Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 208

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1929 volume:

t LIEI2IS i %-i INTll LACHEN COPYRIGHTCD 1929 i w of 1 929 PUBLISHED BY Jne oenior Glass of SOUTHEUN COLLEGE V ' 4 i i % ' iV V %- i- Vi-i COLLCGE e f- ' Thi ' ' J ' iiniii;le % ♦ ♦ ' ♦ % ' i %■• ffoini ii ' .s D ' ti ' init ' jrx II i Social llfill Alen ' s Don iitory Soii ltrni I 1,111 )iriis .1 i;ii % % % % ' % % ' %• i- V ' Southern Today W4 Dr Spivey Speaks ' ] ' lli■ AniUKil tells its own st )r . It nut onh tells who we are but what we look like. The Eilitor has gixcn me this paije on which to write anythinjr 1 choose. I cannot refrain from writing a word to our departing Seniors. They seem to be nearer to our hearts right now because tiiey are leaving our campus forever as students. My good wishes and personal regards are going ith each one of you. As ()U go to take your places in our rapidly moving world, I shall be watching eagerly your progress. While we who stay in Southern continue to give our best for its future. I want you to know that (iii are still members of our institution and ou are Southern out in the great world. Southern College is you. Our frienils will know us b what you think and do. I am, howe er, not unmindful of the noble hand of students wlio are to remain with us, some for three, some for two, and some for one or more years. While )u are on our vacation this summer. Southern wants you to hold a large place in your mind and heart for her. 1 hope jour love and devotion for your college will be revealed in all that you do, so that others seeing your fine loyalty will not onK bclie e in ()u but will be constrained to follow ou back to Southern next fall. Finally 1 wish to express my appreciation to the Editor and .Manager of the Interi.achex and to all others who have shared in its make-up. -My hope is that life will lind full expression in all our lives. Sincerely ours, LuDU MvRL Si ' ivEV, A.B., M.A. President i.D., LL.U. CaRI. S ' liAN Cox D( iri A.B., Birminjjhani-Soutlicrii A.M., Vaiuk-rliilt I ' nivcrsity HE ■R (iREEN ]}arn ' ett Professor oj English A.B., limory University: M.A., Cohiiiiliia University. Kenneth Gibson Weihe Associate Professo r of English B.S., W ' ooster College; M..- ., Vale University. Samuel (J NN• Coe Professor of History - .B.. M.A.. Washington and Lee University; Pli.O., Juhns Hopkins University. George Franklin Scott Instructor in History .■ .B., Mitlflle Georgia College; Graduate work at ' andcrbilt. Olix Boggess Professor oj Greek and Bihlicid Literature . .B.. X ' anderliilt ; B.O., Drew Theological Seminary. H. A. ' IicKER, D.D. I nstruftar in (Jhnrih Efficiency .M AR Marguerite Wills Professor of Sficcch . .B., University of Illinois: M.. ,. Xnrlliwestern. (iLADA Hlake Walker I nstructor in .Irl .■ .B., Louisiana Polytechnic Instilntc; .Xdilitional work Chicago Art Institute. A.B., West work Oljcrlin Iowa. Howard J. Barnum Head of Music Department Ithaca Conservatory of Music; Student Clarence Devaux Rover: additional work Ithaca Conservatory. Helen Wood Barxum Iiistrurtfjr in Piano ' irginia Wcsleyan College; additional Conservatory of Music, L ' niversity of Elbert E. Harris Instructor in Piano B.M., Oberlin College Conservatory; Student of Paul Van Katw k. MiRLAM Lawrence Professor of Home Economics A.B., M.. .. Peabody College for Teachers. Harris Sims Instructor in Journalism A.B.. Southern College; LL.B. Stetson University. Grace Eleanor McReynolds Professor of Psychology A.B., Maryville College; M.A., Cornell University; Additional work at University of Tennessee and Colum- bia. Hazel Belle Mileham Professor of Education B.S.. Springfield State Teachers College; M.A., Uni- versity of Chicago. Harriet Barnum Instructor in I ' oice DcP.iuu l ' niversity : Student Isohel Izzard. Grace MacArthur Dean of II omen A.B., Franklin College; M.A., Columbia University Roy L. Stockrxhm Head of Exit tision Defxirtincnt A.B.. Indiana State Normal M.A., Indiana University; Ph.D., Indiana University. Ch.arles Am I N ' annov Professor of Foreign Laiifruages .■ .B.. M.A., Drake University: Ph.D., University of RuFus 1 HOM. ' vs Cornelius .■Jssisttirif Professor of Foreign Ltiiigiitiges A.B.. M.. .. ' anderbih University. EvELVx Hope W.ager Instructor in Spanish anil French Sontlicrn : Gradnate work Xorthwestern Uni- Malrice Mllva.ma Professor of Biology Western Xormal College: M.S.. University of Tennessee: Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. Helen I. Tlckhr I nstructor in Geology . .B., DcPanw University: Graduate work DePanw University and Cornell University. Robert Stewart ]i . Professor of Chemistry B.S., Stetson University; M.A.. Columbia University: Ph.D.. Xorthwestern Universitv. A.B., versitv. B.S.. John Keith Bentox Professor of Religious E lueation A.B., Birmingham-Southern College; R.D.. Yale. Mary Edda Cox Benton Professor of Psychology and Philosophy .A.B.. Te.xas Womans College; M..A., Southern Metho- dist Universitv; .Ailditional work Vale. Jesse Sam u el Blrbage Director of .-I ihlctics B.S., Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Mary Kathleen Turner Instructor in Physical Education A.B., Peabody College: Graduate work Columbia. Louise Helmkampf .Matron o) It omen ' s Dormitory : Instructor in Public School Music B.M., Goklbeck University ; Additional work at Xorth- western. -. i n- i • a -Mrs. I.e. Banks House-Mother of Beta Mu Fraternity Mrs. Clara Cox House-.Mother ot Pi Kapf)a Fraternity Cora Morton Henderson Instructor in Business Administration M.E.D., Westmoreland College : . dditional work at Peabody and University of Texas, Edward Paul Hood Instructor in Physics and Freshman Coach B.S.. M.S., University of Alabama. Edna Smith Instructor in Public School Music Helen Hill Jones Secretary to the President B.S.. Florida State College for Women ; Graduate work Columbia Universitv. Walter O.mer Ropp Bursar A.B., University of West Virginia. AdELE M.A.STERTON Librarian Notre Dame Smith College Nurse Pauline Jernig.an Dietitian ' f ' 4 -- Herkhrt Vass() I ' rcsiilinl ' jf Studiiil Boily Frank Anderson Prisideni 0 Assembly Vesta Tlrnhr Fresiilcul of Piirlianinit AnDI RSON VVasson I RN i:r Officers of Senior Class William D.w id Mosley P resilient Frank Anderson J ice-FresiiIeiit Frances Crump Seeretary Crl ' .mi ' MoSl-HV AxDhR dX ♦ « I- , 4 9 4 • • I Junior Class Officers ' ii,i,l. M Ji) i;s Presuli ' iit Kenneth Rheu iri-l ' rfsiiUrit Mll.IlRhl) PiRR ' i " becritiiry JoNbS Kl il i ' i- ♦ V Sophomore Class Officers Meigs Jones President RiGSBY Satterfield Vice-President Dorothy Ezell Secretary r r JON ' ES Ezell Freshman Class Officers Walter Woolfolk. F If si lent Elizabeth Buhr.nlan J ict ' -P resident Mar Crooke Secretary Hi IIRMAV WOOLFOT.K Crooke %■ % CL XSSES ' 4 ' 4 ' 0r i :l AxxiE Belle Akins, A.B. St. Catherine. Fid. Blue Canoe Team, ' 28, ' 29; Junior Bas- ket-Bali Team, ' 28; Senior Basket-Ball Team, ' 29; Girls " Service Band, ' 26- ' 28, Secretary, ' 28: Chi Delta Nu, ' 29. Secre- tary, " 29; Salmaiiundi Club, ' 28, " 29, Sec- retar)-, ' 29; El Circulo F.spanol. ' 28, ' 29, Secretary, ' 29; ' . W. C. A.. ' 26- ' 29; Sports Club, ' 29: Pi Gamma Mu, ' 29; Key Good Housekeepini; Medal, ' 28; Choral Club, " 28: ' aledictorian. ' 29. Nell Alexander, A.B. Homclantl , bla. Salmagunili Club, ' 28, " 29; Glee Club, ' 29 : ' ) ' . W. C. A., Vice-President, ' 29 ; Chi Delta Nu, ' 28, ' 29; Soph Basket-Ball Team, ' 28; Senior Basket-Bail Team, ' 29; White Canoe Team, ' 28, ' 29 ; Sports Chib, ' 29; YA Circulo Espanol, ' 29. Frwr T. Anderson, . . . I.iite tifiil. I ' lii. Vagabonds, Business Manager, ' 28; Alpha ] ' hi Kpsilon, Vice-President, ' 28. ' 29; DcbatinfT Team, ' 28, ' 29: Winner of Piner Dcbatinj. ' Medal, ' 27: Winner State Inter- Collegiate Oratorical Contest, ' 28: South- ern Club, " 28: Rut-Nek, ' 29; Men ' s As- M ' uibh. President, ' 28, ' 2 ) ; N ' ice- President ot Senior Class, zg. Ruth Baim. A.H. .Miiii ii. I- la. Basket-Rail, ' 27. ' 28; El Circulo Es- panol, ' 28; Glee Club, ' 28; Y. W. C. A., " 27- ' 29; Serpents Club, ' 28, ' 29; Nu Tau Beta Sororitv. Helen Bvrns Billixgsley, A.B. Lakeland, Fla. El Circulcj Espanol, ' 27, Vice-President, ' 28, President, ' 29; Pi Gamma ] lu, ' 29. Hamilton Boulwarh, A.B. Lakeland. Fla. Men ' s Court, ' 29; Stray Greek Club, ' 28; Tennis Team, ' 29, Manager, ' 29; Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity. HiRMw Hraswei.i.. A.H. Smytr, J hi. Salmagundi Club, ' 28. " 29, Prcsiilt-nt ' 29, Kiiitor Magazine, ' 28, ' 29: Suutliern Staff, ' 28, ' 29; Men ' s Assembly, ' 28, ' 29: Inter- lachcn Staff, ' 29 ; Squire Club, ' 28, " 29. Virginia Evelyn Clark, A.B. (Certificate in Expression) Lakrland, Fl i. N ' aszabond Club, ' 27- ' 29, ' ice-Prcsiilent, " 28; W ' liite Canoe Team, ' 27; Parliament, ' 28; Pi (jamma Mu, ' 29: PI " Delta Sor- ority, ' 26- ' 29. IrMA CoATl-.S, U.S. Tdint ' a. Fla. Wliitc Canoe Team, ' lU; Juninr Hasket- Hall leam, " 28; El Circulo Kspanol, " 28 29: Pi (lanim.i M i, ' 29. %y% ' % ' % %% ' Mar Cathirink Cram I r, A.H. mttr 1 1 men, h Iti. Kl Circulo Espanol, ' 2S : Parliament, ' 29; Secretary- of Senate, ' 29: Rat Court, ' 29; Women ' s (lovernment Association, ' 29; . W. C. A., ' 27- ' 29: Pi Gamma Mu, ' 29. Frances Marie Crump, A.B. (Certificate in Piano) Frostpr ' iof . Fill. Women ' s Government Association. ' 28, ' 29; Choral Club, ' 28; May Queen At- tendant, ' 28; Southern Serpents, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Pan Hellenic Council, ' 27- ' 29; Secre- tary of Senior Class, ' 29; Phi Delta Sor- ority. Amanda Louise Da is, A.B. Lakeland. Fla. Southern Serpents, ' 29 ; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 29 ; Theta Pi Delta Sorority, President, ' 29. ' y i -t ;v. ' s.-.: y . :a.:: ♦ ♦ % i • I I Esther Adei.e De LeGai.. A.B. Jl ' hilt Sprin : -, ll i. Sarah ( race Dickinson, A.H. lirciilcnttjii . I In. . V. C. A.; Art Club, ' 27. Rlssei. Dlcan, A.H. Inniii, Mull. Sovitlicrn Club, ' 27; Li ' trcr Mi-n ' s C ' luli, ' 28: V ' acaboiiils, ' 28: Football ' ream. " 27, ' 28; junior M,i KiiiL ' , ' 7: Senior Ma Kin;:, ' 28; Inti ' rhalu-n Stafif, Art I ' llitoi. ' l ) Beta -Mu Fratcrnit , ' ij- ' nt. Jov Elliott, A.B. Lakilaiul, 11(1. V. W. C. A., ' 25; Salmatiuiuli, ' 28: I ' i Gamma Mu, " 29. Louise English, A.B. l.dkcliinil. I- III. Blue Canoe Team, ' 29; Chi Delta Mu; Sports Club. W. E. GoDBOLD, Jr., A.B. Delray, Flu. Southern Club; Pi Gamma Mu; Men ' s Assembly; Judge " Men ' s Court " ; Presi- dent of Glee Club; Captain of Baseball Team; Manager of Baseball Team, ' 27; Manager of Football, ' 28 ; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 28 ; President of Pi Kappa Fra- ternity, ' 28. -4 K Il R (joodwin, A.I?. I.dkeland . ■ In. I ' i (lamma Mu: Nu ' Vdu Ucta. Fr.axces Grkthi;r, A.R. Liiti i ui 1 . [■ la. I ' loiida State College; I tiiversity of Alabama: Chi Omega. I I K I N H RI)I , A. 15. I.tiktldii I . I III. Fcothall, ' 27, ' jH; Alpha Delta, ' ice- I ' le-iilenl : ' agahnnil Cluii; Stiulent Man- ager ol the High School l ' la ' rmirii.-iment : Salmagundi Club; Alpha Phi ilpsilun ; I )e- lialc ' ream. ' 28; Southern Sl.itf, ' jS ; " ' I ' lie liL ' htua,!. " ' 28; Beta Mu. ♦ i 4 ' %vr William V.. Marker, U.S. I ' liint Cily. Fill. Football, ' 24. ' 2b, ' 27, ' 28; Southern Club, ' 28; Squire Club, " 28: Letterman ' s Club: Men ' s Assembl , ' 28. Marvin O. Harrison, A.B. Greensborrj. Fla. Football, ' 27, ' 28 ; Theta Kappa Psi, Vice-President, ' 28. Favetta Hugh El, A.B. Bowling Green, Fla. Florida State College for Women, ' 26; Spanish Club; Parliament, ' 28; Xu Tau Beta. •♦■ ♦ •• Pal I. IN li Ci.Ai uiA Ji;rnic.an, A.B. Coffer n lr. Ah. . V. C. A., ' 2O: Na aboinl, President, ' 29: Baseball, " 27: Basket-Bali. ' 28; Wom- en ' s Government Association, ' 28 ; Sports Club Council. ' 20: Pbi Delta. KdSA joN IS. A.H. (] reset- n City. Flii. Salmaiiundi ; junior Hasket-Hall ' ] am: " arsity Basket-Bail. ' 28: Piii Delta Sor- oritv. Cai.k Rmi ' ii Ki;i.i. r. A.B. I ' orl .Midde. I lit. Football, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; B:i-ket-Ball, ' 2s: Baseball; Southern Club; Beta Mu. ♦ • « •• • % ' r % %• V ' iR(;i iA l.i;si.i; ' , A.B. 1 1 libit s (. ' ily. flti- Entered Southern in Senior ear from Florida State Colle ie tor Women; Chi Omeea Sororit . Edna Irene Lockhart, A.B. Lakeliind. Fla. James C. Major, B.S. Lakeland, Fla. Salmaf undi, ' 28, ' 29; Men ' s Assembly, ' 28, ' 29; Squire Club, ' 28, ' 29. ♦ ♦ I ilMVNN Mwiv, A.H. (j jIiiiiiIjiis . Ohio Spanish Club: . V. C. A.; Theta Pi Delta, Sfi.retar , ' 2ij. Lillian Hurki, McCall, A.H. Lakclanil, I la. Florida State College for Women; Southern College. Rl in I li 1 iDsii, A.H. I ' Ltiil I ' jily. rill. Bessie ' I ' itt Colie;:e; Southern Collei;e. % % % ♦; • s T ' % " . ♦ Dona 1,1) McQiiix, A.B. I ' untd Ciiiidd. I la. Glee Club; ' a . ' abonds, President, ' 28: ' Gyps Trail, " ' 27; ■■The Enem , " ' 29. LOXXIE D. MiLEY, A.B. Plant City. Fla. Alpha Delta Fraternity; Vice-President of Men ' s Glee Club, ' 29; Assembly. Edith Miller, A.B. Eustis, Fla. . V. C. A., Deles ate to Blue Ridge Conference in ' 27, Treasurer, ' 28; Vom- en ' s Government Association, ' 28, ' 29; Southern Staff, ' 28 ; Women ' s Glee Club ; Phi Delta. ' ♦ % ' i I Dee Mosi.ev, B.S. F ' inlyif, Ark. Presiilenr of Senior Class; Football Team, ' 2b- ' iq; IJasket-Ball Team, ' 2t, ' 27, ' 28: Southern Club, ' ij- ' ig: Beta Mu Fraternity. ' 2fa- ' 29. Mazie Jane Phddn , A.R. Lakilii iiil . Fin. Filtered in Junior car from Shorter College: Phi Delta Sororitx. ' 28. ' 29. I ' .M MtlTII l,i;i-. PlIMIIlS, A.B. Lrlti ' lruiti. 11(1. Ijcinic Feonomies Club, ' 2(i- ' 2H, ' Freas- urer, ' 2S : Chi Delta Nii. " ii-e President. ■ 8, ' 29. . . ♦. ♦ RlTH Kl.lZAKKTII I ' ll ' KIN, A.H. M iillniry . I ' Id. Women ' s Cjo ernment Association, ' ib- ' 29, President, ' 29; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 26, ' 28, ' 29, President, ' 28: Y. W. C. A., ' 25- ' 29, President, ' 27, ' 28 ; Vice-President Class, ' 27; Parliament, ' 28, ' 29; Salma- iiundi Club, ' 28, ' 29: I ' lii Delta Sorority, President, " 27, ' 28, ' 29. LuELLA Colbert Pope, A.B. Lakt ' lan I. Fla. Alpha Tau Epsilon Fraternity, ' 28 ; Bloc, ' 29. Taylor La lar Reese, A.B. Tupelo. Miss. Football, ' 2b- ' 29 ; Basketball, ' 26- ' 29, Captain, ' 28, ' 29; Baseball; Tennis, ' 27, ' 28; Letterman ' s Club, ' 26- ' 29 ; Southern C lub, Southern Staff, ' 28, ' 29; Beta Mu Fraternity, ' 26- ' 29. Russell RiTTCI-RS . A. 15. lainpa, I Ui. Southern Club : Alpha Phi Kps Ion Bask ct-Hal! ' 26: Football ' lh Sa Ima (Zuni i, ' 27; Interl ichen Sta ft-. ' 2 7 ; South era Staff, •27: I nter-Frat( rnit Council ' 27; Theta Kappa Psi. Cyril A. Rol, B.S. Reddick, Flu. Ruf-Neks, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 29; Pi Kappa Fraternity, ' 2fa- ' 29. Iri; i: Ij.i ami III RoiuiRTS, A.B. B irfotv. I In. Forum, Secretary, ' 28; j ' arlianient, ' 28; ■. V. C. A., ' 26, ' 27; Pi (ianinia Mu |- ' ratcriu ' tv. V , ' .• " V .MoRnw S (;i A.H. i i i r I Itivi ' ii. Fill. Women ' s Government Association, Sec- retary, ' 28, X ' ice-Presiilent, ' 29; V a- bonds, Secretar -, ' 28, X ' ice-Presitient, ' 29; Spanish Club, ' 28 ; . W. C. A., President, ' 29; Treasurer Senicjr Class, ' 29; Pi Gamma .Mu: Phi Uelta. Helen Auxice Scali.y, A.B. Tdiiipd. Ha. Canoe Team ; Freshman Debating; Medal, ' 26; Life Service Band; Women ' s Government Association ; ' ' . W. C. A. ; Salmagundi ; Junior Basket-Bali. Sue Shivers, A.B. Plant City, Fla. Life Service Baini ; Junior Basket-Ball Team, ' 28. V ' DoNxiE Skinner, A.B. Lakeland, Fla. Salmaiiundi Club. Mu.TON Sl ' UKV, B.S. Oklahoma C ily. Okla. Southern Club; Men ' s Assembly, ' ap:a- boniis; Basket-Bail, ' 27, ' 28, Captain, ' 29: Rut-Nek; Lettermcn ' s Club; Swimmini: IVam, ' 27: Intcr-Fraternity Council, ' 2S, ' 29; Beta Mu. Walter J. Spoon er, A.B. Plant City. Fla. Football, " 25, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Track. ' 29; lAttermeii ' s Club, ' 26; Men ' s AssembK, ' 29 ; Theta Kappa Psi. . XOi ♦ ♦ ' % % " % % ' ( KowiN A. Si ' RiNc;, U.S. Clinton. ()lii j Fuotball, ' 25, ' 2b, ' 27, ' 28: Lettermen ' s CUib: Squire Club, ' ice-Presiclent, ' 29. OwEEX Sumner, A.B. Cletirivtiter. Fin. Blue Canoe Team, ' 28 ; Junior Basket- Bail Team, ' 28 ; Senior Basket-Bali Team, ' 29; Girls ' Service Band, ' 26; Chi Delta Nu, ' 29; Salmatiundi Club, ' 28; Baseball Team, ' 28 ; Spanish Club : ' . W. C. A., ' 26: Key Good Housekeeping Medal. ' 28; Choral Club, ' 28. Bee Swinsox, A.B. Lakeland. Fla. Sullins College ; Spanish Club, ' 27 ; Business Manager of The Southern, ' 28; Business Manager of Interlachen, " 29; Pan-Hellenic, ' 28 ; Pr esident of Kappa Gamma Tau, ' 29. Ethel Tim. is. A.H. Lakeland, Fhi. Bloc, ' 28, ' 29: . V. C. A.. •27. ' 28; i Gamni:! Mil Fraternitv. Corning F. Toi.i.e, A.B. Onecri, tla. Asbury, ' 23; Southern, ' 24; Emory Uni- sersity, ' 2=i ; Southern, ' 26, ' 27; Alpha Phi Kpsih)n, ' ice-President, " 27 : ' agabonds, ' ice-l ' resiilent, ' 27; Assistant Kiiitor In- terhiclicn, ' 2(1, Editor, ' 27 : Southern Staff, ' 26, ' 27; I ' Dotliall, ' 24; Pi (lamma Mu; Beta Mu Fraternitv. Ki i) i I. I,. Toi.i.i;. A.B. l.iikilaiiil . ilii. Cross-Ciuintr Team, ' 27 : Football. ' 20, ' 27, ' 28; Basket-Bail. ' 2(1, ' 27, " 28, ' 29: l.itti rmen ' s Cluii; .As ' -emhiy. ' 28, ' 29: Sal- ma rundi Club; Editor ot " The Southern, " ' 28; Editor of tiie " Interlachen, " ' 29; ' ice-President of State Colletrc Press As- sociation. ' 28; Salutatorian, ' 29; Beta Mu, { ' resident, ' 29. V ' lTi Harriett Towslev, A.B. Elkhart, hid. Art Club, ' 27; Vagabonds; Queen Junior Stunt Nii, ' lit: Kappa Gamma Tail. Vesta Turner, A.B. McClenny. Fhi. Secretary of Freshman Class, ' 26; ' . W. C. A. Council, Secretary, ' 2b ; White Canoe Team, ' 26, ' 27, Captain, ' 28 ; Var- sity Basket-Ball, ' 27, ' 28 ; Southern Ser- pents; Business Manager of Sports Club. ' 29; Associate Editor " The Southern, " ' 29; " Interlachen " Staff, ' 29; Women ' s Gov- ernment Association, ' 29 ; President of Forum ; President of Parliament, ' 29. Herbert Wassox, A.B. infield . La. Football. ' 25, ' 2b, ' 27, ' 28: ' ice-Presi- dent of History Club, ' 27 ; President of Student Body, " 29; President of Southern Club, ' 28 ; Vagabonds ; " The G psy Trail, " ' 27; " The Enemy, " ' 29; Beta Mu, President, ' 28. Nellih Webster, A.B. Bnoksrillr. Fla. Salmagundi Club, ' 28. ' 2 ' ) : Chi Delta Nu, Treasurer, ' 29: Circulo ile Kspanol, ' zj- ' ig; Pi Gamma Mu. SUZANNI-: Wll.HELM, AM. St. I ' ll, rshlin;. Fill. Weslevan CoUcsie; Pi Gamma Mu. Driu) W ' ii.sov, A.H. Liikiliiiiil . Hit. Geologj- Assistant, ' 29. EVEI. ' SN ' VlI.SON ' , A.B. Lnkfltniil , Fill. Sports Club Council, ' 29; Glee Club; Salmagundi Club: Sduthcrn Serpents: Junior-Senior Basket-Bail Team, ' 29; Blue Canoe Team, ' 28: Coxswain, ' 29: May Queen, ' 28 : X ' agabonds, ' 28 : Secre- tary, ' 29; Theta Pi Delta. Ethel Woodham, A.B. Tampa, Fla. Christine Young, A.B. Lakeland. Fla. Pan-Hellenic, ' 29: Pi Gamma Mu Fra- ternity; Nu Tau Beta. Doris Roberts. A.B. Barton-, Flu. Thei.ma RniiiNs, A.H. Lnki land . i In. ¥. M. Willi AMsox, A.U. Lakeland, ila. n k % K . % n [ 71 1 □ D □ n — ii Juniors ' ♦••V 4 MiRiHi. Davis John A. Carlton- Frederick Cade Hartley Blackhlrn KvERLTT Bahcock Joe Hardix Max Harrison » % • % Forrest Hedden William Tones Gerald Kxoff Collins Mitchell LuciLE McQueen Edwina Pickard m wt .ff ■H Kenneth Reed E. D. RoL-, Jr. Marion Schauberger Mahei. Swoi ' e Ei.iZARiTH Watts ' i R Trie Thei.ma Wilms ( iiR All) Wilson RimE Hri-nnvn DoRoiin ' CoopiR Gertri i)i; Ci RN Mar ' Harrison A. L. Holmes Marcus Marchant Ciiari.es McCon.nei.l Hihts Pax nil I. Ma I! EL TiLi.is John Tlrner Ledle ' W ' ear ir x . i ' c ... jophomores U - P l L. H IRD Marion Harco CdKi: Harr Elizabeth Hinns BiiRNARU Blackblrn " Nkdra Bostick l ' ,:.i AHi;rii liRow Gertruui; Br sox ' |R ;| I I R ' iSON 1 ' l I Hi RKII RT Ki.i,i;n Carr JoK Carsw i:i.i. ( il n I R C ' aRII R Ri III I) i I I I. W ' lwii: 1- ' arii;V ♦ »■ .Vft. ' ' 7 Dorothy- Ezell Frank (ja - Sue Graham russel gutteridge Hettie Hexdrix Margaret Howe DoROTHV HURLBUT Virginia Jinkins Elton Jones Patricia Jones DoRoTin Kelsey Sadie Langston Jill La Pierre RuB ' i ' Larsen E A Leatherwcod Di;b()r h Livi M R(,L I:r:i I M (;ley Frankif Major X ' iRI.IM A M RSH Allan .Morrow Sauii: AIlrrx ' S ' Mari Ni; kirk M RjoRii N i:lson ' Wii I II M i McConn ' hi.l ' oNCll.i; RoDCI-.RS H n I ' liii.i ii ' S l.ii I I N Norton RiOSMV SATllRl-lin.D M R jllRII Rl SI1M0RI-: MiLiiRii) Ross vv; % W iT El.IZARKTH SnOliMAKhR Clara Mae Simpsiin- Glad- s Wilkinson ChRISTINK VlLLIA lS AIarjorie Steele Sally Story Ralph Sumner Martha Tolle LuciLE VoiGT Meigs Joxes Miriam Marchant H ASK EI. Allison ' Carl Anderson Louis Haj.dwix Sara Heaslev William Beatty Thomas Brown- John Bl ' ckner Harr ' ' Coe Har e Cra en Keller ' Dldley Frances Kells Gerai.dine Lesley Edward Lockh art Herbert L ' on DeWE ' i LANN ' Clifton Mlrrili. Ra ' iMom) McCo ' Rriii McCoy 1 1 1 R i ( ) i;RsrRi:ET Fr nces Pi.ott Rl 111 I KKIN HIIDE JiJNMNCS KOU ( ili:nn St i r Russell Tarr Oscar Tison M R foRii W ' l nu F. C. W ' l I niiiv ♦ ' ♦•♦ ' ••% % V % %•• " 0 Martha Albright Ruth Armor Alice Arms K.MMA Askew An i.in Hai.kcom ( )r ILI.E H RR Ada Barrio Edn ' a Blanton Frances Boring Catherine Bostick Joseph Brecht EvEiAN Brown Joan Br ant Bett ' Blhrman Al.meda Cade M i.DREi) Chaip.eg Aldrev Coxdrev l-Rii) Cox Kl.l .AHHTH CrAVEX I)c)ROTH ' CrISH M R Crooke Margarit Cr(iss vy Edwin Crowell Flossie Crlm William Curn Eddie Davis James Davis ' lRr,INIA Da is Ruth DeGraaf James Diffenwierth Alice Donnan ROLLA Don ' xan Edxa Driver BeRTON GA ' i ' Edxa Gibsox Betty Gilkey Kdith Gould Earl Greene .M RLE Groff Helen Haisley Elizabeth Hall M ARCLERITK HaNEV NoBLK Hardee Clauima Ha es Ida Henderson Lyda Hodnett Mabel Hopson Helen Jinkins Mar Lol ise Johnson Rlth Jones Helen Kincaid DoRorii KiRKLAND Arias Ki.en ino Mildred Eancstafe v » rirA» EvKi.vx Link Eva Mae Lixgle M R Love Florence Lowerv Marguerite Manselle Lucy Maultsb ' Jack Melton Bruce Mitchell Elmer Moak Doris Moblev Catherine Mooring Mary Moose Mildred Moremax RoTHE McElhannon LoRENE Nash Edward Newbur-i Elizabeth Parker Stella Pettengill ■ " J ' ♦■% ' ' 4 Bex Porter Stella Raulerson Hal Register Jeanette Ridce Bernice Sale evelvx scha ie Dorothy Sellers Bernice Short Constance Shoup Lyda Belle Sminlw Rupert Smith Samuel Smith Jewell Spooner John Staats Dean Stevens Maxine Swari.sll Douglas Swail Elizabeth ' l ' H(l L s " • ' VVVt i ' ••V.V Anne Thompson WiLLODEAN Thompson Mali.ie Weathersbie Margaret Wei.ls Frances ] Iurrav Wilson Hii.DRED Wilson Ruth Womack R. C. Woods Walter Wool folk Madge Yeomans James Avdelott Russell Bloom F " raxk Hritt JUAX HrOL WER DoRoTin ' Caxox John Cheshire George Costello Henry Lee Davis Evelyn Edenfield Mary Ellen Ford Elizabeth Hinson Ethel Hitchcock Lilian Knoff Da ii) ALanley W. E. L NN Harold LARCL• I J. C. Paddock ALaRQUIS PrCKARD Hal Register Walter Reiss Florence Root Gordon Rutt RlTH Sow III. Bert Spue ' s ' Jack Sitv ' e ' S ' Joe Si ' ooner StI ' I.I. ' llloM S l)oRoTH i(;h n The Extension Department L luier the capable supervision of Ur. Ro - L. Stockrahm, the Extension Department has be- come a vital and important factor in Southern ' s calendar of activities. It has furnished a means (if profitable employment for leisure time to some and has offered college courses to many for whom hi ;her education would otherwise ha e been impossible. It was, of course, impossible to transport the entire college curriculum to the neighboring cities. Therefore only such courses as were con- cciied to be of special interest and alue to the Toups affected were offered, but with such Liratifving results that in the future it will pr ;ve feasible to offer a wider range of subject- matter. Extension schools ha c been conducted in Winter Ha en, Plant Cit , Lakeland, Haines City. Pierce, and Wauchula. The courses offered were: General Ps chol()gy, English, and American Literature, Educational Tests and Measurements, Bible, the Psychol- ogy of Pllementary School Subjects, Statistics, and Sociology. I " rom the nature of the suiiiects inculcated in tlie Exrension curricul:i it is e ident that the are of special importance to grade school teachers who are desirous of amplifying their training in the fields of psychology and education — ever growing and progressing fields, demanding that teachers pursue new courses frcnuently in order to keep up to date. In this respect the Extension Department has been, and will con- tinue to be, of untold value to the elementar ' and secondar - schools of the x ' icinity. Dr. Stockrahm is admirably fitted for the work, lia ing obtained his AM. degree from In(h;ma State Normal Schnol. -.u-id iii .M..- . and Ph.D. trcm Indiana I ' ni- versity. I his educational background, his organizing abilit , and genial personalit) have contributed largelj- to the success of the school. 1 Ik. 1 (iV i.. ' lni KK n i, Head of Extension Defaflnient. Extension Students ' iiii ' i ' ii ' i ' iiimmiiiiiuimnrng m j Mifi jinininmnn " ' iiiiiurii tiiinitiiiiiriininm lakeland- Bradford, Gladys Brown, Lary L. (Mrs.) CosEY, Georgianna E. (Mrs.) Davis, L. E. (Mrs.) Glover, Gladys Davis (Mrs.) Griffin, Annie Lee HiNDMAN, LOHL H. Griffin, Thelma Jefferies, Oneita W. (Mrs.) McRae, Knox (Mrs.) Miller, Donna Parcell, Edna (Mrs.) Powell, Amelia C. (Mrs.) Rader, Rachel Elizabeth Rainey, Lizzetta H. SwATTS, Josephine Young, Catherine Ensign PLANT CITY— Bazemore, Ruth (Mrs.) Bledsoe, Debbie (Mrs.) Boone, ] Lae Brown, Ruby Webster (Mrs.) Clarke, Myrtice Speir (Mrs.) Daniel, Ruth (Mrs.) Loving, Edna Jones Miller, Julia P. (Mrs.) Poppell, Jessie C. (Mrs.) Robinson, Lillie L (Mrs.) Wilson, Largaret Berry, Minnie H. (Mrs.) Herron, Wilmoth Beaty, Edity (Mrs.) Bush, Vera C. (Mrs.) Hendrix, H.attie M. Herron, Sammie Schaar, Ralph H., Lake Alfred, Fla. Caldwell, L. C. (Mrs.), Pierce. Fla. Burks, J. B., Loughman, Fla. Gebhart, H. T., Loughman, Fla. Gebhart, Hazel (Mrs.) LcuKhman, Fla. Murrow, Eugene F., Davenport, Fla. Murrow, Juanita Smith (Mrs.), Davenport, Fla. Extension Students WINIKR HAVEN— BoLAND, William Boyd, Addie E. Davis, Effie King, Mary La.meralx, William H. Membery, James MOFFATT, EiLEEX MoFFATT, P. A. (Mrs.) Nelson, Lula (Mrs.) Oi.LER, Forrest Smith, Fannie WALCHL la- Chance, S. H. (Mrs.) GiLi.is, Alma Hill, C. L. (Mrs.) J ' hii.lips, John ' N ' ie Sanborn, Alice S.auls, UoROTin ' Sellers, Frances Sellers, Gladys Sellers, M ' srti i; Weatherford, 15lrsa Whidden, Annie AVincm ester, ' I ' heresa HAINES crrv— Adkins, Mary E. (Mrs.) Cameron, Jllia Cameron, .GIE CROUi-LL, E. A., Sr. C ' Rosi-i.L, Laira C. ( Mrs.) DvsoN, E. (.]. (Mrs.) Keith, Kati-: Moss, W. j. (Mrs.) Sweat, .Minnii; . E i: Taylor, Clara • ( Mrs.) ' El-MI ' Ll-TON. W ' ll M : 1. » •% Aft « % % % ACTIVITIES » .• .- r; " k» Publications 1929 Interlachen Staff nTWTT iiiiit ilMTmTTFFMniimJnnti i n ill Ml l lll l l l iLl ll L llllllll ll li ni l T l l ll l i r i mTmn j l Kendall Tolle Editor-in-Chief Bee Swinson Buimess Mtinngi r Mildred Phrr ' issociale Editor Betty Binns issociate Editor Gertrude Curn . . Assistant Business Manager Jill La Pierre . . Organizati ' tn Editor Rlssei.i. Duc.an irt Editor Meigs Jones . Athletic Editor V ' oNCILE RoDGERS . . Sorority Editor Herman Braswell . . Fraternity Editor Mary Newkirk Calendar Editor Vesta Turner Photoi;raph Editor Christie Summers I ' hotograf h Editor Martha Tolle Circulation Editor Professor K. G. Weihe Eaculty Advisor K. Tolle. Swiiisiiii, Perry. Binns. Curn. La Pierre. Dugan. Junes. Rodgers. Braswell. Xcw- kirk. Turner, Sunniu-rs. M. Tolle. rv % i C The 1928 29 Southern Si Max Harrison Editor CjERALD Knoff Associate Editor Marjorie Nelson Associate Editor Vesta Turner Associate Editor Mildred Perry Society Editor Mary Crooke Issistant Society Editor Betty Binns Eeaturc Writer Bill Jones Sports Writer Taylor Reese Sports ll ' nter Harvey Hardin Dramatic Writer Evelyn Edenfield News of the Week Herman Brasweli The Library Mary Xewkirk Humorist Editor Joan Bryant f umorist Editor Jill La Pierre Typist LUCILE V ' oiGT Typist Ruby Brennan Typist Helen Haisley Reporter Rupert Smith Reporter Hartley Blackburn Business Ulanager Hildred Wilson Circulation Mana,i;er Harris Sims Faculty Advisor Harrison. Knoff, Nelson, Perry, Turner, Crooke, Finns, Jones, Reese, Hardin, Brasweli, Newkirk. Bryant. La Pierre. Voigt, Haisley, Sniitli, Blackhnrn. Wilson, Sims. The 1928-29 Salmagundi Staff HliR.MAN HrASWEI.I. Max Harrison Mary Newkirk [. Kexdali. Tolle f Nl-DRA BoSTICK J Marjorie Nelson X ' iRCINIA JiNKINS . . Editor .Issoiidle Etiitors Biisini ' ss Manager . Extli iiii;! ' hilitor r!ras v(.-ll. Ilarrisdii. Xcwkirk, Tollc. Unstick. Nelson, Jinkins jTimaj The Southern Cluh is an organization of h)nti standing on the Southern College campus. It was founded by members of the faculty and outstanding men of the campus for the purpose of promoting extracurricular work ami for the encouragemenf of scholarship among the men. The club has a permanent membership of twehe men. the number being kept intact b each Senior ' s tapping one under-graduate mem- ber at the end of each ear. Carlton, Wassoii, Keller. Spivcy. Anderson. Dngan. GixHiold. Harker, Music Tollc. The Sports Club iiiiiiiiFiiiiiinni] nmUj ' M ' Spi ' maL ii The Sports Club, Southern ' s youngest organization is one of very high standing. It has for its motto: " Play the Game, " and each of its thirty-six members represents well the ideals of the club. Before membership is granted into the Sports Club a girl must show- interest enough in sports or other college activities to gain twenty-five entrance points. Each member is given opportunities to gain points in all t pes of campus activities, there- fore making each member a broad-minded and an enthusiastic student. For a given number of points the college letter, emblem and sweater is given. Three of the members have been awarded letters this ear. Since the club was not organized until November, 1929, its activities have not been as numerous as it is hoped they will be in the future. The carnival, which will be its annual entertainment on the campus, was a great success. Several outdoor parties were enio ed by the club. Out of its ranks came an excellent basket-ball team which had at the seasons end six victories and one defeat. Watson, La Pierre, Jernigaii, Turner. Bryson, Wilson, Junes. Marcliant. . Iexander. Salmagundi Club -m]inin]iLiii " iinii ' iiir iiiiiHTtiirii[uW i( j?nnmnin Purpose: To provide a constructi e outlet tor students interested in the creative function ( f literature and the intelligent criticism of such work. Braswell, Nevvkirk, Akins, Jinkins. Alexander, Pipkin, Webster. Xelson, Jones, Farley, F.liolt, Davis, Major. Major, Roberts, Sumner, Heddcn, Skinner, Harrison, Bostick, Wilkin- son, Tolle. William Beattv, Miss Mc. rtbur, Dr. Barnett, Dr. Wielie. i ♦ i ' % V i %• El Circulo Espanol PuRPOSH : To promiite interest in Spanish and acquaint students with Spanish cus- toms and culture as well as the modern currents of Spanish thought. Billingsley, Akins, Manly. Webster, Simpson, Sumner, Gay, Barrio, Hughey, Sales, Russell Tarr, Gerald Wilson, Evelyn Wager, Dr. ' annoy, Dr. Cornelius. Southern Serpents DIRECTORS . isistiuit Cliifr Li ' tiilers Pat Tones Simm. March. n " T Pep and enthusiasm at football irames is aroused by the Southern Serpents, a group composed of upper-classmen elected by the members. Snappy stunts between halves at the games are featured b this organization. Marchant, Jones, Bostick, Shoemaker, Forehand, Rodgcrs, Turner, Ezell, Langston, Curn, Davis. La Pierre. Hnrlbnt. Wilson. Baiim. Jernigan. Cnnnp, Bo ;tick, Barco, V ' oigt, Tdllc, Hunt, Perry, Willis. TCi % ' " TTTTTT ] iiiir ]][ iii m ii i mmmrcj Ml ttjgn rmTTTinnn ii r illlililliii i iil i iii i r i i l r ilii r iii n iinmi] Purpose: To further school spirit and interest in athletics. Motto: " Bent Stetson. " OFFICERS RA ' i ' .MOND McCov President Christie Summers Vice-President C RII, Rou Secretary and Treasurer Summers. Rou, Paddock, Jones, Bnrkhart. Morrow, Gutteridge, Barr, Blacklnirn, Spivey, Anderson, Reed, Knoff, Charles McConnell, Dave Manley, Raymond ! IcCoy, Jolni Buckner, Glenn Staver. Alma Mater I There ' s ii seliuol lic I ' lTe anil lirjiior, To her einiipiis rneinories eliiig; It ' s of " iir oil S ' Jiilherri (Jnlleve, .■I rill her f riiises ihiit ue y;«?. CHORUS ' (■ nil! hniiiir her f ' trefer, .hill ue ' ll loy il he iiiiil true To our .llinit Milter. Sou hern, .hill the tontiiiti While lUiil Blue. II When « ' (■ hear the iiiuiie of Southern. Loyiil fires hum in emh hi art: In her iiiinies and ivnrks and lriendshi s We u ' ill ahiay.f take a part. CyX ' i ' ' ■■ - aOHS ' ♦%. Y. W, C, A. Cabinet TTTTTTF 1 1 [111 iinTillTlHTlni TM ri | |i rFiTi iii rnnllllTlltlll I iiT iimTllllllirillMLirmni inrJ vX.- — ' ■ C OFFICERS MoRlTA Sage President " ()NCILE RoDGERS Secretary Marjorie Rlshmore Treasurer Nell Alexander Program Chairman V ' iRGlNMA JiNKINS Social Chairman Jill La Pierre Membership Chairman F.lizaheth Shoemaker . lesper Chairman MAR ' i ' CrooKE . JJnden;railiuite Representalue The Y. W. C. A. is perhaps the most representative organization on the campus. since every girl in school takes some part in its activities if she wishes to do so. This college-wide automatic membership was inaugurated this year and has been enthusiastically received. As a well-rounded organization, the . W. C. A. seeks to correlate the religious and social lite of the college, super ising both recreational and spiritual phases. It provides opportunities for the enjovment of leisure time and maintains a home-like atmosphere in the dormitory. It encourages co-operative problem solving and mutual exchange of experiences through discussion groups led b - the young women them- selves. Intellectual reflection and creative thinking is stimulated by capable speakers. Merita Sage, ' oncile Rodgcrs. Marjorie Rushniore, Nell . lcxan lcr. Elizal etli Sliocmakcr, W ' iniiic Farley. Jill La I ' icrrc, ' ir.s;inia Jinkins. Mary Crooke. ♦ ' • ♦ ' S Alpha Delta III! JIIMIt.llllllI ' milllllMlim Alpha Delta is the officially recou;nized ministerial fraternity of the college. It had an early origin in the college and is evolved from the Oxford Fellowship, which had its beginning in a loose association of ministerial students. The purpose of Alpha Delta is to further fellowship among the ministerial and religious education students of Southern and to institute a deeper and finer appre- ciation of religion among the students of the campus. Worship and religious activities are stressed in the club meetings. The studv of model sermons and the deli ' erance of original addresses is included in the program of the club for the year. Babcock, Melton, Hedden, Knoflf, Hardin, Schauberger, Miley. Gutteridge. Chi Delta Nu The purpose of the Chi Delta Nu fraternity of Southern Collejje is to try to henetit in every way possible each individual on Southern ' s campus. Its special purpose is to gather toj ether in a fraternit all the Nounji women on the campus interested in Christian leadership that they may be of greatest help to the College and that they may derive mutual benefit from one another in their meetings, discussions, and stud periods together. The principles and ideals which the Chi Delta Nu stands for and upholds are the teachings of Christ: lo e, unselfishness, kindness, devotion, justice and good-will toward all. Farley. Phillips, Akins, Webster, .Alexander, Sumner, F.nglish, Ross, Swopo. Murray, Major, Hodnett, Gibson. Sue Shivers, Hannah Phillips. ' • Women s Parliament This is a system of government that rules the entire girls ' student hotly, having tor its purpose the promotion of better stuilent activities and the encouragement of all matters pertaining to the good of Southern College. The Parliament meets monthlv in a joint session with the Assembly in a body knowTi as the Senate. This is a thoroughly democratic system. Every girl is a member of some group which sends its representative to Parliament. These representatives are chosen accorti- mg to the memberships of the groups, allowing one representative for ever - fifteen members or fraction thereof. The groups sending representative to cast their votes are: Sororities. Forum and Bloc. The Forum is a group of dormitory girls who do not belong to any other organization. The Bloc is a similar organization of girls who live oft the campus. The Parliament legislates on (i) rules for Freshmen, (2) conduct for women students while under jurisdiction of the college, (3) organization of clubs and fra- ternities, provided that any group desires recognition, and (4) social aftairs, with a budget made to finance miscellaneous needs and social functions. TuriKT, I ' ipkiii. Farley, .McQueen. Hiigliey. Lockliart, Curn, La Pierre, Steele. Rush- more, Jones, Barco, Cramer, Hnrlbut, Schuman, Shonp. amiM V,- ' s Ass 1 he Men ' s Assembly of Southern College was orjianized in the Spring of ' 28 through the efforts of Dr. Warren G. Keith, and for the purpose of initiating stu- dent government at Southern College. Each organization on the campus se,it at least one representative to the Assembly, while the larger were allowed two. The Assembly met every week to consider matters of interest to the students. In con- junction with the faculty and the Girls ' Parliament, the Assembly worked out an efficient system of student government. In the Spring of 1929 certain changes were voted b - the body and a new consti- tution adopted. Among other changes the Parliament and Assembly were combined under one head and called The Student Council of Southern College. The number of representa tives was diminished and elected from the different classes instead of from groups. This Council is to have supervision of all student activities and will act in the capacity of a disciplinary board when needed. With time, it is hoped that a state of perfection in student government will be attained and a sympathetic co-operation between students and faculty effected that could not be secured in any other wav. . nderson, Braswell, Godbold, Marker, Major, Miley, ToUe, Spivey, Spooner, Mitchell, Knoff, Harrison, Babcock, Jones, Gutteridge, Marion Schauljerger, Charles McConnell. Inter-Fraternity Council The Iiitcr-Fratcrnin Council is an ortianizeil roup. composed ot representatives from the men ' s fraternities of the campus, whose purpose is to promote good fellow- ship amon i the fraternit men, to leilislate any necessary rules, to execute its rule; and to foster a wholesome fraternity life at the college. Knnff, Kiui, W. Jones, M. Jmics, Spivey, Godlmlil. Wilson. Sunimcrs. Pan -Hellenic Council T mR TTTTm riiriFiiiriiiiFiiiriiirii ; rriiriiiFTiii 1 he Pan-Hellenic Council is for the purpose of promoting and encourafiin} Irienilship amonii: the sororities. It is composed of three representatives from each sorority who rey:ulate rush rules, lejjislate and superintend any matters arisin " : among the groups, and formulate general sorority rules. Willis, Ciirn. Perry, La Pierre, Shoemaker, Davis, (iondwiii, Watson, Hunt, Crump, Rodgers, Pipkin. The Women ' s Government Association is vested in a representative body, known as the W. G. A. This association was formed in September, 1926, for the purpose of promoting a more highly efficient and better or{;anized system of dormitory govern- ment. As the government is now organized, every resident in the ilorniitory is a mem- ber of the Women ' s (j() ernment Association. The affairs of this association are in the hands of the Council, composed of eleven student representatives: One Fresh- man, two Sophomores, three Juniors and four Seniors, the President of the . W. C A., the Uean of W ' omen. The President of the College is a member ex-officio. The Council, with the consent of the President of the College and the Dean of Women, passes all laws and regulations related to the social activities of the women on the campus. Hy the call-down s stem, students are reported for violating the general rules given out bv the Council. Reports are given according to the seriousness of the offense committed. There has been a splendid spirit of co-operation shown between the Council and the students and this form of government has adapted itself very successfully to the needs of Southern. Pipkin. Crump, Tunu-r. Cranu-r. Pi-rry. Willis, Jmies, Sage, Shdi-niaker, Love. Southern Vagabonds ' ii ' iNiNmiiiiinmiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii Organized and directed by Miss Marguerite Wills, the Southern V agaboiids have for their purpose the fostering of dramatics through Southern and Southern through dramatics. The club, which had its beginning in 1925, is one of the most enthusiastic of the campus. Its ideals include the presentation and encouragement of better dramas, not onl in the college, but throughout Florida. With this ideal in mini!, a state high school one-act play tournament was held recently under its supervision at the college. This tournament was the first of its kind in Florida, Because of its great success, the tournament has been incorporated in the plans of the club as one of the annual events. The Soutlu-rn X ' agaboiuls have been recognized by several national dramatic fraternities and arious magazines — " nie Billboard, " " The Drama Magazine, " " The Theatre Arts Monthly, " and the " Theatre Magazine. " Though there are no dues attached to the organization, the treasury has realizeil a large income from the pla ' receipts, which has been used in modernly and efficieiuK etiuipping a stage for its use. McQueen, Clark, Wilson, . ' (irrow, .-Xnclcrsdn, Wassoii, Perry, l.ar--fn, Cnx, Xuukirk, Summers, Swartzel, Klenziiig, Mitchell, Haisley, Junes, Marcliant, Carr, Hardin, La I ' icrre, Simpson, Voigt, MacCaghrcn, Jernigan, Mitchell, Hurllnit, Tuttsky, Dugan. %• t ' i ' -iV Southern Vagabonds Two major plays and a number of one-act plays are presented under the direction of the club each year in the cities of Florida. Membership is obtained through a point system, based on dramatic acti ities. MAJOR PLAYS ' Hold That Line, Ji " The Enemy ' MINOR PLAN ' S " Jiul ' e Lynch " " The Mnrriiige Proposid ' " The Stefiinotlier " and A number of plays in connection with the class in Plav Directing. i t i H V " Jiiih e Lynch )-s ,simtii -f " lli l i riial Liiif. Jiniinif ' The I agabonth Go i) n The Road ;tc ' .;. i:.s-y- State High School Flay Touniarntnt School of Speech M. r(;l ERrTE Wills Head of Department of Speech Dramatics at Southern College receive much recognition. The Department of Speech, including public speaking, interpretation, expression, play directing and pla - producing, is one of the out- standing departments. The School of Speech has at its head Miss Marguerite Wills. She is assisteil by Miss Doroth - Cooper. Both are well trained in their field anil have done much to advance dramatics at Southern. _. fc_. _ « The department of e.xpression includes in its B T H program for the year several graduate recitals and I M ■H number of student recitals. Programs, including - M readings, one-act plays and stunts are presented at the churches, civic and social clubs of Lakeland and the nearby cities. P ' ach expression student is encouraged by public appearances. Inter-collegiate debates are held in connection with the debating societ ' and entrance of the stu- dents into national contests is urged by the department. A Speakers " Hureau is being developed which will offer the services of the best student speakers to the civic organizations of the surrounding communities. Through the Southern Vagabonds, the dramatic organization, ,i number of plays of high calibre are presented each Near. Make-up. stage technicjue and play proilucticju is studied in tlie class of I ' lay Directing. In this class each member is required to direct a one-act play during the term. A number of those selected this year were: " ' J ' he Thrice Proriiise l Bride " " The Alorikey ' s Ptm " " 7 he Bii ' ir " " The Old I ' .ahody I ' eu " " .7 if;ht lit im Inn " " ' J ' hi lin er 0 G ' ld " " The Spreading of the . Vn « " " The Ftir .liiny Princess ' " The Tryslinf; Place " " If here liiil in .1 nierica " " The Lainplifihtcr " The Art Departiiieiiit " Beauty is i s nii-n excuse for being. " " .I thing ' if heuuty is ii j ' ty jarever. " Td those desiriiifj; thorough trainiiiji in dravv- inii, sketching, color and painting, tlie Art Depart- ment of Southern College provides splendid facil- ities. An )ne planning to make a special study of this branch of the tine arts ma - be assured of obtain- ing an excellent foundation from this Department. For the cultural supplement of a liberal edu- cation — essential for a practical study of Art and highly desirable for any other field — the Depart- ment offers courses in designing, interior decoration, the History of Art, and costume designing. ' Id meet another need in a still more practical field, courses in lettering and commercial art are offered. Thus the needs of students in any one or all of the three phases of Art — purely creative, cultural ami commercial — are effectivel - met. Southern College is to be congratulated for having as head of the Art De- partment Miss Glada Blake Walker, who has studied at the Chicago Art Institute and is a graduate of the Louisiana Polytechnic Institute. Miss Walker is not only a capable instructor, but is also a skillful artist, having won renown for her oil pamtmgs and charcoal drawings. Through her untiring and efficient efforts the Art Department has grown until it has attained a position of pre-eminence among the various departments of the college. The studio is one of the most attractive rooms on the campus. In addition to the routine or regular class room activities, its work IS extracurricular, assisting in designing and executing costumes for various dramatic activities and other public occasions. The success of the annual May Day fete given by the college is due largely to the efforts of the Art Department. Further- more, through the direction of Miss Walker, students of the Department assist in decorating for parties and banquets sponsored by various organizations on the campus. Gl.aua B. W.alker Head 0 Art Departntent School of Music " I ' iinnimiMii 1 11 tJ m ypr Prof. Howard j. liARSiM " Music, uhicli i ftitli-r un tlw spirit lies Than tired eyelids ut ' iii tired eyes. " Soiitlu ' rn Collejie is indeed fortunate in hav- ing secured Professor HoxMnrd J. Barnum as director :f its recently reorganized School of Music. I ' ro- fessor Barnum, who comes with splendid recom- mendations from DePauw l ' ni ersit where for sixteen ears he headed the department of iolin and harmony, is a man of wide experience, both as J; ; mvisician and organizer. He has won great re- nown not only as solo violinist on the concert stage, but also as orchestra and choir director, and has proved so successful as a teacher that man of his pupils are now occupying responsible positions in the world of music. Professor Barnum has been most abl assisted by Mrs. Helen Wood Barnum. Instructor in Piano and Director ot " Melody Way " classes for children — a system of instruction for beginners which is believed to be one of the most promising forces for the musical advancement of the next generation. He is also assisted by Elbert K. Harris, Instructor in Piano. Organ, and Com- position; Miss Kdna B. Smith, Instructor of Pub lie Schocd Music: Mrs. Louise Helmkampf, As- sistant Instructor of Public School .Music; .Mr. Harry Mayall, Leader of Band, and Instructor in Voice. .M r . Barnum is a graduate of West ir ginia Wesleyan College, has studied luider famous instructors, has held prominent positions as In structor in Piano at Iowa State I ' niversity ;uul DePauw, and is herself an eminent musician. Professor Harris is a graduate of )berlin C ' nllfgr Conservatory, a pupil of P:uil ' an Katwyk. and has likewise won fame as a brilliant concert artist. Mr. Mayall has for many )ears been prominent Proi. i;i.iii:RT K. IInkkis JillJiiiiiliM " " m as a Band Leader in the South, and was director of the Iowa State Hand. The Department of Pubh ' c School Music lias had two hi ;hl competent instructors in Mrs. Helmkampf and Miss Smith. It is with deep rei ret that we announce the recent death of Professor Louis Alberti, who for man years served Southern College so efficienth and faithfully as Instructor in Voice. Professor Alberti was not only a true artist, but a man of sterlinw qualities who was well-loved by the en- tire personnel of the college. His work is now under the supervision of Miss Harriet Barnum, a very talented young musician, who has proved a capable instructor in voice on the staff of Southern ' s School of Music. The School of Music now offers a three-year diploma course, with piano, voice, violin, or organ as a major study, and aims to provide facilities for all those desirous of securing any kind of musical instruction. It has been of real service to the com- munity as a whole, and Southern College may well be proud of her School of Music and its splendid facult . Mrs. Hi:i.i:N W ' doD Ijarnl i AIlSS H.ARRIET B. RNL. Women s Glee Club OFFICF.RS .Mrs. Hhi.EiN W. Harnum KUWINA PiCKARD .... Franxes Murray W ' li.sox . EvEi. ' VN Link . ' lRGINIA Da is Sadie Murray ' Dirtctor frtsulent . Secretary iinti Treasurer Lihrarian Business Manager . Pianist 1 he WOiiK ' n ' s (jlee Club lias been iiiie of the most popular organizations oii the campus. F ' or several years attempts had been made to ort;ani .e a club that wouKl prove active and successful, and several bcfiinnintis were made. Last year the founda- tion was laid, and this year, with Mrs. Barnum as the efficient and enthusiastic director, great progress has been made. The members of the Glee Club have gained the support of the entire college, and have met with a cordial reception wherever they have appeared, both in Lakeland and elsewhere. MEMORIAM PROFESSOR LOUIS ALRERTI 1866-1020 v u Prof. Louis Albert! was born in Denmark, near Copenbai;en. in tile year i8(j6. His father, who for many years was associated with a jrreat railway system in Denmark, fjave special care to the education iif his children. Louis, who received his Lister ' s degree from the Metropolitan College of Copenhagen, was fortunate in having, as his instructors in music, teachers of national fame. He came to America soon ;ifter his graduation anil spent a few cars in New ork City teaching music. After his marriage, he decided to teach in the South where he has given several years of efficient service. Before coming to Florida he spent several years in Georgia, teaching in the LaGrange Female College. Later he moveil to Virginia, where he taught for some time at SuUins College. In 1921 he came to Southern College, where he remained until his declining health made it necessary tiir him to tender his resignation, which was accepteil with deep regret. in a few weeks after returning to his home in L ssachusetts, he de- .lined very rapidly and while everything that medical science and 1 ) ing care could render was given, yet all could not avail and on L-irch the 15th he peacefully passed awa and Sund.-iy. . Lirch 17th. uas tenderly laid to rest in Greenfield, Llss. Prof. Alberti leaves a devoted wife and three sons ami one daughter to mourn his death. It was liis one great desire to see each on e of his children graduated from college. Had he lived until June thiv desire would have been fultilled for the voungest son and yoiwigest child, the daughter, will both graduate in June, 1929. One of the strongest evidences of his influence upc n his pupils was the many letters he frequenth received from pupils from diflferent states. These letters he prizeil most highlw for they bore testimon of abiding affection for a teacher who h.id Lzncn them .1 new mitlook upon life and brought many into the fellowship of the greatest of all te. ' ichers, the Man of (jalilee. Many of us will hear witness that life is richer and deeper since Prof. Alberti became a member of the Southern College facult . We sh.ill remember him as a lo al friend and a cultured Christian gentle- m.in. r K c %r r ri2 VTEI2NITIES ••■ . Beta Mu Kendall L. Tolle Dee Mosley Herbert Wassox Chrlstie Summers Kenneth Reed Pali. Haird Allan Morrow J. Fred Cox Joe Brecht Founded 1924 Colors: Royal Piirplt mid ll ' hilt 1929 Russell Uuc;an Milton T. Spivey 19. 0 Collins Mitchell William Jones 1931 Joe Carswell Russell Tarr 1 9,? 2 wu-i.ia.m curn Carroll Tolle Edward Newbury Cale Keller Taylor Reese Harye ' Hardin Hartley ' Hi.ackul rn Joe Hardin Bernard Blackburn Paul Burkhart Jami:s I)a is Fdwin Crowei.i. % % %s i C.- ' f " iiiniiimniiiti. The Beta Mu Fraternit , which is the oldest Chapter on the campus, was founded in 1924, by six charter members. The Fraternity has moved several times since it was organized but is now comfortably established in a beautiful home on Lake Hollingsworth. Dr. R. S. Bly has been faculty advisor for the group since it was organized, and Mrs. T. C. Banks has been House Mother for the same period of time. The Beta Mu Fraternity has been one of the most active organ- izations on the campus and has contributed much to Southern ' s growth. Last year this group paved the entrance to the campus, adding much to the attractiveness of the College. Telle, Mosley. Wasson, Dugan, Spivey, Keller, Reese, H. Hardin, Summers, Reed, Mitchell, Jones, Blackburn, J. Hardin, Baird, Morrow. Carswell, Tarr, B. Blackburn, Burk- hart. Cox, Brecht, Tolle, Davis, Crowell, Xewbury, Curn. Pi Kappa Founded 1925 Colors: Mnronn, White anil Golil Walter E. Godkoi.d 1929 C. A. RoL- John A. Carlton E. D. RoL, Jr. Meigs Jones Haskel Allison Bert Spivev Harr ' Lee Coe ? " ari. H. Cireexe W. W. WooLEOLK 1930 Charles McConneli Marcus Marchant Forrest Hedden 1 93 1 Jennings Rol ' Clifton Murreli. RIGSR • Sattereielu Jack I-. Spivey 1932 Noble Hardee I) i Manlii-, Honortiry Walter Reiss LoLis Baldwin Johnnie Hlckner Herbert E. Lvon J. S. Cheshire James Bennett rw v Mbimrmnp iiirliliH ii ' iiiL J ririiiNii iuiiii n iinn Di i in i m iiii m a The Pi Kappa Fraternity was founded in the year 1925, by five charter members. During the first year the fraternity leased a home on Johnson Avenue, but the follow- ing year plans were made to build a permanent home. This attractive home was built on Mississippi Avenue and by the Fall of 1927 was ready to be occupied. Prof. Kenneth G. Weihe has ably served the fraternity as faculty advisor for the past two years. Mrs. Clara Cox is the matron of the group. The fraternit - has contributed liberally to the improvement of Southern College since it was founded, and last year built a magnificent arch at the entrance of the campus which will remain a monument to the organization. Godbold, E. n. Ron, C. Ron, Carlton, Hedden, Lyons, Satterfield, Jones. Barr, Greene, Woolfolk, Staats, Hardee, Bennett, Moak. Theta Kappa Psi Gerai.u F. Wii.son " Joseph Spoon er Ralph Sumner James Diffenw ierth Rli ' irt Smith Founded 192b Colors: Old Rose and Silver 1929 Walter J. Spooxer Gerald E. Knoff Russell Cjutteriuge Coke Barr 19. 2 Dean Stevens Marxin O. Harrison RoliERT l.l.NTZ Samuel Snhth Hruce Mitchell Hirtox (I Thet, lll ll l llil li miUMHrniTTTTTniFlllllii The 1 beta Kappa Psi Fraternit - was founded in the Sprini; of the year 1926. by ten charter members. Durinir the first year the meeting place of the fraternity was in their chapter room on Cumberland Street. Since the Fall of 1927 the fra- ternity h;;s been comiortabh ' installed in their home on the corner of Success Avenue and McDonald Street. Airs. R. J. Chamberlain was chosen as sponsor of the fra- ternity and has shown an active interest in the work of the group. During the first two years of its history Dr. John K. Benton served as an advisor, and during the past year Prof. Elmer E. Harris has been counselling w ith the group. The fraternity has always allied itself with the interests of Southern College and its work has been appreciably marked on the campus. KnofF, Harrison, Spooner, Wilson, Gutteridge, Snniner. Barr, Lentz, Smith, Stevens, Rupert Smith, Mitchell, Gay. Diffenwierth. Kappa Gamina Tau 11 ' iLMiiiiimimiii Fiinm Colors: M tiro on uiul Gold Bee Swixsox Gertrude Clrx DoROTH-i ' Khi.sey Founded 1924. 1929 Luc ' Mai i.Tsn Aldrev CovDRm ' Dorothy ' . l(;hn ' 1930 M ARV Watson- Martha Toi.i.E 1 93 1 Marjorie Rushmore 1932 Elizabeth Hall Em la Askew PLEDGES M ULL Hoi ' sox Flower: Aincr ' uan Beauty Rose Harriet Towsley Elizabeth Shoemaker Elizabeth Bixxs DoROTin Crise Rlth DeCjRaaf R Moose 1 .;! Kappa Gamma Tau The Kappa Gamma Tau Sororit ' was organized secretl as a club in 1924. A year later, when permission was given for the organization of sororities, the identity of its members was revealed and it was recognized as a sorority. It has always held its standards high and has done much for the benefit of the campus. The Mack Scholarship cup, a trophy given to the sorority having the highest scholastic average each year, was awarded to this group in 1928. Cum, Watson, Telle, Shoemaker, Towsley, Kelsey, Rushmore, Binns, Askew, DeGraaf, Hopson, Crise. Hall, Condrey, Maultsby, Moose. Theta Pi Delta Tnillllimim ' ' iMimniinirniyc jii]! ;-; Colors: Lavtruhr and Guld P ' vEL ' iN WlI.SON Catherini; Blurmw Kl.IZABETH FoREHANU Jill La Pierre An ' xe Thompson Mildred Moreman Edna Bi.anton Miriam Marchant Frances Horivc Founded 1925 1929 HlIANN MaNL ' 1930 Klizabeth Hlnt I9.U M R(; R( I Howe 1932 Elizabeth Buhrman Flower : Chry.umthi iniiin Amanda Davis Elizabeth Pwnii.i. DoROTH EZELL Dorothy Huri.but Martha Albright Mary Love Frances W. Wilson PLED( ,ES Elizabeth Thomas Mrs. Raimond McCoi . hRLE (iroef X ' lRCINIA I ) WIS _ rtu p !■! ■ ■ ' %• C % V ♦ ' i ' " « 4 ' ;•. i ' w» 4 Theta Pi Delta As soon as permission was fjiven for the organization of sororities on Soutliern ' s campus, a group, banded together under the name of Theta Pi Delta, was presented its charter. Since that time the organization has developed into one of the leading sororities of the campus and has always been among the first to offer its services in an " of the campus activities. Davis, Hunt, Maiiley, La Pierre. Wilson, True, Forehand, Ezell, Hiniliut, Marchant, Howe, Buhmian, Boring, Thompson, Albright, Thomas, Davis, Blanton, Gilkey, Wilson, Love, Moreman, Groff. ■« ' " ' ■ ■. »i 1« ■•- y • ' . i- a [j(t53nrTmTn(iiiiF iiFiiiniiiiFiiiiriiniiminFiiiiiii FFIFFFIIFFFFFFF ' FFFIIFFIIITFi Colors: C jIiI and It ' hitt Paulinh Jernigan Mazie Peddy Ruby Larsex NeDRA BoSTlCK Jo AX Bryant Helen Jinkins Founded 1925 1929 Frances Crump Ruth Pipkin ' 9. o Mildred Perr ' Flow IR : Chrysuiitln mum Evelyn Clark Edith Miller 1931 Patricia Jones Lucille Voigt ' iRGiNiA Jinkins 1932 Dorothy Sellers M ' l i.DRHD Chaires Rothe McKi.hannon PLKDCjES Hildred Wilson Caihr ' in Hosiick Christine Wii liams M AR " ! Ki.M X Ford Doris Moblev Claudia Hayes . ' i ' c Phi Delta Bound together in a bond of friendship and social ideals the Phi Delta Sorority was organized almost immediately upon the granting of permission by the admin- istration. Its membership includes some of the most representative girls of the campus and the sorority is consequently among the most prominent. Pipkin. Crump. Jeniigan. Voigt, Sage, Peddy, Clark, Perry, Williams, Bostick, Larsen, Jones, V. Jiiikins. C. Bostick, McElhannon, Mobley, Sellers, Chaires, H. Jinkins, Hayes, Wilson, Bryant. «. ' f " . i i. ■ ' . .. • ' - ' Nil Tau Beta Colors: If kite and Green Rlth Balm Marion Barco DoROTIl ' i ' KlRKI.ANl) EvELYX Brown Mary Crooke Ruth Armor Fouinicil H;2() 1929 Fay Etta Hughey Christine ' oung 1930 Thei.ma Willis 1031 X ' oNCIII-; RODGERS 1932 Elizabeth Parker Ruth Jones Vili,()DEAN ThoMI ' SON Helen Kincaio PLEDGES Eva Mae Lixgle Fi.owir: While ( " .inn lit iu II K XTHR ' l N ( loOUW IN Elizabeth Bro.vx Jane Ridge BiRNicE Sale Jewel Spooxer Anna ' ie e H ammirl 4 i- V ♦ ' %- •- T Altliouiih the Nil Tau Beta Sorority is the youngest of the colle: e, it has advanced rapidly until it is one of the strongest at the present time. Its leaders are vitally interested in the activities of the campus and encourage the participation of its members in all Southern College projects. Rodgers. Willis, ' oung, Goodwin. Baum, Hugliey, Barco, Brown, Kirkhunl, Lingle, Brown, Jones, Parker, Thompson, CrooUe, Arnmr, Kincaid, Ridge, Spooner, Sale. jiirnival A in I Night t Alpha Phi Epsilon ' mTlTTirillirTirTriiiniirTilTllllllMllllll Fouiuleil at the L ni ersit of Alabama Omega Chapter Founded 1925 The local chapter of Alpha Phi Kpsilon had its inception several years ago when a group of men on the campus organized theinselves into " The Micosimpsar " to encourage debating on Southern ' s campus. At first there was some difficult) m having this group recognized, but after a time the facult - granted its permission to work on the campus. Alpha Phi Epsilon has sponsored debates with the University of Florida, the University of Alabama, the University of Miami and Rollins College. The members of the Varsity debating team this year were Frank Anderson, Collins Mitchell an l Gerald Knoft, with Max Harrison an alternate. This team has debated on the negative side of the question, " ResoKeil, That the jury system should be abolished. ' Sunuiin , Kii-tt. . lllU■ ..n. Mitchfll. I ' .nlic .ck. Rci ' il. Wil ..n ' i " %- ♦- ♦ ' . ' -. i» I J- i •J ' , i 4 m il l I nr im Established at Southern Collejze, April, 1927 Pi Gamma Mu is a national honoran,- social science fraternity, organized for the purpose of inculcating; ideals of scholarship and of instillinp: in the mind of the individual a scientific attitude toward all social questions. Alembersiiip is vested in those students who have attained a high degree of scholarship, having especially distinguished themselves in the study of social science and in those citizens who are active social workers. A student may not be elected until he is a member of the Junior class. Pi Gamma Mu had its origin at Southwestern University, Winfield, Kansas, 1924. Since that time it has expanded rapidly, so that in October, 1928, there were seventy-one chapters enrolled. The local chapter received its charter in 1929. Akins, Young, Goodwin. Knoff, Curn, Coates. Clark, Billingsley, Webster, Roberts, Cramer, Tillis, Elliott, Godbold, Perry, Sage. Scally, Spivey, Bly, Coe, McReynolds, Wager, Sims, Lawrence, Ropp, Benton, Cox. Stockrahm, Helen Hill Jones, Cora Henderson. ' ♦■ . f Back K ' tii ' e Scene t ' " " i J In Sti in ' jllii-r ' •• % ••;• % « i ' i i ATHLCTICS 4 4 » m. f% W- .« • buthem Athletics ■ - Dean Carl S. Cox i ' atiilty Cluiiiiiuin of Athlclics Li: ' I TERMKN ' S CLL H Moslcy. Spivey, liarkcr. Godbold, Dugan, Spring. K. TnlU-. Wasson. Keller, 1 larrikin. Carlton, j. Hardin, K. Ron. Lyon, Satterficld. •-kit k ■« ■« -W i» ' • K.ATHi.EEX Turner Director of Ifoiiitn ' s Athletics CHEER LEADERS SnninnTs Marcliant Coach Jess Samuel Hurbage took up the atii- letic reins at Southern College where Coach Jimmy Hay ooii liad left off. steppcii into his first pi si- tioii as varsit) tnothail coach, antl produced a foot- ball team wliich t(i i;j:ht its vd to the top of the association list. Prior to assuminij; the duties of director of ath- letics at Southern, Coach Hurba.i:e ser ed a year as Freshman coach. He scored such a meritable rec- ord with his Hrst ear men that he was immediately proinoted to his present position when Coach Hay- izoixl decided to cast his lot with Alabama. Coach Hi kh Ad- Southern ' s 1928 Moccasin team won for Coach H irba ;e much fa c)rable com- ment from football coaches and other critics of the L:anie. Coach E. P. " Robin " Hood, mentor of the Fresh- man athletes, made his debut at Southern College with the beginning of the 1928 football season and was quickly set up by students, faculty, football fans and Lakeland citizens as a favorite worthy of gen- erous good will and support. His personality and professional ethics together with his thorough knowledge of football and his coaching ability fit him well for the work he is do- ing at Southern. He is essentially a leader of young men. With hut a handful of candidates, he produced a creditable Freshman football and basket-ball team. Coach Hood In student days. Coach Hoed gained wide recognition through his stellar tackle work on the University of Alabama eleven. Before coming to Southern, he had gained considerable experience at coaching. He served at Woodlawn High School, Birmingham, Ala., and at Howard College, of the same city. Varsity Managers Southern athletic teams were fortvinate this vear in ha in;: a competent tirovip of managers. The men who tilled these important positions were taithtiil to their duty and proved to be a great help to the coaches and to the teams the. ' served. Walter " Squire " Godbold ably " mothered " the best football team Southern has ever produced : Meigs Jones watched over the Moc basketeers and played half a season himself ; Ralph Sumner not only ran on the cross-country team but also ran around for it in his capacity as manager; Hamilton Boulware took a leading part in organizing the tennis team and was manager during the ' )2 ' -j season. Gonnoi.n ToxKS SfMVER Ron v ARE :% ' irv % ' Football .: .- rj- MosLEY (Capt.) Halfback Harrison Tackle Marker Tackle Keller Fullback The 1928 eilition ot the Moccasins, hailed as the jjreatest tuothali team ever produced by Southern College, passed through a season of marked success fraught with all the thrill and color associated with gridiron activities. Under the guidance of Coach Samuel Burbage, the dought wearers of Blue and White hung up a season ' s record which gave a good indication of their mentor ' s coaching abilit , brought to light a squad of men who knew the value of team work, and won an immeasurable v(jlume of favorable publicit for Southern College through- out the South. Comparativeh ' iew in number, but moderately hefty in physiiiue, the squad members reported for practice early in September to begin preparations for their annual skirmish against the strong Gator eleven of the L niversity of Florida. Coach Burbage lost no time in whipping his men into shape, and had them wrll groomed when the whistle announced the start of hostilities on the afternoon of October 6, at Gainesville. Reese Ouaitcrback Spooxer Guard S PR IX (7 Guard Wassox Tackle Florida uon the classic affair, 2b to O, duplicating the Gator victory of the previous season. The Moccasins displayed artillery considerabh " more damaj:ing than was anticipated amonfr members of the Gator camp, and it was through holding the mighty eleven of Orange and Blue scoreless through three periods that the Moccasins attracted wide attention and won generous praise from supporters of both teams. Pans who witnessed the fierce combat still are talking about the dogged stand put up by the Burbage trained troupers when they thrice held the Gators for downs while the ball was a distance of only inches from the goal line. The notable stand against the Gators brought early predictions of a championship season for the Moccasins. Talk of a championship at first was labeled as overly optimistic, but the Southern warriors steadily battled their way through the sche- I OI.I.E Riul Carlton End Marc HA NT Center Stevens (iudid (iule until they were fierce contenders afiainst the Lni ersit of Chattanooga for the honors of the season. Southern and Chattanooga topped the list of thirty colleges in the Southern Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association, and the clash of the two elevens ended in a deserved 19 to o victory for the Tennessee team. It is onl fair to mention that on the day of that tragic defeat, December 8, three of the star Moccasins were nursing injuries and were forced to iew the game from the stands. Southern registered an easy victory over Piedmont, October 20, at Lakeland. ' I he score was 27 to o. The Georgia lads were no match for the Moc gridders of the first string, so Coach Hurbage used reser es until he had gi cn t ent -four men an opportunity ' to plaw ' 1 he most significant victory of the season came on o emher u, .it Del, and. BaLI ' W IX Fullback COE Halfback Jones Halfback Lvox End when Southern defeated Stetson University 13 to o before a spirited gathering of Home-coming Day fans, the Stetson portion of whom were there to see a Hatter victory and simultaneously to assist in dedicating Stetson ' s new athletic Held. Gover- nor Doyle Carlton, Senator Duncan U. Fletcher and other prominent persons affiliated with Stetson were there. Southern scored a dozen first downs. Stetson gathered in eight. Despite the intense ri alry existing between the two teams, a remarkable quality of sportsmanship was displaced by both elevens, and by the student bodies of the two institutions. Continuing their ictory march, the consistently improving Moccasins, scored a colorful 18 to O victory over Erskine at Lake Wales, on November la, to provide the feature event of Polk County ' s Armistice Da ' celebration. - try£ - ' iGt.? . l I KKIul-L Halfback Rill tenter ilATTERFIEI.I) Ibid Halfback The fi;reatcst marf inal triumph uf the season eaine on NOxemher 24. wiu ' ii Southern piled up a score of 58 to O against the Rollins Collejie Tars. So superior was the strength of the first string Moccasins over the Tars that practically ever - reserve player was sent into action before the on-slaught was eiuleil h the time- keeper ' s whistle. Another battle, the results of wbich were close enough to sarisf ' the most exact- ing football fan, was staged on Southern field against W ' offord, November 29. The score was l? to 7. The Wofford gridders presented a crack ele en, but their best was not sufficient to cope with the strength of the stead Moccasin crew. It was Homecoming Day at Southern. Alumni left the field with glad hearts, for the triumph placed Southern in the lead over the other twent -nine schools in the asso- ciation for the first time since the Moccasins were placed (jn the S. I. A. .A. roster. mk l M a ' j;.U " FOOTBALL BANQUET " The e es of gridiron fans from all over the South turned toward Southern field December 8 when Southern ' s IVloccasins and Chattanooga ' s Moccasins clashed for the association title. Coach Burbage ' s crippled team fought valiantly for the coveted championship, but they were forced down to defeat by a superior team that merited the victory. The ig to O defeat at the hands of Chattanooga ofHciall} ' ended the season as the schedule originally was arranged, but Coach Burbage arranged a post-season game with the Miami Hurricanes of Miami University. That battle was staged at Miami January I, and resulted in a deadlock of 13 to 13. AL ' ircus " Joker " Marchant was elected captain of the 1929 Moccasins at the annual banquet. Charlie Stevens was voted alternate-captain. B ' scorin r victories over the Freshman elevens of Stetson Uni ersity anti Rollins College, the Baby Moccasin football warriors won the two most important frames on their 1928 schedule ami measured up to what Southern fans were ilemarulin . The strenuous battle ajrainst the Baby Hatters of Stetson broui:ht a to O victory for Southern, and a similar triumph was scored over the Rollins Tarlets. The first year Mocs chalked up a () to ( tie in their first trame with St. Peters- burg Junior Colle;ie but lost by a small count in the return en aizement playeii in St. Pete. A 27 to o ictory was scored over the Clearwater Hiizh School eleven. A comparitively small number of candidates compi.sed the first ear squail, but they were a loyal firoup of fii;hters and i;ave Coach Hnod their full co-operation. It is predicted that on the N ' arsity of l ' )2 ' ) will be found se eral members of last season ' s Freshman team doing stellar work, both in the backfield and in the line. . Iohke. Coacli Ilixid. Hardee, Tcillc, Hrcclit. Reiuiett, Swail, Rutt. Paddock, Davis, Donnan, Diffcnuicrtli, Wmilfulk, (Ircene, .Marcuiii, Jones, Cox, Pickard, Capt. Lockluirt, Staats, . ' ydek)tt. ♦ V - » V %• Basket-Ball Milton Spivey C(if t(iiti. Center Captain Milton ' Twitty " Spivfv tinishcii his coUejze basket-ball career with a " banji. " Milton aiiiied more lory to his preceding record by lead- ing his team through ever - game of a successful season. His is one of the best " triple threat " basket- eers in the South, passing, dribbling and shooting as onK one who haiU troni ( )klahoma can. Taylor Reese Giuird Taylor " Smiley " Reese closed his three years of basket-ball at Southern just as he has football, a rar. He played floor guard and had the uncanny knack of shooting goals from the center of the floor at the critical moment. Next year ' s five will un- douhtedh miss the services of this plucky Senior. In spite of the fact that the wearers of the Blue and White started basket-ball a month later than any other S. I. A. . . ream, tlu- had a successtul season and hnishcd in tin- win column. The .Moccasins pla ed a short schedule of iS games, winning l . for an average of 722.15 and amassing a total of 685 points for an average of .? S points a game. J he Mocs defeated e ery S. 1. A. A. team in the State with the exception of Stetson, with whom a game could not be arranged. Kendall Tolle Giiiir I Kendall Tolle, guard and Senior, was the main stay of Southern ' s defense. He broke up shots ith his hands, arms, legs, feet and bod and fought until the last whistle was blown. This was Tolle ' s third year as a ' arsity man. His basket-hall shoes will be hard to fill. Louis Baldwin G iiaril Louis " Baldy " Baldwin played forward or guard with ease. Baldy, the only Florida " Yankee " on the squad, stood the brunt of all the hard games and was a most valuable man to the team, due to the fact that when a goal was needed or an enem forward needed to be guarded Baldwin was sent in. The Southern basketeers enjoyed an eight-day road trip into Georgia and Alabama. Seven games were played in eight days which was a true test for e ery man on the squad. The Southern " bucket shooters " attained one great honor that should be mentioned herein when the ' defeated the Fort Benning, Georgia, " dough boys. " Southern is the only college team that has beaten " the arm " in five years, and during this time such schools as Notre Dame, Georgia Tech and iithers have fallen before their offensive onslaught. Herbert Lvon Forunrd Herbert " Buck " Lyon who cl.nims Warren, Arkansas, as his stomping ground, was used to guard all the rough men on road trips and to play forward when there were no rough men to guard. " Buck " , a Sophomore this year, should be a valu- able asset to the team of 1930. Cl.lITON MlRRHI.I, Furuard Clifton, who is known on the campus and all over the South as " Sloppy " , continued his excellent basket-ball playing that he began last year as cap- tain of the Freshmen. He had a bad habit of shoot- ing baskets at any angle and most any time. " Sloppy " is alternate captain of the 19. 0 .Moccasin team. I This fact alone shows that Southern has a " jam up " good team, even though practice ilitln ' t start until after January 5. Three Seniors will be lost to the squad of ig d. but with five letter men back and the Freshman squad to pick from. Southern should go as far in S. I. A. A. ba ket-ball as they went this ear in football. RiGSBV Satterfield Guard ' Riggs " who got away to a late start due to in- iuries received during football season showed a neat style of basket- ball and should be one of the " big guns " of the Moccasins during his Junior year. Jack Spivey Foricard Jack " Son " Spivey, captain-elect, and onh ' a Sophomore, is one of the fastest and best floormen that ever wore a Southern uniform. Jack can shoot, dribble and pass almost as well as his brother. Mil- ton. With a " ear ' s captaincy and pla ing he should be a contender for all S. I. A. A. honors in ig o. BASKET -B Southern 24 Southern 44 Southern 38 Southern 53 Southern 26 Southern 38 Southern 28 Soutliern 34 Southern 30 Southern 31 Southern 30 Southern 51 Southern z Southern 43 Southern 39 Southern 35 Southern 50 Southern 29 685 ALL SCHEDULE— 1929 Here Avon Park American Legion.. 17 Here Freshmen 3 There Fort Myers All Stars S Here Orlando All Stars 27 There University of Florida 28 There South Georgia A. M 37 There Auburn 32 There Fort Benning 28 There Howard 23 There Birmingham-Southern 33 There Albany. Georgia, " V " 39 Here Freshmen 25 Here Rollins 21 Here Rollins 18 Here U. of Miami 15 There Rollins 22 There Rollins 35 There J . of Miami 36 473 Freshman Basket-Ball L nder tlir able direction of Coach " Robin " Hooil the Freshman basket-ball team made a t;ood showing for itself durini: the |i)2i season. Although the ()ung .Moccasins got away to a rather poor start, they eiuled up the season with a smooth running machine that was able to throw a scare into the varsitv five on several occassions. With the experience gained this year on the Rat squad, several of the Freshmen should make strong bids for places on the N ' arsity quint in 19. 0. 1 he best game pla ed b the Freshmen during the eason was their last when they threw an awful scare into the L ' niversit of Florida ' s powerful Rat quint. The oung Mocs led at the half and through the third quarter and onI lost in the last few minutes of pla when the defense finally cracked under the strain. Diffenwierth, Cox, Paddock (Capt.). Davis. ToIK ' . larr, Cuni. Aydclott Cross-Country Team. Track has not been a major sport at Southern, ami in the past has not ri ei ed the attention that is t!;iven to football, basket-ball and baseball, but due to the efforts of a loyal few it has now aroused the interest of many of the other students who are willing to take part in the various events and able to bring new athletic laurels to their college. Ihe Cross-Country team, composed of Ralph Sumner, Joe Spooncr, Jack .Melton, Walter Spooner, Eddie Davis and Noble Hardee, is the group that has carried the burden of the track responsibilities for Southern, and in the meets that the - have entered have done very creditabh. .Mchdii, J. Spooncr, Davis, Sumner. 4- ;»•« . " . ' Tennis Team I IgU) t5gnajm.i ' iiniiiii rm IIIIF1II ' g Soutliern had her hist tennis team since 1927 this year, and although it was organized rather late in the spring, it made a creditable showing for itself. The team was composed almost wholly of Sophomores and Freshmen and at the rate it went this season should really turn out to be a winner in the n ext two years. Members of the team and temporary ranking are: Tarr, number one; Burk- hart, number two; Marcum, number three; Biiulware, number four; Morrow, num- ber five. Doubles teams were: Tarr and Marcum; Burkhart and Boulware. Bouhvare, Tarr. Marcum, Burkliart. Morrow — - . . . _ I : • : ii » MiRiHi. Da is and Rlb Hri.nnan White Canoe Team inriiis of Hi III Mil Jri phy j ' lir KJJiJ Watson, Hayes. Thompson, Hopson, Haisley, Rlaiitoii. Miioring, Del Barrio. II, Wilson. Love, Alexander, Turner. Patricia Jones ami Martha Tolle Blue Canoe Team in iers of S nrill Canoe Race E. Wilson. Simpson, Bryson, Pannill, Larsen, Englisli, Marchant, Norton, Marsh, Ricken- brode, Sumner. Akins. ♦ ♦ Varsity Basket-Ball iiiiniTiriTFininiicJi i rfoTai " fm iTrntrTimiTmiTriiTviiFMiFiiiimiFiiim imimiii rile i;irls ' varsity basket-hall team, better kiinun as the l.adv Mdccasiiis. had an excellent season ilespite the tact that the ot aw ay to a rather late start. ( )nl six j aines were scheduled and ti e ot them were turned into the win column, the only defeat being received at the hands of the Stetson at;j;rejiation, at Stetson. Southern Soutliern Soutlicrn Southern Southern Southern SCHEDULE i6 Here lakeland Higli School 24 There Lakeland Hij{h School 21 Here Stetson 20 There Stetson 24 Here St. Cloud High School 25 There St. Cloud lliijli Sch..ol 1.; 17 " 7 II) 19 Simpson, .Moiirini, ' . Watson. Miss Turner (Coach). Love, Pannill (Capt.). Jones Pierre. .Maii ell, I ' urner. s Wf i w Uiui n Southern cu-eds this year pla ed their hasebail in the fall just as soon as the bis; lea; ue teams had finished their season. Although there were no games scheduled with other schools, several interesting inter-class games were played and Miss Turner was able to pick a varsity squatl from the various class teams that would probably ha e compared favorable with the winning Lad Moccasin team of last ear. Simpson. Watson, Miss Turner (Coach). Leatlierwood, Sumner. Turner, Phillips. Heudrix, Steele. Pannill ifp ' f, IV f SPtLL, CHRISTIE AND PAT " COOPERATE ' iCk % " s ' % rf TLI3tS .• ♦■ • , , i Elizabeth Forehand Beautiful John Carlton Handsome •. •tirwTr m.T ' Wsi — ' iCH- s3»E?)c-iaoi, s r-. ' ■ I " Ruth Pipkin Representative ♦ ♦ Walter Godbold Refiresenlalirc Voncile Rodgers Personalitv ♦ Marcus Marchant Personality Betts Pannill Athletic n .«_■ » .i •» Taylor Reese Athletic ♦ % « « ■ Sop I I I I I I r |J| " I Sun Dial INTERLACHEN CALENDAR 1. Sept. 17. — Uatlicr stormy. Shingk- chnsc each ntlicr oti hv rot.fv; ;i thumpinK rain of oranges pool vuiiicr llit- trees. Dr. Spivcy gets up at six o ' clock A. M. looking for the northwestern end of the gym roof. 2. Sf.I ' T. 10. — Several old stiidenls return. One of them had seven years of it and comes back for the eighth — its a good ihuig to rate with the faculty. ,, 1 1 3. Seit. 20. — A lot of strange, innocent looking people have been pouring in. They seem to like everybody, yet the Sopho- mores loathe them! . . Sept. 5. — Pr. Spivcv goes away for two weeks. Vacation by l thor Party. 5. Sept. . ' 6. — Politics! Politics! I olitics! Phi Deltas have nrivcl |»olitical party, fair suffragettes iwirlicipating. 6. Sept. j?. — World ' s shortest play of college life: ' His lUuc Cards Changed to White. " 7. Sept. 28.— Omnipotent W. (1. . . lays down the law to hc.ivy daiers; TIlUU SMALT NUT underscored, italicized and otiierwisc. .And Knfus rules the W. (i. A, S. Sept. 30. — Pcaulificalion of campus in earnest. Australian pines, plumosa. oleanders. 9. OrT. 1. — Milton. Jake and the IQ03 Maxwell. Keports circulating she ' s a heavy drinker. 10. Oct. 4. — P. M. Creat display downtown of exclusive masculine nightwcar. Costumes by Ruf-Ncks. Inc. n. Oct. 6. — The annual irck in (iatnrlanrl. Three wonderful hcdd ' ems. done by Mocs. 12. Oct. 7. — Freshmen learn delinitclv their prestige on the campus is about as big as a thumbnail sketch of a micnibc. 1. Oct. 8. — Rat Week is announced officially. Supreme Justice Godbold looks very judicial. linu your hnies. Kais: . ' Sophomore is passing by. 2. Oct. 30 — Bill Jones got out for White Canoe team just to be contrary. (Pat belongs to the Blue.) 3. Nov. 3. — Stetson throws hat in Gridiron — squashed it — didn ' t you Mocs? 13-0. 4. Nov. g. — " Hold That Line, Jimmie, " Vagabond 3-act comedy. (Three weeks after they ' re still saying, ' ' Infoloosity Zutex. " ) Allan plays Jerry Travis and sings tenor solos between acts. 5- Nov. 12. — Holiday! Erskine downed at Lake Wales, 18-0. 6. Nov. 16. — Book Campaign at a fierce heat — library staff ' takin ' " em in fast. Almost 8,000 in the library now that nobody ' ll read. 7. Nov. 17. — Book Store retreating toward gym to make way for gardens. Rupert Smith was kind enough to help move it by leaning when they were pushing it back. 5. Nov. 20. — Licked Piedmont. 27-0. " On your feet gang; let ' s get organized, " helped send the pigskin over the goal posts. 9. Nov. 22. — Headlines in the Southern " Teachers Will Not Go To Chattahoochee. " Public Speaking students rejoice. Nov. 23. — True to tradition, Junior-Frosh canoe team have spill. Thus Rats were baptized in the faith — after Miss Turner left! 1 1. Nov. 24. — Rollins trounced thoroughly, 58-0. Nov. 28. — Police Department make annual inspection of bonfire. " There ' s that barber pole again! Ahem — mark ihat ex- hibit Z, 1. Dec. 1, 2. a whil J IN. -•« c. 4- I ' EB. I.- 5- 6. 7- 8. Feb. .-.- Feb. ;.- Feb. 8.- Feb. 15 9. lo. 1 1. schriol 12. iH ' Mcr " I-EB. Jl Ma«. 7. .Mab. X l. ' issics r Mah. I 1 11 . ' 1 uhoi — ilu- K 111. MM ' . ■.{ . " mitluTii Rive Carnival. Sjinrts Chili has tiiiiL- st lc lii vs, includitiK a real wild ' (Httnati! C ' o-c ' Is conif back from holidays !»• find Leap ' ea jjont. N jw. let ' s reliini lo (h)uhle ' •tamtards. .:8. — New jti!» heiiig unrlertaken by students. Walk is laid (h»wn lake sitle of cnnipus. .Men lie down on the jol - -for - " The Knemy, " at the Municiiwl Auditorium, " Vc forgot ihcy were amateurs, " Ticturc. Kmallesl i»art in tlic cast. -Kair Week. I ean Stevens capitalizes hy hanRing sign outside i f his door: " Ucanproof .ilihis. $j each. " -Perhaps it " UKhtn ' i to l c menlioneil. hut the " SeaichliKht " came out toniRht. -(iciicral epidemic of " Moustaehitis. " Season ' s popular nindel: l r. IIorrcss. — I ' rohiiiL-n edit r iif issue of .Stmthern, under Joan Mryant, .Sweet reveuRe on Sophomorca! — New . ce eIa y of I .a bur inauRu rated. — Next year ' s Mocs start spring workouts. ' Al ' s it. rememher SletsonI , — N ' aRabond play tournament people arrive from all parts of State. Kcd llnrdiii nearly killed when a flock of IhrIi ish him, . — Women ' s ;iee Club concert. Freshmen (after Ilirriet llarnum has tinisbed with violin solo): " She plays a lot irikTapli rcciird, don ' t she? " «.VUl»»n .9 . ' C S " ,.,jij h4„ II -Mar. 14. — aledictorian, Annie Belle Akins. Here ' s how she does it. Mar. 16. — Hypnotism takes the collegiate eye. Summers and Spivev, hypnotists. 3. Mar. 19, — Interlachen elections. Southern ' s cutest couple. 4. Mar. 27. — Dr. Spivey welcomes Dr. Frederick J. Libby who visits chapel and gives talks Apr. I. — Theta Kap ' s parade in Tux ' s to Tampa for banquet. Apr. ij. — Southern ' s Water Carnival in a " milHon-dollar setting. " Apr. 13. — " Have you heard that one about the traveling salesman? " Apr. 15. — Purity League re-organized. Apr. 19. — Junior- Senior llanquet. Apr. 30. — Hank: " Oh yes, I can trace mv ancestors back to-to-, well I don ' t know for centuries. " World Peace. just who. but we have been descending May 16. — Dr. Spivey holds annual reception in honor of Seniors. May 24. — Ken had his pants pressed and found out that they were his roommates. " 1. Biggest Bluff. 2. Haiitlsnmcst. 3. Mnst Talented. 4. ln. :t I ' nl ' iihir and U ' illie.il. 5. .Must I ' ufular. 6. Laziest. ' . Most Conceited. 8. Most Talented. (). .Most Sof liistie(tted. 10. liiggest Bluff. 11. .Most .Sol liistieated. 12. Friendliest. 1. Most Conceited. 2. Wittiest. 3. Laziest. 4. Friendliest and Best .All- ' Round. 5. Scrappiest. 6. Best All-Round. 7. Most Devoted. 8. Most Attractive. 9. Cutest. t- t -•• I - ■ t iv, - m- ? roMI ' l.lMKSrs OF QUALITY DRY CLEANERS } I ' lione 2147 I 115 So. Florida Avt P A T T O N ' S R E A D Y - T O - E A R Congratulations to the Class of 29 305 E. Main St. Xext Door First Xational Bank THE CITY DRUG STORE — E X T E X D S — Congratulations and Best Wishes to Southern College and to the Class of ' 29 » I ' lione .3()-fi61 » 21!) E. : r iin St. Lakeland, Fla. SMART SUITS FOR YOUNG MEN i Tropical Worsteds, $22.50 and u : Motor Cloth Suits, $27.50 and up I Sun Tag Wash Suits, $20.00 Two Pair Pants : Sport Pants, $3.95 to $9. Oo The Newest in Furnishings at Popular Prices « t i OTT CLOTHING COMPANY The Shop of Quality — ' ♦ 1 . i - •- .■♦ f LAKELAND ' S EXCLUSIVE CROSLEY RADIO DEALER H Tube Sel : All EUntriv Dyiianiic Spt ' oker S 127.50 Easy Terms i McKAY FURNITURE CO. .akt ' laiid. Florida RAPID SHOE SHOP Most I |)-to-Diite SHOE REPAIRING ill the (!ily ALL WORK STRICTLY GUARANTEED 127 So. Teiiiiesscc Vnciiuc Upposilc Post O Jice Lakeland. Florida COMPLIMENTS ZHa+bier ' Haberdasher. Itc 703-70. " ) Franklin Si reel { Tarii|)a. Fiuiidj BENEORD STATIONERY CO. COMPLETE OFFICE Ol IFrn ERS .I1 " I ' S. ICI ' ltoi S. MCTOR rp:cords. i; i)i()s. SOCIAL ST TI()NKI!V 127 Sdiilh Krnliiikv PiioNKS 44-541 Lakriaiid. Florida ! b l .«» !► r ' r™ LAKELAND ' S LEADING PRINTING PLANT We Are Southern Boosters SOUTHERN PRINTING CO. PHONE 32-601 I 209 East Lime St., Lakeland, Fla. AT ALL GOOD DRUG STORES AND FOUNTAINS I MADE IN LAKELAND The Smile Follows the Spoon ' PHONE 42-051 I COMPLIMENTS OF LAKELAND VALETOR 119 SO. KENTUCKY AVENUE ELMA SUE ROBSON, Manager M3 A Qlii „______,__ _,__________________ ._____.__. __„„„••. J Compliineiils of LAKELAXD J TATE KANK ..mid .. TIM ST iO. i b •♦ » V r « •• •;. v7.r 7i7 ' ; styles i ' oi ' J ' lmh.y I ' lncFjy 221 Ka. t .Main Street i.adiks- and misses ' 1!I-:ai)Y-T()- vi-:ar Lingerie, Costume. Jewelry, Hosiery. Millinery 11777 liF.imiKR ' S CltMI ' LlMF.XTS ■ ' mo 11 C K ADE " ICE CREAM ALWAYS HOOD. ' W. C. Berrier Ice Cream Co., Inc. ME OF SOITHERN — Faculty and Students — Just another reminder of loore ' s Style Shoji and the service it has to offer you. Authentic .styles, quality and price economy are the outstanding reasons for appealing to your clothes judgment. MOORE ' S STYLE SHOP Lakeland, Florida !iS ' MILADY ' S WAVE S H O P P E " EVERY WAVE A I ' lrTUIUr W. X. Covington, i ' lup. SOUTHERN BARBERSHOPPE ( A Class As- ' ures best service only ; " ?3 E. Palmetto Street : 0pp. Lake Morton Scliool : llcnrv Wat iirr. I ' r( r ARTISTIC WAVING and BEAUTY STUDIO Polk Theatre Bldg. :: Phone 38-541 Personality Haircutting. Permanent Waving Creative Finger Waving and All Branches of Beauty Work Special Rates to Students TUr .Most Pleasiiiit l t ' HUly l ' ;n-|nr in LhIu ' ImikI CO.MPLIMEMS —OF— VENABLES M KkE r l.ak .aKcland. Fldiid COMPLIMESTS —OF— R A C Y ' S LADIES ' and CHILDREN ' S APPAREL 100 Ka t Alain St.. Lak. lanJ " L .4 L T y " i.- tlie invisible ingredient in an prixhul that establishes its worth from nsage. •••••••••••-•--•--•-•-•-•.••••••••■•••■••■••■••■•■.•■.•..•..•..•..•..•.■•..« " ORANGE BELT BRANDS ' ' have won and htdd a reputation lor ■■( )ualil " b ihc nniiormitv ol the results given over a period ol years. Thev are made ol ■ " Oiialilx " " materials to produ e ■■Qualit " " re ult . LYONS FERTILIZER CO, 8()o Citrus Excliiin rc Hldj. I ' l.AXT: ll li A cnni ' ami :!. ' )t li S| reel TA.MI ' A. II.OKIHA " Quality Fertilizer for Quality Fruit " £ ,« ' ' 4 r C x c % The Home of Standard Men s Wear K ' lKix and Stctsiui Hats : Ilarf, Schaffner .Marx ami Stylephls Suits .Manhattan Sliirts ; . inn-Bnsh Sliocs : I ' liocni.x Socks Cheney Ties : -Taiitzen Swiiiiniinj: ' Suits First to Show the Latest in Seasonable Merchandise for Men tt,. THE HUB CLOTHING COMPANY ■-- 215 E. Main Street, Lakelantl, FInri CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH Sales and Service ROCKER MOTOR COMPANY 302 W. Lemon St. Phone 36-711 Lakeland. Fla . THE STORE OF SERVICE WELCOMES NEWCOMERS TO TAMPA The numerous aeconuuodations and eonveniences extended by this store through its various sections and service department and which are so favorably known to its regnlar patrons will be appreciated by the winter visitors and those who intend makin " - Tampa or South Florida their permanent home. Make This Store Your Shopping Headquarters W hile in Tampa It ' s a most inviting jjlace to shoj). Here y(Ui will find t ' asliion ' s last word in wearing apparel creations and accessories as well as everything correct and dejiendable in furniture and Inime furnishings. Kiad- ' imj Jfi£A7£fi TAMPA ' S GREATEST Srqff£_ " ' i ., 4ilp CO MI ' I.I IE TS OF TAKR FURNITURE COMPANY Tampa. Fl orula DRINK Q IN BOTTLES Delicious and Refreshing GIBSON-PLOTT COMPANY Wholesale Grocers PiioNh: 2105 Distributors of BURT OLNEY ' S CANNED GOODS AND PANSY FLOUR Lakelaiiil. :: Florida if fBcmnrnl ' fAMMOi«DJOJf£JA 3I0N FI .AV! It ll f M. W PHONE 7 581 FOR THE BEST LAUNDRY WORK CALL 2 13 9 WEAVER ' S LAKELAND STEAM LAUNDRY r THE LADIES ' HABERDASHER Incorporated OUTFITTERS TO WOMEN READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY ACCESSORIES — Stores at — Lakeland Winter Haven Ft. Myers Bradenton THE HINKLEY STUDIOS HIGH CLASS PORTRAITS COMMERCIAL PHOTOS KODAK FINISHING Cj7 ' ' 1011 o N. KENTUCKY AVENUE :: PHONE 25-661 (We Made the College Photos This Year) J i .,««iiS) W HEN IN TA3IPA Stop at the OLIVE HOTEL Wa liinul( ii and pTankliii St . —VISIT— THE COFFEE SHOP 124 East Main Si. (AHtrtesy and Service Lakeland. : I ' luiida LAKELAND FLORAL GARDENS Oriiaineiital Nurseries and Landscape Gardeners (). r. ' I ' YLKi;. l ' i-n|,ricliir Wedding lloinjiicts ( ' .III I ' lnncrs iiiid Design UOrk : Koscs a Specialty Xurscry 6c -Xinlit I ' lu.iic :!4-S. " )4 .Main Oflii-c : rinmc 11 -OCT llilU E. .Main .St. ■JO. ' ) S, KcntucUy . vc. Lakeland, h ' ldiida HENRY CmDENS CLOIULM; (:OiMI Home of IJndcr-Grad and llniversily Styled Ouiifl Men ' s ( lollies Kno.x and Stetson Mats llainin and K. T. Vi ' ii;ii1 . icli i ' n--iT n- Siincs We Prepay delivery charges S ' allace S. HIdg. 6()() Tampa Street i ' lione ' lHu ' lanu.a. " Florida fi:RCANTiLt: CO (■ IjARTOlV. FI.()Rlli, (J ii ' ' : % % " i i f if COMPLIMENTS OF BENFOKD S BOOTERY LAKELAND, FLORIDA C. E. TODD HARDWARE CO. LAKELAND, FLORIDA WITH THE GOOD WISHES OF A SOUTH FLORIDA PUBLIC UTILITY : ' FRATERNITY, COLLEGE — and — CLASS JEWELRY COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS AND INVITATIONS Jeweler to the Senior Class of Southern College L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Manufacturing- Jewelers and Stationers ATTLEBORO. MASS. ■a v; -l r THE CITY OF LAKELAND --AND-- THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE take priiU ' in the splendid record of Southern College and ivish for the Class of ' 29 and the College for all time the best of all fortune and ever-inrreasiiig opportunity for serrire. if oi ' • ' l . ' %• ' C - ffmu MkH irtHilt - ton e ff rktjyey u Hk Ukftistio TJiflinctivemss 1896 WRIGLEY COLLEGE A iM ' AL EMOR AVERS ATLANTA Qlli », .a ' ' COMPLIMENTS —OF— STANDARD OIL COMPANY B. 0. BETHEA, Agent LAKELAND FLORIDA MRS. WAGNER ' S BEAUTY SHOPPE ol Pi.slnutiini 121 V2 S. Kentucky Avenue Lakeland, Florida Phone 27-601 ( (irk Dorif hy Appointmi ' nl Suvf and Serve Through Life Insurance CENTRAL STATES LIFE INSURANCE CO, A. C. WRIGHT, General Agent, Ground Floor Marble Arcade Lakeland :: Florida CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 29 AND BEST WISHES TO SOUTHERN COLLEGE MTRICK ' S DEPARTMENT STORE Lakeland Florida LAKELAND ' S NEW (OT? POLK A PUBLIX THEATRE Home of Piiraniount Singing Talking Pictures _ » — • c« ■ ' ♦• ' .•■♦ M THE SOUTHLAND LiiiK ' lies : San l vicli« ' s Drinks Quality : Service : Cleanliness Phone 23-91.? P.-nii. T.-l. lilds. COMl ' l.niF.MS —OF— BON TON CLEANERS I ikcl iKcl.lllil. Florid CONGRATULATIONS TO THK CLASS OF 29 THELMA HOTEL H. J. DR ANE SON Established 1H81 INSVR4NCE Lakeland, Florida M-.inc IMdn.. I.ak. ' hmd. Fla. ! CONGRATULATIONS -CLASS OF 1929 May each of you slriie to hecoiuc lenders in your communilies. and aspire to the lii ;her pur ioses of life. ROUX CRATE COMPANY, Inc. F. T. I. ' OUX, I ' rcsident I ' lanl CitN. V . FAKE (;AKFIEFI)) MARTOW, FF()1{II) II i;i; I,. SKFW, Sec. -I ' reus. -Manager ( Fake (inrfii-ld I Pailow. Fla. ! if » S r The FaiiioiDs Deparliiieiit Store 211-13 E. .Main Phone 30-561 Lakeland. Florida ' t ilsoii BosMell ATTORNEYS AT LAW Bartow :: Florida 1 Holland Bevis ATTORNEYS AT LAW Barlow :: Florida Gibbs ' Beauty Shoppe Auhurndale :: Florida WE TAKE PRIDE L DOING GOOD WORK DAILY DAMP WASH Phone 32-091 THE INTERLACHEN STAFF extends CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ' 29 SOUTHERN COLLEGE (Co-Educational) Member of American Association of Colleges Member of S. I. A. A. On Accredited List of Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools For Further lujormution Address Liidd M. Spivey, A.B., A.M., B.D.. LL.D. SOUTHERN COLLEGE :: LAKELAND. FLORIDA lU ' -4 f • 4


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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, 1928 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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