km alitm Btnns M vrgui rite M vclv Ruth Rickenbrode 1 ena Dram 11. .skins Fiizaiiith Phiii lis PLANT CITY CLUB RuBvMcInTOSH VERNAI.O« R M K .. M A K V I ) H A S I li K V A N B A K E R Myrtle McDonald Sue Shivers Kh.lvDidiev William Jacoby Ella Mae Faulkner Evelyn Gutherie Walter Spooner Bill IIarkla Ruth Harrison Mrs. Iuanita Holmes William Beatty I.onnie Miley LU .1928 ,, _ i£l£j Dramatics g - - J928 93 4 i THE SOUTHERN VAGABONDS MISS MARGUERITE WILLS. Mildred Perry Margaret (jIlkey MoRiTA Sage Frank Andkrson Marian Richardson Prestdftil rUi- I ' rtsident Secretary Business Manager Pub icily Agent VV ' iLBUR Anderson Everett Babcock Mildred Buck Gertrude Curn Lenore Ellie Bill Hastings Pauline Jernigan Mary Katherine Moore DoNAi.i) McQueen MEMBERS Mary Elizabeth Xlukikk Meigs Jones Katherine Simvey Bob Tolle Katherine ' 1 ' iller June Walker Herbert W ' asson Evelyn Clark Nan McCaughran Kelly Didley Bryan Baker Gardner McPherson Joanna Cason Dorothy Hubbard Dorothy Strickland Harvey Hardin Russell Dugan : ' c -ia - ' s==: y .=.-= 1928 ' , i ' v.v .ir w v fe J ' ' 1? ! . r -T : .1928 i : 95 Xnterlacbei) SOUTHERN VAGABONDS This dramatic orKanization is one of the strongest and most active clubs on tho South- ern College campus. It has been recognized by the Theater Magazine and by various national dramatic societies. Due to the capable guidance of Miss Marguerite Wills, director of dramatics, the club has come to be a leader in the Little Theater movement in Florida. The Vagabonds sponsor all dramatic activities and seek to encourage higher dramatic ideals. Although there are no dues, the treasury shows an appreciate amount derived from the two major plays presented during the winter and spring terms. These plays were taken on tour, performances being given in a number of the surrounding cities. The stage provided for college dramatics in the recently erected gymnasium was out- fitted by the money earned during the Vagabond season. With the new stage, the Vaga- bonds plan to surpass all work done in the two years of their existence. PLAYS FOR SPRING TERM, 1928 " The Tightwad " (three-act comedy) ONE-ACT PLAYS " Cabbages " " The Marriage Proposal " " The Open Road " " Moonshine " " The Pot Boiler " Comedy Scenes from ' •iMidsumnier Night ' s Dream ' " The Maker of Dreams " " Macbeth " (in modern form) " Three Pills in a Bottle " 0 ' • ' g r:i5 - : - . ?r : i- Ji l crlachei) THE TIGHTWAD S ■ ' 3 Eg f £A -•l|H Wk I H Kl mmBr 1 B ■ ' 0 ' __ J928 4. - tfC ' li ec t Inkrlacbei) .1928 (C i Mk 98 fraferniHes r C .. Ir Uvhchtr) -; , g ; g ,j;. .r; PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL MEMBERS Founded, fall, 1925 KAPPA GAMMA TAU Bee Swixson Pal LINE ISBLLL THETA PI DELTA Gertrude Cvrx Lenore Ellis Marcaret Taylor PHI DELTA Joanna Cason Katherlne Gotcher RiTH Pipkin NU TAU BETA Frances Crump Louise Overture Thelma Willis Maxine Purcell « ♦ ♦ Ji krlachei) .— - tat " KAPPA GAMMA TAU I nu.ldcd. l ' V24 Colon: Maroon and Cj old i 1928 ' ■ ' lower: American Beauty Pauline Ishell Margaret Rohson Bee Svvinson 1929 Adeline Digan Dorothy Day Arahllle Reese 1930 Gertri ' de Curn Makv Watson l- ' .Mii.v Dickinson 1931 Mildred Hand IvrilEl. GoDMAN Martha Tolle Kl IIEl. 1 ll DGINGS Barbara Welch Elizabeth Shoemaker PLEDGES Dorothy Kelsey Bee Savage 1 ' l.l . Hl.rH BiNNS Mariorie Rl shmori " r . 1928 - _ 6iS - 100 t M i V i ' i » vN . , ' • v- i i Inkrlacbei) ' ?■ J928 l . V ' S ' t ifc Jr krlacbei) THETA PI DELTA Colors: Lavender and Gold Beatkick Pkkard Makv Rl kv Johns Marion RiciiARDsOiN I ' .Vhi.YN Wilson Catharine Buhrman Frances Vineyard Bi.ANtHK Roberts Helen MaNly Louise Thrasher i-ouiKii-d, v : flower: Chrysanthi; 1928 Lexore Ellis Mildred Buck Maki;aki T Taylor L rgaret Gilkey 1929 Dorothy Hi hharu Amanda Davis ' era Trle 1930 Catharine Spivey Eugenia Cason Helen Vineyard Joanna Cason Jlxf. Walkir Betty Hint 1931 Jill La Pierre . L RioN Stfnaiiier Elizabeth Wilhelm El izABETii Forehand PLEDGES Miriam L rciiant Pauline Wallace Dorothy F .ell Margaret Purcell Lucy Payne . L RY Ann Cobb J92 8 Jfetcrlacbct) : " ), J928 ' ii 103 ' e_ i !E!!5i. PHI DELTA Founded, 1925 Color.: White and Gold Flowi-r: Clirysantlicnmm Sorores in Urbe 1926 JEANKriK CkOSHY 1927 F.VKl.Y.N ' a ;i;r ACTIVE MEMBERS 1928 Ratmakini. ' Iii.i.kr 1929 Audrey Croshy Krancks Crump Katharine Gotchkr Ri HI I ' li ' KiN Rosa JoNiiS 1930 Ma IE PEI)t)Y l.iiTiAN Morris Mii.DRF.i) 1 ' krky I ' AM.YN Cl.AKK 1931 IviMM. Myer I ' atkicia Jones Al.Ml.DA Cl.AKK Ai.EKN Mayo PLEDGES CeRV AISE 1 lollHY RlBV I.AKSKN Christine W ' ii.itams I ' ai i.ine |krni(;an l.ic ii.i.E oi(;ht . ei ra Hosihk ' ? .( .1928 104 X y- iS - 1%H Jijl crlacher) ' •■ -.tV. t:: - ' .1928 ' - . me NU TAU BETA Founded, l ' )26 Colors: White and Green 1928 Flowrr: Willie Hettie Bk.i.i . Reodick 1930 Loiisi ; OVEKTIKF Lois Scott Ikvexa Bkown Martha I ' itcm MaXINE PURCELI, TiiELMA Willis Irene Humes FaYETTA Hlir.HEY Marguerite Snelson Helen Jones Hallie Blitch V ' oNciLE Rogers 1 931 Marian Harco Mary Persons PLEDGE KuTii 11mm WiLMA BarCO Ruth Harrison ; .1928- 106 ' i. ♦• i i V ♦ ' i ' c • %: C- - v fe Sii l Js Mv tisstjys %i:.- = !ic_ =•1928 107 ' ii .- I i l be FRATERNITIES Convinced that only in so far as mutual cooperation and understanding are present in the college fraternity life can these organizations aid in upholding physical, mental, and moral standards, the Pan-Hellenic Council and the Inter- Fraternity Council organized to further this purpose. The fraternities of Southern have displayed a fine spirit in giving of their time and effort to making it a greater school. Both men ' s and women ' s organizations have coop- erated in a campus beautification project, and from this we have to-day the Beta Mu road, the Pi Kappa entrance arch, and a far more attractive athletic field and campus, enhanced by flowering vines and shrubs. The members, moreover, uphold a tradition of good schol- arship and absolute cooperation in every line of college en- deavor, as well as the furthering of a profitable and pleas- ant social spirit. Fraternity life at Southern College has been synonymous with the desire to provide for the school a cooperative basis for developing and upholding .stand- ards worthv of a " Greater Southern. " -? -..-i-J928 108 i 4 ■ . c ' 9vi Jijkrlacbei) INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL MEMBERS Founded March, 1V2,, BETA MU Christie W. Summers Herbert Wasson PI KAPPA Milton Spivey HoLLis Galloway JAMI-s WhiDPON THETA KAPPA PSl Garland Rice Gardner McPiiersox tShkALD KXOH- FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Ludd M. Spivey U . !•;. Dennis 109 Ji krlacbet) BETA MU Colors: Roy. ' .l Purple ;nul While 1928 Hramon Watkins Allen Crowley Robert Tolle 1929 AuI.DOX DlGAN ' rAVI. ' iR Rl-ESE Kendall Tolle Christie Summers Dee Mosely Cale Kellar Milton Simvey 1930 Herbert Wasson Hartley Blackui ' rn Kenneth Reed Collins Mitchell Russell Dugan Joseph Hardin James Balcon William Jones Carlyle IIuskey CuRiis Prince 1931 William Hastings Rlssei.l Tar Am N Morrow Joe Carswell KeLLEY Dl ' DLEY Jim Ml lion Powell Orr Bernard Blackburn Ml 1 AM ( ICITCIIER Pai 1 Baird Sidney Caci.e jCi jj ' . 1928 110 •i-V% ' » V ' i ,- w Jtll crlach i» .1928 i - Jijl crlacbei) ' " Mill !! ffli " PI KAPPA Kounded, 1925 Colon: Maroiin, While and CJuld 1928 Garland Riti; 1929 Sparks Haley HoLLis Galloway Teai ' BY Miles James Whiddon John Carlton Cyril Uou 1930 Walter Goduold Joe Tyson E. D. Rou Marcus Marchant Arthur Kline Charles McConnell 1931 KoRREST Hedden Meigs Jones Buck Lyons Walter Reiss Haskell Allison Jennings Roi- Clarence () " Buford Bert Spivey Clay Boyter Bryan Baker William Jacoiiy Clifford Murrell Lewis Baldwin Harry Coe RiGSBY Satterfiei.d John Buckner Edwin Moore John Dobbins Buck Preston I.anuis Rutt Jack Spivey Eked Clayton .1928 -. V i ' 5 ; N 112 ' c c i " ♦ ' " V %; • . . ' ■ V I - . " i ;♦ :.» i k. " V Jnkrlacbei) J928 ' Ci ? . 113 fc Ini rlacbei) THETA KAPPA PSl Founded, 1926 Colors: Old R..SC and Silver 1928 1 OM Williams 1929 Gardner Mc I ' llFRSON M.O. Harrison- U. r. Dlxms 1930 Waiter Spooner V ii.iu R Anderson Joseph Spooner IIardli. U . Chalk CJLRALi) Knoff Gerald Wilson 1931 WlI.BlR PlRCELL Krank Sticvens George Wilson Sam Smith Krank Mitchell Robert I.entz Coke Harr Rl ' SSELL GuT-f FRIDGE Ralph Stmner Winston Keith S ' ' -r: - =iz 192S » :► !»• . " ' • ■ . " •. ' v- g Jj l crlacbei) t v iSiflfc.t ' if ' ' s = J928 6 f - v- STRAY GREEK SOCIETY (National Social l ' ratcrnil " Men) STUDENTS fllAMlLTOX Hoi LWAKL Pi Kappa Phi ■( Wendell Roberts |D. B. Manley Kappa yJlpJia . C. Kelley .Itplia Lambda Tau I ' rank A.nuekso.n FACULTY Kappa Alpha . 1)k. I.idd M. Simmy Delta Kappa Epsilon Coach Jimmii IIaygood Pi Kappa Alpha I)k. |alk Hknton Alpha Tau Omega . I)i;an Cari. S. Cox Sigma Phi Epsilon 1)k. W. G. Ki;itii Miss Lous Belcher Spmiu.r " 0 ' -r -- : ,1928 - - ,s c c %• % % V c : , V • - i ' il Jnterlacber) ALPHA PHI EPSILON (Honorary Debating Society) bounded, 1925 DwiGirr BoNiiAM MEMBERS 1928 Rdhlrt L. Tolle 1929 Charles C. King Frank Anderson Christie Summers Everett Babcock Kenneth Reid 1930 Gerald Knoff Gerald F. Wilson Collins Mitchell Harvey Harden I r krlachet) PI GAMMA MU (Honorarj- Social Science Fraternity) Founded at the College of William and Mary in 1924 Established at Southern College, April, 1927 Dean Cari. S. Cox Dr. Iohn Keith Benton FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Roy L. Stockram .Miss Grace McReynolds Mr. Walter O. Ropp Miss Evelyn Wager Dr. Sa.mi el Guyn Coe Miss Helen Hill Jones Lamar Louise Curry lucile godman Robert Mitchell ALUMNI MEMBERS KuiTH Humphrey Scai.ly Veda W ' atson CoRXINc; ToLLE .AiDRKY Crosby N ' etta Gracy Ci.Aii) Harnett Margaret Robson Merle Fennell AuLDON Ducan Margaret Gilkey Louise Overture Dorothy Strickland STUDENT MEMBERS Pauline Isbell Mildred Buck Adeline Ducan loLA Ford Hettie Belle Reddick Suzanne Wilhki.m Hazel Fennell Alice Colbert Lenore Ellis Charles King Etoiil Rni. To.M W ll.l.lAM ' m - __,_ =i»1928- 118 ( . . :i3 i» i, - :»• - ' ' -.» ; ! ■ ;. v.fe Inlterkcbet) ' ' a .1928 ( m? . v; _ i l }2L. ALPHA TAU EPSILON (Honorary Home Economics Fraternity) Established at Southern College, October, 1927 OFFICERS CAniLRl.NK BlllRMAN . . President LiiNORK Ellis .... I ' ice President Marguerite Snelson . . Secretary Betty Phillips MEMBERS Treasurer .Xlhikia . lexanuer MicRLii Eennkll RlTM RlCKKMlKODi; W ' lLMA BaRCO RlTH I ' KA .IER Sally Story Catharine Wvnn Dorothy Kelsky Louise Th rasher Mary Ann Cobb Mary King Martha Tolle Celeste Coil Minnie King Lola Trammel Ruth Dalzell Lucille McQueen Mary Katheri.m; illiams Elinor Evans Lillian Morris Pauline Wallace Martha Ei tcm Dorothy Packard l.Ol ILl.A I ' oi ' i; Elinor W ' intle - : J928- 120 ♦ % % ♦ V , - - - -=s . k.JM s :. ' t-X , ■ ' XJ V - " g !: - J928 I ' i 121 ,, _ i j£be MAY DAY. 1927 ' Tl i -S, : - - J928 % : — ■ V V features .1928 Cu , ,_ i£l be h MISS FRANCIiS VINLYARD M , = 1928 -. - i ik 124 • i V ' i V ♦• V ' » i% Xnterlachei) .f-C w i MISS MILDRED BUCK 1928 6yh kJMi B B MISS PAULlNb WALLACh ;, . s i .1928 _ i±V • •». ••• •-. - : •»■ :• Xni rlachet) RUSSELL DUGAN ■ V ij ' - e? :!. - ; .1928 127 :-i .- Xnkrlacbei) - ' 0s, JOHN CARLTON , 2 : .--■ ' C- ►1928 .= Is , , i ' 4ri i- vv i Ci L%H Xnkrlacbet) MEIGS JONES - 1 J928 ' 129 I ' Sii MISS KA rilARlNL 1 ILLLR Cliiwresl ' 0 — ,1928 ' ). iSi ' Jit lMr • i i % V . » i - IV . ' " - - v- 4 feM?£]l£ i0 MARCUS MARCHANT Wittiest ' ? ' ,1928 ' Ci5 - 131 MISS KATH HRINI: SPIVl-Y Cuhsl rA c - i .1928- r ' ik :-. = -•.1 ! - 132 - v- £ Ii krlacbei) SPARKS HALEY Most Debonair ' ? ' ,1928 ■ . ' 4 133 Ji krlacbei) MISS CATHERlNt WAY Most Athletic ... 1928- 134 1 Jijl crlachei) 4 ' MOLLIS GALLOWAY Most Athletic Jr krlacber) ' , ■ ' - ' ' . 1928 136 T k- ,y . " -f --f » ' flibldtics (SussetL OlooM ' S i %H Jj?l c:rlacbet) SOUTHERN SERPENTS ■T -=L =: - Ci ' 4 .% Ij crlacbei) LETTER MEN ' S CLUB 1928 Gardnkr Mel ' herson 1929 Geori E Crowley Mollis Galloway Call Klllar Taylor Reese Dee Moseley Joe Spooner Milton Spivev Herbert a-;so Kendall Tolle Edwin Spring William Marker 1930 James VVhiddon Marcvs Marciiaxt E. D. Rc.r John Carlton Russell Dugax OziEL Harrison Joe Hardin Carlyle Hiskey •0 - =%1928 1 ' - v Jntcrlacbet) FOOTBALL RESUME OF THE SEASON Despite the fact that more games were lost than won by this year ' s Moccasins, the team representing- the Blue and White was generally considered the best that has ever represented Southern College on the gridiron. Coach Jimmie Haygood saw fit to make the hardest schedule for the 1927 Moes that a Southern team ever faced; and consider- ing the caliber of the opponents that the Mocs faced this season, the results of the eight games played should be looked on with pride by Southern backers. On September 24 the Mocs lost the first game of the season to the strong University of Florida eleven. Fighting on even terms until most of the third quarter was over, the Blue and Whiters finally went under when a new ' Gator team was run in. Crabtree, Florida ' s substitute quarterback, did most of the damage, breaking the 7 to 7 tie and gaining much ground for his teammates by his clever broken-field running. The S. I. A. A. Champion Centenary Gentlemen journeyed to Lakeland for the second game of the season on October 15. Taking the Mccks by surprise, they scored three touchdowns on trick plays and passes in the first quarter and one more in the second period. In the second half Southern outplayed the champs in every department of the game, but were unable to cross the goal line of their opponents to redeem themselves for their early nervousness. Rollins College ' s team visited the Mocs on October 29, and went home a badly defeated eleven when Coach Jimmie ' s warriors stamped on them to the tune of 2.5 to 3. The next Saturday, Southern ' s archenemies, the Stetson Hatters, came to Lakeland with the express purpose of smearing the Moccasin team all over College Field. They did hold the Mocs to a 6 to 6 tie, although they were not able to gain more than half as much ground as the hard-hitting Haygoodiians. Southern dropped two games on a hard and disastrous road trip to Spartanburg, S. C, and Chattanooga, Tenn. On November 5 the Wofford College team conquered the frozen Southerners, and a week later the strong Chattanooga University machine over- came the much lighter Mocs to the mournful tune of 52 to 6. In a return game with the Rollins Tars on November 19 the Blue and White eleven got into the spirit of the thing and swamped the luckless Winter Parkers 37 to 0. Five days later, on Thanksgiving Day, Mississippi College ' s team, one of the strong- est passing aggregations in the South, met and downed the ever-fighting Mocs in the last game of the season. Here ended the schedule of 1927, but not the glory that the Moccasins made for them- selves during its course, for they were undoubtedly the " fightin ' est " and best team that has represented the Blue and White in many years. ' - m k%m i M? , ' S ' e fc i Jr l erlacbei) COACH JAMKS KAYMOND HAYGOOU (A.li.. Vanderbilt University) This was Coach Jimmic ' s third year as Mocca- sin mentor, and he turned out the best team this year that the Hlue and White has ever had. Al- though the season was not successful from the standpoint of names won. it was highly successful from the standpoint of the showinjJT made against such hard teams as were on the schedule. Coach Jimmie deserves much credit for the advance that Southern has made in the athletic line in the past few years, and it was a great loss to the college when he left March 1 for a larger school. .IK.SSE liURUAGE (A.M.. Alabama Polytechnic I Coach Jv Freshman c. record with teams that Haygood w coached all i e Hurbagc came to ch this year. He ma lis " Rat " team and e was appointed to ■n he left. Coach the South, and came from Marion Institute, in Alabama, tically all of the varsity suuad back a eral likely candidates graduated fron man ranks, he should be able to turn better team next year than the one sented the Ulue and While during thi; to Southern With prac- . " •». J928 _-.. 140 Jrjkrlachei) DKE MOSLEY Captain Dee Mosley hails from the wilds of Ar- kansas — Fordyce nearest post office. He is a guard de luxe, can play a " manful " game at center, and is a genuius at backing up the line. This was " Papa ' s " second year on the Varsity, and he will be back next year to help make the center of the line as impregnable as it was all this season. HOB TOLLE Manager Bob Tolle managed to keep the Mocca- sins in uniforms, line oflF the field and keep it in shape, advertise the games, put up the new goal- posts, keep " Palm Octagon Soap " in the shower room, and attend to a few other details during the 1927 season. Some one else will get to do the dirty work in 1928, for Leander leaves the fold this year to go out into the cruel, cold world. KATHERINE SPIVEY and CHRISTIE SUMMERS Christie and Kat. makers and leaders of " organized " noise. There was more and better cheering at the home games this year than there ever was before in the history of Southern College. Two animated personifications of pep. this couple L uild cooperate in their antics and orders and get that old " organiza- tion and cooperation " that is needed to instill life and courag3 into the players. rlacbei) oiP HOLLIS GALLOWAY Galloway held down the quarterback position in iireat shape, and pa- sec Kood Kain. " Gal " has a puzzlinK hip movement and sidestep that makes n the squad. He is another one of Arkansas ' favorite sons. Hill ' s " William " concerned. All the way from the some of that all-State hitth school to show for it. BILL harkp;k r three years William has played it to the satisfaction of every one etropolis of Plant City came Bill to display his wares. He has put J his tacklinK and blockinK. and. as a result, has three Varsity letters JOHN CARLTON e. " as his classmates fondly label him. graduated from the " Raf a valuable addition to the Varsity squad. " Abbie " cavorts aroui ?n a Kood exhibition of football as it is playei ' away out in Arkan: I ' t be nearly enou ' „ ' h. ranks last year, and has proved id the rieht end of the line, and as. Two more years of his play- OSCAR TYSON ' his Kentleman has plenty of speed, and he ilisplays it in his position at halfback. He ' s a 1 — Koes throuKh the opposition as thouKh he were mad at them. Tyson claims S;. Cloud ere he held down a po;ition in the backfield for a year and where he captured all the spe ck that were in siitht. Oscar has two more years with the Moccasins. -— •V ' i - .1928- N ♦• i- V ♦- ♦• i- V ' %• ' l. x " ( ' Xntcrlacbei) ? ■- w ■ ' • ■ -r ' S ' tftm i|t| Ji I JJ " r ■■r- OZIEL HARRISON " Ztke " is bie, and he knows how to handle himself. He learned his football at Palmer CoUeko. and did a pretty Kood job of it. too. He Kallivants around in a tackle position, and pulls his man down by simply reachintr over the line and entwininjj his lonK arms around the enemy. Real Varsity material next year if there ever was any. RUSSELL DUGAN " Russ " hails from ' way up North, in Michigan, where winters are somethinK more than lukewarm sum- mers. That ' s probably why he is the possessor of such a vast store of " pep. " " Russ " hits like a battering ram in his position at fullback, and it ' s many a plow that couldn ' t do nearly as well. This year was his first on the ' Varsity. ■WENDALL ROBERTS A tall, raniry lad. who will fit in at an end job nicely with a little more experience. Wendall played his first season with the Moccasins the past year, and was in there fighting all the time. He has another year to develop in. and then look out, you other ends! JOE HARDIN " Tack " is Mr. Hardin ' s favorite position, and it ' s no wonder— you should see him play it ! IMe and fast. he rips through the opposing line and downs his man for many a loss. If a play is to go through Joe ' s side of the line, he is the boy to open up a hole big enough for the whole line to tear through. Joe is a Sophomore, and will be at the Moccasin camp for two more years. .1928 Jjfcrlacbcn Pt m ALLEN CUOWLKY Another Senior ! And it ' s too bad. because " GeorKe " as he is field. He hits like fourtetn tons of brick dropped from the wo tionally versatile, havini; played half. full, and end— all of them ifttimes called, is a real asset to any back- Id ' s highest buildine. " GeorKe " is excep- vvell. CrowUy is a native of Miakka. Fla. MARCUS MARCHANT The boys didn ' t like Marcus as a monickti. su they named him " Joker, tion. and was always in there fiKhtinK- " Joker " hails from Gerard. Ala particular pastime. He has two more years at Southern. E. D. ROU E. 1). held down a tackle job until a bad knee put him out of the Kame for mo.st of the season. It was E. U.s first year with the Varsity, and he looked exceptionally promisini;. Too bad this bic fellow couldn ' t get in and mix it a.s he did with the " Rats " last year, JOE SPOONER Joe is just a Sophomore, but he knows plenty about football for a ' that. The center job is his specialty. Joe helped to make Plant City famous with his four years ' service at the high school. Nobody runs over Mr. Spooner while he is still conscious. If Coach Haygood happened to need a lianK-up guard. Joe could fill it just as well there as at his center job. It ' s easy for him. . liiu i ' ' ? ' - 1 ,1928- ' l 144 i- ♦• V %• % Jtjterlacbet) 1S»Q» ' JIMMY WHIDDON uld-be tackier has set out after Jimmy on his iver caught him. This speed demon is rather ytar ol Jimmy is ail Southern will be blessed Speed personified! That ' s Jimmy. Many and man jaunt toward the enemy goal line, but very, very few light, but what of it? He doesn ' t need weight. One with. EDDIE SPRING Whoever heard of a lineman running seventy yards for a touchdown? Mr. Spring did that same thing at Chattanooga last fall, and incidentally scored Southern ' s only points. Eddie formerly played in the back- field, and had evidently prepared himself for that little jaunt. When Mr. Spring runs interference, he hits like a ton of lead. Ask anybody. HERBERT WASSON " Mule " comes from ' way out Louisiana way, where they have the art of lynching down to a fine point, " Mule ' s " ears aren ' t as large as one would think — at least, they don ' t look it, because they are so high up. The way this lanky gentleman handles himself at tackle would be a joy to any coach. Southern can hold on to l. ' Mule " for one more year. WALTER SPOONER Walter and Joe are brothers, and they both hail from Plant City. Walter hailed a year earlier, however, and built up an enviable record before Joe got .started. This older member of the Spooner family is small, but one of the hardest fighters ever appearing in a Moccasin uniform. Walter plays either guard or end, and outfights men twice his size. He ' s so tough he eats ' em alive. ■ -SW ' J CALE KELLAR " Let that white-headed liciy show you how it ' s done! " stormed Coach Wallace Wade, of Alabama, at the Coaches ' TraininE School last summer. " That white-headed boy " was, of course. Cale. Coach Wade referred to Calc ' s tacklinu. He is the hardest tackier on the squad, and prances in the backfield like a demon. While Cale has only played two years, he has made himself one of the most feared men in the S. I. A. A. TAYLOR REESE Taylor played around in the backfield in a manner guaranteed to fill many a pood halfback with envy. If all the ground that he has gained were added up. the total yardage would make the national debt look like thirty cents. One more year it all too short a time for Taylor to hantr around the Moccasin camp. Anyway, we ' re glad that Tupelo, Miss., sent him down this way. GARDNER McPHERSON " Mac " is a demon at snagging jiasses out of the air and galloping through the opposition. Nobody could have attended the Stetson game and not noticed that little detail. " Mac " starti ' d his college football at Palmer College and became a Moccasin last year. Here ' s one backfield man who won ' t be back ne. t year. Tough on Southern. KENDALL TOLLE Kendall hails from ' wav out West in Kansas, but has lived in Klorida long enough to become acclimate l. He received his football training at Jackson. Miss., whire he took care of an end job. Kendall is one of the " fightin ' e ' st " players on the Moccasin seiuad. and next year he show.-; promise of being a real threat. All he needs is a little more " jjotindage. " HARVEY HARDIN " Red " is rather light for college football, but makes up for it by his fight. It ' s too bad " Red " hasn ' t a little more tonnage, because he would make a regular cyclone. As it is, he ' s a small tornado and hard to stop. . 4ik .1928 . gC FOOTBALL VARSITY SCHEDULE, 1927 Southern - - 1 Southern - - Southern - 25 Southern ._ 6 Southern Southern __ 6 Southern 37 Southern Sept. 24 There L ' niverslty of Floiida- .- 26 Oct. 15 Here Centenary 26 Oct. 22 Here Rollins 3 Oct. 29 Here Stetson 6 Nov. 5 There VVofford 31 Nov. 12 There University of Chattanooga 52 Nov. 19 There Rollins Now 24 Here Mississippi College 12 FOOTBALL FRESHMEN SCHEDULE Southern.,. _ ... IS Sept 23 Here Southern ... 24 Sept 30 There Southern ... Oct. 6 There Southern ... 13 Oct. 14 Here Southern . .. 6 Nov 4 There Southern 2 No%- 11 There Southern.... ... 12 Nov 18 There Lakeland High School 6 Fort Meyers High Plant City High St. Petersburg Junior College . 6 Tampa Legion Rollins Freshmen St. Petersburg Junior College 12 Xj?l rla FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Southern College Freshmen had one of the best first-year teams in the State. They won all except two of their games, which they tied. There were several brilliant stars on the team during the year, and these men should give the Varsity a boost next autumn. Every game seemed to bring out a new star. Shining satellites of the Freshman Team were: Captain Sloppy Murrell, Rubber O ' Bur- ford, Jennings Rou, Buck Lyons, Louis Baldwin. Sattertield, .linnnie Melton, Riles, and Harry Coe. SQUAD C1.IITON MuRREl.l. . Captain IIarrv Coi; Clay Boyter Cl.ARANCE O ' BURKORD RiiiSHY Sattkrfii I.I) Bert Spivey Cyral Krwin Ril es Lanuis Rurr . l.AN StUCKEY Bryan Baker Jennings Rou JiMMIE . 1eI.TON Buck Lyons Frank Stevens Weaver Louis Baldwin Dan Hinson James VVeuii Sam Smith ' . ' -rzzKi 148 .1928- (,C, X 1 — . . MeIiSs - .v BASKETBALL REVIEW OF VARSITY SEASON, 1928 Getting off to a bad start at the first of the year, the basketeers of Southern finally got into their stride and topped off the season by winning enough games from the State college teams to become crowned State college champions. Although the last of the season was marred by a few defeats, due to injuries which weakened the team, a win over the Rollins Tars in the last game on the schedule allowed the Mocs to cinch the title. The Moccasins defeated every State college team at least once during the season, besides taking numerous independent and out-of-State teams into camp. Classed by their opponents as cne of the smoothest passing and guarding teams in this part of the country, the Blue and White Cagers were also regarded by practically all the sports writers in the State as the most powerful machine to be developed in Florida in many years. With every man on the squad back next year and with the flashy Freshman outfit to pick from. Coach Burbage should be able to develop a team for the 1929 season that will be able to repeat its championship-grabbing act and make a name for itself all over the South. BASKETBALL VARSITY SCHEDULE, 1928 Southern 34 Here Southern 29 There Southern 45 There Southern 46 Thei ' e Southern 26 There Southern 32 There Southern 18 There Southern 32 There Southern 23 There Southern 25 There Southern 26 There Southern 26 Here Southern 40 Here Southern 33 Here Southern 26 There Southern 26 Here Southern 15 There Southern 40 Here Southern 39 There Southern 18 There Southern 33 There Freshmen 28 Avon Park 23 St. Petersburg Triangle 28 South Georgia A. and M 23 Albany (Ga.) Y. M. C. A 44 Fort Benning, Ga. 56 Auburn 51 Birmingham-Southern 36 Howard 24 Birmingham Y. M. H. A 55 Columbus Y. M. C. A 43 University of Florida 24 University of Miami 24 Stetson 19 Rollins 17 Freshmen 23 Stetson 18 South Georgia A. and M 26 Fort Pierce 44 University of Miami 38 Rollins 19 g ri cci .. Jjjtcrlachet) TAYLOR REESE Caj tai)i, dnard Captain Taylor " Smiley " Reese is from Tupelo, Miss. Played forward during the first of the season, but was shifted to running: guard toward the close of the schedule, and was named on the second all-State at this position. Had a habit of shooting bas- kets from the middle of the floor, which was always disconcerting to the opp.isition. Missed several games toward the last of the season because of injuries, but will be back to star as a Senior next year. MILTON SI ' IVEY Center Milton Sjjivey, Captain-elect, all-State center, and .lunior, will lie baik (iiu- more year to add to the basketball gloiy that he has already won by his prowess on the hardwood. Although under six feet tall, he never met more than two centers all year that could outjump him. " Milt " starred with the Freshman Team last year. Lt- .-- 1928 150 ♦ ♦ ♦ . ■f » . •■ ■ . - J ■ ■ . Jr krlachei) ' " WP-iaeu ' ESk.f KENDALL TOLLE Guard Kendall Tolle, back-guard, chosen on the all-State team for the 1928 season. Always fig-hting, he broke up passes and knocked down shots as long as passes and shots were being attempted. Played on the Freshman Team one year and Varsity two years, and will be back next year to try for the 1929 Moccasin team. DEE MOSLEY Guard " Papa " Dee Mosley played guard, and, if necessity demanded it, he could play a jam- up game at center. Could stop more balls accidentally with his elongated arms than most guards could on purpose. Always played a steady game, and was the coolest man on the floor, winning or losing. One more year to shoot baskets for Southern. HOLLLS GALLOWAY Forward Stamps, Ark., claims the honor of being- the home of " Gal, " who played forward for the champion Moccasins this year and last year. He is a good shot, and can make baskets from any angle, besides being an excellent floonnan. " Gal " will finish his career at Southern next year, when he graduates. .1928 151 r? H Jill rlacbei) CARLYLE HUSKEY Forward Although he started the year as a running guard, Carlyle was shifted to a forward position before the season was over because of his excellent passing and his accurate shooting eye. Huskey was a Sophomore this year, starring on the " Rat " quintet last year. Should be one of the most valuable men on the squad next year, as he can play both forward and guard. .JOHN CARLTON Foni ' drd .John " Abbic " f ' arlton played at either forward o. ' center for the Mocs. Was the tall- est man on the scjuad, and this fact enabled him to literally lay the ball in the basket. Followed shots bettei- than any other man on the team, and could lake the ball off the backboard with the best of them. " Abbie " has two more years at Southern. MARCUS MARCIIANT Foricard " Joker, " forward for the Mocs, had the knack of always being in the open. His guard always lost him, with the result that " Joker " would ring up two markers with his rather peculiar shot. His first year on the Varsity since he played with the " Rat " team last year. With a little experience he should be one of the heaviest scorers on the s(iuad in the future. : .1928 ..= v. 152 i ♦ • ' ♦ ♦ • V % V ♦ - - v _ tol hei 928 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL More than doubliriK theii teams in the State. On th games they showed themst battles of the year. SQUAD Jack Spivey c. murrell .TiMMiE Melton .Satterfibd Meigs Jones H. Hardin Buck Lyons Harry Cob Louis Baldwin John Buckner Jennings Rou score for the ions that they ally as Kood l e Baby Moci ' ith the State ne of the best s in scheduled thiir hardest Southei Southe; Southe: Soi.the: Southe Southe Southe Southe Southe Southern Varsity Lakeland High School Tampa Imps Robert Bize Independents Southern Varsity Tampa Imps Bowling Green Athletic Club. Florida F reshmen Rollins Freshmen Florida Freshmen g--; - _C . 153 .1928 Ji i rlacbcr) TRACK, 1928 For the first tinu- in the history of Southern College there was a cross-country team wearing the Blue and White. Several good distance runners wei ' e discovered by Coach Burbage, who organized the team and took it to Atlanta on its only trip this year. Next year should see a much more finished team wearing the seven-league boots for Southern ; and with the prospects that began to crop out toward the end of the season, one of the fastest distance teams in the State should be produced soon after the opening of school in the fall. The squad: Carlyle Huskey, Forest Hedden, Ralph Sumner, Bill Jones, and Kendall Tolle. SWIMMING, 1928 Sw imming is Southern ' s own sport. Last year Southern boasted sjme of the fastest aquatic meteors in the State. This year spring practice shows a swifter team, with a reputation for endurance. These two qualities should win Southern a prominent place in the State swimming meets to be held toward the close of the spring term. The squad: Milton Spivey, Carlyle Huskey, Sparks Haley, Clifton Murell, Krily Dud- ley, Louis Baldwin, and .Jimmic Melton. ' -_ — _■ ■ ,1928 164 •i ' V% V i ' X -IP-?.. Jnkrlacher) KATHLEEN TURNER Director of Women ' s Athletics WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Girls ' athletics are rapidly developing into a strong department for Southern. Last year, 1926-27, was the first year the girls had the privilege of taking part in directed athletics. In previous years their only sport had been canoeing. This sport, which so few colleges can enjoy during winter months, still holds its place among the major sports. The day of the canoe races is a gala one at Southern. With the aid of Miss Turner, physical director, the field of women ' s athletics has begun to broaden, branching out into more interesting and better types of Physical Edu- cation. Baseball has also attained great popularity. Physical Education Class teams vied against each other this year, and a series of six games were played with Lakeland teams. Basketball, the game most looked forward to by Southern girls, has become a reality. The completion of the spacious gymnasium has made this game possible at Southern. Class teams struggled valiantly for the glory of their class. Six exceptionally exciting games were played by these teams, the high point of the season being the game with the Stetson " Hatterettes. " Tennis and swimming have their place among Southerns ' sports. The temperature of Lake Holling sworth is always right for swimming, and the sport is gaining in popu- larity. Clogging has become such a favorite that the size of classes has been restricted. Every girl now seems to have a desire to clog, thereby endangering the vogue of modern dancing. The department is so young that many fine sports — such as soccer, track, and hockey — have not yet f lund place. The future, however, is bright, and in a few years one will be able to major in this field. The aim of the Physical Education Department is: " Perfect Health for Every South- ern Girl. " 155 Jr krlachei) VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD The Lady Moccasins got off to a late start this fii ' st year of their organization. The team whipped in smooth-running order, winning three of the four games played befoi-e the Annual went to press. Handicapped by this late start, the team has headed for a stiff schedule, considering the fact that this is the Lady Mocs ' first year as basketeers. SCHEDULE Southern February 21 Lakeland High School Southern February 24 Tampa Recreational Team Southern March 2 Lakeland High School Southern March 10 Stetson Southern March 24 Stetson Vesta Turner Jill La Pierre FORWARDS Beaulah Hudson Doris Johnson Catherine Wav GUARDS MiLllHKll HaNII Pauline Jernican JUMPING CENTERS Mary Watson Mah.ioiuk Webb RUNNING CENTERS Pat Jones Rosa Jones 7.1. - 1 r - 1928 ,-. 156 Xnkrlachei) ' di ' . " c c_l£ lB£Ml. BLUE CANOE TEAM Winker of War Canoe and Single Canoe Races for 1928 WAR CANOE Helen Scali.y Rosa Jones , Coxswain Captain Rosa Jones Pat Jones Evelyn Wilson Spill Marchant ' iRGiNiA Marsh Clara Mae Simpson OwEEN SliMNER Annie Belle Aikens Martha Tolle Margaret Graham Sue Shivers Jill La Pierre Zelma Day SINGLE CANOE Rosa Jones Helen Scally : K = r: C — c_ ,1928 168 % % i- V •- WHITE CANOE TEAM WAR CANOE Katherine Spivey . Coxswain Margaret Gilkey . Captain Louise Overture Maxine Purcell Muriel Davis Vesta Turner Helen Jones Evelyn Clark Nell Alexander Joanna Cason Betty Hunt Frances Vineyard Emily Dickinson SINGLE CANOE NL ry Xewkirk Muriel Davis Vesta Turner , ' . %i, Xnterlachei) r-fp Vj |j xU " (_ ' I . , fc ' BASEBALL TEAM Cathrrinr Way, Captain. Catcher: Clara Mae Simpson. Pitchtr : Hblkn Jones. First Base; Mauy Watson Second Base: Dorothy Hubbard. Third Base: Miriam Marchant, Left Short; Elizabcth Kohk- HANii. RiKht Short ; Jill La I ' il-rrk. Right Field ; Pauline Jernican. Left Field : Katherinb Spivey. Cen- ter Field; TllKLMA Willis, Siilistitute. COLLEGIATE CLOGGERS iiy for a brand-new phiis.- ..f en-e.l nihleli.-.. ihe I. am which, iifler much n to represent Southern ' : recently inaugurated clas.i in cloit dancinK, iprofcisionals siipportid the Vawahond play, " I he Tiirhtwad. " in the pi rf. HurroiindinR citic». tcivinK uni(|ue entre aclt that proverl To popular K. Kl.lZAIlETll Wll.llKlM. 160 V " ' k if . " » Sa If VJ r IMu ' ♦• ; % ' ♦ ' LOG OF THE GOOD SHIP SOUTHERN SEPTEMBER 14 Weather forecast: hot and sizzlinK- Th- gates of Southern were thrown open to wel- come the sureinK tide of students. This all sounds well, but really we haven ' t any Kates, Too bad. hut we should worry. SEPTEMBER 21 Weather to-day: a complete surprise! It seems as thoUKh there is as long a line .r Rous as Tolles. A complete replica of E. D. presented •■itself to us. Only Jennines is much more enhanced by a cute red nose. SEPTEMBER 22 FoKKy and cloudy. Miss Mileham gallantly turned over the keys of the school to Aulvil Hiers. Now the girls can have dates in ca- noes any time and go riding, skating, or bi- cycling; in fact, a good time is expected by all. To-day ' s n boys bucked SEPTEMBER 24 gather a general up agai Rah! Rah They .1. and the sch Rah! xture. Our good opponents ade a grand show- il is proud of them. SEPTEMBER 2.5 Slight showers. ' Tis Sunday. . ll the girls displayed their best clothes. Don ' t clothes make a difference? What a pity we can ' t stay dressed up all the time! Of course, some do. but most of us don ' t. SEPTEMBER 27 Heavy dews. Auldon Dugan in Genetics told of childhood fears. Once he gazed at a door for hours, spellbound with horror. What was it he saw there upon the door — ome sign. some symbol? Alack! Being aided by hi mother, he discovered it was only a doorknob. The whole class collapsed from the effects of the story. SEPTEMBER 29 Sun crossed the equator. K. T. and ■ ' Mule " have been mad at each other — you know the-e lovers ' quarrels. But right out on the cam- pus, before the eyes of all. he sang " Forgive Me " to Katie. Those who heard it will niver be the same. SEPTEMBER 30 Weather: windy. It ' s an ill wind that blows nobody good. Were Fridays made for fish or fish made for Friday? " What is Friday with- out fish? " This surely must be the dietitian ' s motto, for we consumed carloads to-day. OCTOBER 2 Sunday school seems to hold an add d attrac- tion. Haven ' t you heard? The brand-new Dr. Keith is the teacher. Strange how all the gir desire front seats. OCTOBER a Wendell Roberts admits he ' s Southerns handsomest. His long line of admirers have taken up a collection in order to erect a statue to him in Munn ' s Park. To-day: gloomy and f cts ,%. X» i Taylo Re OCTOBER 12 is so happy ! ' Cause he ha hiK married brother. When he feels in his stomach, he knows where to go. His sister-in-law feeds him on sau.saKe. biscuit, and syrup until he nearly " busts. " Now. aren ' t .YOU jealous-; OCTOBER 13 Well. Mary Katherine has Kone and done it again. O. that ankle! Walking cane, ban- dagtd leg. and everything. But why would she limp on the wrong foot? OCTOBER 1.-. Bright and sparkly. The entire campus was suddenly in total darkness, ev.ry one thinking it was eclipse. Much to their disappointment and chagrin, it was on.y C.-ntenary football I. am arriving on the scene. Ouch ! What liig boys! Even it our tejm survives, they will never look the same. OCTOBER 17 The week of weeks! All the dainty maidens l....k fre h and rosy now— but just wait until they have been in the clutches of two or more fraternities for a week. Weather: (la hes of lightning and peals of thunder. OCTOBER 2. ' ; Cool and coolish. Milton Spivey. fearing that the announcement of his approaching marriage would not permeate entirely over the campus, has had pamphlets printed, an- nouncing the fact, and scattered them ov. r OCTOBER 20 Snow and rain. Well, look who hi —Miss Otye Brown! Wonder if member of the faculty (BIy by n« anything to do with her return? 1 student body eagerly waits further s arrived I certain me) had OCTOBER 27 ;ain predicted. The college is getting to up to date. A new electric lawn mower! is a cute little thing. OCTOBER 2H ,Varm and bright. The boys worked dili- itlv. until four o ' clock last night, bringing material for ths bonfire. The rubbish col- ted amounted to so much when stacked up It it could be seen for miles around. The in people, thinking it was a new building, ne out to see it. But you can ' t fool these licemen. They knew what it was. and came ; immeiliately to investigate the matter. OCTOBER 29 lear and sjiringy. Stetson arrived w colors to defeat our team with re. However. " WE " tied the gam. high ( ? ) and mighty ( 7 ) Stetson, th fly- a big NOVEMBER 1 , dashing Mr. Senior (alias Billie inited in holy weillock to the most d superb Miss Sophomore (alias eyard) at eight o ' clock on Novcm- neteen hun.lred and twenty-seven. li (A.I).). May they have a long !w,r-. C _Vi - .1928 ■ ML - 162 %, Xnkrlacbei) NOVEMBER 2 iderately cold. Hot don ! The circus ha ■ to town ! Sparks Haley and Perudi Rut pawned the family jewels so they can Ke ■ money. Jimmie Melton and Bill Jone: actint; as water boys for the elephant: this The childr ni.st hav NOVEMBER :) Kat Wynn. the gym., ram beams. Yes. to test the stability of head aKainst one of th • y. very substantial — the NOVEMBER 4 cketful of tears en the football ■ north of Car- Day lackinK in coldr were wasted at the t team departed for the olina and Tennessee. NOVEMBER 8 Weather like a woman ' s mind — changeable. Mr. " Pet " McQueen is making rapid progress in his jesthetic dancing. We expect him to be called to the stage any minute. Symptom gets thinne " whe bettei NOVEMBER 10 of good weather. Mary Newkirk ■ and thinner and thinner. Soon uk like a will-o ' -the-wisp. And, . " says Mary, " all ye flappers had 1 out. " We ' re betting on you. NOVEMBER 15 Muddy water in the street, muddy water splashed our feet — yes. it ' s rained. Helen Vineyard puts down in a little notebook all ■ight and witty sayings she thinks of dur- ing the day. them so s next day. The that night ■ing them on the publi( the NOVEMBER 17 Weather inclined to be wet. One of our well-known and best-patronized drug stores was almost demolished this afternoon. Hettie Jane Losey. miscalculating the correct posi- tion of a chair upon which she was about to sit, sat instead upon the cold tiles. The store will be closed a week for repairs. NOVEMBER 18 A blizzard predicted. A. Rou has always been a puzzle to us, but when he starts dress- ing like one — what can one say? A black and white sweater that goes zigzag and around, a tie with right-angle stripes, plaid socks, checked shirt, and a salmagundi suit ! Nuff sed! NOVEMBER 21 Temperature somewhat moderated. Vera True told the girls the story of her life, relat- ing how it feels to make all A ' s. The girls, having never been so closely associated with an A student before, were much uplifted, and have resolved to make at least C — or die in the attempt. NOVEMBER 22 Freezing. The Pi Kappas have been con- sumed with curiosity for the past week. Mys- terious packages have been arriving addressed to Sparks Haley. But to-day all was disclosed. McConnell found some of the contents— bottles of " Hair Restorer. " 163 i_ iE!E!a ifc ' . NOVEMBER 23 Warm. Izzy Watts performed a Kreat feat, ilmost unheard of in the history of the school, ihe sneaked up on the water and caught it vhile it was yet hot. A medal for " bravery " vill be presented to Miss Watts. DECEMBER 2 Winter " has came. " and the leaves are fall- inc Ah! Look at John Turner! His hair used to stick straiirht up like new-mown hay. but now it clings close to his head, displaying a rhythmical and symmetrical part. He re- minds us of " before and after taking. " It ' s rather " before and after using Stakonib. " DECEMBER 8 The motto. " Save for Southern. " has made such an impression on the students that they even take it into consideration in their labs. They are raising beans and corn. The plants are the only thing needed so the fruits will be donated to the college. DECEMHEK The lo« Mar Richardsi money. She has posted on her door: " Dainty and Fragile Washing Taken In— Send the Heavy Work to the Laundry. " Marion has bought a washing machine and charged it to her good papa. But it requires too much juice. so she cant use it. Now she is back where he started from. DECEMBER 12 Stormy. Squire C.odbold is still in love — and with the same girl. Either he has re- formed and decided to be tickle no longer, or Betty is wielding a good influence upon him. DECEMBER 14 Sun has its face hidden. James Poteet came to classes to-day looking alt tired out. lie said that he was whipped down from tak- ing reducing exercises. DECEMBER l.-i Steamboat Fulton is making low grades be- cause he use- up all his valuable time com- posing love ditties to the girls. He is eagirly awaiting Christmas and Valentine ' s Day so the girls a treat by sending them .Hrds DECEMBER 20 No more lessons for two Don ' t have to go to bed unlesy don ' t have to get up unless you want to. you want to, mebody to buy JANUARY :t Hack again ! New Year ' s resolutions all Mi;ide. Dorothy Kelsey has resolved not to be . ' boisterous, to (luit using so much make-up. i i lengthen her dresses, and to stop being such M llirt. JANUARY f Leap Year ! Aren ' t all the boys the mo t popular things? Already Kenny Reed, Mule Wiisson. and Cardner McPherson have be ' n nnweil under with proposals, both verbal and " ritten. 1928 .,= 1 % % Jjjteirlachet) JANUARY 18 Tho ' Gators won- downi ' d last nicht by our luccasins. They thoucht Ihi- Kame would bf Ket-away. but the plans of the best somo- mcs Ko wrong. JANUARY 2fl The boys aren ' t the only people who can play basketball. From the Senior Class comes a snappy team. From the cripples and infirm a few whole ones were found. Dot Strickland has oflfered her assistance as stationary guard or as a block for the center. JANUARY 30 All the campus cats look perfectly terrible. Their fur is almost completely demolished. It wasn ' t fleas, either. Red Hardin had heard that if you rubbed a cat ' s fur the wrong way the sparks would fly. And the poor boy was allusioned. too. bi sparks fle FEBRUARY 13 The boys were the cutest things in their tux to-night at the Theta Pi Delta banquet. Not a short, some too long. s( shirts bulged : but othe perfect fashion plates. they looked like FEBRUARY 14 Meigs Jones and Jack Spivey had their pii tures enlarged and put on big Valentine. The presented this little token of love (for then selves) to the girls to be placed in the draw ing room so the girls could give themselves treat every day. MARCH 3 Rivalry. Canoe races ! The outcome of th races was indeed a surprise. Just before th canoes tipped the tape, a third canoe, unknow (probably from Rollins), slipped in and wo the The MARCH 2.5 had its last coat of pa gym. ha Now it is a very imposing and dignified build- ing. Much is due to Ronald Roush. wh i. through all kinds of weather, in all kinds of clothes, more or less labored on it. painting himself as well as the wall. APRIL 30 The Se ,re guarding their caps ani gowns with utmost fervor. The first Junio that dares put finger on them will immediate! be smacked on the wrist. If this doesn ' t work then a sound spanking will be imparted there MAY 29 The plague is upon us ac decided not to let mere bother us. Pass or flunk, i to study. JUNE ;ain. But we have trifles like exams. ve have decided not Look at the look of animation in the Sen- ior ' s eyes! They are going to launch them- selves out on the sea of life. Like most Sen- iors, they expect to revolutionize the world. Just think of all the little school children they can impart their great knowledge to ! Gaze at those diplomas — that is what we all hope to be able to possess some day. ., Jr krlacbei) DAILY SCHEDULE OF THE U. S. S. SOUTHERN 5 bells — Roll outer ycr coffins, mates, and brush the old roof thatch. (6:30) 6 bells — All gobs down in the messrooni. Grab it and growl. 7 bells — All hands on deck. Gobs, get out your Palmolive and give the deck a good schoolgirl complexion. 8 bells — First shift, wake up. Whaddya think this is? A mattress-testing factory? (8:00) 2 bells — Second shift, snap into it. Don ' t sass the " ociffers. " (9:00) 4 bells — Everybody in the cabin while Captain Spivey conducts devotionals. (10:00) No, it isn ' t time to go to sleep again. First Mate Cox will wake you up all right. .T bells — Back to the greasy grind again. You with the black face in the stokehole, if (10:00) anything blows up, don ' t tell Quartermaster Bly. 7 bells — More torment. Man overboard! (One fellow gete shipped.) (11:30) 1 bell — The line forms to the left for the mess hall. No crowdmg! Let the smallest (12:30) ones go last so they won ' t get stepped on. 3 bells — Some of the gobs go ashore and get filled up in Coffee (? ) houses. After " Storms, " go to a real drug store. 5 bells — Hot starfish! Shark steak is good with sea biscuits. (6:30) 7 bells — The gobs have after-dinner mints. Mid-shipment have after-dinner dates. 5 bells — Quiet reigns as the good ship " Southern " steams steadily on through the tropic (10:30 P.M.) seas, and Second Mate Milehani makes the rounds on deck. Nautical Terms Briefly Defined for the Benefit of Morons and College Students North by northeast — somewhere in the vicinity of one ' s right ear. Rolling " billows — a marcel fresh from the beauty parlor. Clear the decks for action — roll up sleeves, loosen collar, and produce writing materials. Square rigger — a dress with hoopskirts. Schooner — the covered wagon. Port — the side the man stays on. Starboard (er) — the one who eats all his meals at the dorm and raves about the delight- ful beans. Compass — something used somehow in Geometry for some purpose or othc. Captain — chief limburger on a football team. First mate — the one you get divorced from in order to marry again. Cabin — a little shack in the mountains, fitted with electric lights, radio, teleiili jne, etc. Sail — the cnly time to buy anything. Steward — somebody who runs around the ship giving a tenth of everything to the pas- sengers. Bunk — the stuff taught in college. Deck — a pack of cards. Leeward side — the side of a college professor to stay on. Kn: t — that which appears suddenly in one ' s shoelace at one minute to 8 A.M. Log — something romantic to sit on until the ants get busy. Bridge — where one goes to commit suicide, or that upon which people never wear their spectacles. Gobs — new term for " oodles, " Stern — adjective applicable to college deans in general. Bow — what foreigners do to make a hit with American debutantes. High seas — the notes on which the leading soprano ' s voice always cracks. Ocean liner — the fellow who strings you along about his trip across to F-urope. To double reef — to go with two girls at once. Mai de mer — a simple term which brings up a whole not of discussion (and other things). : =•1928 • i V i- ♦ Ji terlacber) OUR GANGPLANK Captain Kidd is not tlic only pirate wlio ever made his lielpless captives walk the plank. His quaint little custom has been handed down to modern times through Cap- tain Cupid on his good ship " Southern College. " Many a cold night when the wild winds were howling through the portholes this stern and relentless chieftain has driven helpless couples out of the warm, cozy cabin on to the old planks, worn smooth from constant usage. With glorious abandon they literally went down to their fate, the lady preceding and dragging the man after her, unless he had braced himself previously in anticipation of the fall. They knew that the way was rough and the plank was slip- pery; but this was conducive to the cause of courtship, as even the best-balanced girl was sure to have to cling for support on her more robust companion ' s arm. So " walking the plank " was more like taking a lover ' s leap than a swan dive for death not so unpleasant after all. However, " walking the plank " is a rather gruesome term for such a soul-inspiring occupation; hence, some of Southern ' s crew preferred to call it " walking the boardwalk. " This lent a dignity and charm to the old gangplank, more in keeping with the elite couples who traversed it. So Southern can nod and smile when Atlantic City boasts of her boardwalk, and say, " Yes, we used to have one, too — when they were fashionable; " for Southern has discarded her old boardwalk — " the old order changeth, giving place to the new " — and Atlantic City gets the hand-embroidered soup strainer for saving her old relic and airing it for the public ' s view, whereas Southern has put hers among her sou- venirs. Now the old gangplank, or boardwalk, has gone where all good gangplanks or board- walks go, for a shining new brick walk has taken its place. No longer do spike heels find a convenient knothole in which to get caught for purposes of tripping up their fair owners. No longer do manly bell-bottoms collect splinters as they go, for there are no knotholes and there are no splinters — only cold, heartless bricks. But these bricks are not so smoothly placed that it is impossible to get a little shaky on them at times— espe- cially under stress of emotion; consequently all future couples who will miss the thrill of waking the plank can still imitate the Leaning Tower of Pisa on the new brick walk without half trying, and with a little effort might even manage to burlesque the Fall of the Roman Empire. Just the same, no one who has ever e. perienced the thrill of a sprint avound the old race track can help feeling that a vital part of Southern has gone to live only in the fond memories of those who loved it. Old boardwalk! Though at last your ashes rest in peace, you are not fo-gotten; you never shall be; you are a tradition of our school and an institution of learning in your- self. r=; ' 167 C3S!s ;.= =S Jijkrlachei) J 9 28 i % % • Bob Tolle drew the lareest number of votes as the friendliest boy and Squire God- bold as the best all-around boy. Blanche Robert s is the school ' s biEgest flirt. We all know the vote for the boy was not a frame-up, si derson received the hiphest votes. Billie Ellis was electe most attractive pirl. Chris ' was accorded the doubtful the biggest fool. Kelley Dudley is un- doubtedly the most conceited boy. and Mary Ruby Johns took the vote among the girls as the most sarcastic. And the last shows Pauline Wallace and Abby C: our mo t devoted couple. Thus Soutl celebrities ! r— - _; ' ; .1928 r C ip Xn rlacbei) r : r:= f r- J928 iT - ik - Xnkrlacbei) Jill crlachei) 1 ? " -» ' . =•1928 .=r=.. ? 172 wi. ♦• V - ' (SC i Ji l erlacbei) (c: .1928 ' 4 . ,_ i£j )£2 -? Sfe - -w — : ,1928 .=.. Cl 174 • •• V »- The Office Equipment Company COMMERCIAL AND SOCIAL STATIONERY We Specialize in Service 505 E. Main Street Di.il 41-541 RAPID SHOE SHOP Most Up-to-Date SHOE REPAIRING in the City ALL WORK STRICTLY GUARANTEED 127 So. Tennessee Ave. Opposite Post Office ♦ t « ' - • V - ' %■ IT ♦ ♦ • i ' k: % % Ij " College Men Gibson-Plott Demand Clothes of Authentic Styles, at Prices within Their Means Company College Hall Clothes Are Made bv College Men — For College Men — Youll Find These Suits to Your Liking WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS tiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiii Hunt ' s is Burt Olncy ' s $35.00 CANNED GOODS With Two Trousers And BIRDSEYS BEST FLOUR Moore ' s Style Shop Stevens Jewelry Store IN Bracelet Watches Foe Ladies BOTTLES Strap Watches For Men Delicious EXPERT REPAIRING and Refreshing Marble Arcade. Rooms 3 and 4 ' 1 ' i ' i ' ♦ ' % »• it Professional Frie NORMAN S. STONE ATTORNLV AT LAW Tiusi BuilJinu Phone 21 C. E. KENSINGER ATTORNEY AT LAW 24-61 1 Ljkcljnd. Fla DR. LEILA LUMLEY Crorfualf Amrnttin Schojl ol O leopalhy. Kiiksville. Mo- Under Ihe Founder of the Science. Dr. Andteo- Taylor Still OfTice. Rooms 501-504 Marble Arcade Phone 11 824 Office 54-071 LAKELAND. FLA. " THE LETTER SHOP " MRS. A. CALLAM 107-109 Spencer-Futch BIdg. Phone 36-601 LAKELAND. FLORIDA HUFFAKER K EDWARDS ATTORNEYS AT LAW BARTOW. FLORIDA PETERSON » CARVER ATIORNLVS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW Polk Th.-aice Building BRYANT 8 TRANTHAM ATTORNEYS AT LAW Rooms 1-2-4-6. First Nllional Bank BIdg. MADAME HIMES MYGII-NIC BEAUTY PARLORS Our Sihool Alu!ay Open Ml Florida Ave. 220 W. Lafayette S Phone 2252 Phone H-1903 TAMPA. FLA. BENJAMIN H. WEBSTER ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW I 1 ) E. Main St. Bartow. Fla. Office Phone 358 Residence Phone 8386 WILSON « BOSWELL ATTORNEYS AT LAW BARTOW. FLORIDA 310 N.FLA.AVE PHONE 25-58) • V • ' ♦ " » ■i, . tL L ■•. ' ' : ■ ' -. SOUTHERN COLLEGE ( Co-Educational i Member of American Association of Colleges Member of S. I. A. A. On Accredited List of Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools Faculty : Character, Christian. Scholarship and experience equal to any in the state. Courses of study com- plete and liberal, leading to degrees of A.B. and B.S. Languages. History. Sciences, etc.. work leading to Medicine. Law. Teaching. Ministry. Business, etc. Department of Education recognized by State Board. Athletics ; Experienced coaches, and women. Physical education for men Campus: The College stands on the highest spot in Lakeland. Its large campus is an orange grove bordering upon Lake Hollingsworth. one of the largest and most beautiful lakes. For further information address LuDD M. Spivey, A.B.. A.M.. B.D.. LL.D. Southern College LAKELAND. FLORIDA ♦ ♦ % « - i V i % ♦ tdVCVS OUR SUPREMACY IN THE SOUTHERN YEAR-BOOK FIELD IS THE RESULT OF PERSONAL SERVICE THE CAPITOL ENQRAVINQ COMPANY Has haj more than twenty years of lucceiiful experience m Year- Book De.igning and Engni ing. Thej. are recogniied ai the leaden in the creation and production of the better inde your d.5poi dxpoial rely a Capitol Enqravinq Co. AVENUE, NORTH .A, ' mmillffiUiIW VJiMlH!]Mm ' m WllUM % % %• i- i ' % ' ♦ - C k ' %- % «•


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

Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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