Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 132

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1933 volume:

' » ••• ir VC-i M 3 mill lift up maw puph unto tlir Inllfl from uiljrnrr romrtli mu hrlu of (Etipijrigljt 1933 31. §»ljmiinn irliambcrg E itnr-tn-tthirf Sill ISrrbcr liuHinriui fflaiuinrr ®fje Jttterlarfjen PubltBhpi by (The tl! Mtt ladu nf Dtarpuutrb 3f, fpllmn atubpnta, nip ran upntnrp intn tljia nrngrpaaiop morlb until rouragp, fattir anb liigli rpanlup — retaining in nnr brarta tljp rpal Itanuinpaa mljirli tlipap nagra anb nirtnrra mill rrrall In nnr ntmba, nf a frtpnb half-rpinpmbprpb, an inrtbpnt balf-fornnt- trn, ramarabprtp nnrp tuapparablp — thpu nnr lipritagp frnin tljpap gpara mill bp rntnulptp, anb tliia ink anb narrlimpnt mill not hanp bppn in nain OInntnttH 1 (Enllruiana 3 (DnjamzattouH a (Elaasrs 4 Athlrtira 5 AiUunltsrmrntH In Gratitude and in Pride the Editors of The Interlachen, on behalf of the Stu- dent Body, dedicate this, the Book of 193 3, to our friend Harris G. Sims, A.B., L.L.B. Professor of Journalism in Southern College A teacher of distinction; A scholar of high rank; A faithful servant of his Alma Mater. irfttratum a MMM XtfSa EY AUTHORIZES Y.E CA- TC BOU) CONFERENCE HERE V " c. - ' hi hi • r « , •u ■n ■it , in A H ■ I SK« HI . I " I! Sill I IIU " 1 -I I M. ,,„,,,..,, II Ml in I. " I " IT i: 1 IIOMW M 1 TO I @P N U % REHEARSALS FOR VAGABOND ' PLAY PROGRESSING NICELY i..i r- nHBBHMHHHH Nft " " " »,,, •fit:? ' ' ' -». i t. Most Attractive Orabelle Means J. Sherwood Schomberg Most Popular Sarah Morrison John Woodall ,c Most Representative Cordelia Bryant Hamilton Jones Most Versatile Ellie Ruth McLeod Clayton Calhoun Most Humorous Dorothy Jackson Wesley Sewell Most Athletic Amelia Wright Doc Melton Hamilton Jones Walk of Honor Lillian Crowell Valedictorian IN MEMORIAM Allan Spivev 1925-1932 Helen Phillips 1912-1932 Alm nam lfrring lilris HDM Jc)js kii mGM)iw m s m ip i. There ' s d school vw IcxeinJ He rameoi honor to her fires burn in each din? hear! m $m Fppj f i f H r Sii I ? p fpn IPS ?o)?ege xn j her Tis of In her our dear Soufhe, §BMieS Md [WTK nC fHpi ant fmiJshif Mm praises that we PPPi sins part m m Chorus iM j j yr 1 £ alma mdter J J J J To our B i Southern and fhe jhirin? white 4nd 4 blue. rfmn P- -p-r- r-p mma as tag n n tttt The editor and the entire staff of the Interlachen are to be congratulated. To issue the Annual in normal times is no mean task. In these times of distress and strain, it is especially difficult to publish college annuals. I want to thank everyone who helped make the book a success. I want to take this space also to thank all of the students for your fine support. By means of your co-operation, we have been able to keep Southern College going. May each one of you have a good summer. No matter where you may go to serve, I hope you will remember Southern. Your friend, £«£cC ? . ij T Page 23 Carl Syfan Cox, A.B., Dean of College M.A. Walter O. Ropp, A.B. Bursar Robirt S. Bly, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Chemistry Margufriti Wills, A.B., Speech M.A. FACULTY HEADS O, and Dean Cox, wasn ' t he the dearest per- son? I don ' t see how anyone could be afraid of him, he had such a kind face and such a sweet manner. He ' s a real friend of every student. I know you haven ' t forgotten Miss Patter- son, Dean of Women, who made House Gov- ernment rules more bearable. Somehow we didn ' t mind having her refuse us a permission, she was so sweet about it. How could any of us forget the pleasant ex- perience of paying our bills to Mr. Ropp, and seeing his kind face smiling at us from beneath the " bars " of his office. In addition to " bursar- ing " for Southern, Mr. Ropp imparts all knowl- edge necessary to the profession of bookkeeping. Have you heard anything about Dr. Coe lately? I liked him immensely, after I learned that he was not nearly so stern as he looked, nor as difficult as people said. He really knew his history and could augment it with interest- ing national and world events. And wasn ' t Dr. Bly omnipotent down in his chemistry department? He really had a kind nature underneath all his sarcasm, and wouldn ' t have hurt anyone for the world. If you couldn ' t learn chemistry from Dr. Bly, you couldn ' t from anyone. Tall, handsome, and full of fun — who else but Mr. Sims could fit that description? He was Southern ' s publicity agent and did all he could to keep Southern in the eyes of the pub- lic. He superintended the college publication, and incidentally taught journalism and short story writing. We used to have fun with Miss Wills. And could she give dramatic, humorous, any kind of readings to perfection? She made the Vagabonds the most outstanding club on the campus, and presented some wonderful plays. Dr. Mulv.mia reigned supreme in the field of biology, and his quiet yet forceful lectures made a profound impression on the students. Marian Pafffrson, B.S. Dean of ' ' l it Samull G. Coe, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. I Into ' y Harris G. SIMMS, A.B., LL.B. Journalism Maurice Mulvania, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Biology ■I I [OWARD J. Bar MM Music and Violin Charlis A. Vannoy, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Foreign Languages Mi NRi G. Barni i r, A.B., M.A. English Ruby Warren Newby, B.S Art FACULTY HEADS Will you ever forget Mr. Barnum and his beautiful music? 1 le could surely make that violin say things, and in addition to knowing all there was to know about music, he could put his knowledge across successfully. Of course you remember Mr. Peel and his " extra curricular " activities. He was such a human teacher, and such an all around good sport that no one could help liking him. He really could teach Education — from any stand- point, and in all branches. Auf Wiedersehn, Ma Cherie, hasta la vista, Et tu Brute? These and similar expressions come to mind when we think of the linguist, Dr. Vannoy, who could teach German, French, and Spanish, as well as Latin and Greek. I ' m sure we could never forget Dr. Melcher and his quiet dignity. Even while he appeared to be so austere, there was nevertheless a de- lightful twinkle in his eyes when he spoke of Technocracy, or when his students asked him about index numbers and formulae. Who has not been profoundly impressed with the steady flow of beautiful language when Dr. Barnett spoke? He had a wonderful command of the English language and his students could not help being influenced by him. Dr. Oborn was certainly an intelligent per- son, wasn ' t he? There wasn ' t anything about the Bible he couldn ' t tell you. How could we ever forget that hard-working, energetic, artistic person, Mrs. Newby? When she wasn ' t in the midst of some important project, she was dashing hither and von, get- William Melcher, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. ting things accomplished. Economic! George T. Oborn, A.B., St.B., Miss Clyatt did her best to teach the little M.A., Ph.D. Bible ami Philosophy co-eds how to cook and keep house for their Helen Clyatt, B.S. great, big, strong husbands. Home Economi, i [ami s C. Peel, A.B., M.A. Education FACULTY GROUP r m George F. Scott A.B. History Thelma Willis A.B. Secretary to President Winnie Farley A.B. Secretary to Dean Rev. M. P. Boyd Pastor, College Heights William E. DeMelt Fh.B., A.M., Ph.D. Psychology Louise Helmkampf B.M. Matron J. F. Wilson M.D. College Physician Etta Horne Nurse Corvdon S. Joseph Oween Sumner j. Gray McAllister Pauline Jernigan A.B. ' A.B. A.B., M.A. Dietitian English Librarian Mathematics Helen Barnum Mrs. Ed. R. Bentley Edgar E. Tolle Mary Watson Piano Organ Voice Physical Education Page 26 ■i BmiarB THE RETURN OF THE SPIES The u 1 s d u w , faith and strength acquired by o it r hardships in the wilderness of yesterday, enable us to face the giants of tomorrow un- afraid. .- ' wuer " I I President Lillian Crowell A.B. Mobile, Ala. " Ever calm and dignified, efficiency personified. " White Canoe Team, " 33; Southern Serpents, ' 32, ' 33 Southern Songsters. ' 32, ' 33; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 31 ' 32, ' 33; W. H. G. A., ' 32, ' 33; Pan-Hellenic, ' 33; Stu dent Council, ' 32; Bursar ' s Assistant, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Ch Delta Nu. Dorothy Jackson A.B. Jupiter, Fla. " Not too serious, not too gay. But a good, true friend in every way. " Baseball Team, ' 30; Blue Canoe Team, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Var,ity, ' 30; Basket-ball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Sports Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Council, ' 33; Southern Serpents, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Southern Songsters, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 31; W. H. G. A., 32, ' 3 3; Pan-Hellenic, ' 31, ' 32; Thcta P. Delta. Secretary Vice-President Lucile Lewis A.B. Ed. Savannah, Ga. " The world means something to the capable. " Baseball Team, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Blue Canoe Team, ' 30, Coxswain, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Basket-ball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Volley- ball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Hiking Squad, ' 30; Rat Court, ' 31; Sports Club, ' 30; Council, ' 31, ' 32; President, ' 33; South- ern Serpents, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Southern Songsters, ' 30, Busi- ness Manager, ' 31, Vice-President, ' 32, ' 33; Vested Choir, ' 31; Madrigal Club, ' 32; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ' 31; Big Sister Chairman, " 32, Treasurer, " 33; Purple Palette Club, •33. Virginia Lewis B.S. Ft. Meade, Fla. " Her gentle speech and modest ways left others to accord her praise. " Blue Canoe Team, ' 31, Substitute, ' 33; Volley-ball, ' 33; Sports Club, ' 31, ' 33; Southern Serpents, ' 31, ' 32. ' 33; Southern Songsters, ' 33; Y. VT. C. A. Cabinet. ' 33; Pan- Hellenic, " 33; Vagabonds, ' 33; Home Economics Club, M2, ' 3 3; Phi Delta. Treasurer Page 28 ESKS ' ' Nature was here That ' , bestowed Cordelia Elizabeth Bryant A.B. Miami, Fla. lavish with her store until the I ' d J no more. " Baseball Team, ' 30; Blue Canoe Team, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33 Basket-ball. ' 30, ' 32; Volley-ball, ' 31, " 12; Tennis, ' 31 ■ 2; Sports Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, President, ' 31, ' 32 Southern Serpents, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Cheer Leader. ' 32 Southern Songster . ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Vested Choir, 31 Madrigal Club. ' 32; Y. Xt " . C. A. Cabinet, ' 31, ' 32; s " H. G. A., ' 32, President, ' 33; Student Council. ' 32, ' 33 Theta Pi Delta. A.B. Shelley B. Coats Ft. Pierce, Fla. " Along the cnol sequestered vale of life She hi-pt the noiseless tenor of her ways, ' Southern Serpents, ' 31, ' ' 2, ' 33; Southern Songsters, " 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Vested Choir. ' 31; Madrigal Club, ' 32; W. II- G. A., ' 3 2. ' 33; Pan-Hellenic, ' 31. ' 32, ' 33, Treasurer. ' 31, Vice-President, ' 33; Student Council, Secretary. 33; Vice-President Class, " 32; InterlachEN Staff, ' 31; Southern Staff, ' 33; Chi Delta Nu. Lawrence L. Cowling BS. Punta Gorua, Fla. " Nothing great u is ei et at bin ed without enthusiasm. " Men ' s Glee Club, ' 30, " 31, ' 32; Vagabonds, ' 31, ' 32, Hn-mevs Manager, ' 33; Y. M. C. A., ' 33; Beta Mu. A rtemisa Evans A.B. Lake Alfred, F LA. " Sti .,; , both K " " ll u.it re and ,ij ood sense— a rare combination , " Southi ' rr ' 33: Pan Hellenic, Y. C Cabinet ' u Kapp a Gamma Tau. Page 29 v r r Ky f f y r Harlan Gregory A.B. St. Pltlrsburg, Fla. " There ' s a lot of fun in this world ]f a person only knows where to find it. " St. Petersburg Junior College, ' 30, Ml; Football, ' 33; Pi Kappa. Claudia Ruth Harrison A.B.Ed. Lakeland, Fla. " She gives to the world the best she has; May the best come back to her. " B.S Hamilton Jones Lake Helen, Fla. " Determination, self -confidence, and persistent effort, make dreams come true. " Vagabonds, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, President, ' 33; President Stu- dent Body, ' 33; Alpha Phi Epsilon, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Beta Mu. Charles Jager B.S. Lakeland, Fla. " Speech is great, but silence is greater. " Football, ' 30, ' 3 1. ' 32; Basket-ball, MO. ' 33; Track, ' 30, ' 31; Baseball, ' 32; Intra-Mural Basket-ball, ' 31, ' 32; Tennis, ' 30, ' 31. ' 32, ' 33; Theta Kappa Psi. Pagti 30 ■JvtkjvjkJ Thelma Long B.S.H.E. Jacksonville, Fla. " A pearl of great price. " Baseball Team, Ml; White Canoe Team, Ml, M2, Varsity. ' J2; Basket-hall. Ml; Tennis, ' 31; Hiking Squad, ' Jl; Sports Club, Ml, M2, Ml; Southern Serpents, M2, Ml; Pan-Hellenic. M2. ' JJj Salmagundi, Ml. M2; Salmagundi Magazine Staff, M2; Class Vice-President, M2; Class Secre- tary, Ml; Home Economics Club, President, M2, Ml; Southern Staff, M2, Ml; Nu Tau Beta. Elmer J. Lundin, II Chicago, Illinois " His glory is to subdue men. " , Ml; Football, Ml, M); Ruf-Neks, M2; Sal- ' 10, ' 11, ' 12; [NTERLACHEN Staff, Ml; South- Mi, Business Manager, M2, Editor, M2, M3; College Sports Correspondent, ' 12, Ml; Theta Kappa Psi. A.B. Golf Tean magundi . em Staff. Orabelle Means A.B. Lakeland, Fla. " SA. bat a imilt for every toy, a tear for every uirrou . " Y. f ' . C. A. Cabinet, Ml; Southern Staff. Ml; Vaga- bonds, ' yi. ' 11; Salmagundi, Ml; Freshman Debate Team. " 1 ; Student Council, ' 11; Pan-Hellenic, Secretary, Ml; Kappa Gamma Tau. Agnes M. Morris B.S.Ed. Winter Park, Fla. " Success is the reward of diligence. " ■ E2ZEE 8 Wildon Mullen B.S. Haines City, Fla. " All gnat ' • ' ••I are dead, • " " ' I ' m « " feeling well. " Football, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Ruf-Neks, ' 32; Intra-Mural Sports Council, ' 33; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 33; Men ' s Glee Club. " 33 ; Class President, ' 32; Pi Kappa. Maxine McIntyre A.B. Bartow, Fla. " A good heart it north gold. " Ruby Warren Newby B.S.Ed. Winter Park, Fla. " Hast if ' oi, named alt the birds without a gnu? toted the wood rote, and left it on its stalk? Lucille Nash A.B. Lakeland, Fla. " Liking all, but intimate with few. " Page 3- ' JXTsTnI jsssfi rtasB « Edna Pearce Ima C. Peel B.S.H.E. Cornwell, Fla. B.S.Ed. Lakeland, Fla. " A smil? fur ,ill, a grff hig glad; A lovable, tolly way ibe bud. " " The i oblei mind, the best contentment has. " Blue Canoe Team, ' 30; Sports Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Vagabonds, ' 30; Home Economics Club, Vice-President, ' 32. ' 33; Art Club, ' 31; Southern Staff, Freshman Issue, ' SO; I ' hi Delta. Harley D. Rice Groveland, Fla. till ill loving and all B.S. " The kc ttone on u hich liking — dtpendableness. ' Football, ' 30; Cross-Country Race, ' 30; Baseball, ' 52; Y. M. C. A., ' 32; Pi Kappa. Wesley Sewell A.B. Lakeland, Fla. " Words are women, deeds are turn, " Football, ' 30, ' 31, ' 33; Ruf-Neks, ' 32; Intra-Mural Sports, ' 30, ' 31; Salmagundi, ' 31, ' 2; Salmagundi Mag- azine Sraff, ' 32; Southern Staff. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Inter- lac hin Staff, ' 31, Editor, ' 32; Class President, ' 32; Stu- dent Council, ' 31, ' 32, President, ' 33; Pi Kappa. Page .?., jJOtTj y Elizabeth Smith B.M. WlLLISTON, Fla. " Fair and senile, good and true. A.B. Edwin Sutton Geneva, Fla. Ever sincere and dependable, too. " Lander College, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Sports Club, ' 33; South- Sport: ern Serpents, ' 33; Southern Songsters, ' 33; Y. W. C. A., Delta Nu. ' 33; Chi Delta Nu. Rachel Stribling A.B. Lakeland, Fla. " Better be small and shun- than large and cast a shadow. " Y. W. C. A., ' 32, ' 33. Bishop Threlkeld B.S.B.A. Titusville, Fla. " All I ask is pleasant company to while attay the time. " ' Content to do her duly and finding duty a full reward. " Club. ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; W. H. G. A., ' 33; Chi Ralph Watkins A.B. Webster, Fla. " Thou hast a i n e whose sound is like the sea. " Thela Kappa Psi. Rut-Neks, ' 32; Pi Kappa. Dorothy Lou Waldrop A.B.Ed. Lakeland, Fla. " Moderation u the pear ' , chrin running throughout all virtues. " Blue Canoe Team. ' 31. ' 32; Southern Serpents, ' 32, ' 33; Southern Songsters, ' 32; Theta Pi Delta. Page M - 3lmttnrs SAMSON DESTROYING THE TEMPLE Pity the man blessed with strength, courage and power, who uses them only to gratify his own desires. 2E32KF 9 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Martin Hough, Clermont President Waldo Cleveland, College Corner, Ohio Vice-President Thelma Long, Jacksonville Secretary Frances Hays, Ocala Treasurer Clayton Calhoun Lake City Edna Clark Mulberry Louise Clark Lakeland hn Dawson Brooksville Page 36 ESE JUNIORS Ralp i Grekni Thomas LakeLind Page 37 JUNIORS f Page 38 § nplnmtnr?0 DANIEL IN THE LION ' S DEN Edith and poise begotten of wholesome living generates daring to the point of au- dacity. « SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Inez Hart, West Palm Beach President Stafford Haga, Beaver Dam, Va Vice-President Jessie Mae Rice, Groveland Secretary Amelia Wright, Boynton Treasurer Janyce Ahl Lake Wales Mary Ari ndell Lakeland Gladys Adams Okeechobee John Bryson Clermont Marian Anson Orlando Page 40 SOPHOMORES 1 1 k im Bryan Thom s Bi iii TbsH Pageqi ssEaa " SOPHOMORES Evelyn Holland Tm ' ila Horton Ruby IveY Pagi 2 SOPHOMORES 11 1 I AM MUNDY 1 I I II III 1 11 Mi I I i i. Page i; r As AA r SOPHOMORES Emelia Sneller LORENE SuMMERAL- Joyce Stoddard Page 44 iFr?0ljm?n THE HOUSE BUILT UPON THE ROCK The foundation determines whether the superstructure can withstand the storms to azzsa f FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Eldred Threlkeld, Titusville President Frances McCullen, Lakeland .... .... Vice-President Netha Campbell, Hastings Secretary Eloise Mullen, Haines City Treasurer Lillian Boone Lakeland Susie Creel Eagle Lake Edna Bailey Hastings Nancy Bullock Clearwater Ashley Calhoun Lake City Iris Daniels Lakeland Page -}(l FRESHMEN Marion Dami i Bon nii Difn . I I i 1 I i r Drawui Tampa Lakeland Sydney Page 47 n- n n z r FRESHMEN Page 48 " ,1 P? Y Ja riS; fsy the good Samaritan ! riTw t f V , -j vc " . ! ■ ' •I: ' " - ' ■ ' ' jV» • neighborly spirit is to be desired above r i ' l ' t jJ ' J ' lw that of any othc ..a f-z ' i ' sTP ' Si ' li.l.ft., ' ■ ' « .r. ' -- ' tM! !|i|..i.m-iii.ii. il i- R-» ' " a jvtkjvjkj PURPLE PALETTE ART CLUB Hardy Bryan Mary Lou Woo i i N Lucille Griffis Sarah Morrison Waldo Cleveland Louise Kelley . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant at Arm Reporter R. Jones, C. Bryant, D. Jackson, M. Parker l. Horne, B. McMullen, E. Grifus, W. Hacstrom E. J. Glazier, L. McDaniel, D. Maddox, I. ' ilui r F. Smith, V. Leslie, J. Ahl, B. Deen J. Sessions, E. Holland, L. Lewis, P. Fraser J. Scott, M. Lesley, I. Hart, Ruby Newby, AJiisor Page 51 zkwm J. Sherwood Schomberg Editor-in-Chief Bill Ri-.eder Business Manager Page 52 Jane Scott Associate Editor INTERLACHEN LESSEE Hardy Bryan Art Editor " Ruth Draper Associate Editor -Tom Wilson Asst. Art Editor Dick Lundin Sports Editor Robert B. Hyatt Asst. Business Manager BtTTY VAUGHT Literary Editor Josephine Gresimer Fraternity Editor Louise Kelley Calendar Editor Joyce Powell Organization Editor Hazel Sexton Typist Ruby Warren Nevby Art Advisor No Picture. Page 53 52255321? " SOUTHERN M inL Florida? -6 Qigaretteb Tad Cockt; Brt ' fa, n „ 4 Kmds Rehearsing For " You And I ' WHITE PAGEA1 kPoor Bookv M (K LUNDIN " EDIT. IN CHIEF lip Barry ' s Play To Be liven D c. 2 P ,-• to t- 8 ■ r « s an rac s ketb a u M mr mi3l P» HIGH HOPES Miss i The An and national!) WALDO CLEVELAND MANAGING fJIT. C % a ' «o m . tcq eSp CAMPUl EDIT. ; NVc rjYlWB s g ! . »» W J £, « V JOYCE POWELL . FEATURE EDIT. --, ' ' ■ ' - ; ' -.HAMPTON LINTON % ' H ■ «« ■? S s, 8frry i a 6 t AWT WORK EDIT ' Page 54 ■ zskk: HREHL A - percljj eature Selections i 0VE TO TAk SFOP L SOUTHERN TO CR.l 61 DEGREE? v % v .10-. v c W .Means Chosen n ' s I ' rettiest I Juhnny . Woodall Hanked Foremost .Man BOB HYATT RATED MOST SOAVE ON CAMPUS n SouOiorn ' B Molt BOB HYATT ' .flAR AN DANIELS r WTcRAR EDIT i lerwurdst. the sirls v tweoty-flv.? points (Bt membership- ' ioltuuj ■ oV V 5? v .,-A ' iEi JABrTHCR Ffll G «t cT " ORGANIZATIONS »r,.» C» STAFFORD HAOA " sAICTBUS. MGR. Or, ' " " »hpre. Ut»nf new plat Th. A sal ■ins number 1933. from ;AW year i reaolo- tnM.-nis. license b itf VVj " h A fT BUI MQR 1 ) lx I " - SB , " » ■. " ' A,... 0 «« ' „ ' , ' • ' ■. ' ,. Puotb— BILL " si, AKT DEPARTM ASS ' T 605 MCRL 2 HAS NEW STTDIO V? • ' - , C5 , whose I futn- PUI 01 ' .« uncom- ■ . --Rob ' .; j t CIRCULATION MCQ It " " r - .. ' SW know 7 " ' V, vJ iir, H. «. A. COUNCH JSH ' afi ' ' 55 AJ A r ' STUDENT COUNCIL Hamilton Joimes President of Student Body The Student Council is an organization which functions with the administration in supervising campus activities and elections. The body consists of eight members, of which three are elected by the Senior Class. One of the elected Seniors is chosen by the Council as President of the Student Body. The remaining five members are elected from the Junior, Sophomore and Freshman classes. Seniors Cordelia Bryant Shelley Coats union Orabelle Means G. T. Melton Sophomores Hampton Linton Margaret Parklr Freshman Charles Alvin Murray 999 3QEB Page 56 HOUSE COUNCIL Cordelia Bryant President The Woman ' s House Government Association was formed to meet the need for a more highly efficient and better organized system of dormitory government. The Council has the power to initiate legislation, impose penalties and attend to all matters relating to the welfare of the association. Seniors Freshman Dorothy Jackson Shelley Coats Reba Jones Edwin Sutton Juniors Kappa Gamma Tan Representat Josephine Grlsimi r Betty Vaucht Mary Lesley Lillian Crowell V. V C. A. Representative Sophomores Francis Hays Ellie Ruth McLeod Emelia Sneller Page 57 Y. W. C. A. The Young Women ' s Christian Association is a group organized to further social and spiritual life. It is democratic in its nature, as all women on the campus are included in its membership. They sponsor the vesper and religious services on the campus. Frances Hays President Irene Collins Vice-President Lillian Crovpell Secretary Lucille Lewis . . . Treasurer 36Q Lucille Griitts Elizabeth Griffis Etna Cook Inez Hart Thelma Long Emelia Sneller Vx ' illa Johnson Louise Kelley Ami i ia Wright Ei in Ruth Mi Leod Mary Lou Woo i i n Page 58 Y. M. C. A. The Young Men ' s Christian Association was formed primarily to promote a finer Christian fel- lowship among the men of Southern C ollege. This organization has been very active in sponsoring religious programs on the campus and in the churches in the vicinity. Clayton Calhoun President Karl Lam Vice-President W u do ( i i vi land Treasurer Hi i i Ri iiiiK Recreation Or. G. T. Oborn. Faculty Advisor 4 Martin Hough Hamilton Jones Ralph L. Fletcher Frldric Wild Harry McDonell Lawrence Cowling Thomas NX ' rede John Brvson Ashley Calhoun John VC ' oodall Fred Miller Page 59 •Z2E2SZS25 r SPORTS CLUB OFFICERS Lucille Lewis President Cordelia Bryant .... Vice-President Amelia Wright Treasurer Emelia Sneller Secretary Ellie Ruth McLeod . Publicity Manager Louise Kelley .... Business Manager m LETTER MEN Marion Anson Evelyn Gardner Dorothy Jackson Betty Vaught Etna Cook Netha Campbell Mary Love Tolle Adelaide Sampey Lula Mae Sanders Mary Lou Wooten Bernice McMullen Twila Horton Page 60 Vagabonds 1 € ' ©? l) Hamilton Jones President Josephine Grfsimer Secretary Betty Vaucht Vice-President K ri I ki Master of Ceremonies Lavrlnci Cowling .... Business Manager Clayton Calhoun Press Manager Marguerite Wills Director Wooten. Pintado, Morrison, G. T. Melton, S. ScHOMBtRC, Keliey, E. GRirris, L. Griieis, Tiiorpf, ANSON, Mr- Mullen, Hough, Moohi . Mi ass, Morton, Wild, Montamf, Scott, Jones, Westlaken, Horne, Vu son, Uood.ul, Harden, Wreof, Baiify, Toiie, Svartzel, Lewis, C. Calholn. Guthbib, Daniel, Brvson, Leslie, Forehand, Henbt, Sanders, Sniiler, Morgan, F. Smith, M ai msten. Page 61 EEE32EKF 9 SOUTHERN SONGSTERS Frances Hays President Lucille Lewis Vice-President Margaret Darracott Secretary Betty Vaught Treasurer Twila Horton Librarian Cordelia Bryant Business Manager Louise Kelley .... Assistant Business Manager Inez Hart Pianist Mrs. H. J. Barnum Director x Lesley, Coats, Montague, McMullen, Pintado, Adams, Sessions, Gari ik Long, Snei.ler, Henry, Rice, Thorpe, Anson, Jackson, Sanders Page 62 " 3S25£a .i, FRESHMAN GLEE CLUB Mark Love Tolle President Irene Collins Secretary Willa Johnson Pianist v- ■ , . . . Powell, Van de Wistlaktx, Horne, Morgan, R. Joxes, Bailey, E. Joni s E. Smith, Cook, Guthrie, N. Campdell, Forehand, V. Lewis, Mayer Page 63 VIOLIN ENSEMBLE M. Maginnis, L. Partee, M. L. Tolle, R. E. Melchfr Howard J. Barnum (Director) Inez Hart (Pianist) MEN ' S GLEE CLUB n jB mat -f " li--% ? . var- fi§k;£ v 5 - «-- 3r % " m: m H 9.1 B H I 1 RS v -IE 1 Bft tf ,- flH B B r Row — C Mt.Mui.uN, Wrede, Schomblkg, Hakdln Fron {(»( ' — E. E. Tolle (Director), Bryson, Haga, M. McMullen, Watkins Page 6a 3?ratmtttt?s DAVID AND JONATHAN The soul of Jonathan was knit with the soul of Dai id, and Jonathan loved him as his own soul. ZZL ZSZC PAN-HELLENIC T • Josephine Gresimer President Shelley Coats Vice-President Orabelle Means Secretary Mary Claire Moore Treasurer Sarah Morrison .... Keeper of Constitution The Pan-Hellenic Council, composed of three members from each sorority, super- vises and regulates all matters concerning the groups as a whole. Moreover, this council endeavors to initiate amicable relations among the sororities. Wooten, T. Long, Anson, Thorpe Evans, Sexton, Darracott, V. Lewis, Hays Page 66 JS S sT ; INTER-FRATERNITY William Rleder President W ' n don Mullen it e-President If 33 The Inter-Fraternity Council, composed of two members from each group, has for its purpose the promotion of a friendly spirit between the fraternities. It also has jurisdiction over all regulations for " rushing season. " C. Calhoun (Secretary) J. S. Schomberg G. T. " Doc " Melton John- D«wn Paged; j f € j Kf f y r I MEMBERS Lula Mae Sanders Mary Jane Guthrii " Margaret Sti i i.i " Helen Yearwood KAPPA GAMMA TAU OFFICERS Orabelle Means . . . President Mary Lesley . . . Vice-President Artimesa Evans . Secretary-Treasurer Page 68 KAPPA GAMMA TAU FOUNDED 1924 COLORS Maroon and ( » l ] LOWER American Beauty Ros Joyce Powell Mildred Graham Mary Love Tolle Welch Middleton J No picture £H3 Page 6g ivt vt w IV THETA PI DELTA OFFICERS Mary Claire Moore . . President Dorothy Jackson . . Vice-President Cordelia Bryant . . Secretary FIazel Sexton .... Treasurer MEMBERS Margaret Dakracott Bonnie Dei n Virginia Malmsten Loraine Davis Janyce Ahl Ai ison Pickard I II 1 I N GlDDENS Josephine King :: " No picture I I 1 1 KB Page 70 THETA PI DELTA FOUNDED 1925 COLORS Lai ender and Gold FLOW 1 K Chrysanthemum . MEMBERS Inez Hart Dorothy Taldrop Marjery Forehand Daisy Maddox Jane Munroe LlNDA V. PARTEE ' Christine Rivers : ' No picture Page 71 1 f PHI DELTA OFFICERS Sarah Morrison . . . President Lucille Nash . . . Vice-President Mary Elizabeth Mitchell . Chaplain Louise Kelley .... Secretary Virginia Lewis .... Treasurer Page 72 »- I PHI DELTA fOUNDED 1925 COLORS Gold ami White 1 I.OW1 R Chrysanthemum MEMBERS Frances Hays F.llie Ruth McLeod Catherine Montague Marion Daniel Carolyn Morgan Ellanora Jones Laura Neil Leonard No picture 8 Page 73 NU TAU BETA OFFICERS Josephine Gresimer . . President Jane Scott . . . Vice-President Pauline Fraser . . . Secretary Ruby Ivey Treasurer Mary Lou Wooten, Sergeant-at-Arnis Page 74 NU TAU BETA I HI MM 1) 1926 COLORS While and Green FLOWER White Carnation Thelma Long Amelia Wright G. Van de Westlaken Frances McCullen Reba Jones ' Frances Sellers : No picture ' °age 75 % %r CHI DELTA NU i OFFICERS Lillian Crowell Marian Anson Willa Johnson Betty Vaught . Elizabeth Griffis . EnvnN Sutton . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sergeant -at -Arms Page 76 ■ eke: CHI DELTA NU FOUNDED 1929 COLORS Crimson mid White FLOW 1 R Red and White Rose MEMBERS lucille griffis Bernice McMullen Eloise Mullen lorene summerall Elizabeth Smith Jessie Mae Rice M ikv Frank Smith Ai ma Johnson No picture Page 77 i n n y n fT BETA MU OFFICERS G. T. (Doc) Melton . . President Hamilton Jones . . Vice-President Clayton Calhoun . . Secretary Waldo Cleveland . . Treasurer Page 78 Qsassssi BETA MU I Ol Mil 1) 1925 COLORS Purple ami White FLOW I R White Rose MEMBERS John Toodall Ashley Calhoun ROSS Svi ' ARTZEL Francis Gates ' ■Curtis McLean ' " No picture Page 79 j n n n w r PI KAPPA OFFICERS Wildon L. Mullen . . President John W. Dawson . Vice-President Harlan Gregory . . . Secretary Harley D. Rice . . . Treasurer MEMBERS Gary Linton Hardy Bryan Wesley W. Sewell Hallie B. Lewis " Charles Pickard " James Rice ' Marquis Pickard " Arthur Hendrix No pictur Page 80 KSKKEeI PI KAPPA FOUNDED 1925 COLORS Maroon, Gold, and Blue I I OW 1 R Red Carnation MEMBERS Bishop Threlkeld Ben Perkins Jack Threlkeld Marvin Hardee ' Willie Hawkins s Wade Hoffman Tom Wilson No picture XASlAJ rir THETA KAPPA PSI i Ralph Fletcher Ralph Watkins . Martin Hough . Sherwood Schomberg President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Dick Lundin . Corresponding Secretary Karl Lake . . . Sergeant -at -Anns MEMBERS William Reeder Stafford Haga Robert Hyatt Charles Murray " Bruce Mitchell ! No picture Page 82 ' ij ' irsr r jNj THETA KAPPA PSI ] OUNDl 1) 1926 Ol ORS Old Rose am i Silver 1 I o 1 R American Beauty Rose MEMBERS Hampton Linton Charles Jacer John Bryson Deloy Hudson No picture Page 83 DAWN OF SOUTHERN ' S TOMORROW There was sorrow and despair on Southern ' s campus this year when the ghosts of past obligations rose to stalk through the halls of the Blue and White. With cataclysmic force and suddenness the realization came home to every supporter of the college that September might find Lakeland with only empty buildings where now halls are filled with throngs of eager students. Then sounded the clarion call to arms of every son and daughter of Southern. Lakeland ' s civic pride and the indefatigable efforts of President Spivey and his corps of 75 workers practically assured Southern of a continued existence without the shadow of bonded indebtedness imperiling immediate foreclosure. With the issue put squarely be fore them the Florida Methodist Conference agreed to put up $2 5,000 if Southern could raise $54,000 by campaigning. Southern ' s faculty and Lakeland ' s business leaders took up the gauntlet thrown down and plunged headlong into a tireless quest for pledges and immediate payments. With the threat of a college of barred windows and closed doors facing students next fall, the 75 campaigners toiled early and late in seeing countless prospects while the total mounted daily. At the time of going to press only $5 00 remains to be raised in Lake- land and nine out of ten thousand in the remainder of the county. There were thrills and defeats during the campaign ' s long days, and but for the daily reports at the luncheons held by the First Methodist Church many of the workers might not have found the courage to go on. At a time when defeat seemed possible Dr. Spivey sent the luncheon into a wild cheer with the report of an anonymous dona- tion of $10,000. Others gave sums ranging as high as $1,000 and success was soon certain. Southern ' s president labored long to personally raise about $23,000 of Lakeland ' s $44,000. Campus organizations, including all fraternal orders, and the Vagabonds, contributed $3,700 as a further challenge to Lakeland ' s citizens. Southern is assured of a brighter future than she has ever had before. Page S, ATHLETIC SPORT SURVEY Despite curtailment in the athletic department of the college. Southern ' s sports tared better in the percentage column than in previous years. The plan at the opening of school in September was to introduce an extensive intramural program, and " Doc " Melton, senior and widely known athlete, was engaged to conduct this program. The men of the college, however, failed to turn out in sufficient numbers, and those who did report to Coach Melton at the beginning of the football season numbered less than two dozen. The men and the coach decided to undertake their own season and scheduled and played four games with nearby independent teams. They made a creditable show- ing by winning two and losing two. The football season was overshadowed by the basket-ball season, during which Southern played 19 games and won 12. Never in Southern ' s cage history has she been forced to claim a quintet boasting a record of more losses than victories, and this enviable tradition of the Blue and White was splendidly upheld by the 1932-3 3 Moc five. Coach Melton might well have been disheartened when he viewed the small crew which reported for basket-ball January 10th. He was faced with the prospect of fitting three inexperienced players into a combination with himself and the other veteran, Johnny Woodall. At the same time he could sense the fact that in every season the Moc ' s would be without any capable reserves. By dint of daily practice and frequent games, the green aggregation which began the season January 22nd with a defeat slowly rounded into the smooth-working five which landed in second place during the practice season of the newly organized Florida Intercollegiate Conference, and then went on to win the first annual tournament held by the league March 7th and 8th, in the college gym. Credit for the vast improvement shown by the team, which was badly defeated by the strong Lakeland Sunkists early in the season, and later held the same team to an eleven-point victory, might be laid to two influences. Experience gained under fire in a long series of games plus the in- spired play of the two veterans of the squad, Woodall and Melton, undoubtedly pro- duced the outfit which finished the season in such a blaze of victory. Golf, never a strong competitive sport at Southern, saw the college represented in only two intercollegiate matches. Coach Melton and Dick Lundin journeyed to St. Petersburg for a match with the junior college of that city April 7th, and on May 10th the two teams played a return match over the Cleveland Heights course. Though Southern claims Arthur Hendrix, perhaps Florida ' s premier tennis player, the net squad of 1932-33 played only a series of friendly matches on an intramural basis. The canoeing department saw competition intramurally between the two picked teams of Co-eds. In a heated battle the Sophomore-Senior team defeated the Freshman- Junior team. Economic situation or no economic situation. Southern ' s athletics in 1932-33 were as filled with the zest of competition as ever, and students wishing to take part were warmly encouraged. It was not a banner year, but a successful year, a Southern year. Page 87 u Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern Southern 193 2-3 3 FOOTBALL SCORES 6 — Mulberry All-Stars . 6 — Lake Wales Golden Wave 6 — Lake Wales Golden Wave 7 — Florida All-Stars . . . — Mulberry 20— Lake Wales 18— Lake Wales 6 — Lakeland 193 2-3 3 BASKET-BALL SCORES 32- 20- 18- 53- 17- 19 — Sebring 28 — University of Tampa 19 — Ringling 3 8 — St. Petersburg Juniors 60 — University of Tampa 27 — Sunkists 71- 4 5 — Florida Military Institute . 41- 31 — Ringling 38- 3 6 — St. Petersburg Juniors . . . 27- 26 — Florida Military Institute . . 29- 22 — Sunkists 33- 21 — Sebring 36- 50 — St. Petersburg Juniors . . 31- 2 5 — Ringling 19- 3 5 — Mulberry 19- 5 1 — Frostproof 15- 49 — Mulberry . . ... 21- 5 3 — Frostproof 3 3- 29 — Groveland 26- -Sebring -Lakeland -Sarasota -St. Petersburg -Tampa -Lakeland -Haines City -Lakeland -Lakeland -Lakeland -Lakeland -Sebring -Lakeland -Lakeland -Mulberry -Lakeland -Lakeland -Frostproof -Groveland FOOTBALL Without any exceptional material, with a light line and a backheld of only average ability, the twenty men out for daily practice showed enough spirit and co-operation to enable Coach Melton ' s first season of coaching to be reasonably successful. To Melton is due the credit for running the Moc ' s through a two-month season without financial assistance from the college. If he is in charge of Southern ' s grid destinies next season he may surprise us by turning out the first champion of the Florida Conference. His aide-de-camp, Karl Lake, turned out to be one of football ' s finest managers. According to Melton, " That boy is always three jumps ahead of me. Whenever I ask him to at- tend to something, I find that he has already done that and is taking care of something else. " Mulberry was the scene of Southern ' s opening game and the All-Stars were the opponents. It was a battle from start to finish, with the lighter Moc eleven managing to leave the field with a 6-0 decision. Wild starred and scored the touchdown. The strong Lake Wales Golden Wave was next met in the Tower City, and with Littlejohn bewildering the Moc ' s with some fancy running, they bowed 20-6. Swartzel played a tine game. Another battle was waged between the same elevens a week later on the same field. Again it was the weariness of the Moc ' s in the last half and the fleetness of Littlejohn which gave the Wave a victory, 18-6. Swartzel and Reeder starred for Southern. The season ' s final was played in Lakeland and resulted in a thriller. Fred Wild ' s inspired dash of 66 yards, followed by Melton ' s perfect placement, defeated a superior team of Florida All-Stars, 7-6. " Doc " Mi i ids Karl Lakf I Sewell, end: Wes was a good wing man, able to handle his interference and still get his man. Linton, quarterback: " Wee " was playing his first foot- ball season, and performed surprisingly well, particularly in the second game with Lake Wales. Calhoun, quarterback: Our Lake City " flash " was slowed to a walk by repeated injuries to his knee, and didn ' t see much action. Reeder, guard: The man from Crescent City put that hamlet on the map by some steady work in an otherwise shaky line. Next year, with a little more training, Bill ought to gain more plaudits than he did at Lake Wales. Wild, fullback: Fred ' s unorthodox end run for 66 yards won the final game. Injuries beset this pile-driving back, but he was in there every game with a smashing style of play. Mullen, end: " Moon " was Southern ' s outstanding end, averaging considerably more than one tackle per tilt. Rice, halfback: Jimmie ' s second year of football proved that he will be a capable back next season. Page go Hendrix, halfback: Artie forsook his tennis racquet to cavort in Southern ' s backtield as a first-string performer. He ' ll be better in ' 33 than he was in ' 32. McDonnell, halfback: Old man injury stalked " Preacher " along with Calhoun and both viewed most of the games from the bench. Too bad, " Preacher, " better luck next time. LuNDIN, halfback: Our senior from Chicago, playing his first college football, failed to hit his high school stride, but kept trying, nevertheless. CLEVELAND, end: Southern ' s other member of honor roll fame saw but three minutes of actual play, but will make a good man for the Blue and White next year. Bryan, center: Lacking any competition at the pivot post, " Jelly " was hard put to cope with opposing giants, but when stirred could stiffen, or should we say " jell. " GREGORY, tackle: Our " man mountain " turned out to be a lumbering star at his position. Swartzi l , guard: Ross, along with Reeder, deserves most of the credit tor holding together . n uncertain line. The most handsome man in the freshman class played a whale of a game in Lake Wales. Harden, center: He reported late for practice and never quite caught up with things. He ' ll be back next year, ready for more. Fennell, quarterback: Donald was in the same boat with Harden. He didn ' t come out till the last few weeks and merely warmed up for ' 33. Wrede, end: Tommy couldn ' t quite oust Sewell and Mul- lins, but Sewell won ' t be back this fall and Tommy will. Lewis, tackle: Hallie turned out to be a capable performer at his position, despite his lack of weight and experience. McMullen , W., Inil j back: Wayne ' s Clearwater style wasn ' t quite enough to gain him a berth on the first string. He has three more years to pursue that starring role, however. McClelland, tackle: Horace " Greeley " didn ' t " go West, " but was in the thick of things every minute of the game. McMullen, M., trainer: With football ' s most efficient manager as a " boss man, " Maxie had plenty of orders to at- tend to, as well as numerous " charlie " horses and aching joints. Maybe it ought to be groom instead of trainer? Page 92 MEN ' S BASKET-BALL Coach " Doc " Melton ' s Moccasins, starring Johnny Woodall and Melton, had a great season in 193 3. It was the first year of the Florida Intercollegiate Conference and the Moc ' s responded by being crowned champions. Southern won 12 out of 19 games for a respectable record in Melton ' s first year as coach. After Sebring ' s Firemen had taken a 3 2-19 decision in Sebring, the Moc ' s downed the University of Tampa here, 28-20. A two-day road trip resulted in a 19-18 win over Ringling and a 53-38 defeat at St. Petersburg. Tampa again fell, 60-17, at Tampa, and the Moc ' s led the Conference. The season ' s disaster came when the Sunkists drubbed the Moc ' s, 71-27. They recovered to go to Haines City and lick F. M. I., 45-41, but Ringling came and went victorious, 38-3 1. The Moc ' s again recovered to send St. Petersburg home defeated, 36-27, but F. M. I. came and won, 29-26, and the Sunkists followed to carry off a 3 3-22 victory. The Moc ' s then trekked to Sebring and lost 3 6-21, the season ' s lowest ebb. In the tournament held in the college gym, the Moc ' s soundly trounced St. Peters- burg, 50-3 1, and then upset the favored Ringling five in the finals, 25-19. Melton and Woodall were named on the All-Conference five. The victories over St. Petersburg and Ringling gave the Moc ' s two out of three in each series. Champions of the league and ex-champions of the city, due to the disastrous Sunkists series, the Moc ' s closed the season in a blaze of glory, winning their last seven games in brilliant fashion. Pane ctf Rici:, forward: Scoring was the main objective in Jimmie ' s cage work, and he realized it by setting a Moc record with 210 points for the season. Woodall, center: Johnny was Southern ' s premier defense man, being named All-Conference guard and figuring prominently in every game- of the year. When the going was hard Johnny hit his best stride. Wild, guard: As standing guard, Freddy didn ' t score many points, but how sweet was his basket in the second St. Petersburg game! Ml ' NDY, guard: " Pony " Bill could hit " cm " from the corner like nobody else. His four last-period ringers won the first F. M. I. game. Hendrex, forward: Artie saw more action than any other second team member, and was novel in his habit of passing instead of shooting. Wrede, center: Just another one of the second team ' s " Unsung heroes. " Lewis, guard: Like Wrede, Hallie didn ' t get to see much action, but he ' ll be there next year and some others won ' t. McMullen, forward: Wayne played in two games during the year, and in the second scored seven points in one quarter. McLean, forward: Mac and Wayne had the same experience, for Mac got all of his points in the tournament St Petersburg game. Mil ion, forward (coach): Jim Melton ' s great record was not only equalled but surpassed by " Doc, " as he personally led his Moc ' s with 197 points and a splendid floor game. PageQA ffl ffl 1 Hagstrom, Repetto, Rict, Repetto Campbell, Bright, McMullen, Wooten, Morrison CO-ED BASKET-BALL Southern ' s Valkyries, coached by Mary Watson and tutored by Johnny Woodall, turned in another winning season as they swept through a seven-game schedule with only one defeat. They claimed the co-ed championship of the Conference by trimming the team of Tampa Junior College twice. Amelia Wright, stocky little brunette forward, ran up a total of 106 points in the seven games to figure as the mainspring in the Valkyrie attack. Her sister forward, Mary Lou Wooten, scored 79 tallies to co-star in the majority of the games. Athwood Smith and Sarah Morrison, centers, played fine defensive ball. The season was opened with a win over Tampa Junior College here, 3 0-10. Tampa ' s Y. w. C. A. team came next and bowed in a rough game, 3 5-11. A return game was played in Tampa with the Junior College women, Southern winning again, 22-11. The maidens from Tarpon Springs were easy, losing 2 5-13 to the sluggish Valkyries. A three-game series with the strong Clearwater Gym team closed the season. The series was opened here with the Valkyries winning a thriller in the closing minutes of play, 40-3 8. In a return game played there, the Clearwater sextet handed the Blue and White its first defeat of the season, 20-15. The coaches, Watson and Woodall, however piloted their team to a decisive 18-11 victory over the West Coast girls in the third and deciding game of the series. Page 95 civ SOPHOMORE-SENIOR VOLLEY-BALL TEAM V Graham, Lewis, Rice, Summerall, Hagstrom, Sneller, Kelley Scott, Wright, Montague, Wooten, Sessions FRESHMAN-JUNIOR VOLLEY-BALL TEAM Vaught, Ri i ' i i ro, Long, Jonls, Toi i 1 Leitner, Rot.i rs, Horne Page ' i SOPHOMORE-SENIOR CANOE TEAM Henry, Gardner, Hokton, Jackson, Lewis, Smith, Kelley Anson, Samjpey, McMullen, Wright, Bryant FRESHMAN-JUNIOR CANOE TEAM vw»£ PMM1 -MM Ml y Repetto, Vaught, Moore, Jones, Horne, Toi.le Westlaken, Campbell, Bailey, Clark, Daniel, Sanuirs Page 97 i THE SOUTHERN VAGABONDS Present " THE ROCK " A play showing the character development of Simon Peter Daniel, Hough, Wild, Swartzel, Pintado, Harden, Means, Calhoun, Brvson, McMullen ' - " ' Co-Eil Swimming Jackson, Morrison Bryant, Scott Tennis Team Hardee, Hendrix, Jaeger Wooii s, Vaught, L. Lewis Page 98 % V S S I i. 1 " -————— t THE LAKELAND MERCHANTS AND THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE AND THE CITY OF LAKELAND ALL STRONG FOR SOUTHERN COLLEGE AN OUTSTANDINGLY IMPORTANT INSTITUTION TO ALL FLORIDA Page 101 SEPTEMBER 19 — School opens — this has happened before — Freshmen, some dumb, others (lumber, stand around on campus gazing at a goat most of the day, with a questioning expression. The goat stares back, gets disgusted, and leaves. 20 — Undaunted, the Freshmen visit the Dean and think they are well on the way to be " eollitch " men. ' 21 — A nondescript group of singers gathers in the drawing room to vocalize. Pappy Tolle is the new voice instructor. Some- one remarked: " That cute black curly- haired Frosh sink ' s good bass. " They regretted that in Math class next day. 22 — Take special notice of our seeress. we will hear from her often. Informal reception for faculty. The students make first play for good grades. 23 — School on Saturday ? Why, of course, you dumb Freshmen. Don ' t mind us, we work here. 24 — Dean Cox ' s class at First Church gets a new lease on life and Rev. Mullen can now talk in simple terms for the little folks. 25 — Kappa Gams hold a mass meeting. One member fails to show up. The other two get disgusted and go home. 26 — Some Frosh have pins already but some hold out for bigger and better entertainment. Pi Kaps contemplate hiring " Baron von Munchausen. " 27 — Murray signs up for memory course and forgets to pay for it. 28 — Southern Songsters begin practice. Mrs. Barnum, " Altos, hold that note until you get to heaven. " 29 — Co-eds register but not with the boys. Seems to be a process of trial and error now. 30 — One, two. dig, deep, let ' s go — Practice for canoe races begins. Let ' s canoe, can — oo? OCTOBER 2 — Are yon Hungary? Yes, Siam. Well, come on down to Storm ' s, I ' ll Fiji. 3 — Rush week descends on the shy, winsome, little girls and they are all drenched, at least dampened. One nice thing, they never know what they ' ve missed. 4 — We hear Gov. Carlton attended the Ringling opening, (luess art studios have some attraction at that. 5 — Our seeress says: " Courting is a boy running after a girl until she catches him. " (5 — Vagabonds have first meeting. Interesting discussion. Orabelle: " Did you have trouble with your French while i n Paris? " .Miss Wills: " No. but the Parisians did. " 7 — Miics defeat Mulberry All-Stars. 6-0 in first game of season. Wild com- plains of having to run so tar in such warm weather. Page ioj PHOTOGRAPHERS • a • K J • • « THE INTERLACHEN 19 3 3 HINKLErS STUDIO Portrait and Commercial Photographers KODAK FINISHING 101 y 2 North Kentucky Ave. Lakeland, Florida | C O R R E C T j [Apparel 1 for the J COLLEGE MAN t Arrow Shirts Interwoven Hose Resilio Cravats Mallory Hats Your Inspection Invited CALDWELL ' S " Things Men Wear " ( W. L. Caldwell J. L. Lockhart » • 1 Congratulations and Best Wishes Class of ' 33 QUALITY DRY CLEANERS IMS. Florida Ave. Phone 2147 See Our Student Representatives for Service and Quality Page 103 OCTOBER 8 — We are all much wiser. The Southern is out. Have you read Plato from Parnassus . ' 9 — Pledging, and all that it means. Weeping, resignation, joy. sorrow, ela- tion, chagrin, far into the night. Dawson changes roommates. 10 — Amazing increase in Mrs. Ruby Xewhy ' s art classes. We have all de- cided to like her muchly. Isn ' t that little blue and white building a trick . ' ]1 — Dean Cox and Prof. Peel struggle feverishly in the bookstore for the championship. Seems the weaker-minded students favor ping-pong. 1 12 — And so it is today — just another day. 13 — W. II. G. A. elects new council members. Also distributes the fateful brown books describing in detail all the various and sundry things the future ladies must get permission to do. Fear and trembling on the part of Freshmen. Futility ex- pressed by upperclassmen. 14 — Cool weather — tire the boiler, oh ye plebians. l. — Our seeress says: " If you don ' t see the point to the jokes, read them over. May- be you won ' t see them then. ' ' -Y. W. C. A. officers installed at the an- nual candlelight service. " How far that little candle throws its beams. " -We ' re getting the jitters over the work we have to make up and the dry books to read. Rip: " I ' m letting you out early. Please go quietly so as not to wake the other classes. - ' 20 — Are we busy, or are we busy? Ye diarist takes one day off. 22 — Exams! Well, hope springs eternal and springs and springs and springs. 24 — Melcher ' s entertain faculty. Guess maybe they didn ' t need s ome recrea- tion after reading bull sessions in many installments. 2. " ) — Off again, on again, gone again — Serpents yelled lustily, but uselessly for only Ross heard. Reeder got the echo and responded. Just wait. Lake Wales, we ' ll be back. 28 — Amid roaring guns, ringing bells, confetti and jabber, not to mention the Dean ' s antics. Jo Gresimer and Clayton Calhoun were crowned king and queen of the Sports ' Club carnival. Dr. DeMelt unanimously acclaimed the most handsome man. 29 — Editor informs us he will accept only good jokes and jokes by the Faculty. 30 — Y. M. C. A. passes motion to Christianize darkest Africa. Several of faculty appointed with permanent positions. 31 — Dawson changes roommates. Hallowe ' en. Excitement mainly caused by hasty exodus of partially attired girls from dormitory. NOV EM HER 1 — Pi Kappa house robbed. Perkins loses dime in change, several sets of " Tillie the Toiler " cut-outs, and a nightcap. Page 104 V % • • PI a n t s — Lakeland Orlando Tampa St. Petersburg Bradenton ICE CREAM Poinsettia Ice Cream of today is the perfect product of 2 I years of ice cream making " The Smile Follows the Spoon ' Nicodemus Jewelry Co. " Lakeland ' s Leading Jeweler " Nationally Advertised Watches and Jewelry Special Student Prices on Repair Work PALACE THEATRE BUILDING For Your Banquets Dinner Dates and Lunches J The Home Restaurant 309 E. Main St. : Phone 32-681 ! I Philco Radios Gable Auto Electric Co. Automotive Electrical . . and . . Radio Repairing Phone 23-281 316-318 N. Kentucky Ave. I ! Compliments of L. M. Koons Exclusive Tailoring 8 Marble Arcade — i Page 105 9 12 13 14 15 17 18- 20 23 2. 25 28 deter- luffled NOVEMBER -Eggs from disabled chickens appear on menu. -Election returns decided by intelligentsia of Southern, but off-campus politics receive little attention. -Our seeress says: " Most girls use face powder because they haven ' t the cheek to go without it. " -Squeak! Crack! What are those groans? Oh, the Sports ' Club is lim- bering up for a track meet. -Nurses favored in preference to campus belles. -Roosevelt supporters are crowing. Hoover men in a secret lnuld mine to let him govern unhindered. Dr. Coe decided he hadn ' t new deal well enough. -Nothing much — to tell about — around here. -Vagabonds go primitive in Indian party at Scott Lake. " Comin-at-ya ' s " and " Kick-a-trees " engage in mighty conflict. Hamburg ' s in the raw are seldom good. -La Malmsten in all her glory captivates audience in the expression recital -Sunday is our big day. We get ready to do nothing on Monday, Tues day and Wednesday — — The annual canoe race — neck and neck, but the have the longest neck. Anticipation greater than the realization. ' Thanksgiving — It was ! A round of parties before we settle down again The younger Pickard was stopped by officei (lavender atrocity ). Pick: " But, officer, I ' m Cop: " Sorry, but ignorance is no excuse. " Rats have fairly well learned where the back by dawn nowadays. DECEMBER Soph-Seniors seemed to win le pu man. nit Can sv. i college lead lie and can be expected 1 — Vagabonds give " You and I " for a Auditorium. A cold reception from 3 — Rumors of pre-exam flu-epidemic. 8 — Censored ! 9 — No matter how thin you slice it— ew t ' i-i her •■id and hims mdience. in the South 10— Exams!! 12 — Dawson changes roommates. 14 — " Purple Palette " art (dub is organized. Guess they won ' t paint the town red. 15 — Or. Spivey announces school will dismiss a week early for Xmas holiday. 16 — Students hold a mass meeting to voice protests of this adion. 17 — Songsters sing us into somnolent state with " Slumber Songs of .Madonna. " 18— For old St. Nicholas soon will be here. Page 106 J....... ...... I. ........ ......... Compliments of Benford ' s Stationery Co. Complete Office Outfitters . . . ALSO . . . Picture Framing 127 South Kentucky Avenue M Compliments of ON ARCH ARRET, Inc 800 Block North Massachusetts Ave. • ( Congratulations and Good Wishes to SOUTHERN COLLEGE Lyons Fertilizer Company Compliments of City Drug Store Toilet Articles Prescriptions Drugs Phone 30-661 219 E. Main St. Pipkin Dairy R. O. PIPKIN. Prop. Baby Milk a Specialty Pure Dairy Products Obtainable Only by Truck or At Our Station 114 E. Orange St. Fhone 28-813 » Page 107 JANUARY 13- L5- 16- 17- 18 20- 21- 22- 23- 24- And so we must return. Memories and hopes prevail. Some bear up under prospect of a new year, others take advantage of clean sheets and sleep late. Reception is given for Rev. and Mrs. Boyd. We love our teachers and our preacher. Our seeress says: " And many a man is proof enough that woman can take a joke. " 6 — The football team lias changed from football togs to basket-ball outfits and is now the basket- ball squad. They ' re in shape for a big season. 7 — The energetic Sports ' Club walks to Crystal Lake. They hide the pedestrian quality un- der the pseudonym of hiking. S — Songsters arouse Bartow with the " .Slumber Songs. ' ' 9 — We have neglected to mention fish for dinner. Well, fish for dinner. 12 — We all have our troubles. Edna Bailey: " Look here, this picture makes me look like a monkey. " Photographer: " You should have thought of that before you had the picture taken. " -Hyatt is accused of sleeping with his clothes on so as not to disturb that knot in his tie. -Puggie : " Why is Dick Lundin wearing that muzzle. ' " Bryson: " It isn ' t a muzzle. It ' s a hairnet. He just washed his moustache and can ' t do a thing with it. " -We hear that Fred Jones is very ill at the home of Myrah Bushong. Doc- tor pronounces it an acute heart attack. -Vagabonds present Edward Brigham, the little man wiih the great big voice. After three years of intense preparation, Karl Lake is ready to enter his chosen profession, the very live business of burying the dead. -Swords are sharpened and trigger fingers oiled. Co-eds get big rush. Why. ' Election. ' -They came, they saw. we conquered. Tampa Juniors return discomfited. -Phi Deli pledges invade haunts of the snipes and hold the proverbial bag. We live and learn, eh . ' -Conducted world lour staged by Chi Melts proves highly amusing, es- pecially a1 Sandwich Islands. .Miss Louise Tessin, noted educator, propounds the disconcerting advice: " When you ' re full of bologna, keep still. " she convincingly disproved the theory that art is a " fail and frill. " Pagr 108 THE SOUTH SIDE PHARMACY EXTENDS Congratulations and Best Wishes to Southern College and to the Class of ' 33 ♦ Drugs : Toilet Articles Russell McPhail ' s Candies i t ! We Specialize in Prescriptions Phone 39-571 t MacDonald St. at Florida Ave. t i Norman Rodgers ' Garage Phone 33-581 Wrecker Service : Storage GENERAL l TO REPAIRING Open Day and Night Corner Florida Avenue ami Lemon Street Florida Cafe Open Day and Night Fine Foods : Good Service Reasonable Prices 107 S. Florida Ave. Lakeland. Fla. " Say It With Floivcrs " Reed ' s Flower Shop J Special Rates to Students We Wire Flowers Everywhere i 231 S. Tennessee Ave. Phone 48431 Compliments of Wilson and Company Tampa, Florida " The Polk Has the Shows " THEATRE. K Children 10c Adults 35c A Sparks Florida Theatre " Home of Proven Hits " Children 10c Adults 25c A Sparks Florida Theatre presenting The Pick of the Pictures -— _. Page iog -6 — Marquis grows goatee and changes from first to second tenor. 27 — Secret pistol practice begins in sorority chap- ters. 28 — The Purple Palette gives formal dinner in tin- art studio and Dr. Spivey explains why his speedometer breaks so often. ' JO — Hudson, an observant freshman, announces that four out of five woman-haters are women. FEBRUARY 3 — University of Pittsburgh debaters pronounce Southern co-eds the most beautiful they ' ve seen since their last tour of South Africa. 4 — Mocs defeat Tampa — tie for the conference championship. 6 — Dr. Spivey announces nominating committee for campus election. What — no politics? Also music committee. ' . ' . ' . ' 8 — Dawson changes roommates. 1 0— Why we Flunk ! F — orgot the assignment. L — ost my book. II — sed up all my paper. N — ever stayed home last night. K — new it once but forgot it. 11 — Kappa Gamma Tans sport new gowns at annual formal dinner at Lake- land Terrace. 12 — We all have our family troubles: Mother: " My sun, you must stop using such terrible language. " Starke: " Shakespeare uses it, mother. " Mother: " Then, you will have to stop playing with him. " 13 — Bishop Moore speaks at chapel. This venerable gentleman is well-beloved by everyone here and we know he is one of Southern ' s best friends. 15 — Play production class give one-act plays in the gym. Bruce Mitchell loses his dignity over a banana. Purple Palette sponsors an art exhibit and silver tea. 16 — Nu Tan Betas in their " tackiest " celebrate the depression. Thelma Bong and Marquis Pickard carry off the honors. It must he a gift. 17 — J. P. and Yearwood are off for Rollins to attend the Florida Intercol- legiate press convention. 18 — The whole student body returned to its element for just one evening of happy relief at the kid party. l!t — Our seeress says: " Never put off till tomorrow what you can put off till next week. " 21 — The " Lady Aloes " trim Tarpon Springs basketeers, 27-13. Congratula- tions, Wooten and Wright ! 22 — The Songsters display their talents on a trip through Northern Florida. 24 — The campaign to liquidate Southern is off with a bang— We hope every- thing flows tranquilly. Refer to page 82. 25 — Partakers of the grid) at Pi Kappa picnic seem quite stuck-up. The gooey chicken pileau loubt. 2( — Just once more — Dawson changes roommates. 28 — Mrs. Xewby : " Tlie picture of the horse is g 1. but where is the wagon . ' " Irwin Wilder: " Oh. the horse will draw that. " Pat It Is Sensible to Expect Standard Oil Products to be the best B. 0. BETHEA, Agt. Phone 43071 LAKELAND DEKLE ' 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 DEKLE CLOTHING CO. Lakeland, Fla. 1 Compliments of Mayfield Dairy Grade A Raw Milk Phone 27-472 l PATTON ' S Smart Clothes . . . for . . . Girls and Women 305 East Main St. • t Lakeland. Fla. ♦ » 1 u 1 t ! i t ! • • ♦ BUY A CHEVROLET HAMMOND JONES, INC. ! ♦ 1 ! ! : .-----4 H. J. Drane Son Insurance Rentals Real Estate Drane Building Page 1 1 1 MARCH 1 — " The Rock " gets a break anil plays on a stage at Winter Haven. 3 — Fred Jones recovers from protracted illness at Myrah ' s house, then stages a relapse. Church bells ring tragically but there isn ' t a hearse in sight. 4 — Roosevelt, Garner — but not me! Hoibie and I are going fishing and leave them plenty of rope. 5 — Ellnora : " We ' ve been waiting a good many minutes on that mother of mine. " Fred: " Hours you should say. " Ellnora: " Ours? Oh, Freddie, this is so sudden. " 6 — Horsey! Horsey! and all the king ' s men couldn ' t put .Mary Love back on a horse again. 7 — A great lover is one who can tell whether a girl is pensive or just sleepy — or contemplating those exams. 8 — The finals are on us. M. Pickard stricken with rigor mortis. 9 — We drag ourselves out of the bed— 10 — and struggle — 11 — and struggle. rolls in on Jacksonville — Bruce cannot be persuaded all the 12 The Rock ' ears in Jax are not Austins. 15 — Only three rats attend church, Campbell, Home and The third name is omitted for the sake of rats who might wish to claim benefit of clergy when they show Interlachen to " Ma " and " Pa. " 16 — No one cuts class — because there are none. 17 — Our seeress says: " The best jokes are not printed, they walk around on two legs. " 18 — Dean Cox ' s theme song: " Ab- sence makes the mark grow rounder. " 19 — McLean inadvertently prepares cabbage in unapproved culinary manner. 20 — We have noticed the moon doesn ' t affect the tied but the untied. 22 — We decisively beat Clearwater once again. -Southern ' s T li espi a n s are granted a charter by Alpha I ' si Omega, national dramatic fra- ternity. 23- Paec i i- ' -1 Hats Rebuilt Misses ' Frocks Crevasse Shop MILLINERY ♦ Polk Theatre Building LESLIE GRIZZARD Stepped Lp 70 ' Sinclair Gasoline Kelly Springfield " Fatigue Proof " Tires L Main St. at Florida Ave. Lakeland. Florida Dial 32-151 • HOTEL HILLSBORO " Nearest to Everything " in TAMPA, FLORIDA Invites You to Use Its Facilities: " Top o ' the Town " DINING ROOM COFFEE SHOP :: CAFETERIA Banquets and Luncheon Parties a Specialty Serving yon is a pleasure at ... Barber Shop Beauty Parlor Battle Creek Baths HOTEL HILLSBORO C. J. JACKSON, Mgr. After College— What? Some of you fellows are going to own citrus groves and vegetable farms. West Coast Brands will make the profits greater. WRITE for free list WEST COAST FERTILIZER COMPANY 303 Krause Bldg. Tampa, Florida -— , i Page ii.? MARCH 24 — We all make mistakes, but occasionally. Dr. Scott: ' " Miss Giddens, what do you know about the Mayflower Compact . ' " Eileen: " Nothing, 1 use Harriet Hubbard Ayer. " 2G — " The Rock " ' rumbles into Tampa. Marion decides it would be more effective in semi-darkness. 27 — Heard in chapel: " Madame Maru-hess will give a recital tonight on the viola d ' amour, an ancient instrument with 65 or 40 strings. 28 — The girls intra-mural basket-ball game was cheered enthusiastically by the mob of 10 or 12. The Soph-Seniors win by land and by sea. it seems. . ' 51 — Dormitory girls clean up their rooms for open house — believe it should be open more often. APRIL 1 — Formal dance held in new recreation hall. The dancing contingent hearti- ly applauded Cab Calloway and his orehestra for their splendid music. The evening was considered most delightful of the year by those present. Professor Peel carries home a week ' s rations from Xu Tau Beta picnic at Kissingen Springs. 2 — Chi Delta Xus have annual homecoming. Girls, women and ladies over- run the campus. Dr. Spivey speaks over WFLA. 8 — Says Francis Gates at the banquet : that women are not a " complete, irrevocable, ignominious, humiliating " failure in polities. Yale debaters to the contrary notwithstanding. 4 — Harden arraigned on bigamy charge. Case dismissed. Circumstantial evidence not sufficient. 5 — Annual skit nite in gym. Pa Potter and Punch and Judy capture prizes. Stunning Parisian creations displayed by ballet chorus in Theta Kappa minstrel. — Our seeress says: " The man of today who hides behind a woman ' s skirt is not a coward; he ' s a magician. " 7 — Operetta class presents " Molly Be Jolly " in the gym. Students from other colleges begin to enroll for the Y. W. and Y. M. ( ' . A. conference. 8 — Says Francis Tates at the banquet — " George Washington was first in war, first in peace and first in the hearts of his countrymen. But he married a widow. " !i — Professor Peel tells his class about the old aegro who said: " Unless yo is in trouble, yo prayers ain ' t got no suction " What! No vanilla. ' 10 — Dr. De Melt will he our dean next year. Good luck to you. doctor, and we cannot express the sincere regret we feel at losing our friend. Dean Cox. 11 — The Sporting Four of the Faculty take t heir regu- lar recreation to ease their tired minds, Ropp, Bly. Cox and Sims. 12 — Lillian Crowed will be valedictorian and Cordelia Bryant salutatorian. They both deserve these dis- tinctions and we are glad for them. Id — Big squabble over the walk of honor selection. WZJ ' ff Seems we have too many honorable people. ! i :c i n DAIRY PRODUCTS Florida ' s Finest Ice Cream Lakeland Store 125 E. Main St. Phone 25-264 RAPID SHOE SHOP For Your Sole ' s Sake See Us. 127 S. Tennessee Ave. Opposite Post Office HAV-A-TAMPA . . . AND . . . TAMPA NUGGET Cigars Demand called for a good cigar — and all agree to a man. ir. t hat lor quality. price and excellent taste Hav-a-Tampa and Tampa Nugget Cigars were the answer HAV-A-TAMPA CIGAR COMPANY Tampa, Florida THATGOODGULF I GULF REFINING COMPANY Don Sloan, Distributor Lakeland, Florida Page us One of the most Complete Auto Service in Central Florida We Do Everything Your Car Require!, — Ou All Makes— You pay for what you get and get what you pay for We ' ll satisfy you or give your money back and apologize for taking it. 20 years in the auto business. PHONE 41-302 Cy AutoSHop 302 W. Leiiam St. at Dakota Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA Myrick ' s, Inc. Congratulates the Class of ' 33 Wishing you success in your chosen field To the rest of the student body we trust that we may see you all this coming fall. MYRICK ' S i . r APRIL 18 — We insist — news is getting ' plenty scarce. Pat — " Which would you desire most in your husband — brains, wealth or appearance ? " Betty — " Appearance, and the sooner the better. " 19 — Mrs. E. E. Keller ' s home was t lie scene of a lovely Japanese lawn party given by the Phi I leltas. 24 — W. McMullen sprays first six rows of audience as he vociferously urges abolishment of intercollegiate athletics in debate with University of Florida. 26 — Our Seeress breathes her parting ' words: " Even a fish wouldn ' t get caught if it kept its mouth shut. " 27 — The Sports Club pulls off a minstrel which would rival Field ' s best. Pine work, girls. 28 — Annual goes to press. Editor can get a hair cut. MAT 5 — Don ' t miss the Senior class nite. That will lie a real treat. 15 — Annual taken off press. Editors planning to leave for a summer trip to Afghanistan. ' , I Id r— — — — — — — — — Ma Weeks ' Luncheonette Special Plate Lunch . 25c Student Meal Tickets All Home Cooking Mrs. W. A. Weeks Proprietor William B. Weeks Manager PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK ————————————— ———————————— -- -t Compliments of Henry Giddens Clothing Company " The College Men ' s Shop " TAMPA, FLORIDA Commercial Accounts Safe Deposits Savings Lakeland ' s Home Bank i i 1 Maas Brothers SOUTH FLORIDA ' S SHOPPING CENTER Blue Ribbon Shoe Shop Work Called For and Delivered Modernly Equipped Phone 2 5-261 103 South Tennessee Avenue TAMPA ' S GREATEST STORE Compliments of Tyler Floral Gardens Floucrs For All Occasions 202 S. Kentucky Ave. Phone 41-061 Page 1 17 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1933 GET THE BEST AT . . E |j te Beauty p ar | Qr Raimee ' s Beauty Shop PHONE 44-272 BALCONY— HENLEY ' S DRUG STORE Covington ' s Beauty Shop PHONE 27-601 117 S. FLORIDA AVENUE 1 1 1 Florida Beauty Shop ■■THE BONAT METHOD " OF PERMANENT WAVING PI e 27-171 : 108% S Kentucky Ave. " FOR THE WOMAN WHO CARES " VANITY FAIR ARCADE PHONE 39-811 1 1 1 Schley ' s Vogue Shoppe We Stress Individuality Phone 27-511 : 218 S. Kentucky Av« 111 Economical Beauty Shoppe Plume 41-812 : 1117.1., s. Kentucky Avt Dr. DeMelt : " Remain here after school. " Alma Johnson: " Oh, alright. I ' m not afraid of a scandal. " 111 Carolyn: " Do they ring two hells for each class. ' " Pintado: " No, they ring the same hell twice. " 111 Miss Wills: " Ami I gained twelve pounds in Venice. " Edna Pearee : " Yes. travel does broaden one. " 111 Dr. Coe : " And how are politics in India. ' " Ruth Harrison: " Oh, tine and Ghandi! " 111 Karl Lake: " I have conic to thank you for all I know. " Dr. Mulvania: " Oh, don ' t mention the trifle. " 111 Ilallie Lewis: " May I call this evening! " Etosetta: " Yes, hut don ' 1 forget they turn off the lights at ten. " Hallie: " That ' s kind of them. I ' ll he there promptly at ten. " 111 Elderly Aunt (to her nephew) : " Harry, why did you enter the ministry? " " Because I was called, " preacher answered. " Harry, " said the old lady anxiously, " are you sure it wasn ' t some other noise you heard? " I Paee n8 X-CEL Seeds and Feeds for Florida Needs NlTROPHOSKA Calcium Nitrate Calurea ♦ " The Best in Fertilizers " JACKSON GRAIN CO. Tampa, Florida Benford ' s Bootery ♦ LADIES ' SHOES EXCLUSIVELY t I 124 S. Kentucky Ave. t t Lakeland. Fla. CLOTHES Your clothes are important . . . Where you select them is of vital interest. ... A thing to remember — your c ' othes satisfaction depends upon the ability and integrity of your clothier. . . . You are in- vited to investigate . . . Moore ' s for Clothes Twenty years of good clothes selling is your assurance of satisfaction MOORE ' S STYLE SHOP 114 S. Tennessee Ave. Lakeland, Florida Compliments of Polk County Baking Co. Makers of Bnftcrkritst Bread LAKELAND, FLA. Palace Restaurant THE HOME OF THE 25c DINNER AND BREAKFAST Specializing in JFestern Steaks Second Cup Coffee Free College Students Welcome 124 East Main Street Todd Hardware Company J SPORTING GOODS 122 South Florida Avenue Page I iq Compliments of Maffett ' s Service Station GOOD GULF GASOLINE Cor. Palmetto and Johnson Packard Phone 42-181 Plymouth Lakeland Motors Dodge Brothers Motor Cars and Trucks J. H. DOBBINS. Ugr. 315-17 W. Lemon St. Lakeland. Fla. WE CLEAN CLOTHES CLEAN . . . FASHION Master Cleaners and Dyers Office Plant 308 E. Main St. 813 W. North St. Office: 504 So. Florida Avenue Phone 44-221 Benny Darby, Mgr. HIGHLAND DAIRY CO., Inc. i Pasteurized Milk i s SAFE MILK j ! HIGHLAND DAIRY CO., Inc. Auto Supply Co. 125 S. Tennessee Avenue Quality at Reasonable Prices Nationally Advertised Auto Parts : Paints Polishes : Accessories r Patronize . . . Cut Rate Store (Formerly Storm ' s Drug Store) Drinks Package Ice Cream Drugs 721 E. Palmetto Street LAKELAND COMPLIMENTS . . . OF . . . CUNNINGHAM STEAM LAUNDRY Incorporated Phone 31-111 1141 E. Parker St. Page ijo OUR SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS 1 T O THE CLASS OF 1933 Bryant and Trantham C. V. McClurg j Attorneys at Law Attorney at Law LAKELAND LAKELAND Oxford and Cutts Attorneys at Law LAKELAND Edwards and Marchant Attorneys at Laiv LAKELAND Marine W. Bledsoe Attorney at Law LAKELAND Mack and Julian Attorneys at Law Peterson, Carver and LAKELAND Langston Williams and Naylor Attorneys at Law Attorneys at Law LAKELAND LAKELAND - . - --4 JEFFERSON - HARTSELL CORPORATION Successors to Melton and Barden Econo mical Drug Store Prescription Druggists Phone 2177 112 S. Tennessee Avenue ».-- LAKELAND FLORIDA { INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Patronize . . . THE . . . DONATORS ... TO THE . . . INTERLACHEN Page i- ' i THE INTERLACHEN STAFF extends congratulations and best wishes to the Class of ' 33 Compliments of The Barber Shops That Serve Southern Students Henry Wagner ' s Southern Barber Shop 723 East Palmetto Street Robbins Barber Shop Next Door to McCrory ' s 5 10c Store Post Office Barber Shop West Bros.. Proprietors Across from Post Office A, dvertising in a college annual is a medium of reciprocity. A firm advertises either because it is patronized by the students and wishes to show its appreciation, or because it wishes to procure the patronage of the students, and expects them to reciprocate to its advertisements. Advertisements are essential to a college annual. They make of it more than a mere book — they make of it a thing of pride. Many of the best features would be impossible without this outside aid. The students owe it to the advertisers to patronize them. They have made a good book possible, and should be rewarded with a ready patronage. — Bill Reeder, Bus. M r. Page 122 SUCCESSFUL ANNUALS REQUIRE THE SERVICES OF EXPERIENCED AND EXPERT CRAFTSMEN FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY HAVE THESE SERVICES £And » the most necessary components of all really fine books including A SPECIAL ANNUAL SALES AND SERVICE ORGANIZATION CREATIVE DESIGNERS AND LAYOUT ARTISTS ABUNDANT EQUIPMENT MODERN AND COMPLETE PRICES REPRESENTING MAXIMUM IN VALUE Atlanta Qeorgia Page i -M r; c ■ !


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

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

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

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