Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1937

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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1937 volume:

%i ■ - 1 1 I 1 ' ' ■ i 1 . ■ " ■ " ' ■ ' ■ ' . ■■ ' !: ■ ■ - ' ■ ; ,- i ' ; ■- " - ' ■ ., - " ■ ■ ■. ,1 ' w§ ; ■ ;■■.,. .♦•.♦ 4 ♦ 4 4 ' ■444 4 4 4 4 4 i . » ♦ % .• INTERLACHEN, 1937 f • 4 - ♦ - opyug ht 1937 yyyyytytyyyyty Ernest Maney Editor-in-Chief Hazel Haley Business Manager Dana M. Burgess Managing Editor Helen Caudle Donna Stoddard Art Editors ■ ■ INTERLACHEN 7936- 937 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF Loxiaa zSoumz%n CoLUq£ Ernest Maney Editor Hazel Haley Business Manager rfiSFiS THEME JLn a brief and colorful history, filled with stories that one might expect to find only in fiction, Florida has risen to heights that would make her early settlers proud of their contributions toward her development. Five flags have flown over Florida, each nation contributing its part to her advancement. In choosing historical figures for the theme the hook has been divided into five sections — each nation rep- resented by its flag. The characters were selected because of their bravery, imagination and faith in Florida. The last mural deals particularly with the growth and development of the college to its present status, with the promise of a great cultural institution in the near future. fc ♦ ■-• CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION BOOK I Dedication Faculty View Section CLASSES BOOK II Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman FEATURES BOOK IV Celebrities Snapshots Satire ATHLETICS BOOK V Intramural Programs Advertisements ACTIVITIES BOOK VI Governing Bodies Professional Fraternities Honorary Fraternities Social Fraternities ■ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Florida Southern Co llege LAKELAND. FLORIDA OFPICI OF THE PRESIDENT TO THE STUDENTS OF FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE First of all, I want to congratulate the editor and the manager of the Interlachen on the publication of this beautiful and interest- ing annual. The entire student body and faculty, who have given remarkable cooperation, join me in this felicitation. This annual is especially dear to those who are graduating. All the days of their lives it will bring back to them sweet memories of campus days — days that .will be more meaningful as time goes by. And it will be significant to the Fresh- men too, because they will see themselves in this annual, and then three years from now they will see themselves once again as Seniors and will re- joice over the change. As this annual goes forth into the hands of the students, faculty, and friends, it carries a message of affection, good will, and hope. It tells the story of a group of men and women living cooperatively and successfully — not apart from the world, but in the world. With every student in this college go my good wishes and an urgent hope that you will find fields of service for yourselves and that through your ser- vice our own Florida Southern College will find a larger place in the life of our nation. £L JL 7hS, JL juj Ludd M. Spivey A.B., M.A., B.D.. LL.D., Ed.D. ! ' " ■ t ♦ ■ • ■ " 7 - ' 4- -♦• ♦ ■•■ ADMINISTRATE I ■MB fcfei ;--- " -■ ; ' ■ • .♦ ,♦•,• •♦ ♦ V ♦ ' DEDICATION E. Stanley Jones To whom this hook is gratefully dedicated in recognition of his exemplary integrity as a leader of men throughout the world. 4 ■■ ■•■ ■• - • •«•%« .» - William Eugene DeMelt Dean of College PH.]!., A.M., l ' ll.D. Ray V. Sowers Dean of Men A.B. Walter O. Ropp Bursar A.B. Elizabeth Skinner Jackson Dean of Women A.B. 13 Henry Green Barnett A.H., M.A. English Thomas P. Chalker A.B., M.A. , B.D., PH.D. Religion Howard J. Barnum Graduate Student Ithaca Student Clarence Devaux and Ottarkar Sevcik College Royer Music James A. Close, Jr. A.B., MB.A Business Administration Robert S. Bly B.S., M.A., PH.D. Chemistry S. G. Coe A.B., M.A., PH.D. History William R. Battle A.B., M.A. Physical Education Maurice ; VIULVANIA B.S., M.S., PH.D. Biology 14 ••«•%•-« ♦ .♦ ' ♦♦♦• .1 ■ James Claudius Peel A.B., M.A. Education Charles Amzi Vannoy A.B., A.M., FH.D. Foreign Languages Bernhard Paul Reinsch a.b., b.s in arch., m.s., ph.d. Mathematics Shade Wilson Walker M.A., D.D. Chaplain Harris G. Sims a.b., LL.B. Journalism Kenneth G. Weihe B.S., M.A., PH.D. English Louise Oween Sumner a.b., L.B.S. Librarian Marguerite Wills A.B., M.A. Speech •£3 fO " oK 15 Edyth L. Baintkr a.b. .1 - David F. Johnson A.B., M.S., PH.D. Biology Mrs. Howard J. Barnum Music Yvonne Goldsborough a.b. College d ' Aubigny, Cher. French Thomas C. Blaisdell A.H., M.A., PH.D., LL.D. English Charles Warren Hawkins ph.b., B.D. Ancient Languages Fern Davis George Peabody College Home Economics BOBERT JEWETT B.S., M.S. Mechanical Drawing 16 •%•••%■•••■ •%••■♦ EULALIE GlNN A.B. Physical Education Laura Long a.b. Assistant Dietitian Alma Johnson a.b. Speech Ruth Maginnis Southern College Secretary to President Jeff Davis Poston B.S., M.A. Mathematics Tibor Pataky M.A. Art Laura Neil Leonard a.b. Secretary to Bursar Elmer B. Wolfrom Western Reserve University Journalism 17 f »■ ■ »V )■■•■ - ■•• 4 -4 ■ 4 4 ■ • ( -4-4 • • - • ' Leslie Hamper Purcell A.B., M.A. English ? f n ' - , - ' wA Edgar E. Tolle Baker University Highland University Homers Institute Voice George F. Scott A.B. Ilislorg Corning F. Tolle a.b. Alumni Secretary Frances Stribling B.S. Assistant in Home Economics HUGHETTA VAUGHAN B.S. Registrar Mrs. .1. B. Thompson Dietitian John Flavel Wilson M.S., M.D. College Physician 18 • ♦ ♦ Edna Gibson r.n. College Xurse Martha Watts Matron Beta Mu W. J. Churchwell Field Agent Alice Graham Social Director Mrs. C. R. Dickinson Matron Independents Mrs. C. Hutcheson Matron Chi Delta Epsilon Mrs. Ida Nelson Matron Pi Kappa Mrs. Eva Nicks Matron Theta Kappa Psi srv-- 19 ♦• •♦• ♦• ■ ■ 1 iff 1 ■ ' " ' ■ ■if ' v,.JM Mr V J 9 SM-tftS: « ?; ,id| ' • I ' ••. •.♦■„• .♦ ♦ s ♦ JVtM ' l ' l lUil.G! E !iiEi!fl!iI!i!f!iFi »n: A fjJiiiMWUliiiliiiiilHily.iiiiili ' ilili iiilriiiililii I I Jfn ilfomortam Marie Randall 27 fax ilWpmortam W m — $ • Eugene West m si 28 » ,♦ ;• .♦ in itf rtmiriam Charles Dickenson Wauweena Spurlock Wilbur Mead 29 • •♦■ ■ II B ' .i 4 ♦ ' ( 1 f ■ ' • ' 1 t ■ 4 ■ 1 w }■•• -i T 4 • ■ 0-4-4 4 4 4- 0-4 I .2 I ■ -.♦•„•.♦■ :SF O mm Loyal Frisbie A.M. Bartow, Florida Vagabonds ' 34- ' 35, Bus. Mgr. ' 36- ' 3T; The Southern, 11ns. Ed. ' 34- ' 35, Ed. ' 36- ' 37; The [nterlachen ' 34. Asso. Ed. ' 35, Adv. Ed. ' 36, Lit. Ed. ' 37; Senate ' 36; Static Club ' 34- ' 37; Prog. Dir. ' 36; Pres. Senior class; Alpha Psi Omega, Pres. ' 36; Most Versatile, ' 34- ' 35- ' 36- ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu; Mu Omega Xi; Debate Club ' 37; Pi Kappa, Secy. ' 36. Joseph Gordon Bird, Jr. b.s. Orlando, Florida Vagabonds ' 34- ' 37, Bus. Mgr. ' 35; Statie Club ' 34- ' 37; Glee Club ' 34- ' 37, Vice Pres. ' 35; Gamma Sigma Chi ' 35- ' 36; Mu Omega Xi; Pi Gamma Mu ' 36, Pres. ' 37; Student Senate ' 37; Science Club ' 34- ' 37; Black Friars Vice Pres. " 37; Interfraternity Coun- cil ' 37; Pi Kappa, Vice Pres. ' 36, Pres. ' 37. I. icy Lee Ellis B.S.E. Perry. Florida Georgia State College for Women ' 34- ' 35; Songsters ' 36- ' 37; Mixed Chorus ' 36- ' :;,; Woman ' s House Govt. ' :;?; Treas. Senior Class; Theta Pi Delta ' 36; Alpha Chi Omega Pres. ' 37. Miriam Purcell a.h. Frostproof. Florida Y.W.c.A. ' 34- ' 35- ' 36, Vice President ::?; Woman ' s House Govt. ' 35, Sec- retary ' 36. Pres. ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu ' 36, Vice Pres. ' :!7; Vice Pres. Senioi Class; Senate Member ' 36, Secty. ' 37; Senior Sports Mgr. ' ::7; Delta Zeta Treas. ' 37. Bernice Albinson B.S. Bartow. Florida Sports Club ' 35; Vagabonds Vice Pres. ' 3. " ., Pres. ' 36; Southern Ser- pents ' 34- ' 35: Woman ' s House Govt. ' 36; Assoc. Ed. Interlachen ' 37; Art Club ' 37; Alpha Psi Omega ' 37; Cos- mos Club ' 37: Phi Delta Vice Pres. ' 35, Pres. ' 36; Alpha Chi Omega Vice Pres. ' 37. SENIOR OFFICERS 34 Charles Brick U.S. Bartow, Florida .1 s Junior College ' 33; Football ' 34- ' 35; Baseball ' 34- ' 3o; Basket Ball ' D4- ' 3d; Beta Mu. Margaret Beyer r.s.e. Tampa. Florida Y.W.i ' .A. ' 34- ' 37; Songsters ' 34- ' 35: Pan Hellenic Pres. ' 35- ' 36; Student Council ' 35; Student Senate ' 36; Hon- or Emblem Society ' 36; Kappa Gam- ma Tau, Treas. ' 35, Vice Pres. ' 36, Pres .3 7. Helen Caudle A.R. Lakeland, Florida Ivory Palette Club ' 37; In- terlachen Asst. Art Ed. ' 34- :::.. Art Editor ' 36- ' 37; Kap- pa Gamma Tau. Novella Carter b.s.e. Haines City, Florida 35 mm Marie Clark H.S.H.E. Lakeland. Florida Canoe Team ' 35; Home EC Club ' 34- ' 37; Campus Church Relations Stml- ent Council, Seety. ' 37; State Meth- odst student Conference ' 36; Nu Tan Beta ' 34- ' 36; I lelta Zeta ' 3, Velma Kennedy Coates h.s.e. Tampa, Florida Lulu Cowan h.s.e. Lakeland, Florida Eva Dennis a.b. Lakeland, Florida Pi Gamma Mu ' 37; Pan Hellenic ' 3t; Chi Sigma. 3fi . .♦.. Robert Gisler A.H. Orlando, Florida Stetson ' 34; Gamma Sigma Chi, Treas. ' 36, Secty. ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu ' 37; Glee Club ' 34, Librarian ' 36- ' 37; Southernaires ' 34, Pres. ' 36- ' 37; Vag- abonds ' 35; Static Club ' 34- ' 36; Pi ECappa, Sgt.-at-Arms ' 37. Edna Gibson a.b. Brooksville, Florida Graduate of Gordon Keller Training School, Tampa Municipal Hospital, Tampa, Fla., ' 32; College Nurse, ' 30- ' 37; Charter Member Delta Zeta ' 37. Dorothy Girby r.s.e. Hartwick, New York Oswego Normal School ' 35; Y.W.i ' .A. ' 36, Pres. ' 37; Out of State Club ' 36, ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu ' 37; Cosmos Club ' 37; Student Senate ' 37; Woman ' s House Govt. ' 37. Donald Thomas Fennell a.b. Lakeland. Florida Interlaehen Staff Asst. Literary ' 35; Mixed Chorus, Vice Pres. Glee Club ' 32, ' 34, ' 35; Vagabonds Static Club ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu Football ' 32; Basket Ball ' 32. Beta Mu, Vice Pres. ' 37. Kd. ' 36; ' 35; ' 37; ' 34: t 4 II vzel Haley a.b. Lakeland, Florida Y.W.r.A. ' 35- ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu ' 37; [nterlachen ' 36, Business Ntgr. " ■ ' 1: Ping Pong Ikr ' 37; Kappa Gamma Tau ' 34- ' 37, Secty. ' 37. Laura Hoyl a.b. Fort Lauderdale, Florida Mamie R. Harding b.s.e. Tampa, Florida Sam Hendrix A.B. Reddick, Florida Gamma Sigma Chi ' 34- ' 37; Y.M.C.A. :i I . Vagabonds ' 34- ' 37; Men ' s Glee Club ' 34- ' 35; Southern Staff ' 36- ' 37; rntramural Key ' 36; Beta Mu ' 34- ' 37, Seety. ' 37. 38 Emma Ham: b.s.e. Lakeland, Florida Kate E. Hodges b.s.e. Lakeland, Florida Horace C. Kelly a.k. New Port Richey, Florida Vagabonds ' 35- ' 36- ' 37; Southern Staff ilns Ed. ' 36. Bus. llsr. ' 37; Inter- lachen Staff Sports Ed. ' 36- ' 37; Edi- tor of " S " Book; Publicity llsr. Sc. Club ' 36; Publicity MgT. Intramurals and Glee Club ' 37; Most Represent- ative Freshman ' 35; Intrafraternity C icil ' 37; Black Friars ' 37; Theta Kappa Psi, Vice Pres. ' 36, Pres. ' :I7. Fannie Louise Lewis a.b. Plant City. Florida Woman ' s House Govt. Secy. ' 36- ' 37; Mgr, Norwegian Baseball ' 37; Chi Delta Nil ' 35- ' 36. 39 t ♦ 4 ■ Phillip (1. Wolking li.S. Lockhart, Florida Science Club :;:.- ' 3fi, Treas. ' :;7, Glee Club ' 3«- ' 37; Intramural Board ' 36; Senate ' 37: Theta Kappa Psi r 36- ' 37. Jessie May Mackey A.B. Lakeland, Florida Ernest Maney A.B. Tampa, Florida Pres. Soph. Class ' 36; Pi Gamma Mu :17: Senate ' 3K; Mgr. Baseball ' 36; Junior Rotarian ' 37; Interlachen Staff ' 36, Editor ' 37; Intra- fraternity Council ' 36- ' 37; Southern Staff Sports Edi- tor ' 36; Theta Kappa Psi ' 35- ' 36- ' 37. Linda Mason A.B. Mayfield, Ky. Vagabonds ' 34- ' 35- ' 36- ' 37; Songsters ' 34- ' 35- ' 3G- ' 37; Mixed Chorus; Static Club; Art Club; Most Versatile ' 34- ' 36; Interlachen Staff ' 35- ' 36- ' 37; Al- pha Psi Omega; Phi Delta. 40 ♦ % ♦ ♦ J-1 •,♦••.♦ Max McMullen a.k. Clearwater, Florida Basket Ball Mgr. ' 32- ' 33: Football Mgr. ' 35; Vagabonds ' 33- - 37; Alpha Psi Omega ' 34- ' 37, Vice Pres. ' 37; Junior Class President ' 3fi; Intrafra- ternity Council Secty. ' 37; Science Club; Glee Club; Mixed Chorus ' 36- ' 37; Beta Mu ' 32- ' 37, Secty. ' 36, Pres. ' 37. Myrtle Martin b.s.e. Florence Villa, Florida A. J. Reese a.b. Midway, Florida Y. M. C. A. ' 32- ' 33; Volley Ball Mgr. ' 37: Black Friars ' 37; Senate ' 37; Beta Mu ' 33- ' 37. Ada Pino A.B. Havana, Cuba Y.W.C.A ' 35- ' 3S- ' 37, Chairman of World Friendship Committee; Vaga- bonds ' 35- ' 36- ' 37; Songsters ' 35- ' 36- ' 37; Out of State Club Vice Pres. ' 36, Pres. ' 37; Static Club ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu ' 37; Delta Zeta ' 37. 41 Carlotta Ropp u.s. in bus. ad. Lakeland, Florida Vagabonds ' 34- ' 36; Science Club ' 34- ' 35; Pi Gamma Mu ' 36; Home Ec i ' lull, Reporter ' 35, Treas. ' 36; V.W. C.A. ' 34; Sports Club ' 34; Canoe Team ' 34; Volley Ball ' 34; Phi Delta ' 34- ' 35; Alpha Chi Omega ' 37. John Spivey b.s.e Oklahoma City, Okla. Football ' 34; Basket Ball ' 35- ' 36; Vice Pres. Soph. Class; Pres. Junior Class; Ping Pong and Shuflleboard Mgr. ' 36; Senior Sports Mgr. ' 37; Intramural Key ' 36; In- trafraternity Council ' 37; Out of State Club ' 36, Vice Pres. ' 37; Black Friars ' 37; Beta Mu. Karl Schilling b.s. Lakeland, Florida South Georgia State College ' 28, ' 30; Vice Pres. Science Club ' 36; Program Director ' 37. Evelyn Smith b.s.h.e. Homestead, Florida Woman ' s House Govt. ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu ' 37; Home Ec. Club ' 35- ' 37; Y.W. C.A. ' 34- ' :S7; Ivory Palette ' 37; South- ern Serpents ' 34- ' 35; Chi Delta Nu ' 34, Pres. ' 35; Delta Zeta ' 37. Daphne Stout b.s.e. I ' lmil City, Florida Gladys Mae Stebbins B.S.E. Tampa, Florida Eunice Trask A.B. Lakeland, Florida Junior Class Treas. ' 36: Pan Hellenic ' 35- ' 36; Alpha Psi Omega ' 3H- ' 37; Songrsters ' 34- ' 35; Vagabonds ' 34- ' 37: Baptist Student Union ' 34- ' 37; Kappa Gamma Tau. Frances Turner B.S.H.E. Orlando, Florida Home Ei ' . Club, Sec. -Treas. ' 34; Vice Pres. ' 35; Y.W.C.A. ' 34-37: Vagabonds ' 36, Pres. ' 37; Preachers Kids ' 34, Vice Pres. ' 35: Woman ' s House Govt. ' 34- ' 37; Pan Hellenic Council ' 36- ' 37; Kappa Gamma Tau, Pres. ' 35 43 4 4 4 4 4 t ♦ ♦ ♦ -4 4 • ♦ • 9 .1 wii. Feagin Webb B.S.E Tampa, Florida Warren W. Willis a.b. .S7. Petersburg, Florida Student Council ' 34- ' 35; Senate ' 35- ' 36; Static Club ' 34, Pres. ' 35- ' 36- ' 37, Radio Director and Announcer ' 36- ' 37; Vagabonds ' 34- ' 37, .Master of Ceremonies ' 35- ' 36; Alpha Psi Omega ' 33, Pres. ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu ' 37; Gamma Sigma Chi ' 35- ' 36; Men ' s Glee Club ' 34- ' 37; Sec.-Treas. ' 35- ' 36; Mixed Chorus ' 35- 36; Southern Staff Illus- trator ' 36; Cosmos Club ' 37; Campus News Castor ' 37; Beta Mu " 34- ' 37, Treas. , :;«- , 37. Dabney King U.S. I ' .. Lakeland, Florida Marilu Wilder B.S.E. Tampa, Florida I I «♦« [mogene Lou Neal A.B. Lakeland. Florida Pi Gamma Mu ' 36; Sec.-Treas. ' 37; Mu Omega Xi ' :iii. Vice Pres. ' 37; Student Instructor in Latin ' 36- ' 37; Kappa Gamma Tau ' 35- ' 37. Miriam Mitchell A.B. Homeland. Florida La Grange College ' 34- ' 35- ' 36; Y.W " . C.A. Cabinet ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu ' 37; Alpha Chi Omega ' 37. Gerald Carr a.b. Albany, Georgia Football ' 33; Volley Ball Mgr. ' 35; Intel-fraternity Council ' 36. Pies. ' 37; Hon- orary Member Static Club ' 36; Out of State Club ' 36; Southern Staff ' 35- ' 37; Pi Kappa. Treas. ' 37. Gleda Leonard a.b. Bartow, Florida 45 ft ♦ ■• Arabelle Vaughan Reese B.S.E. Edith Marion Anderson b.s.e. 19 SUMMER SCHOOL GRADUATES 36 Hazel Kelly Carlton A.B. %•♦■ ■♦ • ■ • ♦ • -♦■• ♦ » A -J Robert Hayes Carr A. IS. Belle Chaffin Collar b.s.e. Josephine Davis b.s.e. Edna Driver b.s.e. 47 Ada Elizabeth Freeman b.s.e. Bonnie Halford Fulwood B.S.E. Elsie Hyatt Hall b.s.e. 48 %• •■ ♦ .♦-• ' .♦ -.%-♦- 1 Helen Linkey Hamilton b.s.e. Helen Marguerite Hanky B.S.E. June Billings Johnson b.s.e. James Arthur Hightower b.s.e. 49 Edna McMullen Kirkpatrick A.B. Ethel Lane b.s.e. Laura Neil Leonard It.S.K. Leola Searle Liefeste B.S.E. . ' () • •%■••• Edith Elliott Lewis b.s.e. Virginia Mitchell a.b. Mamie McGee Musselman a.b. Jl Lila Neal Johnson b.s.e. ; MM mm mm MM Veta Aughenbaugh Neal Lula Richard Nelson Lois Pedrick B.S.E. • ♦ •V -1 Graynella Ethel Standley B.S.E. Ruth Cross Waldrop b.s.e. [RENE I ' l.ATI B.S.E. Cleo Wooldridge Hanky B.S.E. 53 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Mary Brown Walker B.S.E. Norma Warren b.s.e. Carolyn Yates A.R. i.: 54 .♦ .♦ I pi ' . A Ml %•. ■• l % , s tJwkJh It JM ■ ■■%. ■I InllN Sl ' IVEY President Mauriece Felton Senate Myrtle Myres Vice President Enid Parker Secretary JUNIOR OFFICERS Elizabeth Thompson Treasurer 56 «7 »7 ■ ■ • Louie B. Black well Martha Blount Robert Boggs Ruth Boteler Edwin Carter Lagette Cooper 57 ■ Ethel Carolyn Donaldson William H. Ennis M A U H I EC E F E LTO N Jeanette Feaster Ruby Fletcher Lillian Foster 58 A iA 4iil A ■ ♦ ♦ ' »•♦• ♦ Gladys Gaines George Gambill Sylva Griffioen Helen Hamilton Helene Hancock India Clare Hardin 59 t ■ t - • ■ 4 •♦ ♦• • ■ Betty Harward Victor Hitchcock Mildred Hunter Dorothy Lee Clio Metcalfe William Morris 60 t • ♦ „♦- ,« • %♦ Lucille Musselman Howren Norton Julia O ' Quinn Sally Evelyn Osborne Virginia Myers Page Clare May Phillips 61 ♦ ■ ■ A Martha Rosf. Sanders Ruth Scott A. C. Shepard Frances Slaughter Donna Stoddard Alberta Stokes 62 ♦ • -,♦ Margaret McIntosh Christine Turner Geraldine Wallace William McRae Esther Whitmore Howard Wolking 63 M ♦ ♦ $ ♦ ■• • • ! . . ' „:, " ,.-■?■; — David Price President Rabun Calhoun Vice President Newell Cook Seinde Fayf. Moses Treasurer Mabel Peper Secretary SOPHOMORE OFFICERS 66 ;♦■ -.♦ Marion Albinson David E. Bailey, Jr. Margaret Arnold Lamar Bostick John Atkinson Marvin Barnett Ida Frances Blanton 67 ■ • Florence Brooks Katherine Butler Margaret Calkins Elizabeth Carey Dick Caudle Helen Charlton Pearl Anna Chiles Tommy Cllne Sam Collins Newell Cook Letltla Corbett Lillian Cottle 68 ♦ V Rabun Calhoun Edna Gene Cox Thomas Curry Marjorie Daughtrey Ruth Dleffenwierth Robert Dixon m .iin mi! Eaddy Martha Ellis Mil us Embry Addie Lee Feaster All le E. Ferguson Earlene Finney 69 . 4.4 4 • 4 t- 9 • • Merritt Gilman Jeannet.e Harrell Gerald Hatch Robert Henry Mertice Horton Bowdon H tint John A. Jackson, Jr. Virginia Johnson Elizabeth Huff Mary Edith Hunter Fred Jaeger Wilma Johnson Richard Huggarl Marian Hutson Wynne James Marian Jones 71 ♦■■ -4 kALMkj Mary Will Jones Dorothy Lampkin Dolores Loper Christine Merschon Ranette Kennedy Juanita Lewis Kathryn Marsh Margaret Mickler Mary Knowles Marie Marian Lewis Molly Mathias Roderick Middleton ■ 72 v ♦• %♦ ' Louise Miller Irene Morrow Mary Louise Morrow Elizabeth Morse Faye Moses Nelson Moyer Azuloy McCall W. H. McClelland Josephine McWilliams Marjorie Lou Nelson Mabel Nicks Margaret Nunn 73 ► 4 tit Leona Olive Rosalind Petrey David Price Helen Rackley Rachel |. flverton David Perpente Eleanor Louise Powell Lois Reynolds Harriet Marie Peper Rosalind Petrey Doris Purcelt Royal) Rice 74 ,♦• -.♦ Margaret Scott James Shepherd G. H. Stevens Carroll Teeter Leon Shelton Harvey Smith Irma Stockwell Holmes Tombaugh Edith Sheppard June Stenson Sherwood Stokes Clarence H. Tompkins 75 0-4-0: Eugenia Trimble Preston Trotter Alice Ann Webb Eugene West Eloise Whitehurst Gardner Wilkes Jeanne Wilkinson Leila Woodburn Lucille Zimmerman Daniel Price Virgle McRae • ' .♦ ■ V ♦ I 5 3 - £ ■ VC " I ■ii ■r- g i----- I M ■ . V tm f] y i i a ir ' f k i e i a t Ui» Mary Sessions President Frank Morley Vice President Ben Curry Senate Eugene Hester Secretary FRESHMAN OFFICERS Mae Glaros Treasurer 78 ' ■■ .♦ ■ Carlos Drew Ahl. Jr Aline Barton Norman Booker Christine Bridges Harold Burke Louise Anderson Willard Baumgardner Martha Frances Boring Doris Brown Anna Callahan i-.ii " II- Austin Mrs. Edith Beverly Helen Bourn Gordon Brown Kitty Carter Rose Barnes Catherine Bonney William Boyd Dana Mills-Wolcott Burgess, Jr. Barbara Cawthorn 79 - ♦ ♦ f 4h Rubifl Chapman Duane G. Clark Lawrence Cope Ben Curry Mona Davis Genevieve Cheatham John Clarke Madelyne Cox Nat Daniel Joy Deen Elizabeth Cheney Merlin Clayton David Crawford Dilla Darby Dorothy Delavan Margaret Cheney Joyce Cook Doris Crum Elizabeth Davis Eugene L. Deviese 80 kfttfe J. R. Dicks. Jr. Jewel Duncan Richard 0. Fish Myrtle Fraser Margaret Eaton Peggy Dominick Norma Dutton Elvela Fitts Curtis Frisbie Arthur Ginn Eldridge Dudley Tilfis Edwards Ooris Fleming Cate Galbraith Mae Glaros Eloise Duncan Winnette Edwards Ernestine Foxworth Avice Gillean Helene Golding 81 9 4 » • t ••♦. Eloise Hackworth Elizabeth Hardy George Hayman Eugene Hester John Huntington George Haddock Carol Harris Frances Haynes Judith Hill Marguerite Huxford Vincent Haigler Mary Harrison Wilson Hendrlx Eugenia Hogan Mary Jackson Mary Agnes Harding Sadie Haupt Marion H inton Robert Howard Jeannette Jenkins 82 fc ? Kk Jack 0. Johnson Mabel Joyner Martha Jean Kinnear Willard Langford Sparks Lingo Ivey Johnson George Keys Milton Kosen Alice Leadley Lorena Long Lavinia Johnson Katherfne Killian Jacqueline Lamb Margaret Lewis Wallace Long Nona Johnson William Kindred Helen Lampkin Ruth Lilly Robert Mack 83 ♦ ■ • 4 ( ♦■.♦■ 1 1 TP C - Foy Mims Pauline McGriff Elaine Nelson I ti. in i l.i Patten Raymond Phillips 84 _ Helen Mary Pinch Elizabeth Rand Winston Rider Una Marie Roper Shirley Shockey Polly Pollitt Marjorie Ray Claude Ridley Virginia Royall Leona Shoemaker Dorothy Prichard Ruth Reynolds Verna Roberts Mildred Scarborough i hi n .( D. Shogren Ralph Purcell John Rice Marguerite Rogers Elizabeth Seegmiller Arthur W. Sievert. Jr. 85 t i Elizabeth Simpson Helen Spear Robert Stephens Edward Thompson Dorothy Touchton Margaret Small Henry Sorensen Marion Surrency Guy Thompson, Jr, Eola Turner Robert Smith Frances Stembridge Dorothy Tankersley Mary Elizabeth Thomson Larry Walden Marianne Spears Cary Stephens Clarence Thacker Donald Tolle Nellie Weaver 86 • -,♦ I Ralph Weedman Robert Wiant Sarah Witherspoon Pat Wood Elizabeth Chambliss Mary Jane White Frankie Willard Burris Witt Ruby Lee Wyatt Alva Zebendon Edith winttiticiti.ii Edna Wilson Juanita Witt John V. Yelvington Frances Zellner Erma Whittle Jane Withers Allen Wolking Evelyn Young Jane Golden 87 ■ -• .♦■, •.♦ FEATURES III J II ♦ -♦ LOYAL FRISBIE Honor V al 91 ■ ♦ ' •♦- 4-4-4 • • Bernice Albinson S A L I " T A T O I A N 92 ♦ ♦ ' .♦ JOE MITCHELL CHAPPLE " Our Ambassador of Good Will " ■ 93 ♦ - t ■ • I V? f L ..• ' .■ ,-• .— « — V ELOISE WHITEHURST Most Popular 94 • -.♦ 13 JOHN SPIVEY Most Popular 95 ■ ■ FRANCES TURNER Representative 96 DAVID PRICE Representative m 97 m ■ • •• i. ■■ -. ■ M - . Versatile ♦ • -.♦ LOYAL FRISBIE Versatile !)9 am ■ ' ■ • ' .. ' i n. SALLY OSBORNE Most Athletic 100 -♦• %♦ ' ! MARVIN BARNETT Most Athletic 101 Popular JACK JOHNSON FEATURETTES HELEN MANY PINCH i f» I ■ Popular 102 .♦%•%♦- % -, ALICE I.EADLEY Versatile FEATURETTES GEORGE HAYMAN Versatile 103 i ■ ( LORENA LONG Athletic FEATURETTES DANA M. BURGESS Athletic 104 Popular ' Vm » ELVELA FITTS FEATURETTES FRANK MORLEY J$ ' ■■ ' s u H . , I 1 9 k iflB . H i ? St n k£jv- jj p j Popular 105 t 4 4 4 4 4 PORTRAIT O perfect quiet lips and hands And brows made marvelous no less Eyes as of one who understands, And face fulfilled of happiness! Gerald Gould. ittWMaiyJ tr . jl v.. ■ , l 10 ,j ■ w HELEN CAUDLE I 108 ,t -.♦%•%♦ ■$: $ ' | MARY BELL 109 ■ 4 -4 ♦ • K MARY JANE WHITE 110 ••%-» « MARIAN HITSOX 111 ♦ ' 112 ▼ ™ ▼ " T ▼ V ♦ - ' .♦■■ " BERNICE ALBINSON 113 w w v. 1 DORIS PURCELL 114 ■ ♦ ♦ ♦ V - ■ ALINE BARTON 115 -4-0-0 " ■ ' ■ ■ 00 t 4 t . r ♦. ' " .• li H )NlV ATTRAC TION ? BACK STAGE ARTIST " GET A WRITTEN ORDER FROM MK. WPP " BREAD SCANS -SATURDAY WOHT PRIZE Fll,HT FEEDING TIME AT THE ZOO FREAKS ' TWO YOUNG REPUBLICANS 11(5 - THINK NG OVER SOME INTERESTING MATERIAL IS THIS % TIME ? WATCH THAT FINGER ! DEAN is sin ps gas THIS LOOKS LIKE IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN POSED NOW I ' LL TELL ONE CUE! MISS. JOHNSON WONDERING WHAT TO DO WITH THEM ? BUT TOMMY D D ' NT GET AN " A " ARE YOU A KEY JANGLER ? TRY POSTUM BRAIN TRUSTING TETE-A-TETE 117 ROMEO AND UULIET CURT AND KAWERINE NAT AND MARGUERITE INTERESTED 118 • •• ♦ ♦ • I NDIGESTION ? CHEER LEADER 5 TIRED ? OH MY FEET ! s -v WW- " " - 77 £ MARSHAL ON ROLLER SKATES GIRL ' S DRILL SQUAD HORSE WITH A PAIR OF RIDING BREECHES 119 ♦ ♦ ■♦■ ive wonder ip itj Pointed TOWARD THE DORM IF LOOKS COULD KILL V ISION OR VACUUM ? THE MATERNAL INSTINCT A ff 4 W5 710 77 5 SLAUGHTER TAPS SCIENT F C RESEARCH P 120 • ■•• ♦ REALLY GREATER Southern is different this year. There is a new spirit about the college. It is obvious to the most cas- ual visitor — that Southern is growing, not only physi- cally but in every way. The difference is difficult to define, but as the physical equipment has been expanding, the spirit that is the real Southern has become more expansive, too. Even among the most politically embittered students, petty differences and arguments have been submerged in the flood of enthusiasm and co-operation that have been particularly marked in the last two years. The co-operative Fraternity Week which is just ending is the latest expression of the increasingly fine spiritof the campus. It is a far-cry from only three years ago when the very mention of co-operative action among the fraternities ' would have brought howls of derision at the very least. Better spirit is evident in intramural sports. Last year when such minor sports matches as horseshoes, ping pong and shuffleboard were completed, the oppos- ing contestants would walk off without a civil word to each other. This year opponents shake hands when their strife is ended, it still hurts just as much to lose, but there is more genuine friendliness in the badinage which accompanies the games, and the bitterness of defeat is softened and shortened by the sportsman ' s handshake. Coach Battle ' s patience, intelligent direction of the intramurals program and impartial arbitration of frat- ernity flare-ups are bearing fruit in the friendliness which pervades the sports contests this year. His prog- ress in this line this year speaks volumes for his influ- ence and popularity. The introduction of national sororities and the im- pending entry of national fraternities has brought !i larger viewpoint to the men and women who populate Southern ' s dormitories. Human nature hasn ' t changed, of course, but President Spivey ' s philosophy of doing things for the greatest good of the greatest number has infused the activities of the various campus groups. Great as Dr. Spivey ' s contribution to the physical upbuilding of Southern has been, it is small compared to the spiritual and psychological benefits that have come as a direct result of enlarging the campus scope. It he had done nothing else to contribute to the life and spirit of the young people of Florida, he would have earned for himself an undying place in the hearts of the people of the state. Editor ' s Note: The above editorial, written by Loyal Frisbie, was selected as representative of those presented in the 1936-37 Southern. 121 4 4 ■ • • ?. • . I , ♦ •• % ■ I ATHLETICS IV ■ - . t ♦. . ♦ ♦ % INTRODUCTION This year marked the second season of intramural sports on Florida Southern ' s campus, and they again proved themselves worthy as a permanent part of the extra-curricula program. The program has been under the supervision of Coach Bill Bat- tle, with Miss Eulalie Ginn as his assistant. Under their careful guid- ance they have greatly expanded the intramural activities, giving every student an opportunity to participate in his or her most desired sport. Aside from the social contacts these sports afforded, they have given each student the proper amount of exercise and instilled within them the principles of sportsmanship, play spirit, and allowed them to acquire a complete knowledge of each sport. Every student participated. With the exceptions of a few minor changes in the intramural by- laws, the same principles were carried out this year that were put into effect the initial year of the program. Bepresentatives from each or- ganization comprised the administrative board, who conducts the ac- tivities of the intramural program. Suitable trophies and awards were made to those teams and in- dividuals who were winners in the various sports. The awards will become a permanent possession to those winning if they are won again in the next two years. Sports managers each received a letter and a sweater for their efforts. Individual awards are permanently kept. 1 te $ tt » ' 1 i C ft T-, 125 -. ' ••• " } ♦ . MM COACH WILLIAM R. BATTLE Director of Athletics Coach Bill Battle, a true sportsman, ended. his second year as head of the intramural department in a blaze of glory. An opportunity to allow the students to become participators, rather than spectators, was his aim through- out the year. In carrying out his program he always stressed that victory was secondary, and strived to instill in the minds of the students sportsmanship, leadership and reliability. These ideals won for him a place in the heart of every student. 126 •■•• •• ♦ ♦ (lamsefc . - I JL J " sjjfrj- ' y 4s » " . ' EULALIE GINN U ' o jh ' h ' .s ' Athletic Director Miss Eulalie Ginn, like Coach Battle, gained for her- self a warm spot in the hearts of all the students, especi- ally the women students of the college. She has encour- aged the same principles that Coach Battle set up, and did a good job in keeping the women students in the spirit of the intramural program. Miss Ginn, who has much experience in directing girls ' programs, has added a num- ber of sports to the co-ed ' s list of activities, the most out- standing being badminton. She deserves a great deal of praise from everyone. 127 ♦ t ■ ■ • fv ♦ ' f. ' John Spivey, men ' s senior manager, has (lone an excellent piece of work as Coach Battle ' s right hand man in helping him put Lhe intramural program across. John, who is always ready to assist Coach, should be truly appreciated by the student body. John Spivey Men ' s Senior Manager I [orace Kelly Publicity Mgr. Inlerlnehen Sports I ' d. MEN ' S ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD 128 ' ♦ ' %♦ A great deal of the success of the intra- mural program goes to the efforts of Miss Miriam Purcell, the women ' s senior man- ager, who assisted Miss (linn in carrying on I her program. Robert Dixon Asst. Publicity Mgr. Miriam Purcell ' omen ' s Senior Manager WOMEN ' S ADMINISTRATIVE ROARD 129 9: 4 I WOMEN ' S MANAGERS BOARD MEN ' S MANAGERS HOARD 130 ■ TOUCH FOOTBALL Touch football, the first sport of the season, was won by Pi Kappa fraternity, with Beta Mu running them a close sec- ond. Theta Kappa Psi came in third with Independents and Chi Delta Epsilon in the respective bottom positions. Beta Mu, who had held the top position from the beginning of the season, was dealt the lethal blow by the Pikes in the last game when they were defeated by a score of 6 to 0. The season, as a whole, was good with many fast and exciting games, but the last game, which was expected to be the best, was rather slow and punctuated frequently with fumbles by both teams. Up until the last six minutes of play neither team had made a serious scoring threat. Then Beta Mu intercepted a Pi Kappa pass deep in their own territory, and on the next play they tumbled with the Pikes recovering it behind the Beta ' s goal, which accounted for their lone tally. Most of the games played by the teams in the lower brackets were all in- teresting, yet the scores reached above the twenties most of the time. At the end of the season the fraterni- ties stood in the following order: Won Tied Lost Pi Kappa o 2 Beta Mu 6 1 1 Theta Kappa Psi 3 (I 5 Independent 2 1 5 Chi Delta Epsilon 1 7 131 siHr- FOOTBALL ACTION MM M£| ■ c sS£ , w ° r PHI KAPPA FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS f;.f ♦ ■♦• f 4 III I ALVENA C SPEED BALL ACTION ( WOMEN ) ««i i , ' SPEED BALL ACT ON {WOMEN) SPEEDBALL The Alpha Chi Omegas, who were un- defeated in speedball, won the cham- pionship cup in the last game of the sea- son by whipping another undefeated learn, the Independents, by a score of 26 to 6. Speedball, which was introduced for the first time on the campus last year, af- forded again the same thrill-packed mo- ments for the spectators that it did in its inaugural presentation. Delta Zeta and Kappa Gamma Tau tied tor second honors in speedball, witli two wins and a loss each. Chi Sigma occupied the bottom position. Those who made the first-string all- star team are as follows: Lorena Long, Alvena Gadau, Sally Os- borne, Clio Metcalfe, Lucy Lee Ellis, Ra- bun Calhoun, Pat Calkins ami Una Marie Roper. Those receiving second-string mention were : Annette Warner, Betty Howard, Lucy Harrell, Miriam Pureed, Fannie Louise Lewis, Louise Anderson, Helen Pinch and Marie Lewis. 132 A I PHA r HI OMEGA SPEED BALL CHAMPIONS »••• ■• HORSESHOES The old " barnyard game " proved to be one of the most thrilling sports on the intramural program Tor the year. The first hall ' ended with the Theta Kappa Psi hurlers on top with four wins against no defeats. In the final stretch both Beta Mu and Pi Kappa were victorious over the Theta Kappa and the season ended in a three-way tie for first place. In the play- off for tlie eup Pi Kappas defeated Beta Mus in one of Hie most exciting contests of the year. Chi Delta Epsilon ended up in fourth position, while the Independ- ent team held down the cellar post. The standing at the close of the season stood as follows : Won Post Theta Kappa Psi 6 2 Beta Mu 6 2 Pi Kappa 6 2 Chi Delta Epsilon 2 Independents 8 ROBERT DIXON , HORSESHOE MGR. MEN HORSE SHOES 133 MARVIN BARNETT INDIVIDUAL MORSE SHOE CHAMP ON m Hh PI KAPPA HORSE SHOE CHAMPIONS ■ VOLLEY PALL ACTION {WOMEN) m WOMEN ' S VOLLEY BALL The Independent girls slapped their way to victory over the Alpha Chi Omega ' s in the final game of volley ball play-off, giving them the championship cup. In the first game the Alpha Chi ' s won by a 15 to 12 margin, but went down under the onslaught of the hard-fighting Independents in the next two games. The scores were 15 to 9 and 15 to 13. Volley ball, a fast, exciting game which affords the spectators all the ac- tion they can stand, is a mixture of a number of other sister sports. Tennis, basket ball, soccer and a little handball can be detected in the game. The object of the game is to knock the ball back and forth across a suspended net until one team or the other has gain- ed 15 points. The all-star teams follow: First Team: Lorena Long, Alvena Ga- dau, Rabun Calhoun, Edith Whittington, Una Marie Roper, Miriam Pureed, Dor- othy Jones, Glenda Leonard. Second Team: Annette Warner, Clio Metcalfe, Margaret Daugherty, Fannie Louise Lewis, Sally Osborne, Margaret Daniel, Jeannette Feaster and Norma Dutton. 134 ♦ ' , %♦ MEN ' S VOLLEY BALL Pi Kappa continued to sweep the in- tramural program by winning the volley ball title they have held since last year. The games were well played and every contest provided thrills and spills. An upset victory by Theta Kappa Psi over Beta Mus clinched the title for Pi Kappas who were not pressed to win. The Beta Mus and Theta Kappa Psi both wound up in a tie for second place, while Chi Delta Epsilon had little trouble in avoiding the cellar post held by Independents. The final standings were as follows : Won Lost Pi Kappa o 2 Theta Kappa Psi 5 3 Beta Mu 5 3 Chi Delta Epsilon 2 6 Independents (I 8 A.J. REESE, VOLLEY BALL MGR. THETA KAPPA PSI VS. SETA MU m to ,«r-y w 135 P KAPPA VS. CHI DELTA EPSILON •JSii PI KAPPA - VOLLEY BALL CHAMPIONS ■ .. . . " .•• ' ••.. . r Fan mi; Lewis Manager NORWEGIAN BASEBALL Norwegian baseball, a game played ac- cording to the rules of Softball, was one of the new sports installed this year to round out the co-eds list of activities. The championship cup was won by the Independent girls. They whipped Alpha Chi Omega squad in the final game. This game differs technically from dia- mond ball due to the fact that they .lo not use bats to hit the ball. The ball is hit by the batter ' s hand, and only one strike is allowed to each player. The girls liked the game intensely and ac- cording to spectators it was among the most thrilling sports played. Outstanding players selected for the all-star team were as follows: First Team : Lorena Long, Alvena Ga- dau, Sally Osborne, Helen Haekley, Jean- ette Feaster, Edith Whittington, and Olio Metcalfe. Second Team: Elaine Nelson, Lucy Harrell, Hetty Harward, Fannie Louise Lewis, Annette Warner, Miriam Purcell, Mabel Joyner, Mellicent Eady and Mae Glaros. 130 - MEN ' S FOUL SHOOTING Foul shooting, a close relative to bas- ket ball, gave the men an opportunity to demonstrate their ability to sink goals after the basket ball season was finished. An unusual amount l ' interest was shown in this minor sport with about 60 individual participants and every fra- ternity competing for the top honors. Beta Mu fraternity came out victorious by sinking 211 counters out of a possible 300. Pi Kappa came out in second place witli the Independents; Chi Delta Ep- silon, and Theta Kappa Psi in the respec- tive bottom positions. The real competition was demonstrat- ed in the individual play-off. M±± Brice Sl ' IVEY Carter Johnson Fen sell Jaeger 137 ■ ♦■♦• ■♦- 9 f WOMEN ' S PING PONG The close of the ping pong season found the Alpha Chi Omega paddle swingers standing at the top for first hon- ors with five wins and not a single loss. Kappa Gamma Tau second. Independent third, and Delta Zeta fourth. The contests were also played off (lur- ing Florida Week. According to reports they had some mighty fast and hot matches in the new gym which brought the many spectators to their feet time after time as the matches proceeded. As the season closed the standing read: Won Lost Alpha Chi Omega 5 Kappa Gamma Tau 3 2 Independents 2 3 Delta Zeta 5 138 -% ♦ i ♦ MEN ' S PING PONG Beta Mu team took the ping pong title with eight victories against no defeats. Close behind the victors were Pi Kappas with six wins and two defeats to their credit. Chi Delta Epsilon finished third and Theta Kap and the Independents wound up in the lower bracket. Table tennis is fast becoming a popular sport at Southern and should develop into a major sport within the next few years. The final standing was as follows at the close of the season: Won Lost Beta Mu 8 Pi Kappa 6 2 Chi Delta Epsilon 4 4 Theta Kappa Psi 2 6 Independents 8 m mmm mm mi mm% o 5S ' .mm m i I ■ ■■!■■■ 7MMHMM ■■■■ i .?• bh % David Price Manager 139 ■ t 4 4 4 4 Z v WOMEN ' S SHUFFLEBOARD An exceedingly larger amount of inter- est was shown in women ' s shuffleboard this year which resulted in keener com- petition, both on the part of sororities and the individual participants. Alpha Chi Omega emerged victorious amid a hot scramble lor the lop honors. Alpha Chi was undefeated with Delta Zelas second. Independents and Kappa (lamina Tan occupied the bottom brack- ets. Shuffleboard was played during Flor- ida Week, and according to some of the visitors who saw some of the matches, it was one of the most interesting and fas- cinating events they saw while visiting the campus. The team standing at the close of the season follows: Won Lost Alpha Chi Omega 5 Delta Zeta ? 2 Independents 2 3 Kappa Camma Tau 5 i ■♦» ■♦•• ■ • ♦ MEN ' S SHUFFLEBOARD At the close of the shuffleboard season the standing found both Pi Kappa and Chi Delta Epsilon in a tie for the top posi- ton. Beta Mu and Theta Kappa Psi tied for third place with four wins and the same number of defeats each. In the play-off Tor the cup the Pi Kappa shuf- flers took the match with two straight wins. Independents held down the cel- lar position. The skill with which all learns handled the discs would have made any tourist ' s heart leap with joy. The final standing was as follows: Won Lost Chi Delta Epsilon 5 3 Pi Kappa 5 3 Theta Kappa Psi 4 4 Beta Mu I 4 Independents 8 Eugene West Manager PI KAPPA CHAMPIONS 141 o. t MARIE LE.WIS BASKET BALL MANAGER INDEPENDENTS BASKET BALL CHAMPIONS WOMEN ' S BASKET BALL Basket ball, another one of the major sports was clinched by the Independent sextet when they defeated the Alpha Chi Omega six in the deciding game. Both the intramural teams and the varsity teams afforded many exciting and thrill- packed games for large crowds of spec- tators this year. The varsity squad played a number of games, winning all of them. They display- ed excellent team work and co-operation in the games they played. The University of Tampa was one of their victims. The intramural standing read at the end of the season as follows: Won Lost Independents 4 Alpha Chi Omega 2 1 Kappa (lamina Tau 1 2 Delta Zeta 4 The all-star teams: First team: Edith Whittington, Lorena Long. Mary Simpson, Sally Osborne, Pat Calkins and Lucy Harrell. Second team: Clio Metcalfe, Nancy Dutton, Una Marie Boper. Rabun Cal- houn, Betty Harward and Marion Sur- rencv. 142 ♦ •• ♦ ♦ MEN ' S BASKET BALL The Pi Kappa outfit swept the other fraternities completely off their feet in basket ball by breezing through the sea- son undefeated with eight victories chalked up for them. Beta Mu was the nearest competitor with six games mark- ed up in the winning column. The basket ball season, as usual, was packed with excitement from beginning to end. Every fraternity seems to take on a scrapping " I ' ve gotta win " attitude and this resulted in being the fastest, most interesting event of the year. Chi Delta Epsilon, Theta Kappa Psi. and Inde- pendents ended up in the above order. The final standing was : Won Lost Pi Kappa 8 Beta Mu 6 2 Chi Delta Epsilon 3 5 Theta Kappa Psi 3 5 Independents 8 The all-star team follows : First : Jack Johnson, Marvin Barnett. James Shepherd, Gardner Wilkes, Wil- son Hcndrix. Second: Ben Curry, Joy Deen, John Spivey, Eugene West, Danna Burgess. wft fK Gardner Wilkes Manager PI KAPPA BASKET BALL CHAMPIONS 1-13 ♦• •« •♦• .■ ■♦■. ■♦■ ♦ SALLY OSBORNE, WOMEN ' S FOUL SHOOTER CHAMP ON INDIVIDUAL FOUL SHOOTING Sally Osborne came out on top of the heap in the minor sport which called for " dead eye " accuracy. Her score was 1 let- ter than many of the men who entered the contest, sinking 36, out of a possible Fred Jaeger took the honors in the men ' s division with 38 old of a possihlc 50. Foul shooting is a minor sport that calls for real marksmanship at the bas- ket for any score at all. Osborne was not pushed for her position as was Jaeger by Marvin Barnett in the final tallying of scores. 144 - • INDIVIDUAL PING PONG CHAMPIONS Marvin Barnett, for the second consec- utive year, took top honors in the indi- vidual ping pong tournament. In tin- finals he again tangled with Fred Jaeger whom lie defeated last year. The final match was played as a feature of the Florida Week celebration with Barnett, who has an exceptionally strong drive, taking the match from Jaeger, 3 games to 1. Lorena Long, freshman paddle swing- er, won out in the women ' s ping pong tournament, wading through all oppon- ents with ease until she reached the fin- als. The final match was played during the Florida Week celebration with Long de- feating Clio Metcalfe, 3-2 in a hard match marked by long exchanges and close scores. • v a»fl LAR NA LONG £ t " . , ' v MARVIN BARRETT 145 ■ SHUFFLEBOARD CHAMPIONS Tlie individual shuffleboard matches made it plain that there is no truth in the assertion that modern young people laek stamina. One after another, the grueling matches were played with never a sign of faltering on the part of the par- ticipants. In the men ' s tournament Marvin Har- nett outshuffled Hill Ennis in the finals to take over top ranking among the sehool ' s dise shovers. Loyal Frisbie was last year ' s champion. Eugenia Hogan took the women ' s title, defeating Laura Hartsfleld in the finals. The eo-eds seemed to be better players than the men. Most of their games were marked by excellent play- ing. - ■ The White Flannel Sport 117 4 4 • 4 • 4 4 4 ' 4 , ' • • : : ' t -4- 4 4 t ♦. ■■1 MBMBMK ■ ■I ■■I IMS ■ ■■■ BMMI SOFT BALL MANAGER SHADOW DIXON SPEAKS The second season of intramural spoils at Florida Southern got under way with touch football first sport on the card. The greatest upset of the season was the Chi Delta Epsilon victory over a strong Independent team. Or- chids to " Art " Ginn who was the driving pow- er in the 7-0 win. Scullions to the members of a certain eleven that, in the yearly classic, walked oft the field when thej thought the officials had made an unfair decision. This year marked the only time that both teams have scored in a game — the Theta Kappa Psis defeated the Independents by a score of 2(i to 12. In Memoriam — Wilbur Meade, who was killed in an automobile accident at the close of the season. Next " the old barnyard implements " began being tossed from one slake to another — in short, horseshoes started. The Theta Kaps came close to winning their first cup when they took the lirst half undefeated, but lost out in the play-off in which the Pi Kappas won the title. In the individual tournament Marvin Barnett took the cup. The greatest upset of the tournament was the defeat of the defend- ing champion by a dark horse. P.S. — The dark horse lost in his next match. The cham- pion leaves school this year and maybe next year things will he fairly easy for the other " uncrowned champion. " Amid a flurry of flying lists the Pikes took the basket hall title. After the half the offi- cials did not bother to record the fouls against the players, because if they had who would want to see the officials play Chi Delta Ep- silon turned the tables and defeated Theta Kappa Psi 14 to 1(1. Poor judgment — Ben Curry was placed on the second string all- star team. A record for the fraternities to shoot at — the Passaic, N. .1., high school bas- ket hall team in the early 1920s won 15!) games in a row. The most thrilling play of the sea- son came in the same game when .lames Shep- herd, Pike center, in the last twenty seconds of play, took the hall from the center of the court and sunk the winning goal. Smile Independ- ents — Kansas City, Kan., defeated Rainbow A. C. by a score of 234 to 2 in 11)23-24. For some reason we play shutlleboard here at the college and for some reason the Pi Kappas took the cup and for some reason they deserved it. The Independents, led by Miles Fox Embrey, Jr., and his partner, Robert Wiant, scored an upset win over Theta Kaps it seems as though every one upsets the Theta Kaps at some time or another. Orchids to those hard-lighting Chi Delts who made the Pikes light for that cup. 148 SPECIAL EVENTS MANAGER ♦ •♦■ . ..♦ ♦ %♦ SPORTS In the ping pong games the Beta Mus came out on top with eight wins against no defeats. Flash — According to the new rules adopted by the Table Tennis Asso- ciation the net has been lowered from six and three-fourths inches to six inches in order to help the driving game. Also all forms of finger-spin ami knuckle-spin are barred. Remember that next year. Thank goodness, girls, there were no pro- tests in ping pong. Volley ball came with the wind. The Pikes won the title. Theta Kaps cinched the title for the Pikes by defeating the Beta Mus. Independents are the heavy favorites for next year with some twen- ty-six lettermen returning. Jacksonville ' s " brain trust " was at his best in this sport because " it was simple to bat the ball back and forth across the net. " As this goes to press diamond ball teams are in spring training. Last year the Beta Mus took the title with the Theta Kaps ending in second place. This year it is again a three-club race. May the best team win! From the Crystal — June 22, Joe Louis crowned the new heavyweight champion of the world by a seventh-round knock- out over James J. Braddock. Bob Feller, youthful Cleveland hurler, on bis way to twenty victories. Mickey Cochrane and his Tigers on the way to another pen- nant. The " Cashouse Gang " on top of the National League. Did you know that the real name of Jack Sharkey, former heavyweight champion, is John Cuco- shay? That the first " baseball " used in the l T . S. A. was a cricket ball? Private to " W. H. " — Did you know that Paul Mc- Williams, Nashville, Tenn., can put four golf balls in his mouth at the same time? Mel Ott began playing ball with the Giants when he was 16 and now at 27 he is a veteran. 14!) TENN S MANAGER. VOLLEY BALL AfA VAGER 1 t BA OM N TON MANA GER 150 " BALL, TOO HIGH RHYTHM C ACTIVITY HORSE SHOE ACTION- PI KAPPA VS. BETTA MU HOMER ! Sport Shots 151 ■ •♦■♦■ •♦- ( I TROPHIKS AWARDED DURING 1936-37 BY INTRAMURAL DEPT. 152 •••%•• • 4 . ■ I ACKNOWLEDGMENT The publication of an annual is divided into live distinct parts. Cooperation of the student body, good photography, good engraving, good printing and the good will of advertisers make possible the publication of a book of tbis type. The 1937 Interlacben Staff wisbes to thank the following: Mr. Louis Seldomridge, of the Seldomridge Studio; Mr. James A. Thigpen, of the Hespess Engraving Company; Mr. Bob New- man, Mr. E. S. Hay and Mr. C. E. Shepherd, of the Drew Company, for their valuable sugges- tions and excellent work in the mechanical com- position of tins book. Tbe Editor and Business Manager give their personal thanks to the members of tbe 19 37 In- terlacben Staff for their assistance in compiling tbis year book; also to Dr. Kenneth i. Wiehe for bis counsel and the candid sbots used in the Sports Section. Ernest Maney, Editor. Hazel Haley, Business Manager. 154 • • • ♦ « • ♦ ♦ • ■♦ ' »-, %♦ ' • ADVERTISEMENTS c fe ' S tK ' ite " ' ' i-VV-? S| f P f -: , ' . : -. : £pfW ' ' . » ?- ' , ' " ' ' • v- afeyyl ■i ? ■ •• :. ' •• - ' . ' yf::A W% ;■£■ - %•■:■ ' ■ J r -- ' ' ■ " ■». .- ? " ■ ■ •,•■ ,; ,-w.- - asss ' : , ' . ' . " «V, " - ■•! ' " :: ¥ " ; ' .y rw V . v , , «v it ■ wtWjS g . . " _j ._,... j KS The NEXT Day " •■v Whenever Napoleon was told of another general ' s brilliant victory he always asked, " And what did he do on the next day? " Reputations aren ' t established, nor names made, by one achieve- ment alone. The person who tries to succeed on past per- formances is soon overtaken . . . and forgotten. The victory of yesterday is history today. In school life and in business, let each of your accomplishments be merely stepping stones to new endeavors. • ADVERTISEMENTS Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1937 Duval Jewelry Company of Tampa 703 Franklin Street TAMPA. FLORIDA (BEAUTIFUL SHOES) The smartest note on every college campus WEAR BUTLER ' S Beautiful Shoes Bor Manry Phone 29-221 205 EAST MAIN Congratulations to SO IT THE BN COLLEGE MONARCH QUALITY FOOD PRODUCTS BE1D MURDOCH COMPANY Established I85.i Chicago Boston Pittsburgh Tampa Jacksonville San Francisco Los Angeles 156 « ADVERTISEMENTS First Compliments of the Florida Securities Company, Inc. HUB CLOTHING CO. 101 Y 2 South Florida Ave. LAKELAND, FLORIDA LAKELAND. FLORIDA 118 S. Kentucky Phone 22-321 Compliments of Sparks 7 Friendly Theatres Operating POLK — PALACE — STRAND ' Always the Rest for the Sparks ' Theatre Guest " Congratulations to FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE FURCHGOTT ' S JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA Compliments of BEDFORD ' S BOOTERY 124 South Kentucky LAKELAND. FLORIDA 157 -4- t- -i ;♦; r A D V E R T I S E M E N T S Congratulations to Compliments of The Interlachen Staff and the Students of Roux FLORIDA Crate 1 SOUTHERN COLLEGE Lumber • Company FLORIDA NATIONAL RANK LAKELAND, FLORIDA inr-Siev Congratulations to Visit FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE SHORTY ' S RAR-R-Q LAKELAND. FLORIDA J. C. PENNEY COMPANY lf u$y»l Compliments of Compliments KIT THEATRE of WINTER HAVEN, FLORIDA McCRORY ' S 158 A D V E R T I S E M E N T S CHAPPELL BROTHERS O ' NEAL Distributors Furniture Company ORLANDO WINTER HAVEN LAKELAND Complete Home Furnishers Tom ' s Toasted Peanuts Formerly Trice-O ' Neal Furniture Company Fine candies and peanut butter sandwiches TAMPA, FLORIDA " Buy our products at the college book store " 1011 Franklin Street BERGER RACHELSON Compliments of Inc. ' Wholesale Grocers " TAMPA. FLORIDA Institutional Supplies " Poinsettia Rice White Fluffy " VIRGINIA PAPER COMPANY JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Pa ier in this issue of THE INTERLACHEN Furnished By Us Visit Thelma ' s Smart Shop In Winter Haven Clothes for the Smart Co-Ed WINTER HAVEN, FLORIDA Best Wishes to FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE Auburndale Hardware Paint Co. AURURNDALE, FLORIDA 159 •;♦; -?;♦« ADVERTISEMENTS Compliments of JO II S. l« I VI OSII District Passenger Agent FLORIDA MOTOR LINES LAKELAND, FLORIDA Cor. Main and Missouri Telephone 26-581 Don ' t Buy Any Furniture Until You See KIRK MeKAY Compliments of ALRRITTON ' S WOMAN ' S SHOP LAKELAND, FLORIDA " Lakeland ' s Oldest Electrical Store " Zenith Radios Frigidaire Appliances Lipscomb Roe Electric Company 122 South Tennessee Ave. Next Door to Post Office Patterson Packing Company. Inc. Packers and Shippers ORANGES GRAPEFRUIT TANGERINES LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of H. J. imsa m: SONS Firestone Auto Supply Service Stores 202 North Massachusetts Ave. LAKELAND, FLORIDA Heal Estate Rentals Mortgages Drane Building LAKELAND, FLORIDA 160 ADVERTISEMENTS Congratulations to SOUTHERN COLLEGE MONARCH MARKET, Inc. Quality Food Products REID MURDOCH COMPANY Established 1853 Chicago Boston Pittsburgh Los Angeles Tampa Jacksonville San Francisco Jefferson, Hartsell Bishop Corp. Compliments of • QUALITY DRY INSURANCE CLEANERS The College Dry Cleaner • 115 South Florida Ave. PHONE 21-417 106 E. Main Street LAKELAND, FLORIDA 161 . •• ADVERTISEMENTS THE Standard Oil Company Pledges to you to market the very best products offered in your re- spective communities, and their local representative, Mr. B. 0. Bethea, invites your patronage through his dealers or service stations. B. 0. BETHEA Commission Agent THE benford STATIONERY COMPANY Complete Office Outfitters 127 South Kentucky Ave. LAKELAND. FLORIDA Compliments of POINSETTIA ICE CREAM ' The Smile Follows the Spoon ' Best Ifishes for SOUTHERN COLLEGE from the Mcdonald corporation 4» LAKELAND. FLORIDA 165 • ♦ % A D V E R T I S E M E N T S LOUIS ' Ladies Rcadv to Wear Compliments of Exclusive Clothes for Every Occasion For the Fastidious Co-Ed MILLER HARDWARE Frocks Gowns Coats COMPANY Suits Millinery Lingerie Accessories LAKELAND, FLORIDA 115 South Kentucky Ave. LIGGET T ' S EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS Compliments TO Southern College AND OFFERS S. H. KRESS Service and Friendship THROUGH YEARS TO COME COMPANY Meet Your Friends AT F t r -£ 8 • §£ £ DRUG STORES 27 5 E. Main Street Phone 41-071 LAKELAND, FLORIDA W. V. Bitting, Manager MOORE ' S FOR CLOTHES Every Suit Personalized MOORE ' S STYLE SHOP Compliments of 114 South Tennessee Ave. DETROIT TIGERS LAKELAND, FLORIDA 163 • IT ADVERTISEMENTS Congratulations and Best U ishes to Southern College JACKSON GRAIN COMPANY Importers Distributors FEEDS AND FERTILIZERS POLK AT ASHLEY TAMPA, FLORIDA Compliments of A FRIEND HAMMOND-JONES 164 •••♦ ADVERTISEMENTS Congratulations Florida Southern College PEOPLE ' S BANK LAKELAND Compliments LYONS FERTILIZER CO. TAMPA, FLORIDA Manufacturers of Orange Belt Brands of Fertilizer and the Home of Lyonize Grove Service 165 A D V E R T I S E M E N T S GUY HARWARD FLORIDA MUNICIPAL BONDS Compliments of Bought, Sold and Quoted LYKES BROTHERS Bonds for Delinquent Tax Adjustments City, State and County Steamship Lines 207 E. Lemon Street PHONE 29-211 TAMPA, FLORIDA Compliments of GIBSON ' S SOUTH SIDE 25 S. Florida Ave. PHARMACY LAKELAND, FLORIDA " If we please you, tell your friends " NORMAN RODGERS GARAGE, Inc. Compliments of General Repairing ALU AMERICAN Cor. Lemon St. and Missouri Ave. STORES LAKELAND. FLORIDA Furniture for Any Home Compliments of SEMINOLE SHOW BOAT FURNITURE COMPANY Incorporated 802-808 Florida Ave. Compliments of STAR DRY CLEANERS TAMPA, FLORIDA LAKELAND, FLORIDA 166 I • • • S i- ADVERTISEMENTS The Polk County Baking Company Joins in Wishing SOUTHERN COLLEGE Many More Years of Groivth and Achievements to Follow The Polk County Baking Company Makers of Butter Crust Bread TELEPHONE 39-061 1102 SOUTH FLORIDA AVE. Compliments of ADAMS PACKING CO. Inc. AUBURNDALE, FLORIDA HOTEL LAKELAND TERRACE MODERN FIREPROOF Leading hotel of Lakeland, the Gem City of the Ridge Section of Florida. Open the year round. Every room with bath. Reason- able rates. Friends and relatives of students of South- ern College are invited to make this hotel their headquarters when in Lakeland. Tampa Terrace Tampa Floridan Tampa Lakeland Terrace Lakeland Sarasota Terrace Sarasota Manatee River Bradenton Royal Worth West Palm Beach Dixie Court West Palm Beach Gasparilla Inn Boca Grande Charlotte Harhor Punta Gorda Everglades Inn Everglades COLLIER FLORIDA COAST HOTELS, Inc. 167 ■ ADVERTISEMENTS For you and other discerning young women who appreciate the newest, smartest fashions. Maas Brothers leaves no stone unturned to maintain its more than half century of supremacy in pre- senting Tropical Fashions That is why the Maas Brothers la bel is your assur- ance of superb quality, fashion-rightness and last- ing satisfaction. TAMPA Compliments of KELLY HUDSON CO. Autos LAKELAND French Dry Cleaners PHONE 2187 112 W. Main Street NICODEMUS JEWELRY COMPANY, Inc. Lakeland ' s Leading Jeweler Headquarters for Students ' Jewelry and Banquet Favors 116 South Kentucky Avenue Palace Theatre Building CUNNINGHAM STEAM LAUNDRY, Inc. 1141 E. Parker Street PHONE 31-111 168 « % ♦ • ADVERTISEMENTS Beta Mu — Pi Kappa — Tlieta Kappa Psi — Chi Delta Epsilon — Independent FRATERNITIES SOUTHERN BARBER SHOP HENRY WAGNER, Mgr. Located at Lake Morton School and Drug Store 72.3 E. Palmetto St. LAKELAND, FLA. Co-operation — Best Fraternal Policy Compliments of WHITLOCK ALEX J. KAY INSURANCE Sign and Paint Shop Lakeland LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of Congratulations to KID BOOTS FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE BLUE IS lit It ON SHOE SHOP STANDARD SERVICE STATION LAKELAND, FLORIDA 901 E. Main Street . •■ ■ ♦•♦■♦• ' ADVERTISEMENTS RAPID SHOE SHOP " For Your Sole ' s Sake See Us " Compliments of WORKMANSHIP UNSURPASSED EMPIRE STORE 127 S. Tennessee Ave. LAKELAND, FLORIDA Opposite Post Office LAKELAND, FLORIDA ¥ Best Wishes to SOUTHERN COLLEGE PEOPLE ' S BANK OF AUBURNDALE AUBURNDALE, FLORIDA 170 - _ _ - ADVERTISEMENTS Photography in this Book done by Ml IMMIKIIM.i: STUDIOS Branches in Lakeland — Winter Haven 171 1 • ♦ ' ' ' ADVERTIS E M E N T S ENGRAVINGS BY RESPESS ENGRAVING COMPANY 9nc. ADVERTISING ARTISTS PHOTO - EN GRAVER S 36 SOUTH MAIN STREET, JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 172 i ■ I .♦• -♦• ADVERTISEMENTS MANY YEARS AGO WE were reminded that our quality was always uniform, our prices right and our reputation for fair dealing beyond question. Today these same attri ' butes are uppermost in our mind when we are planning and producing Printins Engraving Lithographing m the most Modern and Best Equipped plant in the Southeast . . specializing in Genuine Chromium Steel Engraved Graduation and Wedding Invitations and Announcements as well as Social and Business Stationery. s If This Issue of the Interlachen X v Ml Was Produced in Our Plant 1 The H. W. B.DREW COMPANY 22-30 West Bay Street JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA 173 ■f ■ ♦ - .-.. -- - -m. :m . •■♦• ' • f I 4 4.:4 4 0 0 I 4 -4 4 f,f ♦ " . . ♦. -•%•♦• ■ DR. LUDD M. SPIVEY President BILL ENNIS V.ce President MIRIAM PURCELL Secretary JOE BIRD Treasurer SENATE MANEY HARDIN FEASTER REESE COOK DAUGHTREY FELTON HART BAILEY BOGGS JONES CURRY 177 , ■ .-• ■ •♦ ' ' ' PURCELL President ELLIS Vice President LEWIS Secretary BLOUNT MOSES BUTLER PHILIPS CHILES SANDERS GIBBY THOMPSON KENNEDY WHITEHURST WOMANS HOUSE GOVERNMENT FRESHMEN V-7 A FEASTER President CRUM POLLIT Vice President 1(11 L IAN LANfiFORD Secretary ZEBENDON ITS ■»■■ I MORRIS President SCHILLING SLAUGHTER Vice President Secretary P. WOLKING Treasurer SCIENCE CLUB ARNOLD COOK Mcmullen PEARCE BALDWIN CURRY McRAE PERPENTE BIRD FLETCHER MIDDLETON PRICE BOYD HENRY NEAL RICE BRILEY HESTOR O ' QUINN SANDERS SORENSON H. WOLKING A. WOLKING 179 PI GAMMA MU ii BIRD, Pres. DR. S. G. COE WALTER ROPP C. F. TOLLE PURCELL. Vice Pres. DR. JAMES A. CLOSE DEAN R. V. SOWERS DENIS NEAL. Sec.-Treas. DEAN E S. JACKSON DR. L. M. SPIVEY ENNIS 180 ♦ ♦ • ♦ FRISBIE LEWIS ROPP TURNER FENNELL GIBB1 IHANEY SANDERS WHITMORE FOSTER HALEY MITCHELL SLAUGHTER WILLIS LEONARD PINO SMITH WOLKING !81 . i .•♦„♦. o p a p «;i i M Aitik Hitchcock Felton Gisler Gambill President Vice President Secretary Treasurer GAMMA SIGMA CHI " -JlA feu Blackwell I r Crawford Hendrix U 11 ' " ' Trotter BOGGS Norton I | il 1 • L Fish Dr. T. P. Chalker 1 Pi u Dr. L. M. S IVEY I)H Briley Rice S. W. Walker 182 ■ ' Remember the Day ' Prologue m ALPHA P S I OMEGA WILLIS President M. ALBINSON GRIFFIOEN TURNER Secretary -Treasurer B. ALBINSON MASON Mcmullen Vice President FOSTER STOCKWELL WILLS Sponsor FRISBIE TRASK n ' Remember the Day " Cast 183 ■V t • Scene from production, " Little Women " s o u T H E R N a A hFm If. A «« i GRIFFIOEN Vice President McMULLEN Treasurer BELL Secretary WILLS Dire:tor V A G A B O N D S H ALBINSON M. ALBINSON COOK DANIELS BAILEY DAUGHTREY CALHOUN A. FEASTER CALLAHAN J. FEASTER CHILES FENNELL Scene from production, " LITTLE Women ' 184 u 5 fe ..,; ■ ■ ; ' ■.■ ■ ' -. ■-£._ . ' ■ i • ■ St -t 5 9VL il Ie ' ' n ' t ♦ ■ ■ ■ s 4, A wik k fl 1R: fM FOSTER JUHNSON McRAE POLLITT stockwell Mitchell G I L M A N KNOWLES NICKS ROBERTS TRASK MORLEY HART LEWIS NORTON RICE WILLIS WILSON S. HENDRIX MASON PHILLIPS SANDERS ROPP SHOGREN W. HENDRIX McCLELLAN PINO THOMPSON KOSEN ZEBENDON ■ Br 185 ' A. Feaster Vice President M. Albinsox Secretary Harward Treasurer Mrs. H. J. Barnum Director SONGSTERS 186 ■ ■ - fi 187 • ' ' » ♦ ' TOLLE Vice President Leadley Librarian C. Frisbie Bus. Mi r. E. Tolle Director MIXED CHORUS iss ■ • • - ■- I Little Symphony THE FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE LITTLE SYMPHONY One of the most active organizations on the campus is the " Little Symphony. " Composed of sixteen members and directed by Professor Howard J. Barnum, head of the Conservatory of Music, it has played a very important part in the cultural life of the college and city. Music by Handel, Bach, Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven and other masters has been studied and performed, a recent instance being an all Bee- thoven program given with the Tuesday Music Club, who, with the college, are sponsoring the orchestra this year. Organized nine years ago by the director, it has had opportunity to accompany concertos by Weber. Mendelssohn, Beethoven, Grieg, Bubenstein and others. The " Little Symphony " has assisted by playing the orchestral parts to many oratorios and operettas, the most recent being Handel ' s " Messiah. " Helen W. Barnum, teacher of piano, has been the pianist for the orchestra during the last nine years and has contributed largely to its many successes. The members now active are: Verna Boberts, Andrew Setzer, Eleanor Powell, Kathryn Killian, Elaine Allen, Virginia Setzer, Mrs. D. B. Sweat. Buth Scott, R. Jewett, Rill Boyd, Mildred Maginnis, Mary Ruth Clover, Margaret McAuley, Judith Hill, Helen W. Barnum, and H. J. Barnum, Director. Prof. H. J. Barnum Director 189 : H. WOLKING President ( ' .. Frisbie Vice President 1). Tolle Librarian Leadley Accompanist Henry Secy-Treas. Morris Bus. Mgr. E. Tolle Director GLEE CLUB L wewf n Ml ' iMjl €WBB BMW BBBB BBWjiM 190 __ . • ■ - ' 1 " Bo YD Briley Daniel Gisler W. Hendrix Howard Martin McMullen Shepard Weedman I ' . WOLKING ■ 191 . t • • Frisbie luli I or Harris G. Sims Sponsor Kennedy Managing Editor Petrey Assistant Society Editor 192 , -♦■■♦ ■ ■ • Cottle Society Editor Wilkinson Sports Editor Horace C. Kelly Business Manager 103 . f •• ♦ ' ' ' i 1 §1 x |y! • mJ- Ma my Editor Burgess Managing Editor H. Caudle B. Albinson Associa te Editor INTERLACHEN »- a ♦ - ititt t DR. K. G. WIEHE Sponsor STODDARD Art Editor FRISBIE Literary Editor BELL Organization Editor 194 ■ Haley Business Manager I). Caudle Feature Editor Kelly Sports Jones Assistant Business Manager INTERLACHEN HUTSON Assistant Business Manager M. ALBINSON Assistant Art Editor MEARS Snapshot Editor 195 . MASON Assistant Art Editor I ' .••♦■. -♦ ' ♦ " .: ■ ,♦,,♦♦ Loyal Frisbie Intramural Champions Bowdon Hunt Geraldine Wallace Louise Miller DEBATE CLUB President Geraldine Wallace Vice President Robert Boggs Secretary Daniel Price Manager Marion Albinson Director Alma Johnson The Debate Club has carried on a full program of ac- Varsity Squad: Loyal Frisbie, Bowdon Hunt. Robert tivities this year. The high points have been: An Boggs, Geraldine Wallace, Marion Albinson, Rabun Cal- excitmg campus campaign and election preceding the , ,, ,. , ,, ..., .. ■ , ,, ■ presidential election in November, in which Roosevelt houn ' M: " Bowles, Merrill Gilman, Darnel Price, was victorious; the first Annual Intramural Debate John Jackson. Tournament, which aroused tremendous enthusiasm; a schedule of intercollegiate debates which included Freshman Squad: Lorna Shogren, Betsy McCarty, forensic tills with leading colleges and universities of Ben Curry, Frank Morley, John Conner, Tom Mitchell, the South and East. Richard Fish, Winston Rider. Ill rii p- SS ' St m JKS S V 111 VARSITY DEBATE SQUAD 196 ■%■♦ - % 9 - % 4 % % 1 y. w. y + ftiL GlBBY Purcell Thompson Gadau Calhoun Mitchell P wo Nicks Griffioen Turner Knowles Metcalfe Hancock Jones Oween Sumner Sponsor 197 ■ . t ' HOME ECONOMICS CLUB HARDIN F. DAVIS BROWN DUNCAN FLETCHER THOMPSON ARNOLD CHENEY DONALDSON GLAROS FERGUSON AUSTIN CLARKE FLEMING HARDY BLOUNT BENNETT M. DAVIS FRASER HARRELL 10S .»-. ,,, , » . llfifek. Mcintosh McKIRMAN MILLER MYRES PARKER PHILIPS REYNOLDS M. SCOTT SHOCKEY WALLACE SMITH WITT SHEPPARD MARTIN STEMBRIDGE L. JOHNSON HUXFORD HANE HAUPT 19!) ' : ' ♦ ' • ' Imagination is an ivory palette Holding rainbow colors Lacking only the brush of reality To create a masterpiece. IVORY PALETTE Brooks Smith Caudle 1 ' OWKLI. Davis H. Scott Duncan M. Scott Mathias touchton 200 _. ,. i % f . f " Willis M. Albinson IIahward C. Fhishi Frisbie Sims Cook Oilman Griffieo f Hart Hayman fcfc V «J STATIC CLUB Leadley Mason Metcalfe Nicks Teeter 201 4 • ♦ -4 ■« ■ ■ ' 4 0 ' Gerald i ne Wallace Secretary Jt fc Ada Pino President John Spivey Vice President Eleanor Powell Treasurer Merritt Gilman Reporter OUT OF STATE CLUB r t- i i i — ! !- Purpose: To encourage and foster of Flprida Southern " Lottejge, wlio . ' i countries, a fueling of fellowship, i relap©nahrgs, and the desire to sp oW- college to every staTp uOiJie ' 13nirjir Mrs. Elizabeth Thompson Dr. James A. Close Mrs. Hughetta Vaughan 202 t •«••%« « % ♦ 7 15 L .h A lAi 4 fc. A BARNES GIBBY JOHNSON H LAMPKIN CALKINS GOLDING l I N N E A R LEADLEY SIEVERT CARTER HART KNOWLES NEIL SHOCKEY FITTS HITCHCOCK KOSEN POLLITT WIANT C. FRISBIE JONES D. LAMPKIN RICE 203 «• -♦ ' ■• BAPTIST STUDENT UNION HARRELL BAUMGARONER COX GOLDING MERSHON TRASK MORLEY CARTER DAVIS HARDY ROBERTS WILLARD MOSES CHAMBERS DEAN HATTAWAY SMITH HESTER BAILEY CLINE DOMINICK LAMB TOMPKINS Wl ANT 204 • •••%•••■ - - Alva Zebendon President Ruth Maginnis Secretary Frank Morley Treasurer i una Roberts Librarian COSMOS CLUB ■ AidrA,. R. Albinson M. Albinson Cook Foster Gilman Mrs. Goldsborough Hart GlBBY McRae Prof. J. C. Peel POLLITT S ICICKWELL Willis Ik 205 . , 4 f t 1 ■ • ■ •♦.♦♦.■• ■ % % . ' Wi " ■■ ■ © sr •: 1 ' 1 ST " IC o « £ -.0.4 ft t ♦ ' ♦. ♦♦« ► • ••% ••• ♦ • MARY BELL President BEYER ENID PARKER F RANCES TU RN ER Vice President Secretary-Treasurer ' ELLIS HARWARD PAN HELLENIC KATHERINE BUTLER WALLACE INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL GERALD CARR President ATKINSON ERNEST MANEY Vice President BIRD max Mcmullen Secretary FENNELL w MERRITT GILMAN Treasurer KELLY ■ 1 I 209 ■ . ' «-♦ ? .•♦. . ♦. ♦. Lucy Lee Ellis President Mabel Peper Secretary B] RNICE A.LBINSON lire President Martha Blount Treasurer Founded IMS. " ALPHA CHI OMEGA BETA OMICRON M. Albinson Bell Calhoun FOS 1 ER Griffioen Hart Knowles W. Johnson Marsh Calkins Harward McCall 21(1 ' A - % ' % 4 QMTOJ ■ PEPER STOCKWELL BONNEY CRUM COX COOK DUNCAN FINNEY GILLIAN HANCOCK HARRELL JOHNSON KILLIAN LEWIS LEE LONG LINGO LEADLEY MITCHELL McKIRNAN ROBERTS M SCOTT WITHERS WITHERSPOON ZEBENDON 211 ' II • ' • • • ■ 4 ♦. ' Geraldine Wallace President Elizabeth Thompson Secretary Carey Miller Founded F.MI2 BETA MU Enid Parker Vice President Miriam Purcel l Treasurer DELTA ZETA Clarke Pino Gaines Powell Hawkins Purcell 212 _ ♦• ••% • • % i BARNES FITTS JENKINS MUSSELMAN SCARBOROUGH TANKERSLY BOTELER FLEMING JOYNER PEEBLES SMITH TURNER BROWN FLETCHER LEWIS L. REYNOLDS SPEAR WYATT DAVIS GLAROS LILLY R. REYNOLDS SPEARS WHITEHURST EDWARDS HARDY MORROW RODGERS SURRENCY ARNOLD 213 H mi r ; ' t - 4 ■ ' I Margaret Beyer President Frances Turner Treasurer Kathrine Butler Vice President Mary Will Jones Secretary Founded 1(124 Flower — American Beauty Rose KAPPA GAMMA TAU Caudle Huff Clark Jones I I W.EY LOPER HOYL Metcalfe 214 - ••• ♦•• ♦ ♦ L. JOHNSON McWILLIAMS STIM BRIDGE WOODBURN 215 Jean ne Wilkinson President Lillian Cottle Vice ' resident Al.VF.NA GADAU Secretary Betty Hand Treasurer Founded 1936 Flow er IOTA NU DELTA Anderson Dominick Bridges Donaldson Bourn Darby Charlton Davis 210 ♦ ♦ ♦ •% t ♦ • STODDARD Wi ■ CHAMBERS B. LAMPKIN M. LAMPKIN PRITCHARD SLAUGHTER WHITTINGTON 217 Maxwell McMullen President Sam Hendrix Secretary Donald Fennell Vice President Warren Willis Treasurer Founded 1924 Flower — White Rose BETA M U ■•• ■ . 218 MIDDLETON Ltaa. W. HENDRIX WEEDMAN 219 m 1 4 -4 ■ 4 -4 ■ ♦ • 4 • 4 4 ■ ' ♦• " .■ • • 4 • - Joe Bird President Harvey Smith Secretary Bill Ennis Vice President Gerald Care Treasurer Founded 1925 Flower — Red Carnal inn PI KAPPA 220 ▲k Kl ■ HITCHCOCK SHEPHERD H STEPHENS MARTIN MITCHELL PURCELL THOMPSON YELVINGTON THACKER 221 • • . Horace Kelly President Whitney Boardman Secretary Founded 1926 William Morris Vice President Clarence Tompkins Treasurer Flower — White Pose THETA KAPPA PSI 222 ► ■••%••■%♦ ♦ :■ -; k ' ■ m BRYSON FELTON FISH BURGESS MANEY HAYMAN A. WOLKING COLLINS JOHNSON RIDER WITT DIXON WILKES P. WOLKING 223 4 t 4 • 4 • 0 4 i Mkrritt Oilman President ' ♦ 0t V A " % ) David Price Vice President $r- J9 « £- Hubert Henry Secretary fk John Atkinson Treasurer Founded 1935 Flower — Violet CHI DELTA EPSILON 224 : MkM t± BAILEY M3CLELLAN PERPENTE DAN PRICE TROTTER WEST H. WOLKING ■L SIEVERT SORENSEN ■ 1 . Finis • • ♦ m r 44 4 • ♦ ' ' • ' ' I • • •♦• ' muiVkK a j ■4- ■ i ' •--. ' ■ 1

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

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


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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