Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1931

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1931 volume:

■ :■ :, 4 St ■ ■ t ty A ' u.J ' » % % % s INTERLACHEN 1931 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS m ►• ♦- V FOREWORD It has been our purpose in com- piling this, the 1931 Interlachen, to so present your accomplish- ments, your hopes and your dreams that in after years when you turn these pages, you will feel again the vivid thrills of col- lege days. It is our hope that your skies will ever be as blue as the cerulian hue of our designs, but if ever there be dark clouds, may the lining be as enchantingly silver as the cover of this, the 1931 Interlachen. 1 COLLEGE ♦ ♦ ♦ ARCHES OF GIRLS ' DORMITORY - - ' ■ ,- ' -;.-; ■- ' -lrr ' ' ' X n £ % i l N. W " GIRLS ' DORMITORY w " : . LIBRARY ■■.■ii fliMftfJMi COURT w SOCIAL HALL iVt - ARCHES BY CONSERVATORY ADMINISTRATION m LUDD MYRL SPIVEY, A.B., M.A., B.D., LL.D., Ed.D. President of Southern College Chief Director and Trustee of THE SCHOOL OF ART OF THE JOHN MABLE RINGLING MUSEUM MARY MARGUERITE WILLS A.B., A.M. Dcau of Women CARL SYFAN COX A.B., A.M. Dean of College 16 }■ - % % ■ WALTER OMER ROPP Bursar A.H., University of West Virginia HENRY GREEN BARNETT English A.B., Emory University M.A., Columbia University ROBERT STEWART BLY Chemistry B.S., Stetson University M.A., Columbia University Ph.D., Northwestern University JAMES CLAUDIUS PEELE Education A.B., University North Carolina M.A., Peabody and Columb a DONALD M. MAYNARD Religions Education A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University B.D., Garrett Theological Seminary Graduate work, Yale Unnvers.lv CHARLES AM2I VANNOY Foreign Language A.B., M.A., Drake University Ph.D., University Iowa SAMUEL GWYNN COE History A.B., M.A., Washington and Lee Ph.D., John Hopkins University 4(17]» M HARRIS GORDON SIMS journalism A.B., Southern College LL.B., Stetson University HOWARD J. BARNUM Music Ithaca Conservatory of Music; Student Clarence Devaux Rover; post-graduate Ithaca Conserva- tory; Student Ottakar Sevcik CORYDON S. JOSEPH English B.S., A.B., National Normal University A.B., University of Chicago LOUISE R. JOSEPH French B.L., Cornell University Graduate work: University of Chicago, Ohio State, Columbia University ROBERT SOUTHER GENTRY Biology B.S., Georgetown College M.S., University ot Kentucky OLIN BOGGESS Bible and Greek A.B., Vanderbilt University S. D., Drew Theological Seminary GEORGE FRANKLIN SCOTT History A.R., Middle Georgia ( ollege Gr.idu.ue work, Vanderbilt University EDWARD PAUL HOOD Director Athletics Physics B.S., M.S., University of Alabama - : 1 8 i " ♦ » JOHN B. SHACKFOR1) English Psycbolog y H.S., M.A., Northwestern University HOWARD L. HOAG Economics B.A., Kalamazoo University; University of Florida VERMAN KIMBROUGH Voice A.B., M.A., Birmingham-Southern College; Study with Rodolfo Fornari of Boston Opera Company; Giuseppe Campanari of Metropolitan Opera Com- pany; Eighteen Months in Milan coaching with Manilo Marcantoni; in Paris with Jean Jarseki. OLIVER SEAVER Organ Brown College HELEN WOOD BARNUM P ano A.B., ' V est Virginia Wesleyan College Oberlin Conservatory of Music; University of Iowa; Alan Spencer LOUISE HELMCAMPF Matron B.M., Goldbeck University Graduate work. Northwestern University V. M. MULLEN Spanish B.S., Vanderbilt WILLIAM E. SEWELL Spanish A.B., Henderson Male and Female College •• " §{ 19]3 - M DEE MOSLEY Freshman Coach A.B., Southern College IRENE GILLESPEY Art B.S., Ohio University Graduate work, Repauw University ELIZABETH PHILIPS Home Economics A.B., Southern College Graduate work, Peabody College MARY WATSON Physical Education A.B., Southern College LOUISE OWEEN SUMNER Librarian A.R., Southern College ETTA HORNE Nurse WINNIE FARLEY Secretary to Dean A.B., Southern College THELMA WILLIS Secretary to President A.B., Southern College MHHHHHDl HIHHH H HHHI S( Jo } - CLASSES i .a. Senior Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Jennings Rou Sue Graham Russell Gutteridge 24 }•.«• ( arl Arthur Anderson Lakeland, Florida B.S. in Economics Whose life maintains an even keel Art ' s north knowing; he true as steel. Squire Club ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Pi Gamma Mu ' 30, ' 31. fOKE AFYLES ' BARR Tampa, Florida B.S. in Chemistry Tall and bashful, efficient and •sincere. Coke will be successful, never fear. Vagabonds ' 30; Theta Kappa Psi. ORVILLE t SBURY ' BaRR Tampa, Florida B.S. in Biology The epitome of all that was pleasing in man; Imagine him ruffled if yon can. Squire Club; Ruf Neks ' 28; Pi Kappa. -42$ r - m r ' Vifl. William Andrew ' Beaty Plant City, Florida A.B. in English A heart that with staunchness clings To English, love, and finer things. Pi Gamma Mil ' 30, ' 31; Salmagundi ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. ' Bernard ' Blackburn Leesburg, Florida A.B. With conviction, courage, calm, and candor. As in sports and in studies, he ' ll answer life ' s call. Business Manager Southern ' 29; Cheer Leader ' 29; Vaga- bonds ' 29, ' 30; Alpha Phi Epilson ' 29, ' 30; Interlachen Staff; Ruf Neks ' 28; Beta Mu. William Poland Winter Haven, Florida A.B. Hare compound of quality, noble and true, Plenty of wit, and good sense too. Alpha Delta. - ■»:{ 26 }• ?v(edra [ dine ' Bostick Lakeland, Florida A.B. in Spanish A happy combination of brilliance and jollity Seriousness anil frivolity Witty ami clever, She ' s a charming personality. Orchestra ' 28; Single canoe team ' 28; Southern staff ' 28, ' 29, Managing Editor ' 30; Pan-Hellenic Council ' 30; Salmagundi ' 29, President ' 30; Editorial staff Salmagundi magazine ' 29; Interlachen staff ' 30, Associate Editor ' 31; El Circulo Espanol ' 29, ' 30; Sports club ' 30; Member of Organist Guild ' 31; Serpent ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Honor Student ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Winner of Ledger Journalism Prize ' 30; Phi Delta " . John Jil. ' Buckner Lakeland, Florida B.S. in Biology As fiom afar, he views and ponders with a smile. Basketball ' 27. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Lakc ' and Club ' 27; Pi Kappa, ' Paul Jil. ' Burkhart Delaware, Ohio A.B. in English Handsome, refined, considerate Yet more, a thinking man consummate. Tennis ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Football ' 30; Intra-Mural Sports; Beta Mu. £{ 27 jf • Hi CJrover ackson Barter Barlow, Florida A.B. in Spanish Muni), sincere and true Alike to ,ill he knew. Dav Student. Robert Victor ( " ooney Jonest ille, Virginia B.S. in Chemistry With wit ami wisdom will he rule the world. Class president ' 27; Student Cooperative Club ' 27; " Le Beau Moude " ' 27; Southern Club ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 3 1; Student Council ' 30; Inter-Fraternity Council ' 29, ' 30; Inter- lachen staff ' 30; Phi Sigma Literary Society ' 25, ' 27; Theta Kappa Psi, president ' 3 0. Harvey ' Bernard ( " raven Lakeland, Florida A.B. in History A sporting good fellow, alert and clean On the field — in the drawing room. Football ' 29, ' 30; Lakeland Club, l ' i Kappa, oA. H. foNNOR Harold (Jarrecht :■! 28 I (jeorge Frank (Jay Tampa, Florida A.B. in Spanish . little reserved perhaps, but A keen observer of life ' s little day. Squire Club; Spanish Club; Southern st.ifF ' 29, Editor ' 3 0. Frances Sue (Jraham Naranja, Florida A.B. in History Representative ue voted you, Fun-loving, loyal, yet studious Sue. W omens House Government Assn. ' 30, President ' 31; Pan- Hellenic Council ' 3 0, ' 31; Vagabonds ' 31; Pi Gamma Mu ' 30, President ' 31; Southern Serpents ' 30, ' 31; South- ern Songsters ' 28, ' 29; Class Vice-President ' 31; Chi Delta Mu. Russell Rogers (Jutteridge Pinita Gorda, Florida B.S. in Chemistry A chivalrous, debonair youth Who ponders over scientific — and other — truth. Alpha Delta ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Mens Glee Club ' 28, ' 29; Inter- Fraternity Council ' 31; Ruf-Neks ' 29, ' 30; Student Coun- cil ' 31; Mens Council ' 29; Theta Kappa Psi. -■4 2 9 }• m -Jit t LMA HaRDWICK Lakeland, Florida A.B. She is pretty to walk with, Witty to talk with, and Pleasant, too, to think of. Florida State College for Women ' 27; Serpent Club ' 30; Kappa Delta. ( EORge J) ax Harrison Plant City, Florida A.B. in History Max, don ' t hide your brilliance under a bushel For yon hare a bushel of brilliance. University of Florida ' 26; Mens Assembly ' 27, ' 2S; Salmagundi ' 27, ' 28; Associate Editor the Salmagundi magazine ' 28; Editor of Handbook ' 28; Editor of South- ern ' 28; Alpha Phi Epilson ' 28, ' 30; President Commons ' 2 8; President Plant City Club ' 28; Searchlight ' 2 8. Virginia enkins Sanford, Florida A.B. Virginia has been a friend to all; Vivacious, sparkling, and intellectual withal. Womcns House Government Assn. ' 28; Vagabond ' 29, ' 30; Associate Editor Southern ' 29; President Y. " . C. A. ' 29; Salmagundi ' 29; Pan-Hellenic; Phi Delta. 6( 30 }• " " Virginia Hart s Warsh Chicago, Illinois A.B. in History Sure ami sincere, loyal ami kind Another just like her, you ' ll never find. Serpents ' 29; Pi Gamma Mu ' 29; Southern staff ' 29; Canoe team ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Phi Delta. UANITA e55 uRROW Tampa, Florida A.B. Two degrees she charmingly combines Ati A.B. which some have, and A.M.R.S. for which every girl [tines. Day Student arjorie =Cemar elson Lakeland, Florida A.B. The enormous ability of many made for one. Salmagundi Club ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Business Manager of Salmagundi magazine ' 29; Southern staff ' 29, ' 31; Inter - lachen staff ' 31; Phi Delta. ( " LIFTON e URRELL €{ 3 1 }• Frances ' Plott Lakeland, Florida A.B. in History Neat but not finical, sage but not cynical, Never tyrannical dial ever true. Salmagundi ' 2 9, ' 3 0, ' 31; Phi Delta. Hi;nry ennings ' J ou Redd ick, Florida A.B. IN HlSTOM A friendly personality, Which will always win him popularity. Football ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Baseball ' 27, ' 28; Intra-Mural Sports ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Class Vice-President ' 28; Class President ' 31; Intra-Fraternity Council ' 3 1; [ntra-Mural Council ' 31; Pi Kappa. J IGSBY SATTERFIELD Lakeland, Florida A.B. in History Efficiently leading, he has qualities of leadership, Generously giving, he has capacity for rcaf friendship. Football ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Basketball ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Intra-Mural Sports ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Inter-Fraternity Council ' 29; Track ' 28, ' 29; Class Vice-President ' 28; Class Presi- dent ' 29; President of Student Body ' 3 1; " S " Club; Inter- lachen stall ' 29; Pi Kappa. ■{ 32 }. ♦ ' Jack £. Spivey Oklahoma City, Ok la. A.B. in History Nimble and swift, keen and alive The acme of good sportsmanship. Basketball ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Football ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Presi- dent Inter-Fraternity Council ' 3 0; Intra-Mural Sports ' 2 8, ' 29, ' 30; Captain Basketball ' 29; Track Team ' 28, ' 29; " S " Club; Interlachen staff ' 30; Pi Kappa ' 27 ' 28, Vice- President ' 29, President ' 30. ' jryALPH e ARIAN SUMNER Clearwater, Florida A.B. in History Trite north is just part of h. ' s nature. Football ' 29, ' 30; Cross Country Race ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Vagabonds; Mens Court ' 28; Intra-Mural council ' 29, ' 30; Class Secretary and Treasurer ' 3 1 ; Theta Kappa Psi. OSEPH f . SPOONER Plant City, Florida A.B.in History Bashful reserve through four years preserved, Persistent in effort with merit deserted. Football ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Track ' 29, ' 30; " S " Cub ' 28, ' 29, ' 3 0; Theta Kappa Psi. •!§{ 3 3 fa ■ ■ -.. .--■ ' --.- ' ■ . . Tdna s axine Swartzel Lake Wales, Florida A.B. in French Certificate Music As .1 com letement to talent and ambition, Maxim- has tact, grace, and consideration. Wesleyan Conservatory Music ' 2 8; Sports Club; Womens House Government Assn.; Songsters, Pianist ' 2 9; Vaga- bonds ' 29, President ' 30; Pan-Hellenic; Phi De!ta. T USSELL fROWELL ' TaRR Tampa, Florida A.B. in Spanish Refined, cultured, a man of discrimination. Whose facile pen will win him distinction. Tennis ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Football ' 29, ' 30; Basketball ' 29; Ruf Neks; Golf ' 28; Beta Mu. adelyne iTdsall Van Hee Manila, Philippine Islands A.B. in Education A little lady with winning ways, For whom things will be as Orville says. Songsters ' 29; Vagabonds ' 30, ' 31; Sports Club ' 29, ' 30. Frances urray Wilson Lakeland, Florida A.B. in English Charm and poise, hough f illness and grace, In everyone ' s hear , Murray holds a place. Songsters, Secretary-Treasurer ' 29, President ' 30, Vice- President ' 31; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet ' 3 0; Pan-Hellenic Council, President ' 3 1; Southern staff ' 3 1; lnterlachen staff ' 3 1; Theta l ' i Delta, President ' 3 1. 34 K mat M. Crooke R. Selm.in E. Green Webb Junior Officers Preside it Mary Crooke Vice-President James Webb Secretary Earl Gki i Treasurer Ruth Selman 4 i6 f - Fred Applegate Almeda Cade Salisbury Cook William Crov Joan Bryant Samuel Clark George Costello Henry Lee Davis $57 fr- James Davis Virginia Davis James Dieffenwierth Elizabeth Estcs Frank House Thornton Kel Ethel I litchcock Helen Jenkins -i 3 8 }i Helen Kincaid Lucille Lang Evelyn Link Marguerite Magley Jack Melton James Melton Bruce Mitchell Lorene Nash ■$ 3 9 ji " Mary Newkrirk Elizabeth Parker Jane Ridge Annie Lee Roof Bernice Short Sam Smith Carroll lolle Conley Weston §| 40 jgt- » ■ M. Shaw L. Jones R. Hayes G. Newlan Sophomore Officers Preside n t Lorenf Jones Vice-President Murdock Shaw Secretary Georgit Newlan Treasurer Ruin Hayes sf 42 }e» - Catherine Armstrong Bryan Baker Betty Barnett Wright Bloodworth Anna Jean Bobbitt Martha Bridges Anna Bryant Cordelia Bryant Sara Jane Carter Elizabeth Chapman Delta Clark lone Clark ■•■€( 43 }i jt U R Wanita Clausen Ruth Clemons Lawrence Cowling Esther Craft Maude Deen Maxine De Haven Martha Dickinson Ben Gaines Laura Gates Mary Louise Gamier Carrie Bell Hall Mildred Hart -I 44 f James Hightower Ruth Hightower Eleanor Hodgson Carrin°ton Holm.in Daisy Home Josephine Harton Novelle Hutchinson Dorothy Jackson Charles Jaeger Albert Johnson Euphemia Jones Hamilton Jones -4 4S }. ■-- fejlfttf Mabel Lane Nina Lee Lucille Lewis Virginia Lewis Dick Lundin Rowena McDaniel Maxine Mclntyre Elmer Moak Helen Mowry I ucille Nash Merle Paine Well Norton Dorothy Palmer !f 46 )■ m Edna Pence Lollie Phillips John Plott Lessie Pollock Harley D. Rice Frances Riddle Grace Rowel Gertrude Rowland Evelyn Saunders Joyce Scalley Dorothy Scott Frances Selman Wesley Sewell -•$ 47 )»- If.. ., Atkins Shackford A til wood Smith Alice Streater Mildred Stidham Rachel Scriblintr Agnes Turner Fred Turnc Ralph V.itkins Richard Wavinan Oliver Wies I ouise Wolll Alfred Windsor Chris Wooten ■ +■■! 4K fv Thompson Smith Johnson Freshman Officers President J. Bunyan Smith Vice-President Margaret Johnson Secretary Elaine Thompson Treasurer Sara Morrison ♦ ' ■J 5 ty- Hilda Alleshouse Livingston Anderson Alma Berry Mary Frances Buchanan Clayton Calhoun Kenneth Carter Dorothy Carel Albert Carey Waldo Cleveland Robert Cline Zorah B. Close Boyd Coker Tazetta Coon James Craven Virginia Crawford Hope Daniels Mable Daugherty Edward Dickinson Wilfred Driver Marjorie Elliott Louise Eberwyne Ralph Fletcher - " •§{ 5 1 )§«• ■ ' . A I. Furen Francis Gates Josephine Gressimer Emma Bee Griffin George Hall Mollie Hardee Frances Hays Tommie Hendry Mary Louise Hill Marjorie Holbrook Roger Hollingsworth Martin Hough Agnes Isenhardt Elizabeth Isler Albert Key James Key Arline Klenzing Karl Lake John Lightholder Florence Loveless Thelma Long Ted Mack v{52 1 Eleanor Mallalieu Carlton Marsh Kenneth Martin Jeanne McCormick Ora Belle Means G. T. Melton Char] ;s Metcalf Mabel Moore Wildon Mullin Marvin Norton Ben P erkins Betty- ?helps Helen Phillips Mar) Pike Robert Pope Keith Powell Olga Pujol Zen.iida Pujol Alberto Recio Mildred Rice David Rivers Dorothy Roe »► - + )i f .. Lillian Crowell Frank Scotield Emma Scott Charles Sealover Dorotny Shepard George R. Smith George W. Smith Josephine Smith Edwin Sutton David Swindell Genevieve Tolle Betty Vaught Melissa Vinson Donald Walker A. V. Wilcox R. C. Wilder John Williams Lois Williams Martha Williams Mary Winderweedle |ohn Wylie - ig{ 5 4 fa % 1 " I CAMPUS ■H » Hflj f» 3 1 WiV 4 57 - This page is filled with celebrities. The ab- sence committee, known as " The Invincible Three " ; the freshmen cheer leaders; part of the music department comes out of the studio for an airing; Karl Lake, manager of the Freshman football team; in one corner the President, and in another — well, you know his nickname. :{ 5 9 }; • Just as they say a criminal always returns to the scene of the crime, so Southern students have their favorite haunts; the bookstore where we get nourishment; the spooners court; John Daw- son ' s Lizzie and Joker ' s Struggle Buggy, also Stid- ham ' s car. It is evident that we all have a thirst for knowledge, for look at the girls around the foun- tain. - { 60 } • Looks like work day — The Beta Mu ' s are building another road, Russ Tarr is the one that makes us " Keep off the grass. " Even Jack Spivey is doing his bit at keeping the campus clean. Here we are climbing the ladder of fame and it ' s high to the top. Some of the Nu Tau Beta ' s and their friends are sightseeing from top of Social Hall. ABH -4 61 ) ... A.-V.. Each year the Vagabonds stage an amateur dramat- ics contest for all the high schools of the state. The top picture shows the en- tire group. " Much Ado About Nothing, " the oper- etta given by the glee club, looks much more like " A Gypsy Rover ' or " A Night in Seville " because of the gay costumes. " Journey ' s End " was the greatest dramatic success of the season. • ■{ 62 fr- V V 8$Kp Aren ' t we gfad that L. H. S. had a mid- year graduation, for look at all the fair lassies Southern gained. Dorothy Space is on the bannisters in the left-hand cor- ner, then Helen Sexton, Mildred Johnson, Helen Holt, Billie Hodges, Laurine Par- rish, Hilda Dixon, Mary Claire Moore, Edna Earle Maddox, Onnie Mable Devane, and Elizabeth Taylor. Aren ' t we lucky? ■4 63 }§ ••- ■■I S-So-Sou-Sout-Southland so on, says Betty Phelps, the rat yeller. Keith Pow- ell has a way with Charles Sealover — evidently Sarah Morrison looks like a peach among the oranges, doesn ' t she? And how about the way Roger Hollings- worth walked off with that Jax girl? And there ' s Frances Hayes, the Songbird — but this time she ' s pulling Kimbrough ' s trick — turned athletic! 6( 64 )• mm-. m $ €£)£% Lucille Lang and Virginia Lewis may be discussing " subjective idealism, " but they ' re probably saying the lake is pretty. " Sy " is always grinning at us. The Phi Delta ' s are stepping up the steps — Anna Bryant and Genevieve Tolle kinda look like Mutt and Jeff here — and John Buckner, our handsome senior, makes everybody ' s heart flutter — The editors don ' t look very worried here, do they ? • { 65 )§►•- ■ - " 66 f ACTIVITIES Blue and white! Southern ' s symbol of ceaseless activity. In chapel some days it takes several minutes to an- nounce all the meetings! Hour after hour pretty blonde heads bent over easels, painting land- scapes. Other almost endless hours spent reading type to give the students a fair summary of their activities and an- nouncement of the next week ' s happenings! Then a Photogra- pher from New York and hectic hours spent in a tiny annual office. At the same time, in the gym, students donned queer costumes ' and spoke queerer dialects -The Vagabonds in action. On the stillness of the air comes the welcome sound of sweet voices raised in song. In a dim attic, far away from the noise of the campus another group worked — inspired by the beauty of the nights, fluent pens turned out essays, poems, stories. Then the clatter of dainty feet on hard oak floors where members of the Sports club prepared for a gigantic carnival. Blue and White. A mad symphony of activity for Southern! Interlachen EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief — Virginia Dims Art Editor — Dorothy Card Associate Editor — Nedra Bostick Feature Editor — Marjorie Nelson Organization Editor — Jane Ridge Athliln Editoi — Wesley Sewell Campus Editoi Frances M. 1 1 Fraternity Editor — Joan llrx.nn Typist — less. Pollick Interlachen BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager — C. W. Weston ADVERTISING STAFF Victor Cooney, Jack Spivey, Bruce Mitchell, Elizabeth Estes Faculty Advisor — Harris G. Sims - •{ 7 1 } - ■ South ern 1 1MTORI l SI All Editoi 1 i ank Gay [ssot iaf Editor [oan I ' h .nit Society Editor 1 ).iisy 1 Ionic feature Writer M.irjorie NcImhi 1 Cil iiir Wi lt I 1 k ' k-n Kincaid Sports U riter 1 )lck 1 uiulin Girls ' Sports Writer Ii ances Murray Wilson ( In ' Reporter Ruth 1 [ightower Reporter Mary Crooke Proof Reader Wesley Sewell «8( 72 f South ern BUSINESS STAFF Business Managei (first 1 1 m ) Sam Smith Business Manager (second term) imes Hightower Managh g Editor Ben Gaines Typist Jane Ridge 1 : tic ult y Advisor Harris G. Sims -4 73 fr .. ■jltttn Sue Gr.ih.i son, Win 4 74 ): .. ■ Mary L. Hill Frances Riddle Dorothy Garel Mildred J. Williams Irene Gilespey Faculty Advisor •■$ 75 )§«■•■ ■ . Southern Vagabonds Ol I ICFRS Pra dent , Presidt nt Set retary Business Manager Impressario Wastei o) ( remon ' xs Fat til ) Ail i isor Maxine Sw artzel S,il! Carter Mary Crooke Bruce Mitchell Bryan Baker 1 red Appk-g.m- Marguerite WilU The Vagabond club, composed of dramatic enthusiasts, testers dra- matic ability in its members by producing under the splendid direction of Miss Marguerite Wills, head of the department of public speech, several of the well known plays of the year. The club presented this year before lakeland audiences, " The Im- portance of Being Earnest, " several one-act plays, and " Journeys 1 nd, " the latter being an unusual accomplishment for amateurs because of the difficult histronic effects. It ' s third annual state high school play tournament with five con- testants was sponsored during the spring. The Orlando high school, presenting " Nerves, " won first place. 76 r+ t M Barr, Graham, Jenkins, Van Hee, Sumner, J. Davis, H. L. Davis, Green, Estes, Tolle, J. Bryant, Hitchcock, Blackburn, Newkirk, Jones, Barnett, Hightower, DeHaven, Turner, Home, A. Bryant, Gates, Dickinson, Wooten, G. W. Smith, Lightholder, G. R. Smith, Crawford, Norton, Rice, Pierce, Wiese, J. Key, A. Key, Martin, Hough. «E| 77 j§s Southern Songsters m OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Bitsii?is Manager Assistant Business Managei Pianist Property Manager Mildred Stidham Frances M. Wilson Virginia Davis Lucille Lewis Melissa Vinson Evelyn Link S.i 1 1 Carter Director Mrs. 1 Ielen B.i Forty peppy co-eds comprise the membership of the Southern Songsters, the girls ' glee club, directed by Mrs. Helen V. Barnum. The club successfully produced this year the operetta, " Much Ado About Nothing (with apologies to Shakespeare) " written . nd directed by Mrs. Barnum. The initial appearance was well received in the Lake- land auditorium, and an unusual success attended its production in Tarpon Springs. A pre-Easter programme was given in ( ' ollege I Icights church in Lakeland and First Baptist church in Tampa, Mtd several other engage- ments of lesser proportions have been gracious!} received. 4 7S f Estes, Jackson, R. Hayes, Jones, Bridges, Bryant, Armstrong, Gates, Newlan, Holman, Smith, Streater, Scott, Dickinson, Saunders, Eberwyne, Loveless, Long, Alleshouse, Powell, Isler, F. Hayes, Carel, Gressimer, Tolle, Vought, Gautier, Bobbitt. $79 }§ •■ M Alpha Delta Shaw, W ii-so. Boland, ( row, Calhoun, Melton Officers: President, Murdock Shaw; Via President, William Boland; Secretary-Treasurer, Oliver Wiese. «S( 80 (■: • Salmagundi rM H Bostick, Crooke, Bryant, V. Davis, Wilson, J. Davis, Plott, Beaty, Harrison, Jenkins Officers: President, Nedra Bostick; Vice-President, Mary Crooke; Secretary, Joan Bryant; Treasurer, Virginia Davis SI )§e-- ■■ Sports Club Council C. Bryant, Newlan, Carter, J. Bryant, Palmer, Lang, Swartzel, I . I ewis. - :■) 8 2 f Alpha Phi Epsilon Blackburn, Hitchcock, Melton, Wiese, Baker, Jones, Harrison, Walker, G. W. Smith, Hough Officers: President, Bernard Blackburn; Vice-President, Max Harrison; Secretary-Treasurer, Ethel Hitchcock -«.{S3} - m I President Student Body RlGSBY SATTERFIELD yi c:f :-T-g;s3»- Council Seniors — Victor Cooney, Russell Gutteridge, Rigsby Satterfield Juniors — Mary Crooke, Ethel Hitchcock Sophomores — Wesley Sewell, Cordelia Bryant Freshman — John Williams hi Cooncy, Gutteridge, ( rooke, Hitchcock, Sewcll, liry.uu, W ' illi.ims - i 84 } - Sue Graham President House Council .ounc ii Senior — Sue Graham, Virginia Jenkins, Maxine Swartzel Junior — Helen Kincaid, Evelyn Link, Bernice Short, Jane Ridge Sophomore — Georgie Newlan, Laurie Gates, Ruth Hightower Freshman — Emma Scott Y. W. C. A. Representative — Lucile Lang Swartzel, Hightower, Lang, Jenkins, Scott, Kincaid, Ridge, Newlan, Gates ■€f 85 j§e YWCA y. w. c. a. Cabinet President — Lucille Lang Vice-President — Ethel Hitchcock Secretary — Athwood Smith Treasurer — Sally Carter Worship Chairman — Helen Jenkins Program Chairman — Betty Barnett Kecreation Chairman — Lucille Lewis Publicity Chairman — Joan Bryant Music Chairman — Laura Gates Worship Com. Chairman — Evelyn Link lg, Hitchcock, Smith, Carter, J. Bryant, Jackson, . Bryant, Gates V. Jenkins, Barnett, lewis, 1 1. Jenkins, link ♦■I 86 J3» ♦ ♦ " I y. M. C. A. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor Oliver Wiese Donald Walker Clayton Calhoun Fred Turner Prof. Donald Maynard Wiese Walker Turner -«8{ 87 fr ■ . «S» Club it M ft 4k Spivey, Buckner, Satterfield, Melton, Davis, Spooner, R.ou, Green, Webb, Kelt, Baker, Tollc. ' i 88 )g» Southern Serpents Streater, I. Clark, Wilson, Bostick, Davis, Crooke, Graham, J. Bryant, Ridge, Home, C. Bryant, Carter, Hitchcock, Estes, R. Selman, Newlan, Jackson, Hayes, Roof, Dean, Rid- dle, Pollick, DeHaven, Palmer, Dickinson, V. Lewis, Buchanan, Hightower, L. Lewis, Norton, F. Selman, Lang, Jones. 4 89 } Vested Choir -Yy-, Sopranos Josephine Harton Elizabeth Isler Shelley Coates Evelyn Saunders Dorothy Scott Frances Hayes Alto Cordelia Bryant Lorine Jones Lucille Lewis Louise Eberwyne Tenors A. W. Wilcox Rene Martinez Luis Martinez Victor Cooney Bass James Dilfenwierth Russell Gutteridge Ralph Sumner T. B. Bunting Director — Howard J. Barnum Pianist — Evelyn Link i A - 4 $ ■ Y 9P 7. « W Hil ■ ' iL jf l J n f-rjj In . ,t t,t % t % 1 .■ « f H Mil || « , aft | i Barnum, Cooney, L. Martinez, Scott. I owl-,, I ink, Diflcnwierth, Wilcox, Gutteridge, [sler, H.irton, Coates, Hays, Saunders, Eberwyne, Bryant, Jones 4 90 f - %%%•%■%% 1 I FRATERNITIES I ■j ni9! Pan-Hellenic Council ■HBHB Wilson, Lang, Ridge, Kincaid, Saunders, Graham, Dickinson, Carter, Swartzel, High- tower, Newlan, Jackson, Scott. - 4 93 )§8»- ..xt Kappa Gamma Tau Founded 1924 Colors — Maroon and Gold Floiccr — American Beauty Rose Martha Dickinson Elizabeth Estes Joyce Scalley 193 3 Sara Jane Carter Lollie Phillips Laurie Gates Anna Bryant Helen Mowry Gertrude Rowland Kathryn Armstrong Genevieve Tolle 1934 Etta F. Metcalf Hilda Alleshouse PLEDGE Bern ice Askew ,i 9 | Carter, Dickinson, Phillips, Scalley, Bryant, Gates, Estes, Armstrong, Rowland, Alleshouse, Mowry, Tolle --•$95 ;■=- - S- Theta Pi Delta Founded 192 5 Colors — Lavender and Gold Flower — Chrysanthemum 1931 Frances Murray Wilson 1932 Virginia Davis Ruth Selman 1933 Dorothy Jackson Georgie Newlan Frances Selman Grace Lockhart Florence Loveless Alice Streater Elaine Thompson Elizabeth Taylor Laurine Parrish Martha Albright Euphemia Jones Cordelia Bryant 1934 Mollie Hardee PLEDGES Mabel Daugherty Onnie Mabel DeVane Billie Flodges Hazel Sexton Mildred Stidham Elizabeth Barnett Dorothy Hall Carrington Holman Dorothy Carel (Honorary) Annie Lee Roof Edna Earle Maddox Mary Claire Moore Dorothy Space j -■( „ f - Wilson, Davis, Stidham, Bryant, R. Selman, F. Selman, Newlan, Jackson, Jones, Barnett, Roof, Holman, Streater, Loveless, Hardee, Daugherty, Thompson, Carel. $ 97 }§t Phi Delta Fou n clod 1925 Colors — Gold and White Floiccr — Chrysanthemum Nedra Bostick Maxine Swart el Marjorie Nelson Lucille Lang Lorene Nash 1931 1932 Frances Plott Virginia Marsh Virginia Jenkins Joan Bryant Helen Jenkins Virginia Lewis Dorothy Palmer 193 3 Maxine Mclntire Dorothy Scott Athwood Smith Ruth Luci Boswell le Nash 1934 Frances Hays Sarah Morrison Betty Phelps Dorothy Roe ■»•{ 98 } Ir l© IP Lang, Jenkins, Bryant, Palmer, Bostick, V. Jenkins, Lewis, Swartzel, Nelson, Plott, Scott, Peirce, Smith, Mclntyre, L. Nash, Nash, Hays, Phelps, Bobbitt, Marsh, Williams, Vinson. - -. ' { 99 k - Nu Tau Beta Founded 1926 Colors — White and Green Flower — White Carnation 1931 Mary Crooke Jane Ridge 1932 Helen Kincaid Elizabeth Parker Nell Norton Less Pollock Ruth Hayes 193 3 Daisy Home Ruth Harrison lone Clark Evelyn Saunders Maxine De Haven Maud Dean H elen Phillips 1934 Josephine Gressimer Thelma Long Mildred Rice Grace Rowell 8| HID f Ridge, Crooke, Parker, Kincaid, Hays, Saunders, Rowell, Home, Norton, Pollick, Clarke, Isenhardt, Gressimer, Rice, Dean, Buchanan, Long, Johnson, Phillips, DeHaven. Hj( 101 ) ■ - Ethel Hitchcock Ruth Hightower Carrie Belle Hall Shelley Coates Eleanor Hodgson Marjorie Elliott Betty Vaught Elizabeth Isler Chi Delta Nu Founded 1929 Colors — Crimson and White letfer — Red and White Rose 1931 Sue Graham 1932 Bernics Short 1933 Nina Lee Louise Wolff Lorine Jones 1934 Mar) ' Louise Hill Mary Wmderweedle Helen Johnson PLEDG1 Mildred Johnson Almeda Cade Waneta Clausen Frances Riddle Ruth Clemons Martha Bridges (Honorary) Dorothy Shepherd Louis.- Eberwyne Lillian Crowell . I in: Hightower, Hodgscn, Graham, Hitchcock, Clausen, Riddle, Hall, Clemons, Lee, Cade, Short, Jcnes, Wolff, Bridges, Crowell, Klenzing, Vaught, Hill, Shepard, Elliott, Scott H ■:- 103 fa £ Fraternities Fraternities at Southern serve the dual pur- pose of correlating the social life and the schol- astic activities on the campus. The members are bound together by bonds of friendship and social ideals which contribute to the development of social-minded individuals. The various fraternities not only serve an in- dividual purpose; they also contribute to the general improvement and enrichment of the college. The mystical Greek letter organizations make a vital contribution to the personality of each member, that can be gained in no other way. The result of the fraternities on the campus has shown that they have been a benefit in pro- moting the ideals for which they stand. lf 104 |i» Inter-Fraternity Council Spivey, Cooney, Tolle, Rou, Blackburn, Applegate. Hl( 10 J ]§►-- M . Beta Mu Founded 192 5 Color — Purple and White Flower — White Rose 1931 Bernard Blackburn Paul Burkhart Russell Tarr Harold Garrecht James Melton James Davis 1932 William Crow Thornton Kcll Carroll Tolle Chris Wooten Laurence Cowling 1933 Hamilton Jones Wright Blood worth Fred Turner Albert Key Clayton Calhoun G. T. Melton Hope Daniels 1934 Robert Cline Donald Walker James Key Kenneth Carter Ted Mack Charles Sealover George Smith David Swindell Tarlton Bowles PLEDGE Fohn Woodall «j 106 }. Melton, Blackburn, Tarr, Kell, Tolle, Davis, Jones, Walker, Cowling, Blood worth, Turner, Wooten, Rivers, Smith, Marsh, Daniels, J. Key, Carter, Melton, Cline, A. Key, Mack, Metcalf, Calhoun, Swindell, Sealover. •g( 107 J- Pi K, appa Founded 192 5 Color — Maroon, Gold, Blue Jennings Rou John Buckner 1931 Rigsby Satterheld Jack Spivey Harvey Craven Orville Bart- Clifton Murrell Earl Green Marcus Pickard 1932 Marcus Marchant Samuel Clark Bryan Baker James Hightower Wesley Sewell Harley D. Rice Livingston Anderson 1933 John Dawson Joseph Sargeant Oliver Wiese Elmer Moak Albert Johnson Frank Scofield Albert Furen Bishop Threlkeld 1934 Wildon Mullen J. Bunyan Smith Roger Hollingsworth Fred Jones Willard McCollister James Craven Robert Pope Robert Johnson Atkins Shackford PLEDGES Salisbury Cook I Etrold Cross wy John Bunting Harry Worrell Arthur 1 [endrix ■( ins f.«- Spivey, Satterfield, Buckner, Rou, Craven, Barr, Green, Cook, Hightower, Johnson, Baker, Rice, Sewell, Clark, Wiese, Scofield, Anderson, Craven, Moak, Hollingsworth, Shackford, Furen, Norton, Pope, Mullin, Smith. i 109 }• • rheta Kappa Psi Founded 1926 Colors — Old Rose and Silver Flower — American Beauty Rose R. Victor Cooney Joe Spooner James Diffenwierth James Webb 1931 Coke Barr Ralph Sumner Fred Applegate 1932 Bruce Mitchell Russell Gutteridge Samuel Smith C. V. Weston M. A. Shaw 1933 Dick Lund in Ben Gaines Ralph Watkins Richard Wayman Charles Jaeger Merle Paine John Williams 1934 George Smith Karl Lake Martin Hough IM I lx, I s A. W. Wilcox Ralph Fletcher George Hall Russell Morgan •»:■) 1 1 f - MHH HHK aM w Cooney, Sumner, Spooner, Gutteridge, Weston, Mitchell, Smith, Webb, Diffenwierth, Barr, Applegate, Paine, Shaw, Jaeger, Wayman, Gaines, Watkins, Lundin, Fletcher, Recio, Coker, Smith, Hough, Wilcox, Martin, Lake, Hall, Williams, House. ■•«§( 1 1 1 }§•»■ Fraternity Councils Convinced that only in so far as mutual co- operation and understanding are present in the college fraternity life can these organizations aid in upholding physical, mental, and moral standards, the Pan-Hellenic and Inter-Fraternity councils organized to further this purpose. The Inter-Fraternity council is composed of two representatives from each of the three fra- ternities on the campus. They have as their purpose the formation of pledge rules and bring- ing about a more friendly relationship between the fraternities. The Pan-Hellenic council is made up of three representatives from each of the five sororities. Through cooperation they aim to promote a feeling of friendship and to unify sorority in- terests. These two councils work together for the good of the college and for the promotion of a " Greater Southern. " 8| 112 )3» ATHLETICS Coach oacnes E. P. Hood as Director of Athletics and assistant coach, worked won- ders. His work was centered upon the linemen and by experience, he knew the tricks of a frontal wall. His faith in his men was never shat- tered even though the season was disastrous. His material was light and inexperienced with the exception of one or two veterans. Verman Kimbrough was the leader of the Moccasins the past season. He was not one to drive his men, but through respect for him they played to the best of their ability. On trips and on the practice field he was just one of the fellows. When asked to take over the task of coach- ing, even though he knew that no material benefits would come from it, he readily accepted, and continued to carry on his other work besides. Dee Mosley took charge of the " rats " at the last moment and through the love of his Alma Mater, he drilled his men into a fighting eleven. Dee ' s personality made his men want to win. Although this was his first year as a college coach he handled his men like an old timer. • •{ in } - f s. Resume or oeason Things looked rather bright at the begin- ning of the season when thirteen men reported at the first call for early practice and by the time school started, many more had devoted their afternoons into getting fit for the on- coming season. The game at the University of Florida had a tendency to make our men a bit over confi- dent as the score was much closer than in previous years. The Mercer game pass won the game for the Georgians. The University of Miami team was out- played the first thre;- quarters by their visit- ors, but in the last few minutes the Hurricanes inspurt was too much for the Moccasins. Rollins managed to hold Southern to a tie score. The game was thrilling and h a r d fought. The Blue and White eleven found Southwestern La. Institute their next match. The game was slow and the " Deltaites " seemed to get into stride a bit ahead of the reptilians. Then came our decidedly rivals. Being discouraged by the bad season our men put out an added effort, but by a surprise attack Stetson won by an over- whelming score. in Tampa pointed out the real flaws of the Moccasins. In the first night game of the year, fumbles were frequent and disastrous. South Georgia A. and M. was the next scheduled game. Many of the players were badly injured by the previous game only two days before and the attacks were weak- ened. An intercepted | iw. |g» CHEER LEADERS ■Hf 117}; Southern Athletics Sports on Southern ' s campus is an undying asset. The co-eds as well as the men students find some form of athletics for every season. The members of the fairer sex paddle their canoes swiftly and grace- fully in practice for the annual race while their football heroes are drilling plays on the gridiron. After Christmas strains of excited feminine voices of those playing volley ball come from the gym, while outside still other girls are well occupied in baseball. During this time male basketeers are ironing out flaws to improve their game. The girls also have a reputation as a hard team to beat in basketball. Spring finds the courts occupied with tennis players. In late years this has become an active sport and Intercollegiate matches are held. The last few months of school find the girls with their bows and arrows. Archery has become quite popular and the weapon of the redskins is well handled by the pale faces. The real test comes when fraternities put up their best men for inter- mural sports. Under this phase of athletics comes basketball, baseball, tennis, cross country, swimming and all forms of field events. ' ■ 1 is ■■■ . . 2. SFivey — Half Back. An illusive and fast bali carrier. Holds distnction of only man that msde a touchdown from a kick-off this season. 3. Dieffenwierth — Guard. Diffy put all he had into the game and added spirit to his teammates. 4. Satterfield — End. Able to handle his inter- ference and get his man. A spectacular pass receiver and a herd tackle. 5. Melton — Quarter Back. Accurate passing, sidestepping and dependable kicking made Jim Southern ' s triple threa ' . man. 120 )■ , 1. Webb — Guard. Big and fast, plenty of fight and a man that loved the game. 2. Baker — Tackle. Sturdy build and ability to knife through the defense line made him a useful man. 3. Kell — Half Back. Good blocking and drive is characteristic of Kell ' s playing. 4. Green — Tackle. A bulwark on defense, power on offense, and a dependable tackle. 5. Rou — Center. Southern ' s ironman made las ing impressions with his clippings. A dependable snapper-back and a stone wall defense. I © § §f 121 } ■■ Joeger — End. One of the most willing workers on the squad and always doing his best. Davis — Full Back. His brawn and drive netted Southern many yards. Craven — Tackle. A big, mean tackle. He broke through and threw opponents for losses fast and regu ' arly. 4. Spooner — Guard. A consistant and clear headed linesman with his hands in every play. Johnson — Center. Fighting from start to finish. Making spectacular plays gained him the name of " that fighting blonde. " .{ 1 2 ■ - ;{ 124 ; ■HM Fresh reshman Football The Freshmen had a more successful season than the Varsity. These well coached rats fought like veterans in all their games from whistle to gun. Coach " D e " was handicapped with too many " Star-backs, " which is characteristic of first year men, but after finding them a more secure berth in the line they were contented. Lakeland supplied more men to the team this year than ever before, all showed signs of lots of academical gridiron experience. It cannot be said that their strength was centered in its backfield nor in its line because in the games played efficiency was displayed by both sections of the team. Love for the game was the spirit behind them in the past season, but in the three years ahead of them they will develop a stronger urge, " to fight for Southern. " SQUAD Coach Mosley, Melton, Swindell, Moak, Martin, (nor. Daniels, Kecio, Key, Pope, Morgan, Williams, Lake, Griffin, Smith, Wilcox, Calhoun, Rivers, I men. Scalover, Scofield, McCollister, Mullin, Craven, Perkins. I - ■■■■■■■m I Varsity Basketball The opening game of the season was with the " Hat- ter " of Stetson on our court. With two minutes to play the Mocs held the big end of the 21-16 score. Buckner was the big factor in this game. Miami University was the next scheduled game. A close game from the start but the " Hurricanes " got a slight but dis- puted edge on the Mocs in the last three minutes, to change the score from 2 1-21 to 27-24. Spivey played the finest game of his col- legiate career. Next came the St. Pete Jr. College game. From the first toss up, Southern bounded an unstable offensive by four quick goals. Not once did the Trojans threat- en the fast working ma- k chine. A the Mo c ' s were sharp shooters with Melton netting 29 points of the 75-27 victory. Orlando Independents were the next victims. The contest was not evenly matched and the results were similar to the former game, 61-3 3. The most thrilling encounter the season was handed us in our gym, by the " Bulldogs " of Howard. The " dogs " scored 13 points in the last few minutes of play to make the score 30-24 in their favor. • - i . The " Hurricanes " of Miami, in a return game, turned out to be only a gentle breeze to the fast Mocs. Satterheld ' s guarding was the wind break that stopped this offense. The Murrell-Melton combina- tion could not be broken up. Thus Southern ended on the decent end of the score 43-19. The return game with the " Hat- ters " proved fatal to the Mocs. Taking an early lead and hold- ing it throughout the rivals defeated the Blue and White 46-25. Spivey was substi- tuted for Tolle in the last few minutes and rang 8 quick points. The " Rams " of South Georgia A. and M. proved to be too gentle for In an exceed- ingly fast game the ' " Aggies " seemed to be a trifle too tame and thus the Mocs again honored Southern with a 41-25 score. Murrell was the outstanding player. Knowing Rollins to be the Jast game of the season, and probably the last time that four would ever wear the Blue and White, the Moccasins be- wildered the invading " Tars " by a 15-1 lead at the end of the first quarter. At the end of the game the score was not as " lop-sided " but equally effective to Southern as a 32-22 decorated the gym score board. f El 1 -•$ 127 p Freshman Basketball Fate would not see Southern without a good basketball team. There ma)- be a play on the word " Fate " ; but nevertheless the places of all four seniors of the varsity quintet will be well filled by sophomores next season. The freshmen were the victors in seven of the eight games they played. The South Florida Athletic Club won the first game by a slight edge of four points and the rats in a return game reaped revenge by a twelve point margin. SCORES Freshmen 15 — 14 Lake Wales (Firemen) Freshmen 29 — 26 Sebring Independents Freshman 29—17 So. Fla. Athletic Club Freshmen 31 — 21 1 . M. 1. Freshmen 2 3—2 1 St. Pete Jr. College Freshmen 22—26 So. Fla. Athletic Club Freshmen 40—26 Lake Wales lake (Manager), Swindell, Carter, Daniels, Wiese, Key, Williams, Pope, ( oach Moseley i n |3 ■HMHmaH BuBHMBnllMMi Field Events Sumner The cross country was the first event of the year. At the sound of the gun, twelve men started on the three and three-quarter mile run around Lake Hollingsworth. The form and stamina illustrated on the long tedious grind clearly showed the keen com- y petition and spirit between the groups represented in the race. The Theta Kappa Psi ' s won this event with R. Sumner breaking the tape seventeen minutes and twelve seconds after the start. The Pi Kappa ' s took second place and Beta Mu ' s third. In the held meet the Pi Kappa ' s and the Theta Kappa Psi ' s were the two strongest contenders for the sports cup offered to the fraternity excelling in athletics. Dark horses and shattered records supplied added thrills to the large numbers of spectators who witnessed the meet. The Pi Kappa ' s won the meet by a score of 5 2-37. The winners had a well balanced team while the other team was built mostly around two men. R. Wayman was high point man of the meet with a total of 13% points. Events and Winners were: 100 yd. Dash— Rice, 10.6 sec. 220 yd. Dash — Wayman, 24 1 5 sec. 440 yd. Dash — Wayman, $5 2 5 sec. Half Mile — Sumner, 2 min. 14.1 sec. Mile — Sumner, 5 min. 7 sec. Hop, skip, jump — Murrell, 37 ft. 3 in. Shot Put — Johnson, 41 ft. 9 in. Discus — Ron, 102 ft. Relay — Pickard, Rou, Murrell, Sco held, 1 min. 59 sec. Broad Jump — Spivcy, Murrell ,19 It. S ofield and Wilcox «1| 1 3 - ■ lenms Two members of the freshman class of this year have brought Southern ' s chances for the cham- pionship of the state from the lowest to the high- est level. They are Arthur Hendrix who held the championship of the state during his senior year in high school, and Albert Key holder of the city junior championship of Lakeland. The first intercollegiate meet was in Winter Park with Rollins. The " Tar " defenders were defeated 6 to 1 by the Moccasin racketeers. Hen- drix, Southern ' s ace, won a decisive victory oevr Rollins number one man who, up until this defeat, was rated as the leading collegiate tennis contender in the state. One set of doubles was the only defeat the blue and white suffered. Even better results are hoped for in a re- turn encounter in Lakeland as two members of the regular team were unable to make the trip. As things stand at this time, Southern has the best chance ever to win an intercollegiate match of all the colleges and universities in the state. Those who play to make up doubles team includes Jim Melton, Paul Burkhart and Russsell Tarr. Buchart Tarr A. Key -igf 131 f ; - Golf Golf has gained more popularity this year than ever before with the students on the campus. It has long been the favorite sport of the faculty. The student team challenged the faculty to a series of games but lost five of the nine matches. A keen interest is taken by both. As yet Southern has played no scheduled collegiate meets, but plans to match their team in the near future after more organization and practice develops a par competing team. Willums, I uiulni, Shackforc -.-( 1 ) 2 I »«.« Blue Canoe Team CREW Lucile Lewis ------- Coxwain Athwood Smith Sally Carter Anna Bryant Joyce Scalley Gertrude Rowland George Newlan Virginia Lewis Dorothy Jackson Martha Dickinson Cordelia Bryant $ % l- a ff A $ 3 Smith, A. Bryant, Rowland, V. I ewis, Dickinson, Carter, I . I ewis Scalley, Newlan, fackson, ( . Bryant • | i ■ ■ ■HN H White Canoe Team Winners Beta Mu Trophy for 1931 CREW Catherine Armstrong ----- Coxwain Agnes Isenhardt Evelyn Link Betty Vought Sara Morrison athleen Morgan Thelma Long Melissa Vinson Arline Klenzing Mollie Hardee Ethel Hitchcock Betty Phelps ll .i.iji v i r w flfcMfc 1% Armstrong, Isenhardt, Vought, Morgan, Vinson, Hardee, Link, Morrison, Long, Klenzing, Hitchcock, Phelps ■■■ 1 5 5 f - H BH - :j 1 w, ; •m 157 f ♦ ♦ . ' . »,« VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Hightower, Turner, Armstrong, Lewis, Hitchcock, Riddle, Scalley, Holman, Rowland FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Postum, Morgan, Hardee, Isenhardt, Armstrong, Tolle, Eberwyne •»:{ 1 3 8 } •• VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM Hightower, Turner, Armstrong, Lewis Hitchcock, Riddle, Scalley, Holman, Rowland FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM Hill, Z. Pujol, Hardee, Koon, Long, Hays, O. Pujol -• }{ 139 }§ TENNIS Z. Pujol, Bryant, Newlan, Klenzing, Morg.in, Vought, Armstrong Rowl.ind, Long, Jackson, Williams ARCHERY Stidham, Hays, Johnson, Hutchinson, Albright, Newlan, Selr [sler, Tones, Williams - •».{ 14(1 f „j._S I I J J».- M BBHK BG HI H HHEVnBHHM ' M 1 " " « IR Wig. m 1 Jiii 1 x l K J A M US. ' 1 1 « r t. VOLLEY BALL TEAM Armstrong, Holman, Rowland, Lewis, Riddle, Tolle, Bryant, Scalley HIKING SQUAD Hardee, Vought, Lewis, Swartzel, Bryant, Jackson, Newlan, Long, Gressimer, Phelps, Hays, Bryant, Hitchcock ■■» ( 141 ; Cordei i. Bryant Miss Wealth - i i ■■■I HH iBHMIBNBHmMHhHH FEATURE % % ■■■■■K Ml MMHII MMMH MH MILDRED STIDHAM A Southern Beauty s§{ 145 fa ■ CARRTNGTON HOLM AN . Southern Beauty - ■{ 146 }. I MHHHMwH BB SHELLEY COATES A Southern Beauty m §{ 147 fe- ■ FRANCES MURRAY WILSON Most Popular Girl :{ Ms + JENNINGS ROU Most Popular Boy -4 149 jge- ■V ■nHUiMnnA|H||HM|Hg«HinH SUE GRAHAM Most Representative Girl g( 150 f f C. W. WESTON Most Representative Boy ■ ■••$ 1 y i fe HELEN KINCAID Most Attracth e ( Hrl -««{ U2) ■I ETHEL HITCHCOCK Most Athletic Girl FRED APPLEGATE Most Talented Boy JACK SPIVEY Most Athletic Boy RUTH SELMAN Most Talented Girl 1 -«[U3 }§ ••- VIRGINIA DAVIS . I . Versatilt Girl RIGSBY SATTERFIELD M m Versatile Boy MURDOC K Ml AW Most Dependable Boy JAM- RIDGI ill . ' , ndabU ' f ri ♦:•{ 1S4 f ' ■ H MARY CROOKE Most Dcboniar Girl JOHN BUCKNER Most Attractive Boy ' • fi ' -r ■ ' «$ VICTOR COONEY Wittiest Boy LORINE JONES Wittiest Girl -4L 15 j ) ■- c FRANCES MURRAY WILSON 1931 Walk of Honor | 156 }■ w glfreb Hester OTinbSor July 11, 1903— April 26, 1931 Student Rupert gmtitfj, Jr. June 21, 1911— June 29, 1930 Student They live on in the hearts of the fellow students they left behind. - - :{ 157 }§«••■ •■ ' ■ " •, . The School of Art of the John and Mable Ringling Museum The School of Art of the John and Mable Ringling Museum at Sara- sota was founded on March 31, 1931, by John Ringling, wealthy circus owner and art connoisseur, and will be formally opened October 1, 1931. This new institution will be operated under the control of Southern College and Dr. Ludd M. Spivey, President of Southern College, will act as chief director of the school of art as well as continue to be President of Southern. The school will have accommodation for 300 students who will have full access to the famous Ringling Museum, which contains what is said to be the most comprehensive collection of art in America. Establishment of the school is of national importance as well as ot significance throughout the South. There will be special lectures throughout the year by internationally famous artists and George Pearce Ennis, New York artist and teacher, will act as head instructor. In connection with the art school, the curriculum will include a two u. v college course in liberal arts. The institution will lie co-educational. -«6| 15 8 }• - ■■EWMBHUi An Appreciation The shadowing vision of a book that will re- flect the activities and accomplishments of a heterogeneous college group may be the results of the misty dreams of one or more imaginative students but it takes more than a vision of loveli- ness to bring an annual into the hands of each student. The cooperation of each student, faculty member, and of many interested out- siders is necessary. Because these things are needed, and because many have so graciously given of their time and money to us, we, the Interlachen Staff of 1931, wish to extend our sincere appreciation to the advertisers, who without their support, the annual could not be published and particularly to the business men and citizens of Sarasota, who have given us an unusually large amount of advertising. Never before in the history of Southern College has any group of business men and citizens outside of the City of Lakeland given as much to the pub- lication of the Southern yearbook. Because of this we reiterate our sincere thanks to Sarasota. ■ i -••$ 159 } INTERLACHEN 1931 SOUTHERN COLLEGE is one of Lakeland ' s most valu- able and appreciated institutions. The City and the Cham- ber of Commerce recognize that its progress and advance- ment are of the greatest importance to every citizen of the City, Community and State. THE CITY OF LAKELAND AND THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE .{ 16(1 f ■ INTER I. ACHEN 1931 i Congratulations! The high standard of training you have received at Southern Col- lege will serve as a guidepost for you throughout all the years ahead. No matter where you may go, or what you may do your Southern " built-in " character qualities will pe your greatest resource. You are now stepping into another phase of this interest- ing world, go forward with confidence and determination. Give to the world more than you want or expect and the world will give pack to you more than you have yet dared to dream. Our sincere good wishes to the GRADUATES of 1931 T stf HOME-OWNED MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION of LAKELAND — «§{ 161 )§e-- INTERLACHEN 19 3 1 OUR SI NCERE CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1931 BRYANT AND TRANTHAM GEO. F. PARKER Attorneys at Law Attorney at Lav LAKELAND LAKELAND MARINE W. BLEDSOE PETERSON, . Attorney at Law CARVER LANGSTON LAKELAND Attorneys at Laic OXFORD AND CUTTS LAKELAND Attorneys at Laic NORMAN S. STONE LAKELAND Attorneys at Law ZORA B. CLOSE Lawyer LAKELAND MACK AND JULIAN 1 ARM AND Attorneys at I av LAKELAND EDWARDS AND MARCHANT Attorneys at Law XVM - R - CADE lakeland Attorney at Lav People ' s Saving Bank BRADFORD G. WILLIAMS i k eland AND RICHARD M. NAYLAR C. V. McCLURG Attorney at Lav. Attorney at 1 av LAKl 1 ll I AKII AND -i 162 )» INTERLACHEN 19 3 1 ' Highland Dairy Co PASTUERIZED PRODUCTS Polk County ' s Leading Milk Plant Outstanding Quality and Service Phones 38-241—25-465 213 E. McDonald LAKELAND, FLORIDA BUY CHEVROLET HAMMOND JONES INC. - { 163 )?«. - INTERLACHEN 1931 HENRY GIDDENS CLOTHING COMPANY HOME OF UNDER-GRAD AND UNIVERSITY STYLED YOUNG MEN ' S CLOTHES KNOX AND STETSON HATS HANAN AND E. T. WRIGHT ARCH PRESERVER SHOES We Prepay Delivery Charges Wallace S. Bldg. Tampa 606 Tampa Street Florida Phone 2267 LADIES ' HABERDASHER LAKELAND FLORIDA £latbiar ♦ Haberdasher, bis ARROW SHIRTS HALLEN 1 STUDIO ! and everything for the young men of Southern Portrait and Commercial PHOTOGRAPHS CALDWELL ' S " Things Men Wear " no) 109 S. Florida Ave. LAKELAND I. L. LOCKHART . 1 . c AI DWELL -I 164 f INTERLACHEN 1931 Compliments of Post Office Barber Shop ■ A Union Shop Clean Linen With Every Job | WEST BROS, Proprietor LAKELAND, FLORIDA 1 Compliments of j ROBBINS BARBER SHOP | 103 North Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA For Really GOOD Food Florida Cafe j Florida Avenue LAKELAND The Polk Grill j Lakeland ' s Most Popular Place to Eat j j Compliments of KING ' S BARBER SHOP { 122 South Tennessee Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA j Compliments of WHEELER BARBER SHOP , 107 South Kentucky Ave. LAKELAND, FLORIDA Benford s Bootery j Ladies Shoes EXCLUSIVELY j Compliments of L. M. KOONS | KAHN CLOTHES made to your individual style 1 as low as $25.00. 8 Marble Arcade j -«ef i6j )§ ■ IXTERLACHEX 1931 The ilinkley btudios High Class Portraits Commercial Photos Kodak Finishing R. G. Hinkley, Manager 101 ' 2 X. Kentucky Ave. LAKELAND V, iade the College Groups Thh Year Lakeland s Leading Printing Plant j We Are Southern Boosters ! SOUTHERN PRINTING | COMPANY Phone 32 i i j 209 I asi I ime St. Lakeland, I lorida j ! ! For Those Who Would Remain Beautiful Vogue beauty SHOPPE C a—fc 3 — £1-3— e: -e,J LAKELAND Compliments of Arcadia Druq Store ARCADIA FLORIDA I The Plaza Hote W. I . Thru i , Proprietor R( DI A, FLORIDA 4 ' ' ■BHMH INTERLACHEN 1931 | Compliments of Quality Dry Cleaners | 115 South Florida Ave. JAKE WEVS ] DRUG STORE ! The Rexall Store | LAKELAND FLORIDA Phone 4 5 ARCADIA, FLORIDA The City Drug Store | TODD I Hardware | Company Extends Congratulations and Best Wishes j to Southern College and to the Class of ' 31 j | LAKELAND FLORIDA «» j Phone 3 0-661 219 E. Main St. LAKELAND, FLORIDA | THE HUB CLOTH 1 The Home of Sfai HART, SCHAFFNER MAI 1 KNOX AND STETSON HATS MANH 1 PHOENIX SOCKS CHENEY TI First to Show the Latest in Se | 215 E. MAIN STREET 1ING COMPANY j idavd Men ' s Wear j IX AND STYLEPLUS SUITS TTAN SHIRTS NUNN-BUSH SHOES j ES JATZEN SWIMMING SUITS j asonable Merchandise for Men LAKELAND, FLORIDA j ;«»Q-.0«.0» — — O— , — P.— D — . — D — — . — O — . « — n — nio — q n — o — n — ■, — ■ — ,,— p — p — , — 0— ,„,.;, -ng( 167 fa- IXTERLACHEN 1931 FOR YOUR BANQUETS Phone 32-681 I The Home Restaurant j 3 09 E. MAIN ST. j j j j Benford Stationery Company Complete Office Outfitters 127 South Kentucky j THAT GOOD GULF GULF REFINING COMPANY Don Sloan, Agent RAPID SHOE SHOP Most Up-to-Date Shoe Repairing in the City All Work Strictly Guaranteed 127 Sou i ii Ti nnessi i inue Opposite Post Office LAKELAND, FLORIDA ■) 168 f anunrntu ' i. INTERLACHEN 1931 Congratulations and Best Wishes Class of 31 UT M en as Never Bef ore are turning to made-to-measure clothes. Instead of suits made to sell, the man of today is deter- mined to wear suits made to fit. Hon About You? HOME BAKERY 824 E. Main St. 3 MOORE ' S STYLE SHOP Compliments of LAKELAND VALET v Dry Cleaning and Pressing 119 South Kentucky Avenue Elma Sue Robson Manager - -»j{ 169 jjjs- ► ♦ INTERLACHEN 19 3 1 " The Friendly Bank " Peoples Savings Bank Commercial Accounts Safe Deposits Savings Congratulations Graduates Pearson Moffett, Inc. successors to Pearson Sporting Goods I HAV-A-TAMPA N D «» 123-125 South Tennessee Ave. LAKI LAND TAMPA NUGGET CIGARS Demand called for a good cigar — ant) all agree to a man, sir, thai tor quality, price and excellent taste, HAVA-TAMPA and TAMPA NUGGET ( K.ARS were t he answer (Ask the salesman tor Bri i Di N-RuNGl C o., about these cigars) Havatampa Cigar Company I 1 PA, I I OHIO A ■{ 170 )■ INTERLACH1X 19 3 1 Congratulations Class of 1931 Home of Paramount Pictures ;■ lurulu UL . llomt 0] Lemon • ' i muuiuuiil Show Place of Polk County k;ji LAKELAND, FLORIDA BLUE RIBBON SHOE SHOP Work Called for and Delivered n Modernly Equipped rrr Phone 25-261 103 South Tennessee Avenue -s§( 171 )§e» " - INTERLACHEN 1931 Compliments of Celo Company oF Amzrica Tampa, Florida Quality First — Service Always A. G. KING PRODUCE COMPANY WHOLESALE Fruit and Produce LINCOLN fac6 N. R. Thompson, Inc. Authorized Sales and Service Lakeland, Florida 23 5 No. Florida Ave. Phone 42-571 221 N. Massac hi si us Avi . Telephone 2169 I AKI [.AND, FLORIDA Quality First — Sen ice Always Com [diluents of KELLY HUDSON ESSEX j COMPANY LAKELAND, FLORIDA CUT PRICES Economical Drug Store Drugs, Sundries Periodicals 1 1 2 S. Tennessee Ave. Phone 2177 LAKELAND -4 172 fr YOUR ASSURANCE OF PERFECTION SOUTHERN ART ENGRAVING CO. ST.PETERSBURG - TAMPA - ORLANDO £ :• -■■H FLORIDA GROWER PRESS INTER LACHEN 193 1 Class of 31 We Congratulate You □ □ □ THE SOUTHLAND GULF BRANDS FERTILIZER for GROVES: TRUCK LANDS GARDENS AND LAWNS There are 5 3 Brands of Gulf Fer- tilizer for various purposes — cit- rus, trees, flowers, vegetables, grass, etc. These brands are ail different in formula, but all alike in one respect — excellence of qual ty. Thev represent the highest form of plant food — behind them are 27 years of Florida experience — and a reputation for results. Scud for free Catalog THE GULF FERTILIZER CO. TAMPA FLORIDA Compliments of FOREMOST ICE CREAM ABERRIER PRODUCT ' It ' s Foremost " Foremost Dairy Products, Inc. » 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 Moderate Prices OTT CLOTHING COMPANY Lakeland, Florida I §j 173 ; ■ INTERLACHEN 1931 « SEMINOLE PAINTS Wear on where others wear off There is a Seminole Paint for every purpose. Ask your local dealer about them, for they arz distributed throughout South Florida by » KNIGHT WALL CO. TAMPA, FLORIDA MILK Rich Milk from the finest herds in Hillsborough County, Pasteurized for " Safe Baby Milk " safety. CE CREAM Poinsettia Ice Cream of today is the perfect product of 20 years of Ice Cream making. " The Smile Follows the Spoon " Phoni: 4689 Marion Cass •ej 174 )3» ■ — ■ ' --- : INTERLACHEN 193 1 ESTABLISHED 1888 A QUARTER CENTURY OF COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY 220 Wet 42nd Street New York 1 Completely Equipped to Render the Highest Quality Craftsmanship and an Expedited Service on both Personal Portraiture and Photography for College Annuals - OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TO THE «1931 INTERLACHEN» -9g| 175 )3e- ■ I B IMERLACHEN 19 3 1 THE CHECKERBOARD SANDWICH SHOP South Florida Avenue | MAFFETTS ! SERVICE J STATION I I Cor. Palmetto and Johnson j Congratulations to Class of ' 31 LAKE BROTHERS SERVICE STATION Phone 33-773 j Florida Ave. ! I I PATTON ' S Ladies ' ' and Misses ' Apparel 305 E. Main Street LAKELAND CATHERINE FUNK MAULTSBY General Fire Insurance Equitable Life Assurance Society of U. S. Room 2, State Bank Building LAKELAND W. C. NICODEMUS Lakeland ' s Leading Jev eler C ollege Headquarters for Students Palace Theatre Bldg. Zl I i I I Z THE INTERLACHEN STAFF EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 31 c: : 2: : : : : : f: -1 17(. )3» I III ' -. ■ .— INTERLACHEN 1931 THE SARASOTA COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIALS WELCOME THE ART SCHOOL OF SOUTHERN COLLEGE TO SARASOTA OUR CITIZENS WANT TO DO EVERYTHING POSSIBLE TO MAKE YOUR COLLEGE DAYS HERE DAYS TO BE LONG REMEMBERED. FOR INFORMATION RELATIVE TO SARASOTA COUNTY WRITE THE SARASOTA COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Box 726 SARASOTA, FLORIDA ' •:• 4 177 f - IN TERLACHEN 1 -31 The Merchants Association of Sarasota Welcomes You to Our Beautiful City We extend our congratulations to the administration on their excellent selection of our art school. Merchants Association. A WARM WELCOME AND THE HOSPITALITY OF BEAUTIFUL SARASOTA AWAITS YOUR COMING 217 Main Snu i i MILTON R. THOMAS Realty Specialist Sarasota I i okiiia ♦1 17S f ida_Xi. . M INTERLACHEN 1931 L- EXPERIENCE You who are graduating have acquired the Fundamental knowledge necessary for success in some particular field of endeavor. The experience you will gain through con- structive thought and positive action in the work you are now about to attempt, will further prepare you for the opportunities that will present themselves to you through- out your entire life. Do not let a day pass without letting experience add something to your store of knowledge. The experienced minds of our organization will be glad to assist you with any problem you may encounter in regard to our services. -hSJ 179 j INTERLACHEX 1931 LANGMIRE WILLIAMS INCORPORATED OFFICES 201-223 Main St. REAL ESTATE RENTALS Sarasota, Florida Welcome Art School THE " JIFFY " TOASTED SANDWICH CO., Inc. SARASOTA, FLORIDA JUNGMEYER MOTOR SALES DODGE PLYMOUTH sales service Sarasota, Florida WATROUS HOTEL SARASOTA FLORIDA PALMERIN HOTEL Commercial and Tourist DAVIS ISLAND TAMPA Five Minutes from Center of City. Open Year Around. Catering to Banquets and Bridge Parties HARRY WASHBURNE, Manager LAS NOVEDADES CAFE, RESTAURANT and LUNCH Private Room for Ladies and Gentlemen Upstairs Phone Y-1381 Upstairs Y-1797 1416 7th Avenue YBOR CITY FLORIDA Open All I Night I «8( lsn f l IN ' I T R I ACHEN 19 3 1 Welcome Art School TO SARASOTA TURNER ' S INCORPORATED Home of Quality Merchandise SARASOTA, FLORIDA Welcome Art School to Sarasota " There is also Art in fishing " " Tucker ' s Tackle Takes ' em " TUCKER ' S SPORTING GOODS P. O. Arcade " See us before you Buy or Burn " Realtors-Rentals-Insurance-Bonds Bacon Markwalter 1 1 2 S. Pineapple Ave. Sarasota, Florida Ray Richardson, Inc. We have several bungalows near new art school. RAY RICHARDSON, Inc. SARASOTA Welcome Art School JAKE ' S CAMERA SHOP MAIN STREET SARASOTA " Shoes Made New While Yon Waif " THE GOODYEAR SHOE HOSPITAL A. Roth, Prop. 366 Main St. SARASOTA V. L. Van Dame Van Dame Estates, Inc. 2000 acres choice building sites close to Ringling Museum and Southern College Art School Sarasota, Florida - :•{ 181 c INTERLACHEN 1931 CUBBEDGE-WALPOLE COMPANY General Insurance Brokers Wai pole Building SARASOTA, FLORIDA Cooper M. Cubbedge President Francis H. " i poi i Treasurer Williams Stationery Company, Inc. Office Outfitters Greeting Cards, Gifts, Novelties, Bridge Accessories, Engraving and Art Supplies SARASOTA, FLORIDA C OSMO L. ' Will IWIs PRES. AND TUFAS. 2S S Main Stri i i 1 I I VI POINTS PALMER NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY of SARASOTA ■:} 182 ♦ ' I _ •■ ' ■ • " ■ . r. INTERLACHEN 1931 WELCOME TO SARASOTA «« LET US SERVE YOU » » SALES zzfad ' SERVICE AUTHORIZED DEALER Sixteen Years in Sarasota Sarasota S ales Company INCORPORATED Main and Drane SARASOTA, FLORIDA i $_ — _„_ „_ .„....„_,_,_,_ — _„_„_,_„_„_ __ — « — _ . — _ — _ ..,_, — _„_, — . ■ -J, 183 }•«- INTERLACHEN 1931 BURNS-R IDLEY FURNITURE COMPANY Complete Home Furnishings ▼ " Where Quality Is Not Expensive " A77 Main St. P. O. Box 1296 Phone 2207 Complin cuts of Sarasota Drug Company Drugs, Sundries, Toilet Articles, Stationer}-, Nunnally ' s Candies We Specialize in Prescriptions 240 Main St. Phone 2144 SARASOTA J. P. Cobb R. H. Lopshiri: COBB REALTY CO. Rentals and Sales 25 3 Main St. Pi ion i 2308 SARASOTA Compliments of BERT C. COHN Nothing but Bargains Everything for the Home O LE AN D E ICE CxEAM R " Taste the Difference " SARASOTA HERALD Published Every 1 vening, except Saturday, and Sunday Morning Sak sdi I) ii Nl w SP n R " All the Neu s All the Time " S| 1S4 )■ - ■— .A — ■ - INTER LACHEN 1931 I We Welcome Compliments of Southern College Art School to Sarasota G. B. PRIME and extend a cordial invitation HARDWARE CO., Inc. ! to visit our store and make it 1 your headquarters for all athletic " Our Hardware is Best and sporting goods requirements. If Stands the Test " j We are Sarasota ' s largest and old- est sporting goods store. WELCOME ART SCHOOL | GARDNE-NOBLE CO. Phone 2214 | 333 Main St. Phone 2065 424Main St. 176 Sixth St. j M. L TOWNSEND Welcome to LICENSED REALTOR SARASOTA, FLORIDA CITY BONDS SELECT 20 Years a Resident Sarasota, Florida i THE SARA SOTA | JOHN L. BAYER HOTEL | MAURICE C. N. PREW OPEN ALL THE YEAR ( Licensed Rca! Estate Brokers Centrally Located overlooking 139 Pineapple Ave. lovely Sarasota Bay SARASOTA, FLORIDA NEW— MODERN— FIREPROOF - :{ 18 5 f INTERLACHEN 1931 E D W AR D S THEATRE Showing only the finest all-talk- ing pictures from the world ' s largest producers. E The Studio Continuous from 1:30 to 11 SARASOTA, FLORIDA xce HIGH GRADE j PORTRAITS j ! COMMERCIAL PHOTOS j KODAK FINISHING ! Greeting Cards — Gifts — Souvenirs j 1 329 Main St. SARASOTA, FLORIDA Welcome Art School TO SARASOTA ROTH ' S News-Perfumes-Cosmetics-Sodas Main St. P. O. Arcade SARASOTA Welcom cArt School NICHOLAS BARBER SHOP We Welcome You to Sarasota American Cleaners and Dyers Phoni 2342 " union shop " ! 247 Main St. SARASOTA j SARASOTA, FLORIDA | ■»:•{ 186 f V • 4 - ■ f — . m — ., i . J

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

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


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


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


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


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


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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