Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1930

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1930 volume:

i ' ♦ " ■ k ' C %l!L ' c ■■ ' ■ ' (. ' I »- r,4 ' i ii£ . ' r. % ♦ . % f LOR;da SOUTHERf COLLEGE UBRAHy Dedication In recognition tor the service which he has rendered to us and to our college we dedicate the 1950 Interlachen. For thirteen years at Southern College he has proven through count- less acts of service that he is our l() ,il friend. Therefore wc hold in love and high esteem the name of Walter O. Ropp. ♦ ♦ % t has been the purpose of the editors of the Interlachen to make this edition of the year- book characteristic and pictur- esque. We used as our background the traditions of the early settlers in Florida--the Indians then the Spaniards. In contrast, we have endeavored to picture Florida as it is progressing today. May these pages be full of pleasant memories to those who may look upon them now and in the years to come. V ii ;i ' " ' iii(( iii .4 r i kT ■ % • % ' - • • i» t .- k- 1 I A •• ' nnoi ' s f The College » " " -• - ' ■.; ii " M: THi; ARCH ' All I ill lie iniiJ III tlo, In- III low or A .;; ' h Id .(!■ I hill we grow nciivi-i the U-y. " V - ' : THE GIRLS DORMITORY ' III lain Ul- huild tin uorlcl, iiiilfSf rhc builder aho arous. " IHh IRlANGLh ' Glad lliitt I liif mil I, ll.uil the sky h blue Gliiil fur llif fdiiniry lams jiid the jail of :lcu . TUL. SOCIAL HALL ' Beauty iticlj doth of itself JHTsiuule The eye of men without an orator. " ■■ ™ I [HI. ( OLRI " VInii } n r hi the iiarld thv Ih ' s oii bin i Anil the hi- ' .t iiill come back tn itu. " i « •, » V .- " " 5 - LAKE HOLLINGSWORTH " SfiL ' ch oh ' uitr hiiihl .iini hike the iiiir!i ' iinic { iff Of joy and beauty. ' ■™p " i " p li THL GYMNASIUM " 77»c ttnrlil h it) full of a niiiiihrr of thhiy s I ' m Mill- tic ihiiiiltl till he as liafipy a kmy,s. BOK TOWER 7 conn- here to find myself. It IS so eiisy to ; cf lost in the uovUI. fm f m THE PRESIDENT S HOME ■«■■ 9 , . • r ' Ml ■;-♦ iiiA:» ap -. " ElBi Bii n I Bid i fp 1 P™H 11 J • I t-ORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE LIBRARY President Spivey Epworth, 1909-10; V.mderbilt Uni- versity, 1910-11; School of Relig- ion at Venderbilt, 1911-12; B.A., University of Chicago, 1919; M.A., 1920; B.D., 1922; LL.D., Birming- ham-Southern 1926. Ordained minister M.E. Ch. S., 1912; pastor Scruggs 1st Ch., St. Louis, Mo., 1914-15; Grand Ave. Ch. 1916-18; Centenary Ch., Cape Girardeau, Mo., 1919; dean and professor of Sociology, Birmingham -Southern College 1922-25; president of Southern College, Lakeland, Fla., since 1925. Y.M.C.A. camp secre- tary, Camp Travis, Texas, 1917- 18. Member of Kappa Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Kiwanis Club, Old Colony Club. LUDD M. SPIVEY ; " b j ' M ■ mmm y ] cZ-: ' . J. £; " y? k CARL SYFAN COX, A.B., A.M. Ddiii (if College ♦ % % % K-A.- VTm mx - M T ¥ ' l ' 6 D HELEN HILL JONES, B.S. Dciiu of Women r- t: s y gl.. J JST i 1- -- V - I [v -. m % % ♦ » i i ♦ ♦ i . r V » ♦ A Word From the President The students who have contributed their time and enthusiasm to the making of this book have produced an editorial and photographic chronicle of one of the best years in the history of Southern College. If this book bears the reflection of a congenial group of faculty members and students laboring together harmoniously for education of the mind, heart and body, it is a true record of the year 1929-30 at Southern College. In the class rooms, the students have improved their minds by gaining important informa- tion and learning how to think and study. In extra- curricular activities, they have polished their talents, exercised their bodies for good health and energy, and learned more how to get along with one another. In the class rooms and out, they have found spiritual guidance to give them true evalua- tions and proper attitudes. What has been accom- plished by them remains to be more adequately written in the pages of the future after they have had more extensive opportunities to serve as good citizens, as valuable members of society. Prefaced by more than forty years of tradi- tion, the present year is to be recorded as one of notable success for Southern College ; a year that links the treasured past with a future that is bright. CU. - L ' " : L n ' ii 1 ' - YTm mm - ;- I J fJS CARL SYFAN COX Dean and Professor of Mathematics A.B., Birmingham-Southern A.M., X ' anderbilt University HENRY GREEN BARNETT Professor of English A.B., Emory University M.A., Columbia Universiry NEWTON M. LAYNE Instructor in English .■ .B.. A..M., University of Southern California CORDYON S. JOSEPH hrsfrucfor hi English B.S., A.B., National Normal University A.B.. University of Chicago HARRIS GORDON SIMS Professor of Journalism A.B., Southern College LL.B., Stetson University DONALD M. . 1AY ARD Professor of Religious Education N.B.. Ohio Wesltyan University; B.D., Garrett " rhei l( !cal Seminary; Graduate work. Yale University MARY KATHLEEN TURNER Instrui ' ior in Physical Education A.B.. Peabody College; Graduate work Columbia University ra S V .(J ' mm V Vv . J 1 5 1 • % ' 4 ' 4 ' % % « ,,, r " ' ' 1 nr-=r-i " f WALTER OMER ROPP Biinar and Professor of Economics A.B., University of X ' est Virginia ETHEL ROWELL Secretary to the President MARY MARGUERITE WILLS Professor of Speech A.B., University of Illinois M.S. Northwestern Unicersity HAZEL BELLE MILEHAM Professor of Education B.S. Springfield State Teachers College M.A., University of Chicago SAMUEL GWYNN COE Professor of History A.B., M.A., Washington Lee University Ph.D., John Hopkins University GEORGE FRANKLIN SCOTT Instructor in History A.B., Middle Georgia College Graduate work at Vandcrbilt University MRS. T. C. BANKS Fraternity House-Mother - A- - - - . Z vS7 kli - " - I - A T r 1 CHARLES AMZI VANNOY Professor of Foreign Languages A.B., M.A., Drake University Ph.D.. Universilv of Iow.1 RUl US THOMAS CA)RNEL1L ' S Assis iint I ' rofciior of l-orci{ ii LM igiia; f!. A.B., .Nt.A., ' .imKTbilt UniveriitN ' LOUISE R. JOSEPH hnfructor hi French li.L.. Cornell Univcrsiiy; Graduate wi rk Ohm State, University of Chicago, Columbia Universit HOWARD J. liARNUM (W of Music Dc[}urtmttit Ithaca Conservatory of Music; Student Clarence Devaux Royer; post -graduate Ithaca Conserva- tory: Student Otiakar Sevcik HELEN WOOD BARNUM Instructor in Piano A.l)., X ' cit Virj;iiii.i Vi■e ley.lll Ci)llet;e; Obcrlm Conservatory of Music; Findlay College: Uni- versity of Iowa; Allan Spencer VERMAN KIMBROUGH Instructor in Voice A.H.. M.A., Birmingham-Southern C ' ollege; Study with Rodolfo Fornari of Boston Opera Company; (liuseppe Campanari of Metropolitan Opera Com pany: l-.ighteen months in Milan coaching with M.iiiilc Marcanioni; in Paris coaching with jean lareski SUE FOWLER Assistant hntructtn- in . n Conservatory gratluatt Albmn College 1 " X V J f T .y ' iT ■ % ,, K- - vTm ¥. .x - h:- . V i ' -.A i 1 LOUISE HELMKAMPF Miifriii! (if Women ' s. Dormitory; Insfnit tor in Public School Music B.M., Goldbeck Univc-rsity additional work .u Xorthwcstern University ' EDWARD PAUL HOOD Director of Athletics B.S., M.S., University of Alabama ELIZABETH GILBREATH Professor of Home Economics B.S., University of Tennessee JUNE MITCHELL Instructor ,n Art Student Louisville Normal ROBERT SOUTHER GENTRY Professor of Biology B.S., Georgetown College M.S., University of Kentucky PAULINE JERNIGAN Dietitian LOUISE OWEEN SUMNER Librarian A.B., Southern College ETTA HORNE College Nurse 1 y? I D " ' h - " tr " 4- _ -i - W 5 J V7 I Ml kc M m m - M .v John Harii.hv Black burn, A.B. Pnsulciit of Sliahiil B(hl - I d H f1 r5K: w7 .1: I ' . •i i % % ' ♦••C SENIOR K i I i ty ' Y. r Tf m Kenniih 1,. Rill), B.S. I ' ii-si(liii) Class of M( ■V V I I d i m -I I ' V Y ( L-, Gerald Everett Knoft, A.B. Winter Hai fit, Florida A leader ot men. Gerald fits into South- ern College like a hand in a glove. With his executive ability, his oratorical pow ers, and his friendly ways, he has bril- liant prospects for success. Knoff is the intelligent sort who wins loving cups, makes marvelous grades, and must needs back-up and wait for the rest of the class to catch up. President Freshmen Class; President Sophomore Class; Winner Inter-Saciety Oratorical Contei: ' 27; Alpha Phi Kpsilon Debating Fraternity; De- bating Team ' 28, ' 29, ' 50; Men ' s Scholarshp Cup ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; X ' itten Bible Prize ' 28; Associate Editor of the Southern ' 29; Associate Fdilor ot the Interlachen, ' 30; Delegate-at-large Men Assembly ' 29; Student Council, Treasurer, ' 30; Alpha Delta Ministerial Fraternity; Pi Gamnii Mu; Inter-Frateniity Council ' 28, President ' 29, ' 30; Southern Club, President ' 30; Theta Kapp.i Psi, President ' 28. ' 30. Winnie Farley, A.B. Blarksfonc, Virginia Winnie ' s a peach, you know — so obliging so efficient, so capable. Who but Winnie would have helped us wrestle with Math- ematics? Who but Winnie could have served so faithfully as Dean Cox ' s secre- tary? Who but Winnie deserves several " cum laudes? " Winnie, here ' s to you all success. Tau Sigma Literary Society ' 27; Salmagundi Club ' 28, ' 29; President Girls Service Band ' 28; Fresh- man Basket Ball Team; Y.W.C.A. ' 28- ' J0; Inter lachen Stjff ' 30; Chi Delta Nu. T is im Tr ' J -ii- - ■J; J " w Catherine Ensign Young, A.B. Lakelandy l-loridu H her mastery of the piano and organ Catherine proves to us that there is music in her soul. Faith, she would win our hiarts through this talent were she not also the clever and charming person that she is. Graduate Piano ' 22; Post Graduate Piano 2 3: Graduate voice ' 24; Orchestra ' 20- ' 24; Girls Glee Club ■2I- ' 24, •29- ' 30; Assistant on Musical faculty ' 23- ' 24; Y.W.C.A. ' 21- ' 23; Sigma Delta. e¥¥5 David Carlyle Huskey, A.B. Oklab())iiii City, Oklahoma 1 luskey, who ' s popularity is indeed de- served. Everyone likes him, but, gee, whv shouldn ' t they. Isn ' t he one of our vcrv best basket-ball players, besides be- ing a foot-ball man and a track star. And isn ' t he a giKxl student, with mar- clous writing ability? And doesn ' t he h.ill from ' wav out West where men arc men — and lad men. ' You tamous some day, Huskey, and wc will say, " 1 knew him when — . " liaskel Ball ' 28. ' 30; Cross Country ' 28. ' 29; Swimming 17 Lettermens Club; Southern ( lub; Ruf-N ' cks; Treasurer junior Class, ' 28; Hcu Mu. i 1 i I bi ;| fe3 . ■ T ,r ' f? V C % ' i ' .i r- - vtm R w 1 J s ( Ah J. Daniel Jenkins, A.B. Lnkelaiici, FloriJa Always the artist. Can you imagine Dan sittini; in any class without sketching ,i profile of the prettiest girl, listening to a chapel lecture without drawing carica- tures of the speaker, attending church without at the same time planning his latest oil painting, or, well say, can you imagine this " Interlachen " without our own Mr. Jenkins as art editor? Swimming ' 17; Interlachen Staff ' 30; Emory Uni- versity ' 2S- ' 27; Phi Delta Theta. Mary Watson, A.B. Lakeland, Florida Picture Mary dressed in a lavendar velvet evening gown with violets in her hair — perfectly lovely, you know, tall, stately, intellectual, attractive. Then picture Rip, a graceful figure, making a swan dive, coxswaining her canoe team to victory, shooting a goal; Rip — pepoy, athletic, keen. Mix the lot and you find it ' s not good, not bad, but choice! You have our vote for being the best all- ' round. Power to you. Rip! Cox. ' hite Cinoe Team ' 28, ' 29, White Canoe Team Single? ' 29; Baseball ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Basketball ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Sports Club, Vice-Pres. ' 29, Pres. ' 30; Member Freshmen Court ' 28; Student Gov- ernment Council Secretar - " 30; Pan-Hellenic Rep. ' 28. ' 30; Kappa Gamma Tau ' 26- ' }0, Pres. i i d f:! : n . V- i T A r n ' J .A i Hannah Phillips, A.B. Lakeland, Florii a With that mischievious light in her eyes, .md that friendly smile on her face, why, faith, what could one expect to find but a sweet, cheerful, and friendly i;irl. Hannah, I ' ll bet you ' re not an idealist nor a prat;matist but just the sort of a i;irl who would enjoy a beautiful nitxin. c:hi ndi.i Nu, Pros. ' in. e¥¥5 Lois F. Vetter, A.B. Lakeland, Florida When everyone else gives up the struggle in class, the wise teacher recognizes his cue for calling upon Mrs. Vetter. Which only goes to prove what remarkable per sons Mrs. Vetter — and the teacher — are. i y ♦ i i • % ► ifcL R r V i 2 VTm l eiMcgl - K- i Minnie Thelma Willis, A.B. Broiiioii, Floriilii Thelma is the recipient of a very wonder ful honor because upon her head rest;. the crown of Southern ' s May Queen. Shk- is also a good student, a leader in group activities, and popular with class-mates and teachers. May Queen ' 50; Girls ' Student Council ' 28; Student Government ' 29; Pan-Hellenic Rep. ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Southern Serpents ' 28, ' 29; Salma- gundi Club ' 28, ' 29; Choral Club ' 29; Sigma Delta ' 27; Nu Tau Beta. e¥¥9 Charles Vaughan McConnell, A.B. Key West, Florida For two whole years Charles has attended college with a great handicap because he has been in that unconscious state of ro- mance called love. And to think that one little red head could cause all of that, eh, Charles? He has one other interest, moreover, for he was one of our football heroes. Parliament ' 29: F x tball ' 26- ' .lO; Pi Kappa. I F V J± Tf m vv r ( A 2 Joe Neely Hardin, A.B. Lakeland, Florida One of chose big blonde brutes who arc the weakness of women. It ' s true that Joe ' s feet are a bit big, but, my dear, so is his heart. And as he hasn ' t concen- trated his affections on one woman only, cheer up, because there ' s still hope for us. Football ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Phi Sigma ' 26, ' 27; Inter Fraternity Council ' . 0; Beta Mu. c¥ Frankie Major, A.B. Lttkclaihl, lliiriJa W ' ii.ii ' s in a name? riKTc ' s intelligence, quietness, gentleness, literary ability, fiicndliness, efficiency — all of which make up the pleasing personality of 1 rankic. We prophesy an interesting future for such a delightful person. lipsilon Lambda Sigma, ' Zb- ' lt.; SjIniaKundi Club •28; Y.VC.C.A. ■26- ' 27; Chi Delta Nu. 1 J . il ' [ 4L = = n iNTERCflCHP %• ♦• V ♦• % ' -A.- M M l - ' A Virginia Catherine Buhrman, B.S. SauforJ, Florida Though " good sport " may be a h.ird plirase to define, it isn ' t hard to give an example of — not when Kat is around. If there ' s fun to be had, Kat will hi in the midst of it. If there ' s work to be tone, Kat will do more than her share. If there ' s a friend to be had, Kat will be there waiting. If there ' s one co ' ed who more than any other, seems to belong to Southern, Kat is certainly she. Choral Club ' 26, ' 28; Glee Club ' 29, ' iU; Serpents ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Student Council ' 29; Pjn Hellenic Secretary ' 30; Alpha Tau Epsilon presi- dent 28; Erolethean Literary Society ' 26 to ' 28; Thcta Pi Delta. Elton Lorenzo Jones, A.B. Cottoniiodil, Alithaiuti Jones is the experienced person, from whom we seek advice when we fall m love. ' Though for you to say it would be slang, Elton can talk about " his Jane " and be grammatically and possessiveh correct. Jones is all ' round — athletic, scholastic, and good-looking. Palmer College ' 27, ' 28; Football ' 29, ' 50; Pi Kappa. ' - ' M-- w y M - vtm m m. - - J 7 Marion Elwood Schaubergcr, A.B. Puiita Gorda, Florida Trvily it seems r.itlier unfair tor a man with such soulful eyes to sini; so divinely. It is certainly hard on the weaker sex. To Marion life is just a symphony, and upon it he strikes a very beautiful note. Mens Assembly ' 29; Alpha Delti. e?i ¥9 Dorothy Mann Cooper, A.B. Viinijhi, l-ltiriJa People with dramatic talent can afford to be little, artistic, and quaint. How we envy her bunch of violets slie wears to sch(K)l every morning, and yet it wouldn ' t quite be Dot without them. Ah, but there ' s no use eulogi ing Dot tor she can speak for herself! dice Club Reader; Vagabond; Assiilant Dramalic Oirccior. 5 Si» 1 ■ :=-- Jl ' M - vrM John Hartley Blackburn, A.B. Lccsl ' iir} , VloriJa H.irtlei, is that personage who wears with so much dignity and abihty the presi- dential toga of the student body of Southern. As a true Southern gentleman, commanding the requisite courtesy, chivalry, and charm, he should not find it difficult to be an example for the students. Hartley is a man of his word, one who can be depended upon, one who loves honor more — . Student Council ' 30; President Student Body ' 30; Vagabond; Beta Mu. g ¥9 Mabel Everna Tillis, A.B. Everyone cannot be brilliant in math- ematics, but there are not many whom Mabel cannot help in the sphere of para- metric equations, or transcendential functions. Mabel is above par in all of her subjects and indeed seems to make a success of everything she attempts. She is a leader in all Christian activities. Chi Delta Nu ' 28, ' 29; Salmagundi ' 28, ' 29; Y.W.C.A. ' 28. ' 29; Lakeland Club ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Pi Gamma Mu ' 29, President ' 30. Z J-f — ' mmm • F= r V - K-- vrM W M - M ( (-r ' • IZL Clara Mae Simpson, A.B. Grai cliUiJ, Florida Though we may have started out by c.illing Clara Mae " Simp, " we soon saw that we must mend our wicked ways be- cause of her proved abihties in such fields as dramatics, athletics, and mathematics. Clara Mae, we like you. Sports Club ' 29, ' 30, Bus. Mgr. ' 30; Vagabond ' 28, " 29, ' 30; Basket Ball Team ' 28, " 29, ' 30; Canoe Team ' 28, 29, 50, Coxswain 30; Base Ball Team ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Glee Club ' 29, " 30; Forum ' 30; Spanish Club ' 29; Tau Sigma Liter- ary Society ' 2 8. Forrest Dearborn Hedden, A.B. T a III pa, r lor ill a Forrest is one of those r.irc souls who consciously puts into practice the ser- mons which he preaches. With his grad- uation Southern will feel greatly the loss cf his school spirit .uid good works. A lucky man is Hcddcn, for he doesn ' t have to worry about losing his girl — he very wiselv scaled it with a nng. Track ' 27; President Alpha Delta ' 28; Track Man.igcr ' 29; Southern Club ' 29, ' 30; Inter- traiernity Council ' 29; S3lnu ;undi Club ' 29, ' 30; Pi Kappa. " ' 9 ' : 1 i I i ll SK t JV INJERLflCHEN 4L V ' ' .S i ' i ' J J fh Elizabeth Phillips, A.B. Lakeland, Florida Are you wondering why Elizabeth is tak- ing such a thorough course in Home Economics? The explanation hes, per- haps, in the rmg on the fourth finger of her left hand. These women who playfully plan to make bigger and bet- ter biscuits — Blondes have all the luck! Home Economics Club ' 26- ' 28, Treasurer ' 28; Chi Delta Nu. e¥¥9 Mabel Claire Swope, A.B. Orlando, Florida Much of Mable ' s fame is perhaps due to her friendliness. It is certain that she will be an excellent teacher for she has already tried it and achieved success. Mabel is the type who receives a grade of A99 from Dr. Boggess even though she doesn ' t come from Kentucky. Y.W.C.A. ' 29; Stet ' on University ' 2 3, ' 24; Chi Delta Xu. T y? £_ wV ' ' J - YTm IT K-- J r - I i w Mary Elizabeth Watts, A.B. hiicrniis, FloriJa To Elizabetli run all of the restless Fresh- men with their tales of woe and their petitions for special permissions. For Elizabeth has the honor of being Presi- dent of the Womens ' House Govern- ment Association with all the responsi- bility such a position foretells. ' Though you have done up your hair and assumed a dignified air, you ' re the same loyal, friendly, good-hearted Izzie. Glee Club ' 26, ' 27; Choral Club ' 28; Y.W.C.A. 26- 30; Southern Serpents ' 29, ' 50; Girls House Gov ' t Assoc. ' 39, Pres. ' 30; Vicc-Pres. Senior Class ■JO; Thi-ta Pi Delta. e¥¥5 Elizabeth Shoemaker, A.B. SiinfniJ. i ' liirhlii " A stud in brown " truly tells the whole story concerning this Titan-haired girl. Sometimes, though, ' tis a study in an- other color or a riot of colors. However, being well-dressed is not the only accom- plishment of this gray-eyed girl for she is a writer. No, you ' ve guessed wrongi Xot one of these silly love poets but a writer that can sling off a feature story jammed full of witticisms. Siiuihcrn Serpents ' 28, ' 29, " 30; Vagabonds " 30 InterLichcn Staff ' 30; Y.Vi ' .C.A. Cabinet ' 29, " 30 Women ' s 1 louse Government Council ' 29, ' 30 Pjn-Hetlenic ' 29, ' 30; Kappa Gamma Tau. T) 11 1 .-r . A (. W vw. » ' i p iM T V - l i y - f v«% Martha Leonore ToUe, B.S. Tampa, Florida When we are young they call us " red- heads " but when we grow up we be- Lome " titian beauties. " Red has every- thing a Southern co-ed should have — poise, pep, executive ability, wit, person- ality, a fraternity pin, and — Ken. Red, you stand ace-high in this education racket. And, gee, what an adorable wife you will make! Congratulations, Red, for a most alluring annual. Blue Canoe Team ' 27; Blue Single Canoe Team ' 28, ' 29; Winner ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Baseball ' 28, ' 29; Southern Serpents ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Vagabonds ' 29. ' 30; Southern Staff ' 27, ' 28; Interiachen Staff ' 29, co-editor ' 30; Sports Club ' 29, ' 30; Council ' 3 0; Women ' s House Gov. Assoc. ' 27; Vise-Pres. ' 30; Alpha Tau Epsilon 27; Pan Hellenic Repre- sentative, President ' 30 Kappa Gamma Tau. Kenneth Eugene Reed, B.S. Altoona, Pennsylvania Only once in a blue moon is there created such a veritable Prince Charming as Ken. He is the ideal lover — so kind, so thoughtful, so unselfish, so true. And listen, big boy, we ' re only wishing that you had heaps of brothers just like you! Ken has lived a full and successful life during his four years at Southern. He has very admirably fulfilled the offices of the presidency of the Vagabonds, the presidency of the Senior class, and the business managership of the Interiachen. Ken is a friend in time of need. We con- gratulate you, and wish you much happi- ness, Ken. Pres. Senior Class ' 30; Vice President Junior Class ' 29; Inter Fraternity Council ' 30; Southern Club; Business Manager Interiachen ' 30; President Vaga- bonds, The New Poor ' 30; Vice-President Alpha Phi Epsilon ' 30; Philomathean Literary Society ' 27; Beta Mu. y I t " ' - v: ' m ¥ m - y -- ; Muriel Davis Gorman, A.B. Lakctaihl, lldihlii One must recall crowds of people, a calm lake, canoes tilled with excittd j;lris. blue and white colors streaming for Muriel is one of those girls who played a leading part in Southern ' s annual canoe races. She is a chetrful soul, ever smil- ing, always gay. Good-hearted, too, and friendly. She has that something all girls hope for — a wedding ring. Canoe Team ' 27. ' 28, ' 29; Tau Sigma ' 27. ' 28; SalamaKimdi ' 2 8, ' 29; Glee C:lub ' 29. e¥} Frederick Pasco Cade, A.B. Sciillc, Florida Now I ask ou — can you imagine South- ern College Library without Frederick ( ade? Quiet and unassuming, yet he has made a definite place for himself in Southern. Perhaps he has absorbed his i]uietness and thoughtf ulness by spend- ing so many hours in an atmosphere of books. To be surrounded by books, it sctms to us, would be an ideal setting in which to woo the deepest thought. I ' ll! Sii riKi Literary Society; Baseball ' 27, ' 28; Cilec C-lub ' 28; Squire Club; Assistant Librarian ' 29, ' 30. 1 i ! r I : ?pz g L v_1 1 . • 4- i .- % ' ;• » , ; - - M mMi -,y. r : -a ; ¥] J W Eva Pinkney Leatherwood, A.B. Lake I iiiialiiskii. A ' . C. Can ' t you picture a " Little Eva " who is call, jolly, and boisterous, who is insti- gator of so many mischievious pranks, but who is serious enough to be a mem- ber of the Womens ' House Council? Eva is one of our most talented songbirds, and is a leading Songster. Baseball Team ' ZS, ' 29, ' SO; Glee Club •:8, ' 29, ■30; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet ' 29, ' 30; Sports Club Council ' 29, ' 30; Girls Parliament ' 29; Woman ' s House Council ' 29, ' 30; Choral Club ' 28; Vice- Pres. Sports Club ' 29, ' 30; Student Director Glee Club ' 29. ' 30; Vice-Pres. Glee Club ' 29. ' 30; Theta Pi Delta. Gerald Franklin Wilson, A.B. Uinii illa, Floriilii One hears the screech of brakes and one halts one ' s exhausted body in order to peer around. Then One ' s interest is quickly aroused for Lo! it is Shorty Wil- son with the life-saving promise of i ride. But one mustn ' t be forgetting that this isn ' t the only cause and effect of Shorty ' s popularity. He has a cheerful smile, a keen mind, and a dependable per- sonality. Good luck to you. Professor Wilson, in your teaching career. Phi Sigma Li terary Society ' 27; Phi Sigma Min- strel ; Alpha Ph Epsilon Deb atmg Fraternity: Business Manager of Men ' s Glee Club ' 28; Presl- dent of Spanish Club ' 28 Freshman Bas ketball and Football ■27 ; Theta Kapp a Psi Fraternity ' , President ' 29. Mm ' yd ' - y- j - ytm " 7, V ■ David Daboll, A.B. Dade City, hloriJa An oiie who can be a successful master of both school and family is, to our way of thinking, a miracle man, — or another David Daboll. With the faith and cour- age inherited from his name-sake of Bible times, and the knowledge acquired at Southern College, Mr. Daboll will go a long way in this old world. e¥ Catheryn Margaret Bostick, A.B. Wiiiubiila, Floriila " Who ' s all right? " yells Kitt , our little red-headed checr-lcader, and we might well answer " Kitty Bostick. " Kitty is to us a problem of contradictions. Espe- ciall ' so when she triumphantly contra- dicts the multitude, who accuse her of being a Freshman. 1-aith, who can blame them, however, when she ' s so little, so youthful, and possessed of that ideal mixture of red-gold hair, blue eyes, and dimples? Siiuthcni Serpents ' 29, ' Ul; Cluvi leader ' HI: Sporls Club ' 29, ' JO; Southern Sonnuers ' 29, ' JU, Bus. Mgr. ' 29. ' 30; V.ij;abond ' }0. 5 — : - i 7, I g (1 1 r5K: ' _£i ij ' % i ' i -% ir% % ' •5 K- - : M m Mi, Nellie Lucile McQueen, B.S. I ' mitii GorJii. i ' lor ilii Lucile is the sort you like to lia e .iround. She is friendly, sympathetic, dependable, capable, refined, and most unselfish. The traditional and typical Southern girl with her soft brogue, her gentle ways and her charm — Lucile. Home Economics Club ' 27, ' 28; Y.W.C.A. ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, Secretary ' 30; Parliament ' 29; Trcas. Sec. Senior Class ' 30; Women ' s House Council ' 30; Lambda Sigma Literary Society ' 27, ' 28; Kappa Gamma Tau. e¥¥5 Edwina Faith Pickard, A.B. Eiisfis, Florida It is the privilege of a genius to be un- usual. To possess such extraordinary talents in music, literature, and dramatics is surely to possess more than one ' s share. Versatile, individual, eccentric, original — yea, all of these, but always essentially Edwina. Glee Club; " The New Poor. " - r- J-j . - ' PZAA : i vtm mm - r ( A livcrett Ambrose Babcock A.B. Haiilit uk, Vtriiiont " It winter comes, " Babcock is on; ot those birds who fly their way southward. From Vermont to Southern College is, perhaps, a long flight, but a successful one — to be sure. Successful, too, have been his scholastic and collegiate activ- ities. Many times will he be missed when he heeds the call of spring and makes his return flight to those Vermont hills. Alpha Phi Epsllon ' 27, ' 28, Secretary ' 28, ' 29, President ' 30; Men ' s Assembly ' 28; Vagabond ' 26, ' 27. ' 28; Annual Stoff ' 30; Southern Club ' 30; . Ipha Delta. e Vera Edith True, A.B. St ' hr ii)i, FloriJa One is reminded of spinning wheels and of ancestral mansions, tilled with little girls in pinafores. Quietness, gentleness, sweetness, and true worth are Vera ' s out- standing attributes. She is, in fact, true blue and her charm sf eaks for itself. IJ Circulu l-spanol ' 26, ' 27, Vice-Pres. ' 28; Salmagundi Club ' 27, President ' 28; Y. ' W ' .C.A. ' 26; Sigma Delta ' 26, ' 27; Theta Pi Delta. 1 d 1 % % % % -• • i i LL r - - Kr m A( - y - 1 2 Lerlin Barrett Peter A. Blate Claribel Cason Vernon Everett Philemon Head Ambrose Holmes William Jones Gladys Layne Lillian Morris Grade Murrell Mildred Perry Garland Rice Edwin Rou Edwin Spring John Taylor John Turner -iiL fcL ' ,s? V -i t r " - y: m m " Ml S33g Class of 30 Enriched by four years of conscientious study in a sympathetic com- munity — an academic community where Hfe is advantaqeou ' :l con- densed — members of the Class of ' 30 are clothed with an heritage that is theirs to cherish with hearts sensitively attuned; theirs to respect with right living; theirs to honor with good citizenship and theirs to enhance through persistent striving. The graduation day is the di iding line. The ' have proved their wortii among congenial fellow-students and proficient instructors. They have yet to prove their worth in the fields of activity for which they have been preparing, but, as they enter upon their chosen careers, they will move forward under the beam of a gracious confidence which their in- structors and under-classmen repose in them. Their diplomas are symbols of an inestimable endowment their four years of work and play at Southern College have afforded; and the friends they leave behind are testimonials of uprightness, diligence and affability. Members of the Class of ' 30 go out through the portals of an Alma Mater that is hopeful for their success — the kind of success that benefits both society and the individual. As they achieve, the friends they are leaving behind will rejoice. May the members of the Class of ' 30, in turn, hold dear the memories of their Alma Mater. V J • I k D i A CORNliR OF OLR LlbRARY y _. — IflCHK T _£i_ii • 4 ' • ' • ' JUNI OR y - yTm m - A.- " V m 1 V ft 7 Junior Class Officers Rigsby Satterfield Prcsidciif Patricia Jones Vitc-Pif iJcii Dorothy Ezell Secretary l aul Baud Treasurer I I g 1 m . z- -V " ; INJERLflCKN ' ♦ i- k ' S[ F V- I i n ' ' ' M - vTm mm j. r (- A Tc, Herndon Anderson Queens College, Southern Serpents, Kappa Dclt.i Marcus Marchant Football, Basketball, Pi Kappa Russell Tarr Ruf-Neks. Basketball, Tennis, Beta Mu Virginia Marsh Southern Staff, Canoe Team, ' .H.G.A., Southern Serpents Marjorie Nelson Salmagundi Club, Southern Staff Rigsby Satterfield Class President, Interlachen Staff, Inrerfraternity Council, Intra-Mural Sports Council, Football, Basketball, Track. Pi Kappa. Ralph Sumner Football. Track. Theta Kappa Psi Alma Hardwick Southern Serpents, Fla. State College tor ' omen, Kappa Delta. _ 5 — 5; I I Q ! fl w SS ( Vi A % ( -J f Hettie Jane Losey Miami University, Cincinnati University, Cincin- nati College of Music, Sports Club. Coke Barr Thcta Kappa Psi Robert Lentz Theta Kappa Psi June Mitchell Advisor for Nu Tau Beta Arthur Anderson Bernard Blackburn Business Manager Southern. Cheer Leader, Vaga- bond Club. Alpha Phi Kpsilon. Interlachcn Staff, Ruf Neks, Beta Mu I ' .uil Burkh.irt Ohio Wcslcvan. Tennis, riKub.ill. Rul-Neks, Bet.i Mu. Maxine Swartsel Pan Hellenic, Y. VC. C. A., Sports Club, Vagabond C liib. (ilee Club, Baseball Team, C ' esleyan Con- servatory, Phi Delta I d ' ( w ' I, - 7 " r j csr :k:i t: 5 — 5; . — ' TT- ' c L V -y - vrM m A - 1 w I ft ' :a Q [ y,n •«■■ ' ■ 1 5 P.I 111 B,iiid Vas.ibond Club. Ruf-Ncks. licl.i Mu Sue Graham liclhaven College, Glee Club. W. H. G. A., Pan- Hellenic, Southern Serpents. Chi Delta Nu Lucille Bourne Clifton Murrell Baski ' thjll. Football, Pi Kappa Joe Spooner Football, Theta Kappa Psi Patricia Jones Southern Serpents, Canoe Team, W. H. G. A., Student Council, Sports Club, Basketball Team, Cheer Leader, Vice-President Class, Pan-Hellenic, Co-Editor Interlachen, Phi Delta Frances Plott Phi Deha Victor Cooney Southern Club, Pres. Sophomore Class ' -7, Stu- dents Co-operative Club, Phi Sigma Literary So- ciety, " Le Beau Monde, " Theta Kappa 1 si ■s=r-T z:f .d_S- A a — - } i ( f " t vru m m r : Russell Gutteridgc Rut-Neks, Glee Club, Alpha Delta, Intcr-tritcrnit Council, Theta Kappa Psi Ncdr.1 Bostick Incerlachen Siaff. Southern Start. Southern Ser- pents, El Circulo Espanol, Orchestra, Salmagundi Club, Sports Club, Phi Delta. Lois Cleveland Nu Tau Bct.1 Orville B.irr .uf-N -ks. i K.ipp.t Fr.ink Gay Southern Staff N ' ira Jinkins NX ' . H. G. A., agabi)nd Club. Associate Editor Southern, President Y. U ' . C. A., Salmaj:undi Club, President, Pan-Hellenic, Rollins ( ' ollcgc. Phi Delta Dorotli)- E cll Southern Serpents, Itaseball Team, Theta Pi Helta Villl,im Bcuv Art Dcpt. 1 i Q y __..w - - -V .— 1 TT %-i ' V% % ' i ' A ' % ' s • K-y - VTu Mm, -.A r m V i 5 T-7- Harvey Craven Pi Kappa Elizabeth Forehand Jones Southern Serpents, Theta Pi Delta f Eleanor Bennett Wayman Bennett Clarence Burford Joe Carswell Gertrude DaboU Mary Ellen Ford Vernon Flinner Hettie Hendrix Marjorie Steele nT j — ' J ¥ g ' 1 1 - yx- g ' ' V DRAWIXC; ROOM IX GlRl.SS DORMI rORY DINING HALL 1 I A 1 ! n T " f ■ 1 12 r T " ::i- SOPHOMORE ' -zr R " - - K ' WM - - ; ?i v c I Sophomore Class Officers Elizabeth Buhrnian Rupert Smith icf-Vrcudctit Mary Crooke Si ' ( " ri7i(rv - ! mjm 1 -I A 9 ' If ' ii n Earnest Dieffenwicrih i! Treasurer |iv. 1 A ' fr V ' ♦ ' ♦• V « ' % i-i i J TFT m ZK ZJg F ' i 1 G .s Q [ f James Webb Ruth Jones John Cheshire Edwin Crowell Margaret Crosswy Almeda Cade Jewell Spooner Virginia Davis James DiefFenwiertli Sam Smith Tommy Brown Marv Crooke Ethel Hitchcock J .C. Paddock Lucile Lang tr ' - _ - - - fci.. j i i x jsr kl h - 5 — 5» - I d ,?5k; V -y - v. -M ] m ■ I ' -S h { ' 1 Ar ' ii John Lesley Alta Williams Turnev Colbert Earl Greene Mildred Chaires Carriill Tolle Lulu Mae Campbell Hallie Blitch Berton Gay Walter Wooltolk 1 ranees Murray Wilson lames Davis lVtt Sullivan Ida Pearl Henderson (esse Ii)hn Melu)n rf S7. IRLflCHfN I V V- { A. — 1 V I 17- k D ( W ' . ♦ » % . - . % %• V »- % i ' P F " I i -A.- K- V 1 9. y. K- J m Jim Melton Evelyn Brown lUirch Cornelius Henry Lee D.ivis Mary Love Elizabeth Hinson Helen Jlnkins Elizabeth Hall John Buckner Rupert Smith Helen Kincaid Audrey Condrev Mabel Conrad Elizabeth Buhrman Joan Bryant .iL. _ fe _ J57 kl h " - : 5» 2i f ' I SK JT " f z: , i a ' i " vT . A. T ' Ardys Klen .inj; Ruth Selman I cone Thompson Alice Arms J.inic Rogers hh abeth Strickland jane Ridge Dorothy Kirkland Mildred Moreman lli aheth Parker 1 el n Link Madehne ' an 1 lee Emma Askew Hildred Wilson Stella I ' etlcngill fe z: ?T _ » 1 i J w s ■Oi LJ. r - ' F F V -y - K " . l Eil .cr l - H: Martha Albright George Costello V. dx Hodnett Margaret Howe Mary Louise Johnson Kelly McW ' illiams Lorene Nash Edward IVcwbcrrv Agnes Phillips Bernice Short Jack Spivcy Gladys Van Dorothy Vaughn Bertram Waychoff Annie Mitchcl 1 -J i Q i SK ::f - - - t .._ ' 5 ¥ j y: m T - K- " A Cycle of Dreams By Nedra Udine Bostick Diisk ' i fee i iilkcil on fiviiy z hifc shores, Wondering — lotiiig this laud Where the iiii ht-hird sloiily soars, ■ — Dusky footsteps in the sand. Siiieii.y bodies danced ' neath aiititiun skies. Golden camp fires in the ti ilii ht, Peace, j(} , silence — then surprise When strangers came in the night. Rustling halm leaies si aying in the breeze, Blossoms with fragranc e untold. Brought bright-armoured men ' cross the seas. Hunting for treasures of gold. Iron-gra weapons fought the red man Conquering from sea to sea of hie. Strong forts followed the pirate band. One by one glittering cities grew. Again strong ships plowed the seas. Pale-faced dreamers from far away Came to liie and work ' iieatl.i tin- trees Where crimson and gold mingle with the gray. Man-made canyons yawn to the sky. Electric signs blaze in the night — Man ' s gay-colored birds now soar on high Multi-colored chnids — drift in he twilight. 1 I .n tv r ' r V V J. i. _iJL J BB ftny FRESHMAN IK-A - K-V Mlcf l -, ' - 7 w li ii [Htl . Vf il Freshman Class Officers Charles Lee Prcsnli-iit Martha Dickinson ' iii -Prcsiilcii lih ahcch St. John Scrri iiry I J A l J I YAi . " TT " y - T - - iiLHW " »• k .• g K-v - VTMi m m - Jr V V " k A i 5 Euphemia Jones Charles Baird Lassie Pollock Evelyn Pinson Nell Norton Mildred Stidham Bernice Askew Ben Gaines Thelma Parrish Georgia Newlan Newyl Hedden Maxine Mclntyre Lena Williams Hamilton Jones Novelle Hutchinson Rubye Mae Spivey Martha Dickinson Elizabeth St. John IT " 4--: 5 - d y .•s A JT " (: I- 1. K- - Vr r M c l - -- P ' -5 — —zriez — =5k;s7 Eleanor Hodgson Richard " yman Stacye Belle Stephens Florence Lowery Martha Parrish Mona Graessle Ann Harrison Chris Wooten Anna Hrvant Dorothy Crapps Clara Peters Thclma Jordan Mary Louise Gautier Edgar Thompson Virginia Warren Athwood Smith Louise Bracewell Carrie Helle Hall kl t 1 -J Z k sk: ITZ ■ ' V ♦ ' iT ♦• « % ■%■ ' M - Tf m M ' h " Ah Lucile Nash Nathaniel McQueen Sara Jane Carter Samuel Clark Elizabeth Root John Plott Anna Jean Bobbitt James Hightower Ruth Clemens Robert Mizelle Avis Mae Brown Ralph Watkins Dorothy Hall Elmer Lundin Ruth Hays Bishop Threlkald Waneta Clausen Earl Sutton tr ' j-jf. er : vS7 v i ' x " - 5 ra • k ? A -5 F y: ' i I A - - vr M icg i - - Hr.inces Selman Lewis Hardee l.orine Jones Lucy McCorley Charles Lee Kathr n Staler Rowena McDaniel Ames Green l uida Hudson Catherine l.awhern Charles jager Loiselle Adams Dorothy Jackson Harley Rice Nina Lee Daisy Hornc Staftord liaga Jamie Hright V -i3l. - [}==z — V V [ ;s :s Vi ' i- V ' Vi ' i ; ►5 r-M - y: m i • Q f Joe Sargeant Mildred Hancock Bradley Pipkin Evelyn Saunders Warren Wilson Gladys Bruce Carroll Cornwall Martha Bridges Albert Johnston Josephine Harton Fred Applegate Esther Craft Marquis Pickard Grace Entzminger Edward Mitchell Agnes Morris George Buell Ma Hie Weathersbie - tr ' --1 INJERLflCHfN 5 — :s - -y - YTm W ; - M v " g -- Virginia Crenshaw Murdoch Shaw Dorothv Pahiier Dorothy Waldrop Minnie Wallace Edna Lee Ruth Hightower Ernest Diffenwierth Marv Strickland Shelley Coats Elizabeth Barnett Grace Lockhart Frances Riddle Lawrence Cowling Louise Wolff Dorotlu Scott Elsie Ciianlliam Akcn 1 Liu thorne -4L . r -sr. iNJERLflCHfN A 5_ • I t I Q w K:r-yp- • % ♦ % « k ' k " % i y M - vtm mi( i - M ' Thomas Hardwick Virginia Lewis Bruce Mitchell Virginia Thomas William Curn Cordelia Bryant Edna Pearce Lillian Kirkland Ila Poppell Arvel Miller Thelma Crutchfield Fred Turner J. W. Campbell Lucile Lewis Weslev Sewell Elinor Abernathy Elizabeth Bean Wright Bloodworth Rachel Bryant lone Clark John Dawson Mervyn Dickinson Louis Entzminger Gordon Fletcher Eugene Paddock Claude Herndon Margaret Johnson Dorcas Jones Hayden McAfee Margaret McClintock Merle Payne Chalmers Raysor Clifford Russell Alice Streater Rachael Stribling Eula Tanner Morton Wagner Sidney Waychoff Conlev Western -iC Z S7 :7iii r:: H[ h-Ji v-v. 5 ' ■ y-M - vtm m m - V Alma Mater There ' s a school we love and honor. To her campus mem ' ries cling; It ' s ot our dear Southern College And her praises that we sing. CHORUS We will honor her forever, And ' e ' ll loyal be and true To our Alma Mater, Southern, And the floating White and Blue. When we hear the name of Southern, Loyal fires burn in each heart; In her games and work and friendships We will always take a part. t _ m. v mm — ; i •%• r% ' % ' r% ( % ' iT k ..- SNAPSHOTS ( ARMNAI NK.HT % % « r Daily dozens may be sought in various wavs. Girls often choose baseball. Of course, canoeing furnishes still another wav to get calouses on one ' s hands. Now boys must needs descend to football and track for their sport. Sloppy shows us how to punt. To give that extra bit of pep and inspiration are Cheer-leaders Pat, Kitty, and Bernie, backed up by the coiling Serpents, and all the rest of loyal Southern on parade. ♦ ♦ We have everything at Southern — aviators, acrobats, Mr. and Mrs. Country (who ' ve jist left the farm fer a leetle hohday in the city), big girls (who simply won ' t grow up but in- sist on acting childish), May Queens, and the star performers o f " Sun-Up. " } I Jii i ii i-4- ♦ % % ♦ -• 4 " 4 4- % ' 3. Most Rep- resentative Girl 1. Most Papular Boy 2. Most Attrac- tive Girl m 4. Best All-round Freshman Boy 5. Best All-round Freshman Girl 6. Scrappiest Cojple 7. Most Popular Girl wm _iV % % % « % ' ♦ 4 ' V % % LITERARY K- - v M mm - %--A- ' Interldchen Staff J 930 Editorial Staff Martha Tolle ------------ Co-Editor Pat Jones ------------- Co-Editor Gerald Knoff --------- Associate Editor Elizabeth Shoemaker ------ Literary Editor Martha Parrish - - - - Assistant Literary Editor " Winnie Farley ----- Or anization Editor Dan Jenkins -------- Art Editor Everett Babcock - - - - Photograph Editor Bernard Blackburn - - I ' totograph Editor RiGSBY Sattfrfield - - Athlet c Editor Virginia Davis - - - V rater nit Editor Mary Crooke - - - Snapshot Editor Nedra Bostick - - Calendar Editor Business Staff Kenneth Reed Paul Baird - - Mr. Sims - - - - Business Manager Asst. Business Mantiger - i ' aeiilt) Adiisov Edwin Crowell ---------- E)lnst ' - _ -j- - IN] A fh -I r I V I i SK .ft c A • • • « 4 .k « % « K- - vT Y mM - K--- - r ' ' : 5 Tolle, Jones, Knoft, Shoemaker, Parrish, Farley, Babcock, BKickburn, Bostick, Crooke, Davis, Satterheld, Jenkins, Reed, Crowell, Sims 1 ■ V r. I 9 d f- TXrl - -jr fcr. _vxsr V i ' i t [ .. V JT " K- - v M mm r ( C. PaJJiKk Virginia Jinkins Joan Bryant Vir ;inia Davis Ncdra Bostick Virginia Marsh Etliloi - Associalf Ediloi Aiwiialc liililoi - Sorifly Editor Assiilaiil Soriily Eililoi - - h ' catiire Writer llayilcn MlAUv - Carlylc Huskcy - - Frank Gay Wildrtd Wilson - - Etjiiirt- Writer - S mr j Writer S ior j Writer i.ntitldlion Mjilaner Bernard Blackburn - liiisi ' teis Mtinitjier Harris Sims l-tulitly Ailliw. Viri:inin Thomas, Louise Wolff 7v i i -nfWflcSiC a I T X -i—i ♦ ♦ % . J V K- 1 ' 1 ( ' :a 5 =r-?- The Slamagundi Club pro idcs constructnc oullcL lor students interested in the creative tunctiun ol literature and in the intelligent criticism of such work. To it belong all students majoring in English., and any others especially interested in that subject. It is sponsored by members of the faculty, who are interested in literature. Its literary outlet is through its publication, " The SuhnilgHtith. " -41 TT vS?. v i ' i r- i- A. 5 -y J ¥ y: ' m i m - M " ( iiabcock. Reed, liLickburn, Knnflf, Applc atc, I]itchci ck. Ciuiicriii ;c. Wimllolk. Smith ALPHA PHI EPSILON Omioa Chai ' tir (NATIONAL DI-BATING FRATi-RMTY) FouNOin 192S Alph.i Phi Kp ilon has sponsurcd debates this year with the University of Florida. University of Miami, rurnun College, Westminister College and Rollins College and have won three of these five debates, 7 grZ .S7 :kl l: W W ), w-: - 7. f ' K Q I Q U. w- .J ♦ ' i ' i ' % ' %rc % ' % ♦ ♦ P m j± Tf m l i -,A Q ( S7 2 Knull, 1 iHis. Cox, Coe, Spivcy . Sims Pi GAMMA MU (NATIONAL HONORARY SOCIAL SCIENCE) Pi Gamma Mu was founded at Southwescern College, ' infield, Kansas, in the Spring of 1924. From the beginning it has grown until it now numbers one hundred chapters in thirty-iive states. Its magazine, " Social Science, " is published quarterly. The Southern College Chapter is the Florida Alpha Chapter and has owed a great deal of its success to the faculty secretary. Dr. S. Gwynn Coe. _,4L IN i kl r-- " - ■ TF " .» ,• 4 w I iK- - vr mm y. y " F 1 ( IVir CrNTFR ,f - A V KV, ■i - L ! ;? 5K ARTS V i B L. I : H( J The Vagabond s T The Vagabonds, Southern ' s Dramatic students, have enjoyed one of the most successful years in the history of the organization. Under the leader- ship of Miss Marguerite Wills, the proficient and energetic director, the ' agabonds have accom- plished, with considerable success, the plans made at the beginning of the school year. This past year has seen the Southern ' aga- bonds come to be recognized as a group capable of presenting every type of production known to the collegiate stage. These plays have been carried to various cities of 1 lorida and have been cordially received by large and enthusiastic audiences. Sponsormg the pergonal appearance of E. H. Southern, world renowned Shakespearian dram- atist, the club has paved the way for the ap- pearance of other stage notables in the future. The High School tournament was held for the second time at the college. The participants from the different high schools gave their plays with a will and spirit that was admirable. Eustis, Fort Lauderdale and Robert E. Lee of Jacksonville finished first, second and third in the order named. The plays presented by the winners were Cross is Made, " " The Valiant, " and " The Knave of Hearts. " Other represented were Apopka, Lakeland, and Sanford. The plays presented by the Stiuthern Vagabonds were: One Act — " The Robbery, " " Our Aunt from California. " Three Act — " The New Poor, " " Sun-Up. " Four Act — " Mcrton of the Nfoxios " MISS MARGUERITE ViELLS " VChere the ugh schools ' MERTON Ol ri II MOVIES " f V Y- 1 h I k d 1 W ' ' ' y % . % ♦ ) I i J VTm WM - Paddock, Swartscl. Reed, Tolle, B. Blackburn, Baird, Lowery, Jinkins, Crookc, Klenzing, Barjictt, H. Black- burn, Bryant, Tolle, Applcgate, Shoemaker, Parrish, Curn, Van Hee, St. John, Mitchell, Simpson Strickland, Jones Officers: Kenneth Reed, PniiJeiit; Maxine Swartsel, Vkc-PmiJcfit; Martha Tolle, Secretary; J. C. Pad- dock, Biiiiiiess Manager: Bernard Blackburn, AJiertiiing Manager. =r-7- - r " 4 - - ■ e:r ' csr. IN LflCHfN 5 — 3; A i I r g J w ' l L. 11 4 ' c A W vTm mm - --A.i PS " SUN-UP " ■ I I II 1 W I ' OUK ' J V i r ,1 D r1 ... ■ ' M Y M wmi - - " • i !P 5; WHERE THE CROSS IS MADE " l-int place — Eustis " THE VALIANT ' Second place — Fort Lauderdale ssam STATE HIGH SCHOOL PLAY TOURNAMENT 1 y? I D ( ;f5K p¥ZI L g g r, J J SIS r ( ¥ ■ The Southern College School of Music Ho c ARD J. Barnum, Director HCWARn J. BARXUM The Southern College School of Music has made notable progress during the past year under the leadership of Prof. How- ard J. Barnum, director of the school. An increase in the enrollment has necessitated several additions to the music tacult ' . A pipe organ has been installed and Prof. O. A. Seaver, the leading organist of Tampa, has been secured to teach in this department. Prof. Seaver is past- Dean of the American Guild of Organ- ists, Florida Chapter. Another valuable addition to the fac- ulty is Prof. Verman Kimbrough, who has already proved himself a teacher ot SOUTHERN COLLEGE ORCHESTRA Howard J. Barnum, Director S - Vi V Ji . ♦■%. AT k ' .- v i2 -y - K- r mm - %- - 1 ' r " VERM AN KIMBROUGH great distinction. Prof. Kimbrough re- ceived his A.B. from Birmingham-South- ern College and has had the finest musical training both in America and in Europe including several successful appearances in grand opera in Italy. Mrs. Helen Wood Barnum is head ot the piano department. She was graduated from the West Virginia Wesleyan Col- lege and has studied in Oberlin Conserva- tory; Findlay College; University of Iowa, and also under Allan Spencer. Her remarkable ability in the music field is responsible for her success as a teacher and promoter of the Piano Department in Southern College. Mrs. Sue Fowler who is a graduate of Albion College in Michigan, is an assistant in Piano. This department also furnishes employment to two stu- dent assistants. The Southern orchestra under the Di- rection of Professor Barnum has grown, both in numbers and efficiency. The preparatory classes for children under twelve years of age, gave a most mteresting recital in the Drawing room during the winter term, over fifty chil- dren participating. These and other activities show that the constructive policies of the school are OLIVER A. SEAVER movcments m the right direction. TZ - . t 5 =i. ' w ' - ' M vTM-m m " A M The Southern Songsters were organized In 192S by Mrs. Howa rd J. B.irnum. The Songsters chose for their presentation this year, a musical fantasie, " The Song Shoppe. " written by Mrs. Barnum. There are forty members in the club and they have made many public appearances. The initial performance was given in Lakeland. Two long trips were made during the year. The first, which was taken in March, included im- portant cities on the East Coast. Another made in May included places on the West Coast. The Songsters also made several trips to nearbv towns and have sung at social events in the city. Although the organization is only two years old it has made a name for itself all over Flor- ida. Much of their success is due to the able direction of Mrs. Barnum. MRS. HOWARD J. B.ARNU.M HIE SOUTHERN SO.NCSTERS 1 y 1 %A lizz - Z- " y % % % • i 4- • • % V V % L2iLL ' IK. G W ' U J vtm wm - y- r Vilsc.n, LiMthcrw ooj, U.iMs, brntick. Link. Conte-., Hodgson, love. Lowcry. I ' rii;lu. Hir.son. C. Buhrman, Newlan, G.nutkT. Young. Jnckson. Simpson, H. Wihon. Stidham, S.iuniicrs, Dickinson. Lawhern. Adims, Carter, Wallace. i ' illiams. Graessle, Bridges, Clemens, Jones, Van Hee, Bryant, Parrish, Horton, Swartsel. Thompson, Lev.is, E. Buhrman, Rogers. Director, Helen V. Barnum; StuJfiit Director, Eva Leatherwood; Accompanists, Maxine Swartsel, Evelyn Link. Officers of Glee Club: PrcsiJciit, Frances Murray " VC ' ilson; Vice President, Eva Leatherwood; Secrctary-Trettsitrer, Virginia Davis; Business Manager, Cather ' n Bostick; Librarian, Evelyn link. Wl - " tr ' -1 -X- - d V — 2i «■ ' » • - - VT yM c I - M Marie, stenographer Sally, clerk Rosie, pianist Expressman SOUTHERN SONGSTERS PRESENT THE SONG SHOPPE A MUSICAL FANTASIE By Hii-FN W. Barnum CAST OF CHARACTERS Sopr.ino Soloist - - - lii (■l ii Siiiiinhrs Little Girl - - - Cathcrync Bustirk High School Girl - - Josephine Horton Spanish Senoritas Hildred Wilsi ii, I ' riiiieei Miirniy Wihoir College Girl - - - - S .ielley Coates Bride - - - - - El II Leii hei wood The BndeMn.uds Mtii y Lot I-, Elizabetl.) Hhisoii Mother ------ Eielyii Link Sam, negro porter - - Sura }iiiic Ciirlei Monsieur I.e J.r zier, Mgr. Song Shoppe Allies Khiizniv Iciiit f Bright I. mile Lewis Mu iiie Swartsel Leone Thomfisoii Postman ----- Cordelia Bryant Southern Songsters Southern College Girls Violinist - - - - Mildred Sfidhaiii CARMENA C HORUS Virginia Davis, Cordelia Br ant, Dorothy Jackson, lorcne Jones, Janic Rogers, Mona Grcasel, llorcncc Lower) ' , Catherine Younge, NLirtha Dickinson, Lucile Lewis, Josephine Horton, Clara Mac Simpson, Minnie Wallace, Evelyn Saunders P r 1 r d m Ac r L SciNi . Opening Chorus, Latest Songs Eii ire Casl Amaryllis ' - Cj jys 1 Green Cathedral ----- Ilohn 1 Southern Songsters Violin Solo, Polish Dance - - - Seem Vocal Solo, Carissima - - - - Peini Negro Spiritual, selected - - - Sam Syncopated Lullaby - - - - Sims By the Waters of Minnetonka 1 .leiiiaiu-: Southern Songsters Love Dreams ------ IJzl Hidden Chorus dj 1 " r- - Ac r . SciNi; 2. Memories Hour - - - ii i ' eleiis nii Reader . . . - - Ardys Klenzin; Memories ------ Lif le Girl Loves Old Sweet Song LIi h School Girl I Love You Trulv - - College Girl Carmena Walt ----- Wilson Spanish Senoritas and C hoius Tis Thy Wedding Morning - - Cotien Chorus O. Pronuse Me - Bride Tableau, Memories of Mother - Wilson Marion Shauberger Aiild Lang S ne - Entire CasI i IS fl % i ' s ' V ' % ' i ' V% ' i ' iTV ♦ ♦ r m 4 Tr m M College Club Orchestra The College Club Orchestra was formed the latter part of this year by Dave Oser. The Orchestra is composed of Southern students and plays evenmgs in the drawmg room for entertainment of the students. They also have played at the major social affairs and college banquets. Alembers of the orchestra are: Dave Oser, trumpet and director; Ted Mack and Ralph W ' atkins, alto saxaphones; Lawrence Cowling, tenor saxaphone; Carroll Tolle, trombone; Fred Turner, trumpet; Fred Apple- gate, banjo and guitar; Burch Cornelius, bass violin; and Ancil Sweat, piano. - ;?5K - tr " 4--_ • 5j ( ' I ■4 i - - K Y m M - K- ¥ S I ' ollc, Willi.mn, 1iuIkII. Iiiikiin. Hn,i;lu. SiiJli.im Till.- Art Department ha proven to bf one ot the mo.t benetici.il orsani alioiu .m ibe campu and iiav been torlunatc this year in bcinR able to offer courses in interior decoration, the History ot Art. costume design- ing, lettering and commercial art. It is under the direction of Miss June Miuhcll svho is not only a very capable instructor but a very skillful artist. 1 i I k -r mm ■ =i CLUBS m K-A - K- V M 4( l - y -- ' .A Knoff, Blackburn, Hedden, B.ibcock, Ron, Rcco, Coonc I he Southern Club is the Senior Honor Society of the men of the colle(;e. It i composed of men in the Ijculty and Senior Class who have distinguished themselves in some particular form of service for the school. Since the date of its founding; in 1926 it has been recopni cd as receiving into its membership only men of outstandinK ability in some one field. The faculty members are l.udd M. Spivey. Carl S. ( , ' alter O. Ropp. R. S. Kly, F. P. Hood, l arri G. Sims, Donald C ' . Mayn.ird ind Vcrman C. Kimbrnugh. I. ' J V . xm j T ■t: T " k i» 1 w ]m M K- W.itson, L.catherwood. Jdncs, Hitchcock. Simp oIl. !nlk Su.iriscl. Sicplicns, lii ' .int, Klcn mj; Southern ' s Sport-i Club was orK.ini ed in the fnll of 1928 tor the puri isc ot promoting .ithlcttcs and other curricular activities. The Club, being one of the most democratic or ;ani7ations for girls on the campu -, hai had a very successful year, and in every way has lived up to its motto. " Play the Ganiv:. " The mem- bers are: Leathcrwood. Watson. Simpson, Love, Tollc. C. Bostick. Hitchcock. J. Bryant. Hodnett, Klen ing, Jackson, C. Bryant. Carter, C. B. Hall, L. Kirkland. H. Lee, B. Buhrman, M. VanHce. Campbell, N. Lcc. L. Lewis. Palmer, Wolff, Hancock, Pearcc, Swartscl, Stephens, Smith, Losey. Newlan, M. Strickland. Cir.inth.uii, ! .inK, Condrm. Bright. BridycN. Cr.ift, and P. Jones. L VX T " • i ' V % % % % - - vtm mm - K- ; . t -i » Anderson, Tolle, Graham, Blaisdell, Pcttengill, Ezell, Wiiiis, Kirkland, Shoemaker, C. Buhrman, P. Jones, Askew, E. Brown, N. Bostick, C. Bostick, E. Buhrman, T. Brown, Condrey, H. Wilson, Bryant, F. Wilson, Davis, Watts, Hardwick, Rogers, E. Jones, Marsh, Strickland The Southern Serpents are the energetic coeds on the campus who instill enthusiasm among the students during the year, particularly at the football games. This organization was founded In the fall of ' 27 by upper classmen, for the purpose of futhering school spirit and interest in athletics. - r - _ - - - _vjj v i - " - 5 — ■ ► ' J± n ' ¥ 1 " } .-i L Thdt s Just Florida Nedra Bostick The soiifi of the brooks. The hiizz of tlic bees. Tin ' • biicloic of tin- nooks. The rustle of the frees. That ' s just Floridci. The chirp of a bird , The moon ' s silier beiiiiis. The sc Kirrel ' s chatter, absurd. Yet ' tis sueet it seems. That ' s jnst llorida. The beauty of the ocean. The orange ' s golden hue. The mocking-bird ' s devot on. The glitter of the deic. That ' s just I-loritla. The rose of Imrest ichite. The silrer of the moon. The essence of a summer night When nature ' s all in tune. That ' s just Tloridii. Blue lakes amid the h lls. The moss on the pine. The mocking-bird trills. The fishermans ' line, Tinit ' s ju Ibnidit. The tiiinkle of a star. The ringing of a bell, Sueefesf music afar. Life ' s enchanted lu ' ll, T hit ' s just ihnidii. -r? -V " INJERLflCHEt 11 v v i 1, T V Z I i GOVERNING fl K-y - VTu l 3 M - M " I ' ' tvi Watson, Bl.n;kburn, Mizcllc, Link, C.irswcll, l.ovc, Knoft, Jones Student Counc The Student Council is an organization whicli functions closcK ' with the taculty and the administration in all student disciplinar) ' matters tor the welfare and good name of the college. This body consists of eight members of which three are senior representatives elected b ilic Senioi Class. One of the elected seniors is chosen h the Council as President of the Student Hody. The remaining hve members arc elected from the Junior, Sophomore and Freshman classes. Seniors: Hartlc - Rlackburn, Gerald Kiiorf, Mary Watson Juniors: joe C.arswell, Patricia Jones Sophomores: Mary Love, l: el n link Freshman: Robert Mi .elle --- - - r :. X 1 •r} c I h g W ; D I ,1 ,, .. .„ .. • ' ♦• 4 , ' V C 4 %• %-. i V - - M Mm - r ; ' :a ..vy i. Riddle, Link, Graham, Shoemaker, Tolle, Wattb, McQueen, Leatherwood, Jones, Love, Askew The Woman ' s House Government Association The Woman ' s House Government Association was formed in September, 1926. It is composed of one freshman, two sophomore, three junior and four senior representa- tives, president of the Y.W.C.A. and the dean of women. The president of the college is a member ex-offico. The purpose of this association is to secure the cooperation of the women students in the college in maintaining conditions favorable for study and for development of the highest personal ideals. The council has the power to pass temporary rules to initiate legislation, to impose penalties, discharge general business and to attend to all matters relating to the wel- fare of the association, with the approval of the president of the college and the dean of women. SLNIORS Elizabeth C ' att5 — Presidt ' itt Martha Tolle — Vice Presidrnt Lucille McQueen — Secretjry Elizabeth Shoemaker SOPHOMORES Evelyn Link Emma Askew JUNIORS Eva Leatherwood Pat Jones Sue Graham FRESHMAN Frances Riddle Pres. Y. W. C. A.— Mary Love Dean of Women — Helen Hill Jones • -x- — :» — K-A.- k M m , m - y - - Ps .v I c.uherwood, McQueen, Crooke, Bryant, V. Jinkins, Rogers, Love, Askew, H. Jinkins, Swartsel, Slioem,iker, Kincaid y.WX. A. Cabinet OFFICERS Mary Love ------------------ PrciiJciit Janie Rogers --------------- Vice-President Mary Crooke -------------- Secretary Lucille McQueen ------------ Treasurer Joan Bryant --------- Vuhlicity Director Virgina Jinkins ----- Axs.1. Publicity Directo ' Eva Leatherwood - - - l-reihmcn Com. Chairman Helen Jinkins - - - hiteniaf. Rel. Chairman Emma Askew - . - - Social Chairman The Y. W. C. A. has for its purpose the supervising of both recreational .uui spiiuual activities of the campus. Vesf)er services have been conducted in the drawing room by the Y. W. C. A. throughout the year. Interesting talks have been given each Tuesday night by various faculty members and others interested in the problems of the young people. Much creative tliinkini; has been stimul.itod by their talks. fe:. •- " scsr - i r: A ■ .. ' ' ; --: ' ; ' i ii " a ' . ' v . ' ,f ; ' ■■»:■ n " ' ? ' ■•.■•■.V ' - sw- ' r . ' a.-: ; ' . ' ■-..rvtviv- ' . .tjv-.;. ■S J.DANICL J ' ' f m •71 " K I 1 - - vr Y i h cTj I - - - Reed, KnofT, Satterfield, Woolfolk, Hedden, Smith, Gutteridge, Hardin The Interfraternity Council is composed of three lepresentatives from e.ich of the three fraternities on the campus. It is their purpose to formulate rules for pledging and to bring about a more friendly relationship between the fraternities. As a result of their work a better spirit has existed among the men of the student body, B(7( n: Kenneth Reed, joe Carswcll. joe Hardin. P Ka a: Forrest Hedden, Rigsby Sattcrficld. W ' .iltcr Woolfolk. Thitii Kufijui P i: Gerald Knoff, Rupert Smith, Russell Gutteridge. rt ' INJERLflCHEN i. T _5 — ; K " - V T ■i V M m " " Beta Mu louridcd 1VJ4 CoioRs: Ro iil I ' nvl L- ami Whifc KENMTH RIID CARIVll ML SKI V HAKIllY HI ACKIU ' RX IDI llARniN 1931 PAUL BAIRD RUSSELL TARR lil RNARD BLAC;KBURN JOL CARSNX ' l-LL I ' AUl RURKHAR ' I ' 1932 WILI L M C URN JAMES DAVIS EUW L CROVkKLL CARROLL TOLLE FDWARll NLWIiURY lAMLS MEITON J. T. lESLEY, Honiirary J. C. PADDOCK, Honorary 193 3 CHARLES BAIRD CHARLES LEE IIK.AR THOMPSON !(■RK;HT liLOODVCORTH BROUGHTON I.OTT NATHAMLl MiQUlEN HAMILTON JONES CHRIS Vk ' OOTEN A u . f .f ' J ,: i s A 1 ' j - v: ' m mm - - Ti Red, II. Hl.ickbuni, lliiskcy, H.udin, P. Baird, Burkh.ut, Lirr, B. Blackburn, Paddock, Curn, Tollc, D,ivis, Meiton, Crowell, C. Baird, Lesley, Jones, Lee, McQueen, Carswell, Newbur) ' , Wooten, Thompson ' tC ' -i- grz kll h " 5 V ' j - VSm WM - ' V i Pi K dppa EDU ' ARD I). ROU CHARLES McCONNELL Founded 192 5 Colors: Maroon, Whifc aiul Gold 193(1 MARCUS MARCMANT JENNINGS ROU CLIFTOX MURRELL 1931 RIGSBY SATTERFIELD JACK SPI EV EARL GREENE WALTER WOOLFOLK 1932 ]0 K CIIISHIKI 193 3 ELTON lONFS FORREST HEUDEN lOHN BUCKNER ORVILLE BARR MARCUS PICKARU JOHN DHIiBIXS LOUIS HARDEE HARTLEY I). RICE |OE SARCEANT L MLS HICI LIOWFR HARVEY CRAVEN WESLEY ' -EWELL ALBERT lOHNSTON CLIEEORD RUSSELL EDW ARU MITCHELL ARVEI. MILLER SAM CLARK EARL SUTTON PLEDGES LOUIS ENTZMINGER BEE SPARKMAN JOHN DAWSON MILTON BOSWELL JAMES THRELKEID - -ill - INJERLflCHEt :s — - A J ■ V ! D m ¥ %-% ♦- j K-A - VTm ]W M - K- ' Wi F s - i i J " i ■M Marchant, Hedden, McConnell. Jones, Rou, Mui ' rell, Barr, Satterlield, Buckiicr, Woolfolk, Greene, Cheshire, Johnston, Sutton, Miller, Hightower, Rice, Sewell, Mitchell, Sargeant, Threlkeld, Hardee, Pickard, Craven, Clark T I I fi SK Tr -iC . fi. - CS7 ( L Y A v J} ' 5 w ' J±-L i ' 1= 2 J • V i ft .s Q GERALD KNOFF J OS 1 I ' M R. SPOON i:r RALPH SUM.NLR Thetd Kdppa Psi Founded 192 6 Colors: Old Kosc ami Silicr 1930 193 1 ROBl R T LI NTZ C;OKL BARK FRIL) V. APPLi;GATr JAMES DIFFENWIERTH RUPERT SMITH RICHARD WAYMAN 1932 BRUCL MITCHELL C. VC. WESTON TUNNEY COLBERT 1933 ELMER LUXDIX J. W. CAMPBELL EARNEST DIFFENVCTERTH E. A. GREENE PLEDGES MURDOCK SHAW STAFFORD HAGA Vi ' . R. WILSON BRADLIY PIPKIX R. VICTOR COONEY RUSSELL GUTTFRIDGF SAMUEL SMITH BERTON GAY JAMES WLBK CHARLES I ACER BEXJAMLN (,AIXi:S 1 UGENE FIADDOCK RALPH (ATK1NS - - - ilNjERLflCHft » I. Vi K g Q (I : r ' zj J V M T{ m K- . " S ' Ah Knoft, Coone ' , Appkgate, Smith, GutteridgL ' , B.iir, Spooner, Lent ., Sumner, Mitclicll, Gay, J. Dieffenwierth, Smith, Webb, Colbirt, Jager, Lundin, Wayman, Haga, Campbell, Green, Watkins, Wilson, Gaines, Pipkin, E. Dieffenwierth, Shaw n ' r T fc: .. • :: .S7 L h " - 5 :L. 1 I i 1 ' p ' ?y. ( rr ..«« 4 ' vtm mm - %- - J ' ft Fraternities There is no college whose ideals arc not influenced by the presence of sororities and fraternities. Whether this influence be good or bad depends upon the ideals of these organizations. Southern has been greatly benefited by the pres- ence of fraternities and sororities on the campus, for they have maintained higher standards of scholar- ship and have instilled in their members a closer friendship. In 192 5 permission was given for the establish- ment of secret clubs and during that year the fol- lowing were formed: Sororities, Kappa Gamma Tau, Theta Pi Delta and Phi Delta; Fraternities, Beta Mu, and Pi Kappa. In 1926 the Nu Tau Beta sorority and Theta Kappa Psi fraternity were formed. Chi Delta Nu Sorority was established in 1929. Pan-Hellenic council for the sororities and Inter- fraternity council for the fraternities deal with all matters and questions which perta in to the better- ment and advancement of secret organizations of Southern. The purpose of these councils is to promote a feel- ing of understanding and friendship among the clubs and to uphold physical, mental and moral standards in the organizations. 1 I k d D [ r r: ?s - - vr Y i ii .c i -,y. h: f ' Q f l -j f Toi: Shoemaker, JoriL ' s, Buhrnian, Jinkins, Love, Ezell, P. Jones, Willis, Swartse Watson, Crooke The purpi) e of this Pan Hellt-nic Counc;l is, chleily. to work together for the good of th - coUes e. Through cooperation they int:nd to promote a fcL-hng of friendship and to unify sorority interests. The members regulate rush rule: and other matters of local Pan Hellenic interest. Kappa Gamma Tan: Mary X ' atson, Martha Tolle, Elizabeth Shoemaker. Thita P: Delta: Catherine Buhrman, Mary Love, Dorothy Ezell. Phi ' Delta: Patricia Jones, Virginia Jinkins, Maxine Swartsel. Nh Tau Beta: Thelma Vt ' illis. Mary Crooke, Ruth Jones. AssociATF Members: Chi Delt, ' Kit: Hannah Phillips, Ardys Kienzing, Sue Graham. ' 4 erzs IN CflCHfN 5 r i i dM K dppa Gammd Founded 1924 Tau Colors: Miiiodii ,iiul Gold Flow I r: Aiutiiciiii Rcaitl Ros, 1930 MARY VCATSON MARTHA TOLLE ELIZABETH SHOEMAKER LUCILLE McQueen 1931 AUDREY COXDREY EMMA ASKEW ELIZABETH HALL STELLA PETTENGILI. 1932 SARA JANE CARTER MARTHA DICKINSON MARTHA I ' ARKISIl BERNICE ASKEW JAMIE BRIGHT 1933 ANNA BRYANT AGNES PHILLIPS LAURIE GATES MADELINE VAN HEE . h d 1 J r ' - fV V- j:. m ij - - k-TM t m m - %- - ¥ s •A ( A 1 % I Watson, I ollc. Shoemaker, McQueen, K. Askew, Condre ' , Hall, Pettengili, I ' arribh, Dickinson, Carter, Bryant, B. Askew, Bright, Van Hee t:f .d_f- Mm ' jy:i t y ■4j I g ;r5K; V .. V1 ' ■ r ' rr : - - vsu ]mm - y - Thetd Pi Delta Colors: Liiiciuhr iiiul GiilJ CATHERINH liUHRMAN 1 ouadcd 192 5 1930 VIRA TRUr. Flovcer: Chr sdiithimiim KVA l.EATlll RWOOO 1931 ELIZABETH FOREHAND JONES UOROIHV IZIl.I. ELIZAliETH liUHRMAN MARY LO ' E DOROTHY JACKSON CORDELIA BRYANT 1932 I RANCES MURRAY II SON VIRGINIA DAVIS LEONE THOMPSON KUTH SI LMAN BETTY SUM, IVAN 193 3 THELMA PARRISII ELSIE GRANTHAM MILDRED STIDHAM lUl ' lllMIA |ONES GEORGIA NEWLAN PLEDGES ELIZABETH BARNETT VIRGINIA CREN3HA ' RUBY MAI Sl ' IVI Y GRAC E lOCKHART MARGARET McCLINTOCK ELIZABETH ViATTS FRANCES SELMAN ALICE STREATER ' . • x ;s7 ■ T i 1 h V g D t i JiAh J wm - v: mx -A NT V V i i C. Buhnn.in, [ones. True, Lciitherwood, Ezell, Wihon, Thompson, E. Buhrman, Love, Davis, Sullivan, R. Selman, Lockhart, Bryant, Parrish, Grantham, Newlan, Jackson, Stidham, Watts, E. Jones, F. Selman, Barnett, Crenshaw, McClintock - r " 4- _ - -jr. INTERLi v c ' i h ( v v . =! 1 V r. I Q d 1 6 ?! . - ' -t ¥ v- m x i - . 1 " Phi Delta l-Oundcd 192 ' Colors: GalJ and White 1931 N ' l-DRA BOSTICK IA. I. i: S V ARTSEL PATRICIA JONhS 193 2 JOAN BRYANT MARGARKT CROSS Y HELEN [INK INS 1933 MAXINE MtlNTYRK Flo « i;r: Chrysiin bciiuiiii VIRGINIA JINKINS FRANCES PLOTT ILIZABI-TH HINSON Mil DRI n CHAIRES PLEDGES GRACE ENTZMINGER EDNA PIERCE JANIE ROGERS ANNE HARRISON DOROTHY SCOTT FLORENCE LOWERY LUCILLE LANG ATHWOOD SMITH ELIZABETH STRICKLAND VIRGINIA LEViTS DOROTHY PALMER SUE SPEAR LUCILLE NASH ALTA WILLIAMS LORENE NASH I I i d D ! •A f 2:f vS7 d ( v J ' Au ♦ % 4,- C F - vtm m : m - %- - V If Plott, Jones, Swartsel, V. Jinkins, Bostick, Bryant, Crosswy, 1 Imsoii, Chaires, H. Jinkins, Mclntyre, Lang, Strickland, Palmer, Lewis, Lowery, Smith, Entzminger, Pierce, Scott, Rogers, Williams, Nash i I r K d r B i=r--i - A- 4- " _ -i - fcL. • :r jsr :li h " - 3 A. ' - vtm mM y - ' - s ¥ ' VJi K) r, CoioRS: White ami Grcoi Nu Tdu Beta Founded 1926 1930 THELMA WILLIS 1931 JUNE MITCHHLL Flowi r: White Cariiiitioii ■f MARY CROOKE RUTH JONES TOMMY BROUiN JEWELL SPOON ER 1932 ■4 HELEN KINCAID DOROTHY KIRKLAM) EVELYN BROWN HALLIE BEITCH ELIZABETH PARKER JANE RIDGE 1933 LOIS CLEVELAND NELL NORTON EVELYN SAUNDERS MONA (IRAESSLE DAISY ElORNE IISSII POII OCK RUTH HAYS lONE CLARK Zl r ... JL. - -V " 5» K J - I k D I J m c k " % % ' % K- - VTm WM - K- F § " V PI 5 Willis, Blitch, Brown. Spooner, Jones, Kirkland, Brown, Parker, Crooke, Ridge, Kincaid, Saunders, Norton, Hayes, Cleveland, Graessle, Pollock, Home ir " -iC . P TZ -s? L l:: 5 A d » ;?53 T " ' At vs ' M i m . -V V T r w ' V i Chi Delta Nu Founded 1929 Colors: Crimson und W ' u c Flower: R-iI and W ' h ,- Rusa 1930 FRANKIt MAJOR MABLF. S )i ' OPl- 1 1 IZABI: 1 1 1 I ' lllLLlPS HANNAH rniLMl ' S WIWIl I AKl l .Y 1931 MARJORIt STEELE SUE GRAHAM 1932 LYDA IIODNETT ARDVS KLINZIXG MINNIE VtAlt ACE BFRNICE SHORT ALMEUA CADE ETHEL HrrCHCOCK LUI U MAI C AMI ' BEI I ■ 93 3 CARRIE BELLE HALL RL ' 111 CLEMENS ELEANOR HODGSON OUIDA HUDSON EDNA LEE JOSEPHINE HAR TON LORINE JONES 1 OISELI.E ADAMS NINA LEE -f RUTH HIGHTOU ' ER SHELLEY COATS PLEDGES MARTHA BRIDGES NEWYL HEDDEN FRANCES RIDDLE INJERLI i. — i 1 -I i I I Q D ! i rv m ' X % ' ♦ ' . M vTm mx - Hc ' t V V- I ' -.. Graham, Hodgson, Hitchcock, Clemens, Lee, Campbell, Major, Lee, Fa rley, Harton, Swcpe, Coats, Phillips, Hancock, Hightower, Bridges, Cade, Wallace, Adams, Klenzing. Hedden, Riddle, Jones, Hudson, Phillips 3-?- - tr ' _ -X- - m - t t 5 J . V 7 r ( P s . j». : K-y - kc M m m - y - i ¥ ) i i Stray Greeks Sigma Nu - - - Alpha Tau Omega - Kappa Delta - -i - John I. l.i si i ■ j. C. Paddock Al 1 I I 1U) 1( K J -r V I r g k D m hv.llip.l DlIi.I - - I ll K.NDO.N A.NDl KSU.N Sigma Alph.i I psilon - Chariis Sti.vins Phi ndt.l I hd.l - - DaNMI I II NKINS Ll IC- -t ts TCT ' 5 ; . ♦ % % % « ••. f, . i i V FOOTBALL ' G J L -A - rM TF i-. K- COACH HOOD When a finer fellow than Coach Hood is produced, then the boys on this year ' s team want to see him, for he will cer- tainly be a wonder. Coach took charge ot Varsity athletics at the la:t moment when Coach Burbage resigned, and was handicapped by lack of material and a late start. But through a disastrous sea- son, his faith in his team was never broken, and because of this and his won- derful personality, he found a deep place in the hearts of the boys and the student body as well. We will never forget the man who always gave us the best time that he could. Charlie " Pop " Stevens took over Fresh- men athletics after finishing his career a;- a Moccasin performer. He had a good knowledge of football, gained from a long experience as a player, and was able to impart it to his players. His geniality and ever-read) smile made him a favorite on the campus. Dean Cox, Chairman of the Athletic- Committee, is one of the most loyal sup- porters that the Moccasins have, and a great deal of their success is due to the untiring way that he works for them. Dean is liked by all for the fair way that he looks at things and for the good ad- ' ice that he offers. -W IIFAN COX 1 At Ul I - ( H MUM N Ol I 111 I I It S m 1 V I I % " V V I .S I 5 - - K v mM - - " Jones, Green, Ron, Woolfolk, Spooner, P.iddock, Hardin, A4clcon, D vis, Huskey, Murrell, Webb, Tolle, Marchant, Saitertield THE LETTERMEN ' S CLUB This organization is composed of men who have fought for the honor of Southern in athletics. Those select few whom the College has honored with the coveted " S " are included. 1 1 D - r 4 -iL. . p:rz ka h - [W w vi 5 HusKEY — E iJ. A versatile athlete, equally at omc on the basketball court or on the football held, last and shitty, he was unusually good for a gain around his end. Ml ' RKLll, Captain — Back. (. " )ne more vear ot Sloppy ' s fifty yard punting is all we will have. as he will be a Senior next year. His fine work at center was also a bright spot in the Mocca- sin ' s defense. Spoon IR — Giiar,l. The best end and the surest tackier on the squad. Joe brought back memories to the old timers of how his brother, Dewey, used to play end. Slmnir — Bai i. A fast back with " cross-coun- tr " upbringing. Runs all the w a back and torth to Clearwater every week end. Wool I oi K — Giianl. " Honker " was the man who stopped the l.rskme and Rollins backs time . ' .nd again betiirc they started troni their positions. J. Davis — Full Bach. Jimmy is a Sophomore, one of the most willing workers on the squad and always was doing his best. Jimmy was the main-spring of the Moccasin attack. Melton — Back. An accurate passer, and a sure gainer around the end. Paddock — End. Jakie could play end or half-back with equal effectiveness, and did the punting when the Captain was out. Greene — Tackle. Cy played a real game against Miami U., and showed flashes of a form he had be- fore his injuries. McWiLLlAMS — Guard. Kelly was perhaps the biggest man on the squad and blew in from Arkansas. He played his best game against St. Pete. H. L. Davis — End. Henry Lee did not get to show his wares so much this season, but he is going to be a big man for the Blue and White next year. BuRFORD — Back. Who docs not remember Bubbex ' s low, hard line-plunging and his hard hitting inter- ference for others? A man who played the game for all it was worth. ' f-4U C:iAVEN — Tackle. Sturdy and reliable, it was a hard job for a quarter to run a piav o er 1 Iar c ' s part of tlie line. DlF.FFENWIERTH — Tiuklc. Old Diffv was one who was wilhng to serve the team in an a , and when the Coach called on iiini, he was ready witli the sjoods. Blkkiiari — ChiiiiJ. i ' aul comes from up in the Buckeye State where they leally play football. He has anoth T year on the squad, which is good news for followers of the Mocs. ToLi L — Ciii cr. Carroll played center, end and half-back with equal effective- ness. He caught the pass over the goal ne that beat St. Pete. 1 Iardin — Tiiiklf. Joe played his last and best year for Southern, and he made folks sit up and take notice, lie played his best game against Stetson, maybe be- cause it was his last chance to play against those Hat- ters. ' mm " il SatterMlld — Biirk. Riggs is a fast back and his inter- ference has trouble in keeping out of his way. A good back and a fine chap, and was in the thick of things. Jones — Eini. A big man, but fast. He was able to handle his interference and still get his man. He was a good pass receiver and always down under punts. Tarr — One of these boys who make a coach ' s heart gl. ' by keeping after his goal to m an something to the team. J. Rou — Guard. The iron man of the team who played twenty consecutive quarters before being taken out. E.D. little brother. Webb — Tackle. A big man who showed a lot of power down in th; center of the line. E. D. Rou — Tackle. The most consistent linesman on the team, a bulwark on de- fense. McCoNNELL — Guard. Mac distinguished himself as one of the most consistent and conscientious Moccasins of the entire squad. Marchant — Center. Joker ' s clever and aggressive playing at center won the ap- proval of fans, teammates and Coach Hood. r M m ,m - y - J l !i,H R fS esume or oeason Coach Hood, Southern ' s New Varsit) ' Coach, sent out a cal! for all Varsity men to report for football practice on September 9th. On this date, about fifteen men reported and a few more came in as the days went by, but this hindered practice somewhat, as plays had to be re- hearsed for their benefit. This lack of practice was shov n when the Moccasins went to Gaines- ville on September 25 th, and met the worst defeat that they have suf- fered in years from the University of Florida — losing 54 to 0. As a result, they came back to Lakeland a sadder but wiser team. Practice was entered into with a new vim the next week in prepara- tion for the game with South Georgia A. M. In this game Southern outplayed the Georgia boys but an intercepted pass was converted into a touchdown, and as Southern was unable to overcome this seven point advantage, another game was chalked up on the wrong side of the ledger. Thoroughly determined to redeem themselves, the Moccasins made a journey to Miami to play Miami U. On a rain-soaked field and play- ing in a game that was marked by extra rough pla ing, the Moccasins again lost a close game, 6 to 0. Next came the game with the Stetson Hatters, Southern ' s ancient rivals. Stetson came down to avenge a 13 to defeat of the year before and Southern was just as determined that they should go back to DeLand disappointed, but in a game that was marked by good playing and clean sportsmanship of both teams. Southern bowed to a superior team to the tune of 42 to 19. St. Petersburg Junior College was the next opponent of the Mocca- sins and though they put up a good fight, they were forced to bow before a smooth running Moccasin attack by a 6 to score. Soutliern was now beginning to hit her stride, and the following week met and defeated the best team llollms has produceil in years i-»y a 1 3 to score. This game was featured by the smooth wdrking of Southern ' s offense and the punting of Captain MurrcH. Li A. 5) 1 I Q d D ! I - - :M] m m - M J Q f % Good things don ' t last long and on Thanksgiving day, Southern lost the last game of the season to the Erskins Seceeders from Due West, S. C. Erskins flashed an aerial offense, the like of which had not been seen in Florida for a long time and when the smoke had cleared away, South- ern was on the short end of 26-0 score. Although the season was not a success from point of games won, it did bring out the fact that after a year ' s experience of playing together, the Moccasins will be a very formidable team next year, as only two men will be lost by graduation and some likely prospects will be avail- able from the Freshman team. KITTY BERNIE CHEEPv LEADERS 7X fe ir 4 | [. - V ♦ ♦ « y-M - vtm w m - r c V ( ♦!;%► %■ LrTiii. Coach Stevens, liuell, Sutton, Turner, Sargeani, W lUun, l .ub ell, 1 Liddock, Mi;r., Marchant, Mizelle, Jager, Rice, Sewell, Thompson, Lee, Bloodwortli, McQueen, Entzminger, Capt. Johnston, Pipkin, Wooten Freshmdn Football Squad Charlie Stevens, Moccasin star of 1929, was appointed as the Fresh- man football Coach and succeeded in teaching them quite a bit of funda- mental football that he had learned in his long experience as a player. His team was handicapped by lack of weight and reserve strength but they were always in there fighting, and regardless of the outcome their opponents could tell that they had been in a game. Captain Johnston, on the line, and Bloodworth and McQueen in the backfield, were outstanding performers. The team was composed of Captain Johnston, Suttt)n, Sargeant, Wooten, Lee, Buell, Bloodworth, McQueen, Wilson, I ' .nt ininger, Jaeger, Thompson, Russell, Pickens, Diffienwirth. Season ' s results: Southern Southern Southern Soutlicrn Southern 7 St. Pete Junior College 6 St. Pete Junior College Sarasota liulependcnts 6 Palm Beach Outlaws - Stetson I-reshmen - 12 II 52 18 7 •»» r BASKETBALL yJI -y - vtm wmi - r ( 7vt Varsity Basketball S P I V F Y l-oni aid dependent team; the Moccasins journeyed over to Tampa to en- gage the strong Tampa Heights Methodists in battle. During the hrst half both teams put up a nice exhibition of basketball with the Moccasins holding a slight lead. The referee let the game get away from him in the second half and things got rough. The Moccasins, however, were able to hold their own, and our second game was chalked up on the right side 27-13. Z1- -V Coach Hood ' s initial call for basketball practice brought out thirteen men as aspirants for the team; and from then on a livelv scrap for positions was had by all. The first scheduled game was with the Sebring Freshmen, who presented a good team. The Moccasins were handicapped by the jmallness of the playing floor but were never in danger of de- feat, and when the final whistle blew they were leading 3 2 to 20. The next ?ame was also with a M U R R li L L C.ciilcr ■7 n Y 3? J ■ I ( f J " % ' i r -■ ' . -f I K -A.- vTm mm - h: " J f 7 i 10... Defeat comes to every team some times and the University of Florida gave Southern her first one of the 193 season. Present- ing a team that averaged over six feet in height, the Florida boys held a decided advantage and, as a result, Southern lost 44 to 31. Melton played an outstanding game for Southern. Our next game was with our old rivals from Rollins who had the best team they have had in years. They were no match, however, for the fast-moving Moccasins and took the short end of 39-16 score back to Rol- lins. MELTON Forward SATTERFIELD Guiud The Moccasins then entered the independent ranks again for their next victim, and led by the brilliant shooting of Huskey, they defeated the South Florida Athletic Club from Tampa 5 to 3 8. Coach Hood, with eight men, then embarked on a week ' s road trip into Georgia, where we won two and lost three games. The first game was with the Norman Park Junior College team. Playing on a small court before a howling crowd of four hundred and fifty people, the Moccasins were defeated bv ra ■ J5K s c ns: v SP J±-L 17 m Hi h i H U S K E Y Center they met defe at by a 40 to 28 score. The Moccasins were be- hind onh ' one point at the ha]f but cracked the second half and the Soldiers gradual!) ' ran up their score. Hubbard Hardware of Co- lumbus was our next opponent. Before a small, shivering crowd, and playing on a cement floor, the Moccasins were vic- torious, by 46-29. Massey of the Hubbards and Captain Spivey of the Moccasins treated the fans to an exhibition of fancy dribbling. The Moccasins journeyed down to Alban - next da - and a three-point margin, 41-3 8. The game was not without its re- ward, for Captain Spivey ' s won- derful dribbling and shooting won much favorable comment. Spivey led Southern ' s scoring with nineteen points. Revenge is sweet, however, and the next night before a good crowd, the Moccasins defeated the South Georgia A M School 5 to 41, being led in this victory by the good passing and shooting of Murrell, the elongated center. The next game the Moccasins played was with the lnfanLr Team of Fort Benning, Ga., and WEBB Guard X. — 1 I 1 i yy J % % . % % • . k . ' W » " w M ' J - r ( A that night pla ed the strong Albany Blues. Albany presented one of the smoothest working teams that the Moccasins en- countered all year and also a bril- liant forward in Nix, who scored twenty-seven points. The score of this struggle was Albany 63 Southern 3 5. Returning home, the Mocca- sins rested a week and then went to Rollins for a return game with the Tars. This was Rollins last game and they were anxious to win, but the Moccasins were not in that frame of mind and led by Murrell, they won 3 3 to 21. T O L L E PADDOCK Guard The spirit of the student body took a decided jump the next week as we were scheduled to play Stetson, Southern ' s ancient rival from DeLand. This was the best game at Southern all season, with neither team retaining the lead for any length of time. At the half, the Moccasins were leading four points, but in the second half, the Hatters, led by their brilliant captain, Jenkinson, passed the Moccasins and al- though Southern staged a desper- ate rally, they could not quite make the grade and Stetson won, 38-34. • - " tr ' - 5 — j . r- ' j - Y M V s?- - f} h B U C K N E R Ciiiiiiil Huskey was ending his career and Captain Spivey was playing with the ligaments of his hand torn loose, but these factors ap- parently never bothered them. When the smoke cleared away, Southern had won 34 to 3 3. The credit for this victory goes to Huskey who made a beau- tiful shot from the corner of the court to give Southern a one- point lead. Individual scoring of the squad: Melton, 146; Spivey, 128; Murrcll, 95; i ' addock, 41 Huskey, 36; Satterfield, 26 Buckner, 16; Marchant, 11 Tolle, 2; Webb, 2. We next played a return game with the University of Florida and were defeated 5 4-3 0. The Gators were held to an even score until the last quarter, when Huskey and Spivey were re- moved for fouls. Captain Spive again led his team with his won- derful shooting and deceptive dribbling. in fair ' stories all things end well and the Moccasins ' season, although not a fairy story, was no exception. The team went to Stetson, determined to revenge the defeat of the week before and how they did play! l A R c H A N T iiiiu itiil ins — T:rr - - yTm m m i - r - ' t ' c Hightower, Turner, Dieffenwierth, Wilson, Shaw, Jager Freshmen Basketball Walter Woolfolk was appointed by Coach Hood to tutor the Fresh- man team and he succeeded in molding together a very creditable aggre- gation considering their lack of experience. The season was not a suc- cess from the point of games won, but it did bring forward three likely candidates for next year ' s Varsity, namely Hightower, Shaw andDitfien- wirth. Following are the names of the players on the squad: Shaw, Turner, B. Wycoff, S. Wycoff, Hightower, Russell, Wilson, Dieftenwierth, Jager. - " tr ' -1 j-f- I V KV, -5 - ?y 4 4 4 (S - - kC M Tf A.- F " Varsity Basketball Schedule Southern 32 Sebring 20 There Southern 27 Tampa Heights 13 Here Southern 31 Florida 44 Here Southern 39 Rolhns 16 Here Southern SO South Florida A. C. 28 Here Southern 38 Norman Park 41 There Southern 50 South Georgia 41 There Southern 28 Fort Benning 40 There Southern 46 Hub. Hard. 29 There Southern 3 5 Albany Y. M. C. A. 63 There Southern 3 3 Rolhns 21 There Southern 34 Stetson 38 Here Southern 30 Florida 54 There Southern 34 Stetson 33 There Southern Total 5 03 — Opponents 491 y Freshman Basketball Schedule SV-i Southern 17 Southern 37 Southern 21 Southern 36 Southern 20 Southern 26 Southern 14 Southern 19 Southern 34 Tampa Heights Meth. 22 Here Dover Independents 8 Here Arcadia High 21 There Mulberry High 20 Here Sebring Firemen 38 There Florida Freshmen 60 There Florida Freshmen 66 Here Rollins Freshmen 62 There Rollins Freshmen 39 Flere i " 4 ' - % V i %• MINOR SPORTS ' ♦• " ♦ h " ' J S31 r: i -v z J A Minor Sports This year has seen an increase in all minor sports on Southern ' s Campus. The Inter Mural rivalr ' has been one of the main causes for this, through which many fine athletes have been discovered. Only those who turn out to fight for old " Tippa " may become stars through this competitive source. Tennis, of course, was no stranger to man) ' , but such sports as diamond ball, barnyard golf, I ip- putian golf, and other forms of innocent amuse- ment had been somewhat lacking in the past. A cross country team, to the amazement of many, set a good record on the up hill and down dale course; while a shot putting and swift running track team revealed talent that was delightful as well as unex- pected. For the first time in years the crunch of spiked shoes, and the swish of the disk made known to all the world that track had returned to Southern to stay. These added sports have given many a chance to participate, and, each of these, places the athlete in better trim for the major sport of them all. King Football, which comes all too soon in the early fall. Looking back on the past year we have very little to regret, less to forget, and much to remember. And we hope, and sincerely believe we have done nothing to cause the proud old name of Southern, with her tradition of fair play, to be dragged in ihe dust of collegiate criticism. I r. W H ' - " . (- " 1 12: iCHfN f W V f F ' I :2 j Tf - Intra Mural Sports The most complete intramural program ever attempted at Southern was put over this year. The incentive for this being a 24 inch loving cup that was given by the Phi Delta Kappa, national social fraternity, to the organization having the greatest number of points at the con- clusion of the program. This list of events was arranged and carried out by an uitramural sports committee. These members were from the four organizations on the campus. The first event to be run off was the cross country run. This was won by the Theta Kappa Psi fraternity, their team having the lowest score. The Pi Kappa ' s were second and the Beta Mu ' s third. Basketball was the next sport on the program and some very good games were played. Every team had to pla) ' each other once, and it happened that the game between Beta Mu ' s and Pi Kappa ' s was for the championship. This game proved to be a fast and exciting one with Pi Kappa winning H)-I . }t jim «1 c: ,t Ik 11 1 I - i- ' i i k % " % ♦ ' . i ibL ' J± V ■t V I :a 1 ' fy ,i .-v- . Horseshoes came next and here the fine pitching of Burkhart and Paddock was enough to give Beta Mu first place, with Pi Kappa second and Theta Pappa Psi third. In tennis the Beta Mu ' s again won with httle difficulty as their team comprised the varsity squad. This left the Pi Kappa ' s and the Theta Kappa Psi ' s fighting for second place. The biggest event of the program was next, the track meet. Every group showed keen in- terest in this and had their men work- ing long before the meet in order to get in shape. Each group had its share of outstanding track men. The meet was run off in fine style and there was keen competition be- tween the fraternities. The Pi Kappa ' s won first place, Theta Kappa Psi ' s second and Beta Mu ' s third. Satterfield of Pi Kappa was high point man of the meet for the second consecutive year, with a score of 13 points; Sumner and Wyman of Theta Kappa Psi tied for second place with 10 points each. As this goes to press the Pi Kappa ' s hold a slight lead closely followed by the Beta Mus and Theta Kappa Psi ' s in second and third respectively. There are two more events, baseball and swimming, with no team having a great advantage over the others in either event. " " 7 ' ■ i- " - ' V -V -Jl . A. y --s ' Jenkins, Huskcy, Murrcl l!i rfi " I Swimming Team The Southern College swimming team for the 1930 season was com- posed of Captain Clifton Murrell, Dan Jenkins, Carlyle Huskey and Chris Wooten. Murrell was recognized as one of the best swimmers in the state. He was best in the 100 and 220 yard event. Jenkins swam the 220 and the 440. His specialty was low board diving. Wooten and Huskey with Murrell and Jenkins completed a fast relay team. Wooten excelled in high board diving. The swimming team was seriously handicapped by the lack ot a coach and a convenient place to practice. The difficulty of scheduling meets was also a drawback. However, the team was successful in that they did not lose a meet during the entire season. " :j - VJI W ' J K- . " Girl s Athletics .s i MISS KATHLEEN TURNER The girls athletics under the able direction of Miss Kathleen Turner, who is act- ing as physical education di- rector for her fourth year, has been able to make its work a great success on the campus. Ten girls have won the college letter and two have won sweaters under the poini system that has been arranged for the awarding of these emblems. Prominence in sports is required and the sys- tem is so arranged that it takes hard work to earn a sweater in even two years. The Annual Canoe Races, on November 28, between the Blues and Whites took place on Lake Hollingsworth with a large crowd of spectators viewing the scene from the shore. The Whites took the war- canoe race, and the Blues won the single-canoe race. The Freshmen won the interclass tilt for the champion- ship in baseball but the upperclassmen turned the tables and won the basketball championship, in three hard-fought games. Besides these interclass games in basketball, the Varsity was able to play several outside teams. The Upper- classmen and Freshmen played a double header with two teams from Tampa. The Annual Carnival was held on April 1 1 and Miss Cordelia Bryant of West Palm Beach was crowned Miss Southern, to reign over the carnival. Many stunts and new ideas were carried out at the carnival making it a much bet- ter success than the one of last year. A water regatta with Rollins was held on May 3. ■ mm L h " - 5 V ' ► n W ( ( r " r - - vr Y 1 313.( 1 - ' : Patricia Jones and Martha Tollc Bl UE CANOE TEAM ' iiiicrs of Siirjlc Cciiiuc lituc Simpson, Dickinson, I ' inson, McClintock, I lancock, 1 lall, Thom.is, I ' carcc, Carter, Spear, Jackson, lirvant Tl V ! J S?3 __ _ _ -V- Hfa Jl • % i " %• % C V r - - vtm m , m - K- -A g V J Q |1 Ethel Hitchcock and Mary Watson WHITE CANOE TEAM Wiini ' .-n of Beta Mn Tvolihy for 19 HI Watson, Maxwell, Kltnzmt;, Buhrnian, Hodnett, Hitchcock, Link, Kirkland, Moreman, Wilson, Jones, Love -Jf — i 1 y p SK ] g 3 - ,v? M K- - vTm mgi vr r ' 5? " V m on Cl.ir.i Mac li.is tor three yens proved liersclf to be one of the most outstandiiij; basketccrs on our Varsity team. I.uiii Mai Campbeli , CitarJ One will) can always be counted upon to defend hei- leani regardless of the si e and strength of licr opponent. A 1 Kl lA JDN I S, I III H ill (I I ' at has played with the l.ady Moccasins for three years and is one of Southern ' s best. F.Tiiri MiTcricocK, Riniiiiiif Crn tr i. ' fni: of the fastest little centers that ever wore a Southren unitorni. 1 1 . m y ' D I ' w- zzz l 1 V V 4 ( s t - - VC Y W M i - - UPPERCLASSMEN BASKETBALL TEAM Hodnctt, Campbell, Love, Poppell, Simpson, Jones, W ' .itson, Hitchcock FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Cr.ift, Carter, Smith, Hudson. Xcwl.m, J.ickson, lewis, Stephens, Bry.int ¥ - - — : h. 1 K X. 7. D J % % i ' 4 V i ' V ' A UPPERCLASSMEN BASEBALL TEAM Hodnett, Jones, Hitchcock, Simpson, Love, Tolle, Watson FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM Hancock, Jones, Newlan, Carter, Strickland, Craft, Smith, Stephens, Riddle, Pinson, Jackson, Brvani 77 J. V , HIKING SQUAD Y Southern College ' s tour hiking squads were organized on November S. Approxiniatelv 1,000 miles have been hiked since that date. This new addition to the Sports Club has for its purpose the promotion of hiking and good sportsmanship. Leaders Mary Love, Evelyn Link, Elizabeth Strickland and Joan Bryant, together with Miss Turner, have sponsored several outings for the hiking squad coeds this yiar. i l FRESHMEN BASEBALL ♦ % % tf _r- _: Port Washington, March 12, 1930 Miss Martha Tolle, Co-Editor of the " Interlachen. " Dear Miss Tolle, I was pleased with the high average of pretty girls within the small group of photographs you sent me. I am still worried that I may have left the very prettiest one out of the seven, because photographs are not always truthful. Elizabeth Forehand Jones was the best. The photographer seems to have caught her personal- ity most clearly. It gives the impression that she is a very charming, wholesome and cultured girl. I have been assured, after many efforts, that I am not a very good subject for photography, therefore please excuse me from sending you one. With very best wishes for the success of the " Interlachen " . Sincerely yours. ' ' " L, I 1. Ei.rzABETH JoNi-s 2. Martiia Dickinson 3. Evia.VN Brovh n 4. Fi dri nck 1.ov(im y 5. Dorothy Ezn l 6. Jamii HKrc.irr 7. Marhia I ' ahuish • v ' iriv, » » • CALENDAR vv- The Friars Filosophy THE GREEN EYED MONSTER She, of proud and scornful luciii Like cold deic ' drops upon a jjrrc . He, a slave till Rome destroyed Thoughts of hate for her employed. Tore her from the palace wall. Took to horse, none heard her call; journeyed to a goat-skhi tent They, the tico, to find content. Beat her mornings icith a spear. Dragged her by the hair, (I fear) Flouted her if he re ere he ' d be And her hate greu rapidly. Till a day on which a tribe Of Nomads camped by their side. Till a gypsy lass icith sighs Smiled on him, and rolled her eyes And when he was closer drawn All her hate for him was gone. She, the lady of old Rome Tore and bit to save her own. Woman, she, the natural way Knew that love had come to stay. (That is how the Gypsy strain Overcame that Ronnin Jtu e.j A MAIDEN ' S PRAYER He is gone, he has went He has left I all alone Oh cruel, cruel norld How could it was. IF tolil you what you meant to me And told it in detail If you were of a different mind Y iu l have me put in jail. REGRET hope I haien ' t hurt you I only changed my mind Its true I thought I loved you But I ' m i rong another time. ' Absence makes the mark grow rounder. " SAYS YOU Says you, says me Why should we say That all this nonsense Is but play. For many a thing We say in jest If it were true Would suit us best. HAPPV SOUTHERN DAV.S Se.|)T Ife- Biq,sKi-nTi J , k«d-h i»J Tin arrive r cdvs , bca a aril) Pla gs 41 a y b u 1 oisiiThis - Se.c»Tid (Kav.T- MlUved l i son swim ' s I hf Z.dK«- SepT. n- TUre ' sd sch- I VVe lou€ a Tid hosier. OooTcr- Oct. i3_MaYuCrcoKe,Be.rry Pk ! ' . Vr.Tl fo - old fillrw Nov.Jl ac-edsJ, fV)o i-ni-n j pvacTic - ' s (Mow. II - vVovid pe jccL 67) Th IS dole., bJT-wc old ledcdey- P " P ' I CCMScRCD E . R " Nw-rv o Ns I ' i CO T fl. 0«.T. 1- Ot TTiaili Tl f Wnoopee— 1 I M 1 Oel. I1_(2K -IS Woo l rvi ahJ Tv-cd " Uii- ' ne)- Tr ejTe buy The E tv P.Vc STove. ■n sh Ti (Jean J- -„j5, ' Oj pici- H7id hen- pleJiCS pledqes f ope ' err| I " n ' cv-i L " Tn iTi lo e S — I " — ' WllH Woo ' you ' o i lc- Says Ber-n ' % I, Tile. Vhl ic a kft nt says STodeT,T«i Nonsense f dJe him fl ov.3? Tbe GoiJTicil Dee .11 — iTrnay b - v-aiTiiw Oe.. I " -. " [ « ni Tyy im Apply Tc m The iTTiie. s Dte. II-- ( pcUwIc T-edily " fnaHtS pIcTiT QoeQ (Y) usic — V ;; Dee. H- 7 J Sa-nla s _ Otc. IS-Tobe ari4 Vi it av-e voJ«. = playmd t .;Wv OF HARD WORK OO.d-Te rms • J ' » i. ,2 I. BeTTy ajhJ F»v| Wfll K The. Rrcc Ivdcis Feb .1 -THe ?cnq ?hop TiHe, FiKuf ' n-y r )aic ' s oT ( TlTo Sorme PoM- V i sKy Feb- ■ - fV)ake- iTSnappyl Fe b. O - |«u.-t Tb o. c oce-oo f my bed vr ,=. S did iTi Tno-t-e v ' -3 S» The " n e ri c . . DelT, a- (Q Ftb.SI- Th Fe b. a a _ f O P Qv-O-rOf Wdsdi-nq fc ,, ' s ViaTthcTi Could Tiol cpa -aTe_ did Tt ' cc ' do vvhfTv Voo hnJ The c h ' Hrh, r%- vidliT. « ,i Iht b6y5 TK ■ ■ , j - ' J ■ " y o o vy -• )« ■ «. vv t sT " » -f- y , ■ rs... ' . L,i. % Houu b.uT I ' Pl- 1 I ' Ptb .an- Son- m I a I iT ffd y I T-| ' , b oT V - b. ag — 111. f. 1 1,». b Ur K VVd , It p T " b Ian k yroveotSN O-1-.t T« p , II I ) Tht,r-- " totvur. I S»ii 1 iTnti, Is «-n loi;«,wTar, Ccl ., , Pc iiTi. t d w j « I r. f ' r AND LOITS OF FUN . (f.5 oVl A, . h ' t p E«A V)-3- " ft-uy old (A a J- fy d rc iTis — 2ft My Cp.vT«y, cJ (d y f-o n - fl |o ■ ho n-it prjcivcK. 3.O. etc. [tT- piece- Tnea-ns op Tot B Spc _HeT lo s ' h r-M ' To . rrtoy-ch.A s — i,oo KiTi a T)evV Fl " ocK t Tho ' S.Tbe boy Pri.rJ fa4 Se 9o ppe - iDt- I 1. 3 S ' ludeTi ) q n- lo-iT he - shoe Soo I h« -r-n — 9poT s Qlob Q.ftV-ni !l»-l Hc t — Viavy A — Qe(o-r — BTld " ttA4 ti- 4A.ii -t-Ot-t - L«_-jt. CL ' - -M - -CtJ Q - jL ' A (V]a y. At -—Ja-n — • Mia h a-nJ Pave we I (. INTER LACHEN 19 3 ' 8 " as ■ K II m m 1 u -c jwF ' fc|r m - ' " . ' H .491 im y i t Ml HI jl». il )U Jl li Si SOUTHERN COLLEGE is one of Lakeland ' s most valu- able and appreciated institutions. The City and the Cham- ber of Commerce feel that its progress and advancement are of the greatest importance to every citizen of the City, Community and State. THE CITY OF LAKELAND and THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE , « I N T E R L A C H E " 19 3 SEMINOLE PAINTS Wear on ivhere others wear off There is ii Seminole Paint for every purpose Ask your local dealer about them, for they are distributed throughout South Florida by KNIGHT WALL CO., TAMPA, FLORIDA M,en As Never Before Are turning to made-to-measure clothes. Instead of suits made to sell, the man of today is determined to wear suits made to in — How About You? MOORE ' S STYLE SHOP Combined with the newest fash- j ions, ocs a moderateness of prices | tliat makes Earnest ' s Store, Bar- j tow, Fla., a most gratif in,i; place for shopping. • ' i 4 % • INTER lACHEN 19 3 Compliments of Lakeland State Bank and Trust Co. % )d LAKELAND FLORIDA INTERLACHFN 19 30 J . J 1 J... is the invisible ingredient in any product that 1 1 C P A l J estabUshes its worth from usage. ORANGE BELT BRANDS have won and held a reputation for " Quality " by the uniformity of the results given over a period of years. They are made of " Quality " ' materials to produce " Quality " results. X yom Fertilizer Q). offices: 805 Citrus Exchange Bldg. TAMPA, FLORIDA plant: 4th Avenue and 3 5 th Street " Quality Fertilizer for Quality Fruit " The Store of Service Welcomes Nenwmers to Tampa 1 he numerous acconimod.ations and conveniences extended b) ' this store tlirougli it various sections and service department and which are so favorably known to its regular patrons will be appreciated by the winter visitors and those who intend making Tampa or South Florida their permanent home. Alcike this Store your shopping ijeddqiidrters uhile in Tcinipd It ' s a most inviting place to shop. I lere ou will find t.isliion ' s List word in wearini; apparel creations and accessories as well as ever)thlng correct and dependable m furniture and home furnishings. lacUi. CR£Ar£R TAMPA ' S GREATEST STOPS INTERLACHEN 1930 Covipl iiici fs of Foremost Ice C ream A BERRIER PRODUCT ' ' irs Foreniosf " FOREMOST DAIRY PRODUCTS, Inc. Benford Stationery Co. COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS GIFTS, VICTROLAS, VICTOR RECORDS, RADIOS, SOCIAL STATIONERY 127 South Kentucky Phone 44-541 LAKELAND FLORIDA The HINKLEY STUDIOS High Class Portraits Commercial Photos Kodak Finishing 119 SO. KENTUCKY AVENUE Elma Sue Robson, Manager We Made the College Photos This Year ' . INTERLACHEN 19 3 I " Ott ' s Clothing " A Tribute to the Art of Fine Appearance After you have looked far and wide and have seen all there is to see, then come to us and let us show you Smart Suits at M.oderate Prices OTT CLOTHING COMPANY Lakeland, Florida RAPID SHOE SHOP I i Most Up-to-Date ! Shoe Kepairing | in the city ! All Work Strictly Guaranteed i 127 So. Tennessee Ave. Opposite Post Office LAKELAND, FLORIDA j I That Good Gulf I Gulf Refining Company I Don Sloan, Agent LAKELAND ( Conipliiiniits of VOGUE BEAUTY SHOPPE LAKELAND CougreJtii iitions Graduates Cunningham Laundry I Lakeland 4 J • PER SONALITY School days arc over .... you say good-bye .... some you may never see again. As your school mates will remember you, so will you carry through life the pleasure of their personalities— treasured memories preserved for years to come in this book. f Preserving the personality of people in printed matter is one of the distinctions of the FLORIDA GROWER PRESS Florida ' s Quality Printers TAMPA .• f CHARACTER SOUTHERN ART CHARACTER TYPIFIES THE NICER REFINEMENTS OF SKILL THE INFINITE CARE OF DETAIL AND THE SUPERIORITY OF QUALITY PRINTING PLATES FOR ANNUALS Southern Art Engraving Co. TyAMPA—ST PETERSBURG FL.ORIDA THE SOUTHS LARGEST ANNUAL ENGRAVERS -r ■ ' ■-- •. :m INTER I, ACHE N 1930 COMPLIMENTS OF LAKELAND VALET DRY CLEANING and PRESSING 119 So. Kentucky Avenue ELMA SUE ROBSON, Manager AT ALL GOOD DRUG STORES AND FOUNTAINS ' CE C;?EAM ' ' The Smile Follows the Spoon " Made in Lakeland Phone 42-0 H 127 So. Florida Ave. (next door to polk theatre) COMPLIMENTS OF F UORI DA INTERLACHEN 1930 Compliments of Standard Oil Company B. O. Bethea Agent LAKELAND, FLORIDA WE TAKE PRIDE IN DOING GOOD WORK DAILY DAMP WASH Phone 32-091 Rutland Brothers 507-509 Franklin Tampa A Department Store of Metropolitan Completeness HENRY GIDDENS CLOTHING COMPANY HOME OF UNDER-GRAD AND UNIVERSITY STYLED YOUNG MEN ' S CLOTHES KNOX AND STETSON HATS HAJSTAN AND E. T. WRIGHT ARCH PRESERVER SHOES We Prepay Delivery Charges Wallace S. Bldg. Tampa 606 Tampa Street " " ' ' ' ' ' Florida LAKELAND ' S NEW POLK A Piiblix ll.natrc HOME OF PARAMOUNT SINGING TALKING PICTURES V % ' i " ' I N T E R L A C H E N 19 3 Coii ratiilatioin Class of 1930 The Silk Shoppe 139 South Florida Ave. LAKELAND Coinpliiiiciifs of RACY ' S LADIES ' AND CHILDREN ' S APPAREL 109 E. Main St., Lakeland CoiJipliiuciifs of Quality dry cleaners 1 1 5 South Florida Ave. LAKELAND, FLORIDA PATTON ' S 305 E. Main St. LAKELAND Congratulations-Class of 1930 The most enduring, abiding thing in hu- man hfe is Character. As you go forth to build, may you build Character. ROUX CRATE COMPANY, Inc. (Lake Garfield) BARTOW, FLORIDA E. T. Roux, F reside lit Plant City, Florida Harry L. Askew, Sec.-Treas. -Manager (Lake Garfield) Bartow , Fla. INTERL ACHEN 19 3 EDWARDS HARRIS Attorneys at Lciii ' BARTOW, FLORIDA HOLLAND BEVIS Attorneys at Lan- BARTOW, FLORIDA WILSON BOSWELL Attorneys at Lay. ' BARTOW, FLORIDA LEE J. CLYATT Attorney at Lau. ' BARTOW, FLORIDA LAKELAND TERRACE LAKELAND FLORIDA MUSIC wirii . i:als JOHNSON, BASARGE ALLEN j Attorneys at Lay BARTOW, FLORIDA SWEARINGEN WILSON Attorneys at Lav. ' BARTOW, FLORIDA BENJAMIN H. WEBSTER Attorney at Law BARTOW, FLORIDA HUFFAKER EDWARDS Attorneys at Law BARTOW, FLORIDA RUNKLE GROCERY INC. lANCY AND IMPORTtU GROCERIES WINTER HAVEN, FLORIDA THE CLASS OF ' 30 extends CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE INTERLACHEN STAFF % i- k ' % " % ' r INTERLACHEN 1930 SOUTHERN COLLEGE (Co-Ediicational) 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 Information Address Ludd M. Spivey, A.B., A.M., B.D., LL.D. SOUTHERN COLLEGE LAKELAND, FLORIDA I X T E R L A C H E N 1 9 i The HUB CLOTHING COMPANY The Home of Standard r-JMen ' s Wear Hart, Schaffner Marx and Styleplus Suits Knox and Stetson Hats Manhattan Shirts Nunn-Bush Shoes Phoenix Socks Cheney Ties Jantzen Swimming Suits First to Show the Latest in Seasonable Merchandise for Men 2 15 E. Main Street Lakeland, Florida C E. Todd Hardivare Company Lakeland, Florida With the Good Wishes of a South Florida Public Utility Fraternity J College and Class Jewelry Commencetnent Announcements and Invitations Jeweler to the Senior Class of Southern Collei e L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY MANUIACTURING JEWKl.ERS AND STATIONERS ATTLEBORO MASSACHUSITTS INTER L ACHEN 1930 LAKELAND ' S LEADING PRINTING PLANT We Arc Southcrti Boosters Southern Printing Co. Phone 32-601 209 East Lime St. Lakeland, Fla BEEMAN-SAXTON, Inc. Studebaker and Erskine Distributors TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG THE CITY DRUG CO. EXTENDS Congratulaf ' tons and Best Wishes fa Southern College and to the Class of ' 3 Phone 30-661 219 E. Main St. Lakeland, Fla. LaLonde Electric Com-pany Dial 30-011 708 N. Kentucky Ave., Lakeland, Fla. Compliments of PRESTO RESTAURANT I LAKELAND Complimeuts of Zilflthifir ' Habflrdasber. Inc 70 5 Franklin Street TAMPA FLORIDA ••• ' •Ji 1 X T E R L A C H E X 19 3 In appreciation As a parting word in acknowledgment of the splendid cooperation and service given us in the production of this vol- ume of Interlachen, we, the mem- bers of the staff, take this opportunity to express our gratitude to members of the Faculty and our fellow-students, wht) have given valuable assistance; to the Hinkley Studios; to the Florida Grower Press, our printers, and The Southern Art Engraving Company, our engravers. r ■A •: •: f


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

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

1927

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, 1929 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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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.