Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 216

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1939 volume:

•7 vnmnnisvfv Si f . 1 B--- Nan eia! • £iUu Cover Desi gn The design for the cover of this, the 1939 Interlachen, was taken from a perspective drawing of the new chapel as designed by Frank Lloyd Wright. This is one of the series of units of the E. Stanley Jones Foundation. We PnjeAje4ii . . . The 19S9 Edition of the Published by the students of Florida Southern College Copyright 1939 DICK CAUDLE Editor-in-Chief TOM MITCHELL Business Manager Ue tiije . . . Throughout the ages man has practiced the art of building, and architecture has embodied his philosophy of community ideals. The architecture of each era is the complete index of the civilization of the age. No style is the result of chance, but is always the concrete representation of the humanities, a reflection of the intellectual, social, religious, military and political conditions. As ftiffcrent as the people and the age in ivhich they live are the forms of architecture, revealing their philosophy of life and the characteristics peculiar to that age. Because of commercial requirements and the demand for speed in design and construction, the evolution of a typical national style in this century has been discouraged. Today our age is producing an architecture sadly lacking in animation and national character. Frank Lloyd Wright, internationally famous modern architect, is introduc- ing to the world a new architecture, distinctly Twentieth Century American — an architecture, to quote him. " so rich in the life of today, that just because of it, life will be better worth living. " For Florida, and particularlv for our Alma Mater, he has designed a series of architectural units native to our state, in- digenous to our campus, expressing the personality and philosophy of our age and of Florida Southern College. Many ages have gone into the building of the unfinished architectural structure of life; but of these it has been possible to select only a few to show the progressive revelation of man ' s philosophy of life as ex- pressed in his building. The pencil drawings at the beginning of each of the five sections were chosen to portray significant architec- tural forms, characteristic of the age which produced them. • Qo4iienti Administration . . . Dedication . . . President . . . Faculty E. Stanley Jones Foundation . . . . . Campus views Classes . . , Seniors . . . Summer School Graduates Sophomores . . . Freshmen . . . . . Juniors Personalities . . . Honor Walk . . . Celebrities . . . Beauty Activities . . . Governmental Bodies . Professional traternities Honorary fraternities . . . Fine Arts . . . Publications . . . Social fraternities Athletics . . . Coaches . . . Varsity Advertisements . . . Intranniral activities . . . Snap-shots 2iedicaiiC4i. . . • CHARLES WARREN HAWKINS Ph.B.. B.D. I Ve y Vevet L euie ti J i earn In loving appreciation for his faithful and unselfish service, for his sincerity and ideals, we dedicate this Interlachen to a student of philosophy and life, a teacher of men, Professor C. Warren Hawkins. FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE Lakeland. Florida LUDDM.SPIVEY. PRCSIDEXT March Twenty Fifth 19 3 9 TO THE STUDQJTS OF FLORIDA SOOTHERN COLLEGE In the beginning let me express my appreciation to the Editor and Business Manager of the Interlachen for this attractive book. It has been made attractive because of the great number of action pictures. I believe that this is the best Interlachen that has been published. In saying this, I am in no way reflecting on those who have published the annual in other years. These have been momentous days in the lives of all of us. Significant events have been appear- ing throughout the whole year. The horizon of the College has been lifted. The life of the whole College has been enriched. Every year I am made sad by members of the senior class appearing in their caps and gowns. This means that they are ready to leave the campus for good. Of course, they will belong to the College, but it will not be as active students here on the campus. To each one of these I want to bid God-speed end to ask that all of them remember their Alma Mater. To those who ars in the freshman, sophomore and junior classes, I Kant to wish a pleasant vacation. I am asking each of the students to see if he can bring back to this campus a fine young man or an excellent young woman. In this letter I am sending my regards to all those who read this book and I am asking your coopera- tion in building a better Florida Southern College. Very sincerely yours. LUDD M. SPITEY President [ LMSte -sf " Mf Tl-tlf T£nPt Of 10UHQ iz acuUi ' u .r -;.-v ' lY V. SOWERS MAE TINDALL DANA F. ROBINSON Dean of Men Director of Laboratory School Dean of Women Sociologv A.B., M.A. Sociology A.B. ' A.B, M.A. WILLIAM E. DeMELT Dean PsVcllologY I ' h.B.. M.A., Pd.B., Pd.D. WALTER 0. ROPP Bursar RUTH LIKE Business Adminislralidii MRS. J. 0. JOHNSON Registrar A.B. Assistant Dean of Women A.b " !, M.A. r-i Howard J. Barnum Music (Jraduate Student, llliaca College Helen Everett Home Economics B.S.. M.A. Mrs. Helen W. Barnum Music Graduate of West Virginia Wesleyan Edgar E. Tolle Voice Baker University Edvth L. Bainter Art A.B. Carolyn F. Garvin Home Economics B.S., M.S. Elizabeth Persons Art A.B., M.A. Donna Stoddard Art B.S.E. Florence Copeman BamI New ork Universit Mrs. Myrtle Tillman Art A.B.. B.M.T. ' ii.„ m Claude A. Moore Industrial Art A.B., M.A. Mrs. Edythe Bentley Or an Oberlin Conservatory of Music Mrs. Josephine Sherertz Home Economics Manfred W. Deputy Education B.S., A.B., M.A. RoMiE P. Marshall Music Kentucky State Teachers " College James G. Ocden. Jr. Education B.S. James C. Peel Education A.B.. M.A. J. B. Modesitt Education B.S.. M.D. Mrs. Esther P. Hornbaker Education B.S.E. W iLLiAM R. Battle Physical Education A.B., M.A. Kenneth G. Weihe English B.S., M.A.. Ph.D. El ' lalie Ginn Physical Education A.B. Henry G. Barnett English A.B., M.A. Mary Irene Gracy Assistant Dean of Women Education B.S., M.A. Thomas C. Blaisdell English B.A.,M.A., Ph.D.. LL.D. Laurine Haynes English A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Harkis G. Sims Journalism A.B.. LL.B. Mrs. J. S. PuRCELL English A.B.. M.A. Marguerite Wills Speech A.B., M.A. Alma Johnson Speech B.S.E. w ' -T •.» VT ,» Charles W. Hawkins Ancient Languages Ph.B.. b ' d. El.MER B. WOLFROM Journaljsni Western Reserve University Mrs. Yvonne Goldsboroligh French College d ' Aubigny, A.B. Charles A. Vannoy Foreign Languages A.B., M.A. Jorge Jobet Spanish Liceo de Temu(X) WiLLLAM C. ZeLLARS Spanish Ph.B., M.A.. Ph.D. riiTf Tri Bki ' vMiaud p. Reinsch Mathematics A.B.. B.S., M.S., Ph.D. John A. M. Sticvvakt Biology A.B., M.S., Ph.D. Maurice Mulvania Biology B.S.. M.A.. Ph.D. Conrad L. Shudeman Physics B.S., M.S., Ph.D. KOBERT S. BlY Chemistry B.S.. M.A.. Ph.D. James G. Ogden. Sr, Education A.B., Ph.D. ■ •.♦- f m David Price Biology B.S. ERNON S. Gentry Biology A.B.. M.A.. Ph.D. Samuel G. Coe History ant! I ' oliliral Science A.B., M.A., Ph.D. George P. Hoffman Mathematics B.S., Ed.M.. Ed.D. William F. Anderson Religion A.B.. M.A.. B.D.. D.D.. Litt. D. Charles Northen Director of Colloidal Chemistry Institute M.D. mi i George F. Scott History A.B. Elizabeth S. Jackson Sociology ' A.B. Thomas P. Chalker Religion A.B.. M.A.. B.D.. Ph.D. Joseph O. IIomptom Business Adin inistraliou B.C.S.. A.B.. M.A. Shirley J. Case Religion A.B.. M.A., D.C.L., B.n.. Ph.D.. D.D. Carl A. Anderson Business Administration B.S. -% • « ■•.t-. ■.♦-♦ ' I l Corning F. Tolle Mtiinni Secrelarx A.B. AiRA Neil Leonard Typitie; and Shortliaml B.S. Mrs. Eva Webb Secretary to the Presiilcnl Laura Long Dietician B.S. Morrison Williams Manager oj Book Store Edward J. Pendergrass Chaplain B.D. OwEEN Sumner Librarian A.B.. B.L.S. 1 . . fe. JBn H Hflk fl T ■ H B B B BRHHR ' « H LJ fi tkk M I kb ' ' ' -. 1 L. sbI I Elizabeth Binns Education A.B Esther Whitmore Assistant Librarian A.B. Frances Boswell Education A.B. Laura Leenhouts Education A.B., M.Ed. Mrs. Hester Lorena Dunn Music B. Mus. m mfmmmm wm •. -A-% i «4 w Isabel Walbridge Social Director Ph.B. Donna Dickinson Social Director Al;A H. Dow Secretary Elizabeth Quaintance Placement Officer Martha Hendlev College Nurse John F. Wilson College Ph sician M.D. Alice Graham Cafeteria Hostess Ida Nelson Social Director Martha Watts Social Director - A A " }M _ .jjjJXU y artwii 1 1- —Dan Sanbori .=-1 - I Iciiicriiil Ic clitliilic ui lit .■ ' liilclij PTcitrc • w W W M H Dan Sanborn jAcks. n : t;cdent it-IlIiviIu (r iiiLiina — ylleccJ. cr ItdjjjHf Itc uts -Dan Sanborn JJu L itLie ci ' ettj ludenl iteetiUij pLue . . ,: . ' v .♦ ,»;t.t -♦- " .♦ " " " " ■ -■■-- ■- ■ ' til -; ? - 4, i . " ' ■ t ' ;M. J o " « «i|ii(tt ' J s r 0 ■So Ul ♦ .♦•.♦ ' ♦ ' .♦ • Moonlit skies framing the exotic beauty of a mystic shrine — limpid waters reflecting candles glowing in memory of a man who gave of himself to our campus and to the world — a bit of India standing in silent, white simplicity among Florida orange trees. -Murray Meares an wGAol . . . Hailed as one of the most substantial of recent enter- prises in American education, the E. Stanley Jones Educa- tional Foundation, for which ground was broken in May. 19o8. is the most noteworthy symbol of progress in Florida Southern ' s history. In the autumn of 1938, ' - the campus welcomed Dr. Charles Northen (third from left), noted soil expert, who joined the faculty to teach colloidal chemistry as it is applied to plant, animal and human nutrition and soil science. Among those who attended cornerstone ceremonies for the Foundation on November 26, 1938, were two Chinese, Pearl Teh-Wei Yin and Pao-Yu Yin, shown with the irre- pressible campaigner, the Rev. Richard " Dick " Evans. The cornerstone was laid by E. Stanley Jones. famous author and missionary to India, who had set forth the pattern for the Foundation program when he visited the campus ni December. 1936. for a vacation during an interim in the National Preaching Mission he was leading. ::z: ::% . . lo uJla BcMtUe ut! Proud of the fourteen buildings he has designed for the Foundation as the crowning achievement of his brilliant career, Frank Lloyd Wright, ' leading architect of the Twen- tieth Century, inspects work done on the foundation for the chapel. () Carlton W. Palmore, superintendent of construction, looks over plans ' ' of the Foundation which seeks with a compre- hensive, interdenominational program to combine science and religion in harmonious relationship for the most effec- tive training of youth. Dr. Spivey announced that the chapel would be completed in time for opening exercises on September 15, 1939. The architect ' s conception is shown here. Planned as the theme building of the Foundation group, the structure will be eighty-five feet wide, one hundred and four feet long and eightv-five feet high, and will have chimes. Headliners on the Founders ' program in March were Dr. Fred Chenault (left) and Dr. Henry Hitt Crane (right), whom Dr. Spivey invited to deliver the principal addresses of the celebration. QneeJzxuHxIiflo ncukt . . . Greek architecture was free from the established precedent in desi ;n cliaracteristic of Eo: ' j)t. The very contour of the countrv engendered the freedom of thought, expressed in their architecture, philosopliy, and literature. Their huildings reflect the (Grecian love of beauty. The Romans complicated architecture by combining the arched vault with Greek architecture, creating a striking im])ression of ])onip and wealth. The Roman legions brought home spoils, and their niches and pedestals supported alien statues. The hfe of this victorious, self-honoring people is clearly depicted in their great civil structures. Roman architecture combined utility and comfort with showiness and imposing, costly appearance. » ♦ -• " ii » ' ' -T ' . ' ■• TuvKC or potfl (ft ibiQia Cl a e J . t. -♦-♦ ' ♦ s. eaiat mmmm I— fct_ :. . Officers : Newell Cook, President Marion Albinson, Vice-President RiTH Lilly, Secretary Eloise Whitehurst. Treasurer Dan Price, Senator t , 11 ' it It Lu|J unl Ljcwm In pt.-cea ' u-it A , .%% Marion Lorraine Albinson Barton, Florida A.B. Songsters ' Sft ' SS: Mi eJ Chorus ' 38. ' 39; Alpha Chi Trio 38. ' 39: Debate Council ' 36- ■38; Zeta Sigma Delta ' 38, ' 39. Vice-Pres. ' 38; Vasahonds ' 36- ' 39: Ivorv Palette •37- ' 39; Choral Readers ' 38. ' 39: Alpha Psi Omega ' 37- ' 39. Pres. ' 38; Static Club ' .36- ' 39. Vice-Fres. ' 38. Pres. ' .39; Who ' s Who in merican Col- leges and Uni«. ' 38. ' 39; Pan. Hellenic ' 38, ' 39, Pres. ' 39; Interlachcn Staff ' 36. ' 37. Art Editor " 39; Valedictorian; Phi Delta ' .36; Alpha Chi Omega, Pres. ' 38, ' 39. Otice Keene Alderman Plant CitY. Florida B.S.E. David Elmer Bailey Plant City, Florida B.S.E. Marvin Everett Barnett Cleanialer, Florida B.S. Pi Gamma Mu ' 39 ; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univ. ' 39; Intramural Board 37- ' 39, Senior Manager ' 39; Varsity Basketball ' 36, ' 39; Pi Kappa ' 36, ' 37; Alpha Sigma. Vivian Louise Bennett Homestead. Florida B.S. B. S. U. ' 36; Home Economics Club ' 36 ' 39; Southern Staff ' 36. ' 37; Kappa Omicron Phi. Treas. ' 39. Ida Frances Blanton Plant City. Florida B.S. Theta Pi Delta ' 36; Iota IMu Delta ' 37; V. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 38. m.. m JlJgaigBliaftiif 11 ilBii Ruth Payne Bomford Tampa, Florida A.B. Carmen Elaine Booth Avon Park, Florida B.S.E. Transfer from Stetson University ' 38: Song slers ' 38. John Addison Briley Tampa, Florida A.B. Transfer from Tampa University ' 36; Gamma Sigma Chi ' 37- ' 39. Chaplain ' 38; Glee Club ' 37, ' 39; Chi Rho, Trcas. ' 39. Florence Bl. ine Brooks Clermont, Florida B.S. Y. W. C. A. ' 36; Ivory Palette •37- ' 39, Treas. ' 38. Vice-Pres. ' 39; Home Economics Club ' 38, ' 39: Kappa Omicron Phi, Pres. ' 39. Ord Brown Aubiirndale. Florida A.B . Transfer fronr Fairmont State Teachers Col- lege. ' 36. Lucy Pickens Cade Union Springs, Ala. B.S.E. Transfer from Hun ling tun Cullcge, .18. •a Yoix om ■, -V.« ; .t .♦•♦ » Mary Calhoun Lake City. Florida b.s;e. Songsters ' 35. ' 30 ; Y. W. C. A.; Vagabonds •3Q; Phi D.-lla ' 35. ' 36; Alpha Chi Omega. Rabun Calhoun Lake City. Florida B.S.E. Vagabonds ' Se- ' Sg, Sec ' y ■37; Y. W. C. A. Intramural Board ' 37, " 38; Debating ' 37 Class Vice-Pres. ' 37; Choral Readers ' 38. ' 39 Varsity Basketball ' 38. ' 3 " ); Pi Gamma Mu ' 31 Cheer Leader ' 38, ' 39; W. S. G. A. Council ' 39; Interlachen Staff ' 39: Southern Staff ' 39; Phi Delta ' 36; Alpha Chi Omega. Richard Spurgeon Caudle Lakeland. Florida B.S. Glee Club ' 36. ' 39. Sec ' y.Treas. ' 38; Vagabonds ' 37- ' 39. Impressario ' 37. ' 38; Mixed Chorus ' 38. ' 39. Bus. Mgr. ' 38; Interlachen Staff ' 37, ' 38. Editor-in-Chief ' 39; Senate ' 38; Choral Readers ' 38; Alpha Psi Omega ' 38, ' 39; Sigma Tau Alpha ' 38. ' 39. Pres. ' 38. Vice-Pres. ' 39; Who ' s ' ho in American Colleges and Univ. ' 39; Beta Mu ' 36, ' 37; Alpha Sigma. Mary Elizabeth Cheney Lake Wales. Florida B.S. Home Economics Club ' 37- ' 39, Sec ' y-Treas ' 38. 39; Pi Gamma Mu ' 38, ' 39; Kappa Omi- cron Phi. Vice-Pres. ' 39 ; Torchbearers ' 37 : Y. W. C. A. W flfl Margaret Eleanor Cheney Lake W ahs, Florida A.B. Torchbearers. Sec ' y-Treas. ' 37; Cosmos Club ' 38; Southern Staff ' 37- ' 39; Interlachen Staff ' 38. ' 39; Pi Gamma Mu ' 38. ' 39, Sec ' y-Treas. ' 39; Senate ' 39; Y. W. C. A. John Thomas Cline Lakeland. Florida A.B. Glee Club ' 36; Golf Team ' 38: Beta Mu ' 36. ' 37 ; Alpha Sigma. Newell Choice Cook Chattahoochee, Florida B.S. Vasahunds •36- ' 39. Pn-s, ■39: Senate ' 37. ' 38; Chemistry Assistant ' 38. ' 3« : Alpha Psi Onieea ' 38. ' 39; Interfraternity Council ' 38. ' 39; Cosmos Club ' 38. ' 39; Class Pres. ' 39; Choral Readers ' 39; Salutatortan ; Honor Walk; Beta Mu ' 36, ' 37; Alpha Sigma, Pres. ' 39. Lillian Annette Cottle Dade City, Florida A.B. Southern Staff ' Sd- ' Sg. Business Mgr. ' 38. ' 39; Debate Club ' 36; Y. W. C. A. ' 36- ' 38; Iota Nu Delta, Vice-Pres. ' 37. ' 38. Carl Syfan Cox Lakeland. Florida A.B. Edna Gene Cox Lakeland, Florida A.B. Southern Siaff ; Pi Gamma Mu Makjorie Daughtrey Moore Haven. Florida A.B. Annie Maude Day Lakeland. Florida B.S.E. % k V J Joy M. Deen Bunnell. Florida B.S.E. Glee Club •36- ' 39; Band ' 38, ' 39; Varsity Basketball ' 38. ' 39; Field and Track Champion ' 37, ' 38; B.-ta Mu ' 37. Sec ' y ' 38: Independent Treas. ' 39. Robert Lee Dixon Port Huron, Michigan A.B. Intramural Board ' .38. ' 39; Black Friars ' 36; Southern Staff ' 36, ' .37; Inlerlachen Staff ' 36. ' 37; Thela Kappa Psi ' 36. ' 37; Lambda Chi Alpha ' 38; Independent ' 39. Addie Lee Fe. ster Miami, Florida A.B. W. S. G. A. Council ' 36. ' 37. ' 39; Y. W. C. A. ' 36. ' 37; Songsters ' 36. ' 37. Vice-Pres. ' 37; Vagabonds ' 36- ' 39; Kappa Gamma Tau. Allie Elizabeth Ferguson Cross City, Florida B.S. Y. W. C. A., Sec ' v ' 38; Home Economics Club ' 36. ' 39, Sec ' y- ' Treas. ' 36. Vice-Pres. ' 37. Pres. ' 38; Kappa Omicron Phi. Sec ' y ' 39; Songsters ' 38; Phi Delta ' 36. Jessie Emily Ferrell Tampa, Florida A.B. Transfer from Florida State College for Wo- nrcn ' 38; Y. W. C. A. Myrtle Eraser Ft. Lauderdale. Florida B.S. Vagabonds ' 37- ' 39; Ivory Palette ' 37- ' 39. Pres. ' 37, " 38; Pi Gamma Mu ' 39; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club ' 37- ' 39; Alpha Chi Omega. ■S3E .i£StiS£i Ci uTis Lynn Frisbie Roxhiiry. Kansas A.B. JiausfiT fri pu McPherson College ' 36; Glee Cliih ' G- ' SQ. Vice-Pres. ' 37. Prcs. ' 38. Bus. Mgr. ' 30; Mixed Chorus ' 36- ' 39. Bus. Mjr. ' 36, ' 3!l. Vic. ' -Pres. ' 37; Men ' s Quarlet ' 39; Oul-of- Slale Club ' 37; Spanish Club ' 37. ' 38; Black Kriars ' 38; Cheer Leader •37- ' 39; Static Club ' 30- ' 3 ' ). Treas, ' 37, ' 38; Beta Mu ' 37; Alpha .SisMia. John Boyd Gill Monticello. Florida A.B. Transfer from Emory University ' 37; Gamma Sisima Chi ' 38, ' 39; Debate Council ' 38; In- terfraternily Council ' 39; Chi Rho. Merritt Curtis Gilman Goodlaml. Indiana A.B. Transfer from T,lniversity of Cbicajio, ' 35; Glee Club ' 36; Mixed Chorus ' 36; Debating ■36: Vagabonds ' 36- ' 39, Pres. ' 37. ' 38; Static Club ' 36- ' 39, Scc ' y ' 39; Cosmos Club ' 37; Southern Staff ' 38, " 39; Interlachen Staff ' 37; Out-of-Slate Club ' 36, ' 37; Interfraternity Council, Treas. ' 37. Pres. ' 39: Class Prcs. ' 38; Who ' s Who in AiTterican Colleges and Univ. ' 39: Chi Delta Epsilon ' 36. ' 37, Pres. ' 37; l.aruh.la Chi Alpha. Pres. ' 39. LOUWILLIE GOSLEN Lewisville, North Carolina A. B. Transfer from Woman ' s College of University of North Carolina, ' 38. Della Louise Green Tampa, Florida B.S.E. Transfer from Tanrpa University ' 37; Home Economics i:iub ' 38. ' 39; Songsters ' 38; Y. W. C. A.; Delta Zeta. Lydia Irene Green Bradenton, Florida ♦-t- -♦■ t !i:VWSWRI! ' lrMrJS,Z!;« ■ US.. ' - Ji. » ' T-. ' aCt . j«, ' Zelma Roselle Griffin Auburndale, Florida B.S.E. Robert Harold Grizzard Lakeland, Florida A.B. Pi Kappa " 37; Alpha Sigma. Thomas Walton Hall B arton-. Florida B.S.E. Gk-e Club •37- ' 39, Treas. ' 39; Vaeabonds " 37; Beta Mu ' 36, ' 37; Alpha Sigma. Mrs. Claude Harden Highland City, Florida B.S.E. Lucy Clenoe Harrell Lake City, Florida B.S. Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. ' 36; Var- sity Basketball ' 38; Pan-Hellenic ' 38, ' 39; Phi Delta ' 36; Alpba Cbi Omega. Jeanne Rita Hart Lakeland. Florida A.B. Songsters ' 36- ' 38; Mixed Cborus " 36- ' 39; Vagabonds ' 36- ' 39; Static Club ' 36; Y. W. C. A.; Senate ' 36, ' 37, ' 39; Choral Readers ' 38, •39; Alpba Psi Omega ' 37- ' 39; Alpha Chi Omega Trio ' 38, " 39; Phi Delta ' 36; Alpha Chi Omega. Gerald Sherwood Hatch Eau Gallic. Florida B.S.E. Transfer from Tennessee Wesleyan ' 36; Span- ish Cliilj ' 37. ' 39; Chi Rho •37- ' 39, Vice-Prcs. •38. Sarah Barbara Haupt Tampa. Florida B.S. Transfer from University of Tampa ' 36; Home Economics Club ' 38. Pres. ' 39; Kappa Omi- cron Phi " 39; Y. W. C. A.. Trcas. " 39; Alpha Chi Omega. Judith Parks Hill Mulberry, Florida A.B. S..nsslers ' 37. ' 38: Orchestra •37- ' 39; Y. W. C. A.; Thela Chi Bela ' 38. Eva Fielding Holmes Plant City, Florida B.S.E. Mertice Lee Horton Lakeland, Florida B.S.E. Elizabeth Mary Huff Roscoe, N. Y. A.B. Mixed Chorus " 38, ' 39; Class Pres. ' 38; Kappa Ganinra Tail. .♦ % ♦ Mary Edith Hunter Ft. Lauderdale, Florida B.S.E. Pi Gamma Mu. W - William Edward Innes Lakeland, Florida B.S.E. TransfiT from South Dakota State College ' SO, Jack Orlando Johnson Lakeland, Florida A.B. Static Club ' Sr- ' SQ; Pi Gamma Mu ' 39; Senate ' 39; Varsity Basketball ' 3-9 ; Debate Champion ■38; Southern Staff, Edltor-in-Chiet ' 39; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univ. " 39; Beta Mu ' 37, ' 38; Alpha Sigma. Virginia Johnson W liite Springs, Florida B.S.E. Songsters ' 36, ' 37; Mixed Chorus ' 38, ' 39; Y. W. C. A. ' 36. ' 37; Pan-Hellenic ' 39; Cbi Delta Nu ' 36; Delta Zeta. Mabel Pearce Joyner Tampa. Florida A.B. Spanish Club, Sec ' y ' 37; Y. W. C. A. ' 37; Delta Zeta. George Robert Keys Tampa, Florida A.B. Spanish Club ' 30. ' 39; Tennis Club. Pres. ' 39; Varsity Tennis Teanr ' 39; Sec ' y Junior Class ' .39; Beta Mu ' 37; Alpha Sigma. l Ki Knowles Tampa, Florida B.S.E. Siineslcrs ' 38: Vaeabonds ' Se- ' SS; Oiil-of. Stale Club ' 36. ' 37: Sialic Club ' 38, ' 30; Choral R.-ailers ' 38, ' 39; Southc-rn Slaff ' 38. ' 39; Alpha Psi (liTiPso ' 37- ' 39, Vicp-Pres. ' 39; Th.la Pi Delia ' 36; Alpha Chi Omega. Emilie Ruth Lilly Winter Haven. Florida A.B. Songsters ' 38; Vagabonds ' 39; Choral Readers ' 39; Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Univ. ' 39; Pan-Hellenic, VicePres. ' 39; Delta Zela, Pres. ' 39. AzuLOY McCall Lakeland. Florida B.S. Ch.iral Readers ' 39; Sigma Tau Alpha ' 38, ' 39; Alpha Chi Omega, Sec ' y ' 39. Sarah Ada McCook St. Petersburg, Florida A.B. Transfer from Si. Petersburg Junior College •38; Y. W. C. A. Ri;th Howard McKelvey Bradenlon. Florida B.S.E. Vagabonds ' 33- ' 3. ' i; Varsity Canoe Squad ' 33- ' 3.5; Varsity Volleyball ' 33- ' 3. ' i ; Sports Club ' 33 ' 35; Serpents ' 33- ' 3. ' ; Y. W. C. A. ' 33- ' 35: Chi Delia Nu ' 33- ' 35; Delta Zela. Josephine Lee McWilliams Winter Haven, Florida A.B. .. v.: .V.« ;t. -V " -T ■-••insnnmf -.inuff. - Rlth Maginnis Lakeland. Florida B.S. Sigma Tau Alpha ' 38, ' 39, Spc ' y ' 38: Cosiifos Club ' 37. ' 39, PrM. ' 39; Pi Gamma Mu ; Thcla Pi Delia ' 36; .41pha Chi Omega, LuciLE Ruth Musselman Dade City. Florida A.B. Transfer from Florida Slate College fur men ' 36; Y. W. C, A.; Delia Zeta, Jean Alene Nash Hollyicood. Florida B.S. Debate Champion " 38; Pi Gamma Mu 38, ' 39; Alpha Chi Omega. Mable El. ine Nicks Wauchula. Florida A.B. Songsters ' 36. ' 38. Bus. Mgr. ' 37, Pres, ' 38: Mixed Chorus ' 36- ' 39, Pres. ' 39; Vagabonds ' 37, ' 38; Static Club ' 36. ' 39; Pi Gamma Mu ' 38, ' 39; Y. W. C. A.; Interlachen Staff ' 38. Mary Lou O ' Haver Charlotte Harbor, Florida B.S. Transfer from Florida State College for Wo. nren ' 39; B, S. V. ' 39; Ivory Palette ' 39; Y. W. C, A.; Delta Zeta, Rachel Irene Overton Bartow. Florida B.S.E. ■■-•- ' ■ ' ■-■ rr " Y- ' ' -uj ' " - ' itliaiHiiaiiBiiftii Eleanor Louise Powell ] illamont, Virginia B.S.E. Sonsstcrs ' 36- 38: Mixed Chorus ' 37- ' 39; Orihi ' slra •36. ' 39; Out-of-Slatc Club ' 36. ' 37, S. c ' y ' 36. Treas. ' 37; Ivory Palette ' ST- ' S ; Y. W. C. A. " 36, ' 37; Chi Delta Nu ' 36; Delta Zcla. Daniel O ' Haver Price Palatka, Florida B.S. Debate Team ' 36. ' 37, Varsity ' 37; Band, Prrs. ' 38; Pi Gamma Mu ' 38. ' 39, Vice.Prcs. ' .IP; Pres. Florida M. E. Student Confer- ence, ' 39. Frances Doris Purcell Fort Meade, Florida A.B. Southern Staff ' 38. ' 39; Intranrural Board ' 37, Src ' y ' 38. Senior Mer. ' 39: Y. W. C. A., Vice-Pres. " 38. ' 39; Class Treas. ' 36: Nu Tau Beta ' 36; Delia Zeta, Treas. ' 38. ' 39. Katherine Robinson Mobile. Alabama A.B. Transfer from Ft. Smith College; Debate Council: Varsity Basketball ' 38, ' 39; Pi Gamma Mu ' 39. Ruth Alice Robles Tampa. Florida B.S. Transfer from Mitchell Colleue ' 39; Home Ec- onomics Club ' 39; Y. W. C. A. Evelyn Scott Lakeland. Florida B.S.E. A ■ ' ■ ' % T in f i ' Soi litWr-i EssA D. Shaw Largo, Florida B.S.E. Mrs. Josephine Sherertz Lakeland, Florida B.S. Home Economics Club ' 37- ' 39; Kappa On cron Phi ' 39; Pi Gamma Mu ' 39. Alberta Stokes Haines City. Florida B.S.E. Sherwood L. Stokes Haines City, Florida A.B. Vagabonds ' 39; Debate Council; Southern Staff ' ,38. ' 39; Interlachen Staff ' 39; Senate ' 39; Independent Vice-Pres. ' 38. William Waldo Swift 5?. Petersburg. Florida A.B. Transfer from St. Petersburg Junior College ' 39; Gamma Sigma Chi ' 39. Carroll Elder Teeter Winter Haven. Florida A.B. Vagabonds ' 38. ' 39; Iinpressario " 39; Stali. Club " 37. ' 39. Trcas. " 38; Pi Ganniia Mu ' 38. Pres. " 39; Alpha Psi Onic a " 39; Souih.rn Staff ' 36- " 39; Independent Vice-Pres. ' 39. Guy Merritt Thompson Oneco, Florida A.B. Vasalxinil ' 38. VW; D.-bale Council ' 38; Senate ' :18; Band ' :t8. " i1: Pi Kappa ' 37. ' 38; Mjjlia Si nia. Kathryn Evelyn Trobouch Tampa, Florida B.S. Transfer from Florida State College for Wo- men ; Home Economics Club ' 39. Eugene Preston Trotter Largo, Florida A.B. (;anima Sigma Chi ' 36- ' 39. Treas. ' 37. ' 38; Chi D.lta Epsilon ' 36, ' 37. Elizabeth Ann Vetter Lakeland, Florida A.B. Y. W. C. A. ' 35, ' 36; Intramural Board ' 37. Dorthea Elaine Warman Lakeland, Florida B.S. I ranstCr inini University of Miami " 37; Home ErononiicB Club ' 38, ' 39; Ivory Palette ' 39; Y. W, C. A.; Kappa Gamma Tau. Edwin G. Warman Lakeland, Florida A.B. Transfer from University of Miami ' 37; Span- ish Club. Sec ' y-Treas. ' 39: Philatelic Club. Vice-Pres. " 39; Interfraternity Council ' 39; Iniitpi ' ndent. Sec ' y -Treas. ' 38. • .♦.«; .t ' -♦-♦ ' srmrt -MUjMitmimM a WHWI I ii X Eloise Carlton Whitehurst Wauchula. Florida A.B. Songsters ' 37; Mixed Chorus " il- ' t; Senate ■38. Sec ' y " 39; Pi Gamma Mu ' 38. ' 39; Y. W. C. A. -36; W. S. G. A. Counril " ii . Vice-Pres. ' 38, Pres. ' 39; Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Colleses and Univ. " 39; Miss Southern ' 38. ' 39; Chi Delta iN ' u ' 36: Delta Zela, Jeanne Wilkinson Winter Haven, F ' oridii A.B. Spanish Cluh ' 38. ' 39; Senate ' 37. ' 39; Southern Staff ' 36. ' 38: Intramural Board ' 39; Debate Council " 37- ' 39. Vic. ' -Pres. ' 39; Inla Nu Delta. Pres. ' 37. ' .38. Ben Purnell Wilson Ocala, Florida B.S. Transfer from University of Florida ■38. ' 39; Beta Mu ' 38; Alpha Sigma. Rose M. Barnes Macon, Georgia B.S.E. Songsters ' 37. ' 38; Out-of-state Cluh Y. W. C. A. ' .37, ' 38; Delta Zeta. Harriet Marie Peper U inter Haven. Florida A.B. Y. W. C. A. ■S?; Home Economics Club -it- Theta Pi Delia ' Zi; Alpha Chi Omega. 1 CA Officers: Claude M. Harden, President Joseph M. Leps, Vice-President Joyce Scally Jones, President Eunice Nolan Marsh, Vice-President Lillian Eaddy Potter ] aledictorian - ■.■♦■.♦-.♦ vt Grover Jackson Carter Haines City. Florida Lawrence Victor Devineaux Lakeland, Florida Frances Strozer Fischer Tampa. Florida Robert Heman Glass Davenport, Florida Ellis Park Greene Fort Myers. Florida Claude McEuen Harden Highland City, Florida John Arthur Holmes Plant City, Florida Id Penelope Johnson Tampa, Florida JosKPii Ak:ELROY Leps inter Haven. Florida Robert David Mitchell Vort Meade. Florida Ernest Victor Reed Tampa, Florida Debbie Bledsoe Sanborn Tampa, Florida Julia Wessinger Snook Auhiirndale. Florida Melvin Edward Wooton Brewster, Florida Maude Johnson Yawn Tampa, Florida Joyce Scallv Jones A.B. Tampa. Florida ■♦.♦■.•♦■.♦ v%V» Mary Scott Laurie A.B. Winter Haven. Florida Luna Dolores I oper A.B. Madison. Florida Virginia Page A.B. Jacksonville, Florida Lois Freeman Rousseau A.B. Palni Harbor. Florida Georgia Bevis B.S. Bascom, Florida Carl Wilson Cannon B.S. Tampa. Florida Mattie Lou Carter B.S. Winter Haven. Florida Elizabeth Arthur Claywell B.S. Tampa. Florida Hen A Blount Felt B.S. Tampa. Florida Harriett Burr Hancy B.S. Clearwater, Florida Martha Futch Houser B.S. Jacksonville, Florida Helen Virginia Lane B.S. Mulberry, Florida Frances Elizabeth Lee B.S. Lakeland, Florida Eunice Nolan Marsh B.S. Ocala, Florida Johnny Lucille McCarthy B.S. Lakeland, Florida Minnie C. Meeker B.S. Tampa, Florida ■ : ,V.« ♦■.t -t-% f ' Ruby Rhoden Moreland B.S. Winter Haven. Florida LOREAN MOSER B.S. Homestead, Florida Dorothy Margaret Oliver B.S. Lake W ales, Florida Lillian Eaddy Potter B.S. Bushnell, Florida Emily Mary Pringle B.S. Baldwin, Florida Laura Collins Shuler B.S. Okeechobee, Florida Frances Stine B.S. Oviedo, Florida Elizabeth Goode Thompson B.S. Oneco. Florida Ida Irene Vause B.S. Tampa, Florida Roberta Currie Whiteside B.S. Winter Haven, Florida OTHER GRADUATES: Bachelor of Arts Thelma Carson Margaret Donovan Mary White Folks Byron Hileman Lucille Sasser Irma Stockwell Volumnia White Bachelor of Science Dorothy Baggett Frances Bowden Ruth Brash Clementine Brown Rosa Bryan Myrtice Clark Mamie Ezell Kathleen Ford Eulalie Ginn Sarah Harvey Sammie Herron LoNA Marie Hinson Iris Houlihan Myrtle Hunt Wilma Johnson Isabelle Kiehle Sara Klay Lucille Kurth Marjorie McClurg Irene Mims Zeffie Morgan Marjorie Nelson Helen Rackley Seta Reiss Edwina Repetto Louise Rosenbloom Karl Schilling A. C. Shepard Mildred Stevens Robin Graham Sutton Mabel Tappan Statia Watkins Sara Weaver Beatrice Wimberly • « « « agtaitBea ' " " ' " ' iLlLLat Officers: Tom Mitchell. President Eugenia Hogan. J ' ice-Presiderji George Keys. SecretaiY Bob Pearge. Treasurer Ben Curry. Senator ■ tiiXinitii — u viLii part L j: a Junict s itcttvtt, v%V v1 Carlos Ahl, Jr. Margaret Arnold KUTH BaRRINGTON Norman Booker Margaret Booth WlLLL M BoM) Doris Brown Ethel Buckley Anna Callahan ' ' EuzAnETH Chambers Ada Coats . Joyce Cook ' Lawrence Cope Eugene Crane D0R!S CMm Nat Daniel DUANE DeEN Dorothy Delavan Eloise Dennis Eugene Deviese Jewel Duncan AliLUS Embry Elizabeth Ford Horace Forshay Akthir Ginn Jane Golding Eloise Hackworth George Haddock Vincent Haigler Elizabeth Hardy Wki A n ♦ - « ♦ V :■•.; - -t.t »-v. -. Ray Held Wilson Hendrix Katherine Hendry WiLLLYM HOLTON Robert Howard Nona Johnson Mary Kille Katherine Killian Dorothy Lee JuANiTA Lewis Sparks Lee Lingo Ruth Loeffel Lorena Long Wallace Long Betsy Jane McCarty ,( E McKlRNAN Joe Martin Callie Sue Millek Edwin Miller Frank Morley Ward Neel Frank Nelson JuANiTA Patten Margaret Patterson Mildred Peacock Marjorie Perkins Ralph Purcell Donald Rankin John Rice RoYALL Rice :■-. ' ,v.«-v.t .♦.♦-♦ .♦• ikgima royall Mildred Scarborough Douglas Scarbro Elizabeth Seecmiller James Shepherd LoRNA Shogren George Shriver Isola Shuler Arthur Sievert Robert Smith Marcia Sparkman Marianne Spears Frances Stembridce Gary Stephens Robert Stephen - William Strickland Agnes Stlirdivant Marion Surrency Clarence Thacker Mary Elizabeth Thomson Corinne Todd Donald Tolle Nellie Weaver Mary Jane White Erma Whittle Robert Wiant Burris Witt JuANiTA Witt Collins Wyatt Ruby Wyatt Alva Zebendon ; .;♦ -♦ - % ■ :i apkaiKa tc Officers : Evelyn Loiidy, President Bob Blackburn, Vice-President June Touchton, Secretary Ruth Hendry, Treasurer Randy Jones. Senator 4-. " 0k i . k ®i v- • U iltC z ' tC.illlltCIt Donald Adams Gladys Akins Florence Allen Betty Ri th AinisTROA Clahi; Biddle Kathleen Black Robert Blackburn Theodora Blackwelder Bess Blanton Emily Boring Stewart Boyd Florence Brinklow Dorothy Brooks Martha Brooks Stanley Brown Ella Budoington Betty Burpord Hattie Burry Bascom Carlton Coralie Carlton Rupert Carlton Barbara Cauthorn Mayme Louise Cellon Helen Chapman • f • ■ ♦ Ada Mildred Clark HuHKRT Clark Mary Claville Frances Cleveland Glenn Codb Barbara Collar Mildred Conner Richard Cooper Mable Costine Winifred Couldery Mary Eddie Crum Helen Davison Florida Devpar Jennie Lou Dewar Robert Dunn Alla May Durrance Thomas Jesse Durrance John Eskridge George Farmer Robert Fisher Charlotte Fleming James Gist Glenn Green Marjorie Griggs % • % - -.t; vt.»- -.» Carl HAi)iiocK (Mrs.) Sabhina Hall Carol Hardee Joyce Harnace Dennv Hendry Ruth Hendry Christine Higginbotham Kathryn Hull Sue Marie Hyatt (Mrs.) Floy Hyde Randy Jones Virginia Jukes Ruth Kastory Thomas Lancston Harris Lansford Happy Lawrence Evelyn Loudy Fred Lovei.l Ruby Jane McClure Mary McDairmant Marita McEwen Jess Mathers Jerry Mitchell Geraldine .Moody it 4 « ,«. ' ( 5i ai MM a agiirirfrrfr-iii ■ ' ?3 Nancy Moody (Mrs.) Mary Elise Moritz Bktty Morqus 1arv Jo Noe Annie Maud Norton Acnes Ovekholts Walter Pace Fay Parker ' eka Parker Nat Patterson Betty Pearce Emily Lou Peeler James Preston Pkiscilla Prine M ry Raiford ' icT0R Rankin Harriett Ravenscroft Lella Rice Georce Rich Frances Richards irc.ima Rigcins Georgia Rounds Opal Scarborough Clara Nell Scott : .t; vt V tJ Ruth Shivers Groovkr Skipper Virginia Smith Jennie Stanfield Betty Starkweather Frank Steiner Margaret Stewart Barbara Sutton La Deaux Sutton Gerry Thomas Connie Thrasher Gerry Thrasher Carolyn Tison June Touchton Lucile Trask Elizabeth Tyler Marguerite Wasmund Jan Watson Kay Watson Isabel West Gwendolyn Whidden Felton Whittle Louise Wilder Gerald Williams -f ■4- Hklkn Williamson En Wilson Sara Scott Wimbebly Jean Wintle Sam Womack Leslie Wooten Hannah Yobk Margaret Young " teJi in ten • ■ -. Officers: Mabi.e Bl. nton, President Mildred Hodges, Vice-President Marion Perkins, Secretary Bob Marshall, Treasurer David Readdick, Senator ■ ytem iitii iT -iu in llic Ljilncrl Ljiini f • ♦ - -.t- v». v V V lOLET AlURIDGE Colleen Alford Ferra Appell Saradell Ard Alvinelle Arn(ii.i) Jeanne Atciieson William Aufford JNIabel Avers Elizabeth 13aum Sara Beal Rae Behrens David Bishop Harriet Bishop Mable Blanton Charles Bockwith WiNFRED BoZEMAN Coralie Braddock Thehia Bridges WiLBiR Brown Martha Bruner 1llin Bryan Helen Bryant Dorothy Bryant Mary Frances Burns Edna Cain JOB Caldwell Elise Caldwell Elizabeth Callaway Helen Carter Sue Ella Cason r " 4 ff- J- B f- l t f 1aiu.arkt Chisolm Bettv Ann Clapp Edna Claville LollKAINE ClIETT Carmen Comas Ri TH Ley Cooper Caryl Cork Ji L!A Cousins Thelma Cox Bob Davis Waterman Deal I Mrs.) Venetia Dees Betty DeTienne Statia Dozier Nina Drake Howard DuBose Thera Di nham Dorothy Dwk.cins Mari.l ' ritte Edwards Jewell Fannin Bett Jean Fields .1 mes Fixley .IrNE First Catherine Fletcher Cecile Foster Virginia Fox Betty Jo Eraser Jeanette Frost .Mary Gibson Margaret Glazier l " A1 E Gordon Adelaide Guerra Frank Gunn Jack Guy Frances Hague Iaitik Si ' E Hall Edith Hamilton John Hamilton Elmo Hancock Alma Grace Harbour Frances Hardee Marv Katherim: Harlk-i Andrew Jack Harrell William Harris Katherine Harrison Jim V1V Harvester Dorothy Hawkins L. W. HicGS Catherine Hill Gwendolyn Hill Mildred Hodges Lois Holder Albert Holmes Emily James Christine Jenkins Virginia Johnson Nancy Jolley Elaine Jones Maurine Jones Ellen Jukes Ci, ■»[)!■; Kksincer NeDRA KiCKLlCHTER Gerald Kimsey James King llrNRY KOESTLINE m wKSJKM •v y % ' l ' ' l.i)Mi I,AV i.[ A Lee John Alan Lester ' ioLA Lewis Fj)ivA Long FnANtES LOUDY W IMFRED McCaULEY Bob McDaniel Margaret McDamel Ilii.iiA McDonald Dorothy McGeachy Archie McQuacce Bermece McWilliams Bette Mackay Mary Madden W IMHEIl . UrCUM Bob Marshall Roy Martin Jacque May Bvrbaka Meals Ri i)V Mehaffey An MS Miller Jeannette Miller Lois Mills Thomas Mitchell. .1 ' -J - ' Jf- ! Mrs. ) Fay Monroe Nell MoiNtcomery Claire Frances Moore Price Moore Marjorie Moser Larbie Moses RiLDA MOLNTS Helen Myers X ' lRCINIA NiCOLL Betty Jane Nollman III HVE Ohlman (ii y Ottincer Freda Padgett Marie Padgett Beth Page Geraldine Parkinson Annie Partin WiLLARD PeARCE Marion Perkins John Perry Alice Peterson Marion Pou James Prickett Evelyn Procche Melvin Priiett Robert Rasche David Readdick Moi LY Register Esther Rivers Daisy Lee Roberts 2 43 Kknneth a. Kohkhtson Mautha Rokls i.inmk rosenbloom Dorothy Routzonc Edvvjna Rowani) lilMoN L. lio AL Jewell Russell I! nBARA Sailers I ' lETTv Sanders I ' l.tcv Saunders Trumie Shaw Marie Shepard Edmond Shtbrick Martha Sims Mary Smith Virginia Smith Sidney Sneller irciniariith Soloman Lalrie Speer Richard Spivey Ikan Stalls Mary Lydia Stebbins Mary Stec kel Mabel Stembridle Mildred Stephenson Evelyn Stevens Dorothy Stokes Ethelekn Story Sarah Swatt I in ()i i K ' I ' hiimas • « • ' ■ ■J - - ' ' Helen THoinrsoN Hal Thomson MiRA Toole Edna Mae Townsemi Betty Tick Leonard Turner Robert Tyler William Van Vleet Thomas Wang Malcolm Watters Edith Webster Charlcie Whiddon Lenora Whiddon Carol White Virginia White Katherine Wilkes Colleen Williams Alice Winburn Jean Winston Irma Zebendon Cordell Zuelke Charles Murrell 4 4 4 t - KeftcUiAxs ftce . . . At the beginning of the twelfth century, ecclesiastical architecture was dominant; the church in every community was the measure of its culture. The cathedrals were built on high places and represented everything to which the people might aspire. Every line was designed to carry the eye upward to a point which seemed to thin out into nothin !;. The cathedral builders worked slowly, for time was not a paramount factor then; they took pride and pleasure in their l)uilding, for they regarded it as ensuring happiness in the next world. In the Christian church, anything that could impress worshippers with fear of cruel retribution of evil conduct and hope of reward for proper behavior became potent in architecture. Grotesque gargoyles, demons in stone, and saints in glass created the desired atmosphere. With the great rose windows and their colored glass filling the del- icate stone tracery, telling the glory of the saints, a religious atmosphere was produced that inspires and uplifts even un- believers of this materialistic age. • ♦ ♦ ( lbiB)o tC(C13 CAT«COe«C- et onaLuLC llfu } 4 » • • ♦ « «V - .t; ,»-. .f " " -,:- " . ;; •:. ' 1939. ..nuac ' MISS McC ,,,. v.iun n. cbavin " " ■ VVTCHE ' J ' ' J -J - ; 1 ilL dative " " ruiuc " " Vav - ; ;,selves - - _ . . - ' son • ■ v,tpr oi ' op, , " " " g graceful,- ' " ♦ « 4 $ 4. : isi ?«.• • lexuiltle , . , ,„ nimble fingers Clear voice hitting high " . dramatic .inkling ivory keys -g- portrayals • ■ ■ dmoting baskets • ■ • Loring touchdowtrs ff f " " cubs and choir deep voice harmon.zmg i " 8 . , , ,inet RAY . . • character roles . ■ ■ ■ ' . BEHRENS teJw ' ' lL,nL n STATIA sparkl ' dainty petitely winsome mile ■ sparkling eyes and merr-y . alert . • • small . • ■ gay femininity unexpected «« . MISS DOZIER , , ,-,1- . . RCHlE . . . « ' ! ::rund;ri;in. slow satiric A . I nptim ' sm (iSUisU ■ ■ ■ peech and weary air . .McQUAGGE winnins naturalness ♦ • ♦ ■ ■ . J■■J •, an.1 , ■ " " ■ " ' •ate , ' " ' " •■ " Var.iJ;-- • F OVD ♦ . EISKSB EU ll ««2V uLciiiCLotiun Marion Albinson • " Tops " in scholastic attainment. Mar- ion dreams of future study in stately halls of learning. Deeply interested in dramatics, this study plays the leading role in her reveries. iiLiiLiL riail Newell Cook • A glimpse of " Cookie " in the chem- istry lab at the work to which he is devoting his life. Energetic and enthu- siastic in all his activities, he becomes the seniors ' choice for salutatorian. »T Tk»vTU? " eaiuL V ♦ ♦ . The best part of beauty is that which a picture cannot express. i — Bacon • •♦• .• .» .t V♦ ■• f • f -4 ' • ■4 %•« • .r f ; ,t; ;,♦ •• Blonde hair . . . expressive grey eyes . . winsome smile ... a certain charmiiif; liesitancy . . . EVELYN . . . poise MISS LOLD . . . graceful voice and walk i ■ •: -i-4-4,-4 -,-. -.T ■ , ' T ■ ' ■ " . ♦ V- CciAiij, H fiiAJ Xuf Qol . . The architecture of the early English period is characterized by abbey-churches and cathedrals, eqvialled only by those on the continent. The English were consummate wood-workers and many of their churches have tind)er ceilings with liammer-beam trusses of extra beauty. The baro(|ue sivie under Sir Christopher Wren followed in England and this was tlie parent of our Colonial architecture. Credit is due Thomas Jefferson for introducing us to the Maiser Caree from Southern France. From this arose his classical momiments of Virginia: the state house, Monticello, aiul the University — parents of Southern Colonial. The builders of the later Colonial period, due to lack of training, anil the necessity of alterations of the English style, produced an architecture almost entirely confined to sheltering and utility purposes, which, while interesting, were not monumental in character. ► •••♦••♦•••♦ T T VT •? - T W; ,. ,- (Vlbi o, ' LLVLU CliViUC » Ti. T- 7». 7 J« " . ' •■ . ' i.- ' i ' »•■ • -fjf-l SENATE The Senate is a student governing body composed of representatives of the frater- nities, sororities, and classes. 1 1 Dr. Ludd M. Spivey President Bkn Clrry Vice-President Nellie Weaver Treasurer Eloise VVhitfhlrst Secretary " -c " :ii f o UeMelt Robinson Sowers Cheney Fisher Hart Johnson Jones Moody Morley Price Readdick Skipper Stokes SURRENCY Thrasher 4 4 - •♦♦•♦ THE COUNCIL Eloise Whitehurst President Nancy " Moody Vice-President Nona Johnson Secretary LoRENA Long Sergeant-at-.4rms WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION All the women resident students of the college are members uf this student governing body. Eleven student representatives compose the council. It is their function to handle the affairs of this association. • • • - -J - Eugenia Hocan Uoris Purcell Marion Surrency Sadie Haupt Secretary Vice-President President Treasurer Y W C A The oung Women ' s Christian Association, international in its scope, endeavors to enable young women to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. Its activities on the campus feature vesper programs and informal socials. gy B» r ffi3 9 M-iiililril ill ilir iliaHing KMiin ..I ,|.isi-[i|i-|;, Miolds Hall ■ •■« ; :- ' f.f. ' . " 1 ' : V Carroll Tfkter President Dan Price Vice-President Margaret Cheney Sec ' y-Treas. PI GAMMA MU The Florida Alpha chapter of Pi Gamma Mu. national honorary social science fraternity, was established here in 1927. Its activity includes conducting open forums in the social sciences. Spivey Robinson Barnett Ferguson D. Purcell Coe Ropp F. Brooks Fraser R. Purcell Hawkins .Sherertz R. Calhoun Hogan Robinson Jackson Sowers E. Cheney Hunter Stephens M.Klesilt C. Tolle Cox Johnson Spears Ogden, Jr. Whitmore Curry Maginnis Surrency Peel Arnold Delavan Nicks Whitehurst COSMOS CLUB This local chapter of the International Relations Club is influential in bringing speakers for discus- sions on world affairs. Objectives are to increase the student ' s knowledge of the customs, philosophies, and forms of government of other nations. Macinnis, President Kastory, Sec ' r-Treas. Curry, Vice-Pres. Persons, Sponsor Robinson Delavan MUler Alljinson Bruner Bllril rl.l Fisher Hawkins Holmes Mitchell A. Zebendon (jlapp Cooper Howard Johnson I. Zebendon Zuelke ♦ ♦. mZ, n l c=r nlXuiniitul line Hi Rankin Mekhitt Oilman i.kslik wooten Leonard Tuhnkh Lambda Chi Alpha won the tlocision for presentation of a plan 111 (il e the everpresent unemploy- ment situation. Their suggestion was the development of coopera- tives. Betty Tick Ada Coats Co-eds of Alpha Chi Omega so- rority seemed to ha e settled for- ever the question that institutions of higher learning are not a hin- drance to marriase. TAU KAPPA ALPHA National Forensic Honor Fraternil Lowell Thomas. National President Founded 1908 Florida Southern College Chapter installed April. 1939 Spivey Albinson Chalker Curry DeMelt Gihnan Jackson McCarty Johnson Alitchfll Sowers Shogren wais Thacker « « • : ■ • ■ ■ ■ j- - L utMll, 1 . Jjcluitiii 1 ■f.- llic varsity squad outlines their plan ol attack The varsity debate activities for the 1938-39 season iiicluded the sponsorship of intranuiral tournaments for men and women, and of the district tournament in the state-wide high school contests; participation in two intercollegiate tournaments and one symposium; and a rogram of intercollegiate forensic tilts with teams from all the other Florida colleges as well as with several from out of the state. The high point in the season was the installation of a chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha. Varsity squad: Lorna Shogren. Ben Curry, Merritt Oilman. Betsy McCarty, Margaret Patterson, Clarence Thacker. Bob Blackburn. Charles Murrell. Miss Johnson and Lorna plan a debate trip Charles and .Margaret welcome Stetson debaters • •♦-♦. Florence Brooks President Elizabeth Cheney I ice-President Allie Fercison Secretary V:vL N Bennett Treasurer - i!ft!K KAPPA OMICRON PHI Founded 1922 Rho The purpose of kappa Omicron Phi. national professional fraternity, is to further the best interests of Home Ekonomies. Its aim is to develop women with a deeper appreciation for the sanctity of the American home and with broader social and higher cultural attainments. Helen Everett Saihe Haui ' T I AURA Long . hi . Shkrkrtz Mrs. Tillman % • • » ' ' Vt ■« ' «r- 11 Sadie Haupt President Allie Fekoljun Vice-President Elizabeth Chenki Sec ' y-Treas. lIlLI.-N Em.IILTT Sponsor HOME ECONOMICS CLUB aa Garvin F. Brooks Fields Myers Sparkman Brinklow J. Dewar Miller Soloman Tyler Sherertz M. Brooks B. Fraser Nollman F. Stembridge Warman Arnold Chisolm M. Fraser Norton M. Stembridge Ufiinett Clapp Gordon Peeler Thomas Webster York B. Blanlnn Comas Green Peterson Thompson M. Blanton F. Dewar McWilliams Rubles Trobaugh Zebendon ♦ •♦•♦•♦- Joyce Haiiinace President Helen Chapman I ice-Presiilrnt Einvi.N WakmaiN Sec ' y-Treas. Dr. Wm. Zellars Sponsor EL CIRCULO ESPANOL El Circulo Espaiiol has as its main objective the study and dissemination of Spanish culture and art. The membership is composed of students studying Spanish. gkfk: 3 I T i3»» V Jobet Cousins iMist .lenkins Procche .loliiison Dennis Fisher Keys Rivers annoy Drake Glazier Koestline Roberts Edwards C iierra Lingo Sniitii IJin-kley Embry Hatch Nelson Stebbins Cope Fannin Howard Prine Thomson . .t • ;.♦_♦-♦■ TORCHBEARERS The Toichbearers is an luini)i ' jieiciely lor freshman women students. Membership is based upon scholastic achie ement. Moody, President Vol INC. Ser ' y-Treas. YonK, Vicc-Pres. Kastory. Reporter Mrs. Jackson, Sponsor Carter Frost Montgomery Aldrulge Cason Hardee Morqus M. Brooks J . Dewar May Roberts Speer F.il»arils Miller Smith Whiddon • •♦•♦.•♦ GAMMA SIGMA CHI Founded 1934 Amor I ' incit Omnia Gamma Sigma Chi is an honorary local fraternity for ministerial students. Its purpose is to further the Chris- tian ideals on the campus. Activities include vespers and morning watch services. ft Jtf " 7 J Carlton, President Blackburn, Secy Rice, Vice-Pres. Trotter, Treas. Dr. Spivey Dr. Chalker Prul. Hawkins Prof. Scott Rankin, Chaplain Bozeman Briley Farmer Gill Hendry Kimsey Mitchell Moore Stephens Swift Whittle ALPHA PSI OMEGA Founded 1925 Delta Nu Cast Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary draniatii- fraternity with the purpose of stimulating dramatic activity on the cam- pus. Membership in Alpha Psi Omega is Anna Callahan MAin kNOWLES the highest dramatic President Vice-President ida Southern College. Tom Mitchell Jeanne Hart Secy-Treas. Historian -Marguerite Wil Newell Cook Alma Juh (l Evelyn Loiidy Ucpii Adam? Frank Morley Marion Albin un Carroll Teeter Dick Caudle Collins Wyatt - » ' ,t; .♦«•■ ♦• " Where were you on the night of January 16th? " ' " We ain ' t takin " no oliances! " — Aaron Slick The Vagabonds present their 1938-39 schedule: " Aaron Slick of Punkin Crick " " Night of January 16th " If 9 " Pride and Prejudice " " Macbeth " — Shakespeare ( ) The full cast of " Pride and Prejudice " obliges the cameraman f 4 t 4- 4- 4. VAGABONDS The Vagabonds, local dramatic club, was organized in 1926. Its pur- pose is to encourage dramatic ability through the produclidii of plays. The custom has been the production of one Shakespearean play a season. Mitchell, Bus. Mgr.; Johnson, Secretary; Cook, President; Shogren, Vice-President ; 1 Iorley, Impressario iJls A. .lohnson Adams Albinson Ard lanton Boyd M. Calhoun R. Calhoun Callahan ason Caudle Coats Feaster Fraser % • • ♦ J w ' ' - J 1 Hart Loudy Stokes Howard McCarty Teeter Jones McKelvey Wooten Killian Miller Wyatt Knovvles Nicks Zebendon r CHORAL READERS The Choral Readers, a verse-speaking choir, is in its second year of activity. They have given many programs throughout the season, in- cluding performances in Jacksonville, Lake City, Mel- bourne, Cocoa, St. Peters- burg, Clearwater. Winter Haven and Tampa. t $ • BhI Donald Tolle Nat Daniel MEN ' S QUARTET Ci RTis Frisbie Joe Martin ice-President Walton Hall Treasurer Jimmy Gist Curtis Frisbie Business Manager Joe Martin President OFFICERS MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The Men ' s Glee Club gives a concert at the First Methodist Church ■ - Jf- - UFFICERS Bktti MoHgus Librarian Stewart Boyd Secretary Mable Nicks President DONALO TOLLE y ice-President Marion Albinson Jeanne Hart Katherine Killian Nona Johnson Accompanist ALPHA CHI OMEGA TRIO MIXED CHORUS The Mixed Chorus displays its talent in a conceit with the glee club ■ • LITTLE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Howard J. Barmjm Director m i WMi m f ' ' m mm H vr Hmpj SB 1 4 J ' ♦ . 4F --. - • mm The Little Symphony plays at tlie (-ioUege Heights church during Juliilec urrk •«i Ji A) It COLLEGE HEIGHTS CHOIR Siiuthein students don dubonnet rolies to sing in llie cluircli choir FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE BAND Stirring Ued and White Uniforms . . . Action! Director Florence Copeman on the right STATIC CLUB I The Stalir (lliil). organized in 1934. has as its purpose developing radio technique and promoting radio interest among the students of Florida Southern College. Bi- monthly programs over WFLA and WLAK are sponsored bv this club. Marion . lbinson President Anna Callahan Vice-President Carroll Teeter Treasurer Mekhitt Oilman Secretary 0 ) r O f i: K. .Jolinson Frisbie Sims Gilman S. Boyd Boyd Howard J. Johnson N. Johnson Killian Loudy Mitchell Nicks Whitehurst • ' • " ' • ' 4 " V . . ?T «T ,T NomiAN Booker President Rlby Jane McClure Secretary Dick Caudle Vice-President Nell ie Weaver Treasurer SIGMA TAU ALPHA Founded 1937 Sigma Tau Alpha was formed for the purpose of closer asso- ciating the pre-medical students with the realities of their chosen profession. Acti ities include visits to the local hospital and lectures bv specialists. Joe M. Bosvvorth. M.D. Dh. kbnon S. Gentry Sponsor Faculty Advisor David Price AzLLOv McCall Groover Skipper John Rice Ruth Maginnis THE SOUTHERN I p- ' " " nl ' ' ' Weekly by the Students of Florida Southern College litor-in-Chief ,„„,, ssociate Editor ■cief ESflor Shc-rwood Stoke, il ,- . , .l.y Edkor Marearet Cheney I c Jvl ' cl.«n .e and " ' " ' " " Kwalil - rcuJation Editor .....Kenneth Roberuon f 1 1 f ' L.ll.an Cottle X-plV r « CC " ! V " ' ' S iSl«S«r ' CARROLL TEETER EDITOB-IAL DIRECTOR SHERUVOOD STOKES FEATURe EDITOR i ( ' " 1 «):, DR?lr ;ANLEY JONi T 7 W? -JT « UTHERN .ui rS OF FLORIDA SOUTHERN L -. ' .r bs, as s s h mill VOLLEY BALL TITLE GOES TO ALPHA CHI 1 w r , ■ ' v ' ■ITS FINISH PLACE 0}, fe e ec KENNETH ROBERTSON rs. exchange: EDITOR an (J DBILEE WEEK !H HMRMEN ARE ( ; JED TUESDAY " 8t 3, V)V sift ,V SV10 W,a,| ll .„. 1... I SEf LILLIAN COTTLE MANAGER THOUGHTS from the PRESIDENT Dr. Ludd M. Splvey 5C W John fSiS INTERLAlHtNo PICTURE SALE EXTENDE DORIS PURCELL women ' s sports roin|:!fli ' hi.sti. .EJ) CRIP SHOTS By Pete Burgess Frida; t SAf WOMACK MEN ' S SPORTS Extension Oiu- iiioie V. r the buyip Intel iaclien p LOT mn S ' SPORTS :OUTHERN COEDS TO;| I f - START BASKETBALL COMPETITION SOON The sir) asketbaU :;|TAKI SOLC ' ir. " J r. ' ' ' ■(■ HENRY KOESTLINE ASST. MEN ' S SPORTS it of January 1 6 ' Next t ' f Play Gives Murder Tr ) AT SOUTHL BIN ION ROYAL - COPY EDITOR PROF, HARRIS SIMS FACULTV ADVISOR u t t in THE 1939 INTERLACHEN STAFF Dil.K (Jai ' di.k Editor-in-Chief R LPH I ' l KCILL Associate Editor Marion Surre.ncv Associate Editor NA Callahan (hganizatioit Editor C.ORDELL ZllELKE Asst. Organization Editor lRr.lNL RlCClNS Personalities Editor Don Rankin Asst. Personalities Editor t ' .LLN Grlkn Snapshot Editc Marion Albinson Art Editor MARf.ARI.T ChKNKV Literary Editor Jl LIA Col SINS Art Assistant June Tolichton Art Assistant . %i Mfi Ji ii -S) D:i. Bkhnhaiui P. ReiiVsch Faculty Adviior Tom Mitchell Business Manascr Randy Jonks Asst. Bus. Mg Statl Dozikr Asst. Bus. Msr James Shepherd Men ' s Sports Editur Sam Womack A.ist. Mens Sports Rabun Calhoun If omen s Sports Editor Nancy Moody Asst. H omen ' s Sport Sidney Sneller Typist SHERWOOD Stokes Typist Richard Cooper Binion Royal Managing Editor .4sst. Managing Editoi Helen Davison Snapshots = ' i ' » - i 8j T I II f r» Hf II , II , i ' ftP -r3iitt» «trjfc ' ! BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The B. S. U. is a campus organization formed hy Baptist students to promote a closer and better association among them- selves and others. They are under the sponsorship of the Southside Baptist Church. The Rev. James S. Day, Jr., is pastor. Southside Baptist Church Marjokik Griccs President Gi;rrv Thomas Scc ' y-Treas. The B. S. V. gathers under the mound oaks on the campus • • • ■- - ' t: ' w?»tw Ocuc- Q(nac z$ acLal tatetniueJ -0:4 ' ♦♦.•♦ MU Rof ' em, Soi s, ro ' em Penny for i our ihou fiLs Co-ed enercji V edq. p : Biishiu ? . ' Monkeys ? No, i p iQ S q P edoes I » ' Weiier ? IVMs i our name son? I. ScruhuJomQn?f o, RaitA i hes, Ration, Rat! Fashion Plaief nleif Nnis on ihe onor £i i, S ue J ibbon 8 bc ♦•♦• ♦• ■ ' J J■■ • PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 9 { ' - ' L.ii. ' mu. m ■n f . Marion Albinsun President Ruth Lilly Vice-President June Tolchtun Secretary Ruth Hendry Treasurer ALPHA CHI OMEGA: Marion Albinson Jewel Duncan Louise X ' ilder KAPPA GAXLXL TAU: Betsy Jane McCarty June Touchton Margaret Patterson DELTA ZETA: Ruth Lilly Virginia Johnson Marguerite Wasmund THETA CHI BETA: Ruth Hendry Thera Dinha: i Gerry Thrasher Marion Albinson, President Jeanne Hart, Senator Dorothy Mae Lee, Treasurer AzuLOY McCall, Secretary Katherine Killian. Vice-President ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded 1885 Beta Oinicron Brinkluw Johnson M. Callioun Duiiraii Killian K. {Calhoun Knltl KiHiwles (Jallalian M. Fiaser Lingo Coats Hariell L. Long Cook Haupt E. Loudy 1 ■• It- MtChiie MiKirnaii Maginiiis Moritz Scott Sliogien West Whittle Atcheson Bisllnp Blackwelder Bruner Dozier Dwiggins Foster Fox Hawkins Jones E. Long F. Loudy Roberts Rosenbloom Shepard Sims Sutton Thomas Tuck Whidden .Na li Wilder Cason B. J. Fraser McGeachy Speer Wilkes Peper York Cauthorn Frost Mackav Stalls ■ I. Zebendon Richards A. Zebendon Cooper Harbour Peterson Stevens Zuelke - •♦ .• [ fe Nancy Moody, Senator Maiuon Slirrency, Vice-Presidenl Doris Plircell, Treasurer P l BY Wyatt. Secretary Ki Til I.iLL . President DELTA ZETA Founded 1902 Beta Mu Barnes Hardy Brown Higsinbot liam Delavan Johnson Green Joyner Hardee Kastory McEweii G. Muoily Musbi-lman Nciil ' in l earc- PoNveli M. ScarboriiUf;li Spears Starkweather V asimiiid Whiteliiirst Wijljanison Wimberly Armstrong Arnold Beal Black DeTienne Diirrance Edwards First Hodges McKelvev Mitchell O ' Haver Padgett Parkinson Partin Pou Rivers Roels Routzong 0. Scarborough Story Sturdivant Whiddon - ' f-4- Nellie Weaver, Senator Callie Sue Miller, Vice-President Betsy Jane McC rty President Marjorie Griggs. Secretary Helen Davison. Treasurer KAPPA GAMMA TAU Founded 1924 Culurs — Manxui and (juld Brooks Trask Pallr]- White Baniiigton Cork Jukes Peacock Smith Booth Drake Kicklif;hter Perkins Todd Bryant Feaster Lewis Rigging J. Watson Cliett Jones Miller Russell K. Watson Mary Gibson, I ice-P resident Margaret Cheney, Senator Ada Mildred Clark, Secretary Eugenia Hogan. President INDEPENDENT WOMEN Aldridge Ard Ayers B. Blanton M. Blanton Bridges Bryant Burns Callaway Carter E. Clieney E. Claville M. Claville Collar Comas Cousins F. Dewar J. Dewar Fannin Fields Glazier • « • • - . - vt -.% ' " I ' M Gordon Guerra Hamilton Hardee Harnage Harrison Hill hvatt James Johnson Lee Lewis McWilliams -Madden May Meals Montgomery- Moser Mounts Nollman Padgett Patten Peeler Perkins Prine Register Rice Robles Robinson Sailers Saunders Shaw Sol Oman Sparkman Stanfield Stebbins Steckel Stephenson Stokes Thomas Thomson Toole Tyler Webster C. White y. White Williams Winburn Young Lois Holder. Secretary-Treasurer Gerry Thrasher, Senalor Ruth Hendry, President CoNME Thrasher. Vice-President THETA CHI BETA Fijimded 1 J37 Colors — Blue and Gold Akins jVltdid l:i()i ing lilK ' kltn Conner Couldery Dunham K. Hendi7 McCauley Overholts Procche Thompson ► ••♦■••♦•• " - •. : -»,« %»- INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Pli Merritt Gilman President Bob Stephens Vice-President Newell Cook Secretary LAMBDA CHI ALPHA : Merritt Gilman Frank Morley ALPHA SIGMA: Newell Cook Nat Daniel Ci;i RHO: Bob Stephens John Gill Wallace Long, Chairman of Riiual Leslie Wooten, Secretary Fr. nk Morley, Vice-President Arthur Ginn, Treasurer Anna Callahan, Sponsor Merritt Gilman, President LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded 1909 Epsilon-Xi Zeta 914 East McDonald Street m 4 f 7 ' o i4?w V 1 , kkk f9 . 4 " WB i i " it r Chalker Bill Boyd Rankin Kesinger Stewart Boyd Green Dm Rose Turner Price Durrance Sievert King Tyler Behrens Pearce Brown Murrell Witt K ' f: Cl re ( E Thacker. Cones. Sec ' y Tom Mitchell. ] ' ice-President Newell Cook, President Ben CiRRY. Secretary l{ M)Y Jones. Treasurer ,| (.K .|()ii soN. Senator ALPHA SIGMA Founded } ' )Vd Colors — Blue and White - " m II II if " I i 928 South Mississippi Avenue 941 East Cumljerland Street - • " • • ' • ♦ ■ % •• ■• " ■ ' • — ' - T ' .SwrVfc Ji. Z 1— J|3. ; - . .Q at ,i ' 1 r .. UmI .3i dams Caudle Haifiler Martin Shepherd E. Wilson Baniett Biddle Cline Daniel Hall Hendrv Mathers Nelson Smith Stephens Finlev Hancock Lay McQiiagge Blackburn Booker (.Carlton Deen Frisbie Grizzard Keys Lawrence Lovell Pace Patterson Purcell Thompson illiams 1!. W ilso Holmes Kimsey KoesllilK Marshall Prickett Pruilt Robertson Shubrick Sneller Robert Wiant, Secretary Gkrali) Hatch, Vice-President John Bkiley, Treasurer RoRERT Stephens, President Robert Fisher. Senator CHI RHO Founded 1937 Colors — Oranae and Blue 935 Soulli .Idliiisdii Avenue A I - ' . AtL Ahl Deal C. Haddock Howard Royal Bozeman Embry G. Haddock Neal Steiner »— • - « k ' ' y. s ■ ' t ' " 1 y| m Cooper Forshay Hamilton Readdick Thomson Cope Gill Harris Rice Van Vleet Mode ui.. . . Tlic aicliilcclure ol our af;e is lacking in a characteristic slvlc. Gcojirapliical, geological, climatic. rcli iioiis. social and historical influences have hcconie modified. The introduction of steam and electricity with the consequent rapid inter-conimunication between countries has made national customs and peculiarities less marked. Demand for speed in desi i:n and construction has restricted the architect of today. In metropolitan centers, huildinps of jjreat hei jht. new with this age. have been erected. Frank Lloyd Wright, one of the age ' s greatest architects, is introducing to the world organic architecture — buildings native to their surroundings. His is an architecture peculiar not to one age. or one nation, but to the very ground on which it stands. His greatest series of architectural units is now in the process of erection here on the campus of Florida Southern College. 4 • ♦ ♦ ♦ • r» " ■.•■.♦ , ■,• -..t ■-•• • •-• ■; r ' -; ' J LyV. t M ] ■ V - PMOI. till el ic ♦ ♦ • • -T- IL5Tj? . - EULALIE GiNN Women ' s Sports Director Bill Battle Men ' s Sports Director A. n atM ill ' I LctUl Toi; Maktin Thelma Cu Cheer Le ulcrs TEN WINS 45 Alumni 26 40 Abraham HaMwin 88 29 W. Palm Beacli. Jr 17 44 St. Petf. Jr 32 43 St. Pete. Jr 30 40 Rollins College 28 45 St. Pete. Jr 40 46 St. Pete. Jr 14 40 W. Palm Beach. J r 21 49 Uiillins College 41 RoYALL Rice Manager Raisl.n Calhoin ( 1 HTis Fiiisnii Cheer Leaders TEN LOSSES 26 University of Florida 62 37 Albany Blues 40 23 Abraham Baldwin 39 22 37 Jax. State Teachers 56 Birmingham-Southern 45 31 Howard College 58 39 23 24 . Ft. Benning. Ga 59 Stetson University 49 Iniversity of Florida 38 30 Stetson University 37 Sam Li.cE Guard George Rich Forward • A arsity Baskethall Men ' s For the first time in three years Florida Southern College Mocca- sins entered intercollegiate basket ball. Though inexperienced and small of stature, they were determined to devel- op into a team of which Southern could be proud. This they did very creditably, win ning ten and losing ten games. MOC ' S, WE SALUTE YOU! Southern is proud of the things you accomplished, and the good-will vou spread with your clean, hard plaving. Highlights Baldwin . minutes half . Whirlwind finish against . Biddle ' s five points in two . . leading Florida 16-1.5 at the . Lav scoring 21.:) points durin the season . . . Harnett switching from for- ward to guard and still being " most val- ualilp man " . . . defeating Rollins twice . . . Johnson and Deen playing center with the best of them despite height . . . Stetson and Florida games created most enthusiasm . . . Scarbro " s and Thacker ' s fine floor work . . . Smith ' s dependability ... the disastrous trip through Georgia and Ala- bama r ' I ' _ Women ' s Undefeated for the entire schedule of games, the girls ' varsity basketball team scored wins over strong high school teams, and Tampa University all-star intranuual team. In an unscheduled game, the Sparks The- atre team of Tampa downed the Moccasin- ettes by a score of 18-16. Members of the squad were: forwards — Lorena Long (captain I. Peggy Edwards, Rabun Calhoun. Elaine Jones. Ruby Jane McClure. Helen Davison. Leila Rice ( man- ager) : guards — Nellie Weaver, Erma Whittle. Edna Long. Betty Pearce. Kay Robinson. Nancy Moody, Marie Shepard. and Elizabeth Tyler. Because of their successful bas- iball season, the team en- ts day at Flor- btate omen Colle fc April 15, win- g second place. ♦. f ♦. • ]lcn ' s Bill Battle . Makvin Barnett VS ' altek Pace Bon Flsher . AnT Si EVERT . Wilson ' Hendrix HoHERT Dixon Intramural Director Senior Manager Alplia Sigma Clii Rlio Lambda Clii Alpha Board Secretary Independent • Women ' s EuLALIE GiN-N Betsy McCarty Nellie Weaver Doris Purcell Betty Pearce LoRKNA Long Beth Cheney Lella Rice . Evelyn Procche . A,;., czr iiltiiiiiiiTiil Intramural Director Publicity Director Kappa Gamma Tau Senior Manager Delta Zeta Alpha Chi Omega Board Secretary Independent Theta Chi B.-la i CIIUIl A ar iiiTiiiititTiil • ♦ t • Foothall Fourteen men in a mad scramble I Fake spinners, triple laterals, re- verses and forward passes executed with lightning rapidity! Football a la Southern ! Five teams fight through a colorful season in a major sport which comes to an end with the Alpha Sigma ' s " A " team far in ;he lead to take the championship. A per- fect record, eight wins and no defeats. Southern ' s newest fraternity makes an au- spicious debut in athletics. Fierce battling between the Alpha Sig Bees and the Independents for second place finds the former victorious, with Lambda Chi Alpha placing fourth and the Chi Rhos fifth. A month of autumn afternoons filled with pigskin-classics . . . Cheering crowds of feminine admirers . . . rainy afternoons s ith the old gridiron resembling a swim- ming pool and spectators sitting in cars along the sidelines! Football season al- ways leaves happy memories and regrets at its departure. Vollev Ball VUANE DEEN-MCR. FOOTBALL Florida Southern co-eds don sports togs as intramural season calls athletic-minded to field of action . . . sixteen volleyers on each side of the net scrambling after one inflated rubber ball . . . sports fans watch volley ball courts for new athletes among freshmen . . . Kappa Gams defeat Delta Zetas in both rounds by close margin . . . Helen Myers of Independents serves entire game with Delta Z ' s without fault . . . Delta Zetas turn tables by upsetting Inde- pendents in the second round . . . from new material emerges Ruth Harrington, Kappa Gamma ' s smashing net star . . volley ball season closes as Alpha Chis come forth victori- ous with no defeats . . . Ruby Jane McClure deserves credit for a fine job of managing. fS2f 15ask.-ll.all The transformation wliirli lakrs place ill the Gillieil g rn dining certain weeks of the school year can mean dtiK ini ' ihiiig — BASKET- BALL! Shrieks of the ciouds mingle with llu ' lilasl of I ho referee ' s whistle; feet pound on the smooth hardwood . . . subtle maneuvering . . a fake, a quick pass, an opening . . . in an eerie silence the ball arcs through the liaskrt . . . placers dash for the opposite end of the court . . . thrill follows thrill in this fastest and hardest-played of all Southern ' s sports. The championship ((implex of the Alpha Sigmas contiiuied unabated and another cup attested to the sujierior prowess of these lads who also maintained a perfect record in this sport . . . Independents finish sec ond after a close fight with the Bees. • Norwegian Baseball CMM NELL SCOTT ' MCli. NORWE tAN BASEBALL Gym windows suffer fierce attacks as women _ students battle in Norwegian game ... Gerry (Hank Greenberg ) Moody displays cornbread and buttermilk power . . . Long name claims greater fame as Edna-Lorena ml li nation makes stellar performances . Doris Purcell takes to the air and neatens to raise the rafters with her high balls . . . Peggy Booth emerges as ' ' dark horse " from ranks of Kappa Gamma ' 1 an . Independents bow to the Alpha Chis in clianipionship game . . . DOC 6 SCARBJiO-M6R BASKE.TBALL • Taiiie Soccer Shouts of excited laughter from the sidelines bring attenli.m to four co- eds bent over a table intent on something . . • closer observa- tion reveals table soccer match in full suing . . • enthusi- asts climax the season when Independents down Alpha Chis. • V olley Ball A player steps back to serve . . . the sphere sails over the net as tl stiudv. accurate hand swings against it . . . hack and forth it goes . . . sud- denh a man on the back line " sets it up " and the net man slams it t)ver, onto tlie •iround for a point . . . perfect coordiTia- tion of mind and muscle must be present to play volley hall . . . this is the type plaved in Southern ' s intraniurals . . . round robin of eight games is played . . . the Alpha Sig ' " A ' s " . with Smith, Barnett and Wilson leading the way, emerged vic- torioush. followed closely by the Lambda Chis and Independents . . . the Bees and the Chi Rhos gave the leaders a bitter struggle before giving way . . . Deen. Scar- bro and Harvey stood out for their teams . . . orchids to Ed Wilson for a line ji as manager. mTrypEAncEMcu. SPEEDBAU pet ' tlltall mping co-eds with ever-present liniment give evidence that speedball season is well on its wav . . . Leila Rice exhibits an educated toe in sport termed " woman s " - version of football " . . . Mary Raiford s name added to the list of " wounded on the action ' " . . . Nellie Weaver is Gams ' " Old Faithful " . . . goalies lal the best way to slo|.i balls is by kling or blocking in a horizontal posi season closes without fatality as fMpha Chis out-kick Independents. Bett Pearce served faithfidlv as manager. Box Hockey spraiiiec Blistered fingers, sore knuckles, wrists — Box Hockey . . . sticks fly. contestants dodge as they try to hit, knock, shove, jam or push the hip through the tiny hole . . . Theta Chis give Indepen- dents a scare as Thomp- son and Procche battle Rice and Collar. iM B ♦ V Xennis " Ready??? " ' -Service!!! " A match is under way ... a hard arrow-like service ... a fast ex- change of forehands and hacivhands . . . aces and placements . . . volleys and smashes . . . Tennis — a sport of speed, stamina and skill ... in the interfrater- nity tournament. Lambda Chi Alpha, the pajama kids, won their first athletic cham- pionship of the year when they defeated tlu ' Alpha Sig Alps in the final round 6-2, 5 ()-2 . . . the Alps came in second followed li the Bees, Chi Rhos and Independents . . much interest was shown in the matches despite the fact that the top-rank ing players were ineligible due to partici- pation in varsity competition . . .in the individual tournament which followed Ralph Purcell was the winner by defeating Clarence Thacker in the finals ... Bo Fisher, as manager, was in direct charge of all matches. MATiJORfEPERKIHS-hi., SHL FFLEBOmD BOS riSH-B-Rrm TENNIS Piiig Poi joart Ping )iong tables gain in popularity as in- dixidual tournament gets under way ... seeded players substantiate predictions ... semi-finalists and finalists are repetitions of last year ' s tournament . . . Long wins Una! match from Calhoun — earns ping pong championship for third consecutive year . . . Rulh Lilly and Carmen Booth lurriir-h new competition lor veterans . . . Indejiendents again upset Alpha Chis in team tournament . . . Runaway disc finds Coach Battle ' s office and arouses him from deep slumber as cam- pus shufflers practice up on cue shov- ing for individual competition . . . two " dark horses " down last ear ' s finalists . . . Whittle outpushes Trask for championship . . . Kappa Gams show evi- dence of superiority in defeating all other contestants. - •• «• ■■ ▼ ' 3 li ' H i _ BASKETBALL Track An epidemic of sore muscles . . . charley-horses . . . bruises and Misters . . . Southern men are pre- ])aring for track . . . for team and individual glory . . . running, jumping and throwing . . . man ' s earliest sport . . . the liark of the starter . . . " On your mark — get set — ready — GO ! ! " . . . hacks arch . . . the pistol sounds and a line of men spring forward ... all set for the sa goal . . . there the go in a dead heat closer and closer they come to the finish line . . . WAIT!! — one man jumps out in front and bursts the tape a fraction ahead of the others . . . we move over to the jumping pils . . . the bar is raised higher and higher ... at last it gets to a level ihat oidy one man can clear . . . the events l ill go on . . . the shot put . . . discus throw . . . comical three-leg race ... a great day and a good time by all . . . Dick Scally was manager of this the last of Southern ' s intramural sports for the year. D CKSCAUY-MCR TRACK • Basketball Cagers warm up for the season . . . pre- liminary practices evidence new star ma- lerial u ith Elaine Jones, Mary Olive Ihonias, Dotty Routzong. Peggy Edwards Edna Long, and Marie Shepard outstanding . . . Theta Chis introduce Lois Holder as debutante into the women ' s sports world . . . B. J. Eraser falls in dead faint when she rings a basket the first time she tries . . . Evelyn Procche exhibits fight-to-finish " spirit in Theta Chi Beta contests . . . Alpha Chis again stand between In- dependents and champion- ship . . . Leila Rice again acts as manager for basketball. » ♦. 4 m. " ' • Softhall Hack liocs llio arm . . slrcUli . . . the pilch . . . one " , calls the umpire . . . the ealclier snaps llic liall hack as he watches the l)ase rimiiers . . . the same motion aj-ain . . . ( ' RA(;k!! . . . a shish- ina ilnnlih- into riglil lielil . . . two runs cross tlie plate . . . the game is over amid the roar of the cheering crowd that had pac ' ced Southerns field to watch their fa- vorite sport . . . SOfTBALL . . . light- ning-like (liinhlc plays . . . a (lose decision at the |)late ... a ruiming. one-handed stab of a line drive ... all this takes place in the spring as the fraternities battle for the last major cup of the vear . . . w itii Alpha Sigmas, Independents and Lambda ( his entering strcuig teams. 1939 is no ex- ception . . . llnill follow- thrill . . . ex- ( itement galore . . . three cheers for man- ager Bill Nelson for a fine job. HELEN MU SON-MO BAOWNTON ® Hadiniiiton Inside the g m. spectators watch the birdie whiz back and forth across the badminlon et . . . placers slash at thin air onh to ind shuttle-cock untouched . . . W ' eavei gives Long strongest competition in indi- idual matihes as the) fight to the last point . . Alpha Chis out-hit other groups to lake championship. Helen Davison was manager. • Archery TLOIKENCEBWNKLOIV-MGR. AKC-HERY eadline for sports material glares editors in I he face as the annual is rushed to press finds intraniuralites in midst of cupid ' s favorite sport . . . bow-strings sing Kappa Gams take top score in first round . . . Iiulls eye suffers many punctures when Peggy Booth shoots an 80, far surpassing all records of last year avison shoots with such as to knoc ' ; tripod m under target . . . Flor- ence Brinklow served as cupid ' s Hull- licl|icr. ;1 when r eggy i P surpassing tW V i ' ' ' " i ►•% " •••♦•♦•♦ " •♦ -, - .V ;.♦ - •.♦ RifrHLOEFfEL-M H. TE.NNIS 9 Ping Pong and Sluifllehoard Alpha Sigma " A s " were winners in these popular indoor sports . . . Chi Rhos, with Hatch and Wiant as mainstays, were " dark horses " in shuf- flehoard . . . finished second after lead- " i; at half-way mark . . . ping pong is an all-year round sport . . . tournament is welcomed liy all . . . the Alpha Bees ujjset I he Independents for second place . . . individual tournament drew record inl] . . . " Pee Wee " Barnett — winner of cup for third time in a row . . . Don Ran kin. Lambda Chi mainstay, lost in the finals after fighting through strong bracket . . . shuffleboard competition foimd Bar- nett winner in individual scrap with a close win over Hatch . . . Stokes and Hatch did a great job managing these sports. Ft)nl Shouting In the foul shooting competition the Alpha Sig " A ' s " placed first with the Lambda Chis and Independents following . . . Floyd Lay — wimier with 43 baskets in -SO attempts. Tennis Sjiorls fans move from archery range to lemiis court where championship hopefuls volley and drive . . . Maginnis ' powerful serves put her in top-notch rank among campus veterans . . . 40-love! . . . up goes the score as the ball is whammed across the net ... a mingled shout of disappointment and jov escapes the side- iners as the high ball drops an inch out- side the line ... a potential Helen Wills Moody aces the small sphere straight and hard, a beauty of a shot! . . . Wham! The tiext one sinks into left court and is smashed back with swift accuracy . . . and so it goes — TENNIS, a great game ! Con- grats, Ruth Loeffel. on a fine season and cracker- jack managing! ♦.• - • ' Horseshoes SiiiituI i)f Aioe striking stak cheer of spectators as slides III! . . . healed ari;iiinents as matches gel close . . . this means horseshoes ... In the fight for frater nity chainjjionshij) the Alpha Sig " A ' s " fin- lirs!. followed by the Bees, who barely ml the Independents . . . Lambd (liii and ( ' hi Rho followed . . . Scally won ihi ' indi idual cup, defeating Pace in the finals . . . Sievert did excellent work as SOFTBALL Sports Day Originated in 1938. Sports Dav has grown into an animal event. Boys from the higli schools of Polk County are invited to par- ticipate in a group of games under the supervision of the physical education de- partment. Plav for the enjoyment of plav- ing is the theme. Good sportsmanship is stressed. Wilson Hendrix, special events manager, was in charge of the program and did a wonderful job. we« ' »►- ' - Seniors prepare to sing athletic swan song as date for last sport of season approaches top of calendar . . . diamond ball man- agers begin checking up on field and equip- ment as early birds practice slinging the i)all across home plate . . . and then . . the crack of a bat as it meets a fast lull dust rises in clouds as a feminine liatler slides into second to make it a Iwo-base liil ... a Soulhciii Amazonite warms up on the rnoMiid . . . then a hard straight ball uhizzes across the home ate . . . season looks interest- i with the Alpha Chi-Inde- pendent game rating tops in expected thrills. Helen (ihapman serves as man- ager. =s iiavdwt 7 Visitors from .S M Apollo Choir hoys f7i esh a6e { is iors, or Si ?e at ? % % % % Eir Oift- V.r? " .;? - ' " ' A-juncjImcj u e u i ( o Dr ' ft Jiq oi r ' DriftWooJ " TAey " 006 i ie r ou r? horns A 7 ' 6 he a c ear ? O. D!s -D 7 ' f ' ec Decins Juncf e. Trip ? ► ♦• r X- il WAi 7oi, Sess ? M rqaret and M soum f a on Seiti and Joe ih nk th funni Jnn ' e Afauc and Fe 6of? 6ake ii eosi f I ' , «- " .• k June and V ncenH-hinkdoi ?r 06 posej (Uehope) Yes,he.snappeJ it Dave i ' z bcick, 8leano ■ ' ' ' ' - 7 7 y c ( on sidelines Judi{ andUtrii in ike,(}arden Trankie an Donnie were smeihearis " Caucjhiunaujare ' •- T " " ■. ' i ' li us a lot summ r c ai 7Aefo ks(?) qeto fetter Concentrat on. Repast ffessdeh ncff eeig itSa A ewan e. i qh S6e,ppi 7qToni I poe6s uml ers HonorWa kup-to-da B. P nned doojn ♦ ♦ • ■ -l V, f dvetti. cnteiil t Ua4th4. . . . Yes, simply vol sincerely. I wish to take this opportu- nity to express in words mv feeling of appreciation and thanks to the many who have contrihuted to make this edition of the Interlachen the hest possible representation of our stu- dent bodv. It will help us remember this vear as a great turninf; point in the life of our college. As 1 write this, many pages have already gone to press, and the engravers have completed their work. Memory brings before me the development of the theme, so descri])tivcly penned by the literary editor. Margaret Cheney. Equally picturesque were the pencil drawings done by Marion Albinson and her art staff. 1 am reminded of the many valuable hours which the entire staff has given in the compiling of the material. Without their help this b ook could never have been completed. To Dr. Bernhard Reinsch goes my express gratitude for his great interest in the art work and the theme. His advice and guidance were invaluable. May I congratulate the photographers, Murray Meares and Dan Sanborn, for their artistic conception of the |)iclures for the campus views and the personalities " sections. As I look ahead and see the date of distributioti just over the horizon, I am reminded of the extremely faithful coo])eralion of Mr. Arnold J. Meyer of Tampa Photo Engraving Company, and of Mr. C. E. Sliep- perd of Record Printing Company, in the production of this edition. Advertising has made possible many new additions: to Tom Mitchell, Business Manager, and the many who have advertised in the Lnterlachen, we are greatly indebted. To the administration and the entire student body, for their interest and cooperation, the editor extends his personal thanks in the presentation of this edition of the 1 nteri.ACHEN. Dick Caudle, Fiditor. " One of the South ' s progressive steps toward Universal Practice " REASONS FOR CREMATION CREMATION is permanent end complete, effecting in a little over an hour that which it takes years to do if the body is buried. CREMATION provides the solacing thought for the loss of loved ones that their mortal frame is secure from neglect or desecration. CREMATION leaves no graves to be tended or, as more generally is the case, neglect- ed. Amidst a comforting atmosphere, cremation is carried out indoors, and does not expose the mourners to the inclemency of the weather. CREMATION is within the reach of all and combines efficiency with economy. SOUTHERN CREMATORIUM WITH Chapel and Columbarium :--23 RIVERSIDE AVENUE JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Write for Facts on Cremation Affiliated with your preferable " Funeral Director " m any City [183] FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE STUDENTS EAT DERBETAIN Concentrated Nutrition 26 Varieties of GREEN LEAFY VEGETABLES STUDENTS! HELP YOURSELF TO HOT WATER! The " DUPLEX " DOUBLE COIL SOLAR WATER HEATER SYSTEM installed of Southern College of Florida will serve you steaming hot water for instant use day ond night. So, help yourself STU- DENTS! HOT WATER from SUNSHINE Home Equipiied With The " Duiilc h..ul l. c ' .iil Why not get the facts obout the installation of the " DUPLEX " Double Coil Solar Woter Heoter in your home? Just call, write or phone for free litera- ture. There ' s no obligation! Liberal terms. NO MONEY DOWN. Low easy monthly payments. Call, write or phone TODAY! SOLAR WATER HEATER CO. 112 E. Lemon St. Phone 2-9741 Lakeland, Florida [184] EKKiSt: The three most important ingredi- ents of the service we sell are: Convenience, Depend- ability and Economy. One of the truths learned in school is that PERFORMANCE is more important than PROMISE. Let us prove that our service is convenient, dependable and cheap. Your Public Servants FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY ®GAS SERVICE THAT CAN ' T BE BEAT! [185] " BADCOCK WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT " Badcock ' s Furniture sold by dealers in towns listed below: Arcadia Canal Point Lakeland Avon Park Fort Meade Plant City Bradenton Fort Myers Sarasota Brooksviile Kissimmee Wauchula W. S. BADCOCK Corp. FURNITURE MULBERRY, FLORIDA Visif our upstairs Display, in Mulberry, of Fine Furniture, Built Right — Priced Right — Styled Right. You will be pleasantly surprised at the wide selection. 1 8th Century pieces, Sweedish modern, etc., are available at a price and on terms you just-married couples can afford. LOWEST PRICES EASIEST TERMS [ 186 - ♦ ♦ •♦ ♦ SEE BOB BBIVEB BEFORE YOU BUY REil ESTITE ♦ ♦ •♦ ♦ [187] CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO Florida Southern College JACKSON GRAIN COMPANY Manufacturers • Distributors FEEDS SEEDS FERTILIZERS • INSECTICIDES CASS AT ASHLEY TAMPA, 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. Reasonable rotes. Friends and relatives of students of FLOR- IDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE are invited to moke this hotel their headquarters when in Lakeland. TAMPA TERRACE Tompa FLORIDAN Tampa LAKELAND TERRACE Lakeland SARASOTA TERRACE Sarasota MANATEE RIVER Bradentcn ROYAL WORTH West Palm Beach DIXIE COURT West Palm Beach GASPARILLA INN Boco Grande CHARLOTTE HARBOR Punta Gordo EVERGLADES INN Everglades Collier Florida Coast Hotels ( Incorporated) O ' NEAL FURNITURE COMPANY COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS Formerly Trice-O ' Neal Furniture Company 101] Franklin Street Tompa, Florida MILLER ' S DELICATESSEN HOME COOKED FOODS 235 North Kentucky Ave. LAKELAND, FLORIDA [ 188: • • • • • • Compliments of BEST WISHES TO POINSETTIA Florida Southern College ICE CREAM PEOPLE ' S BANK OF • • • AUBURNDALE " The Smile Follows the Spoon " • • • AUBURNDALE, FLORIDA • • • ALWAYS INSIST ON LANCE ' S PEANUT BUI lER SANDWICHES, CANDIES, PEANUTS GIBSON ' S " IF WE PLEASE YOU, TELL YOUR FRIENDS " 225 South Florida Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of LAKELAND STEAM LAUNDRY AND ZORIC DRY CLEANERS CUNNINGHAM STEAM LAUNDRY 114] E, Parker Street Phone 31-111 [189] u • • THE GRAND LEADER 120 South Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA KEEP SMILING With SHORTY ' S BAR-B-Q Lakeland, Florida DON ' T BUY ANY FURNITURE UNTIL YOU SEE KIRK McKAY " LAKELAND ' S OLDEST ELECTRICAL STORE " Zenith Radios Frigidaire Appliances Lipscomb Roe Electric Co. 122 SOUTH TENNESSEE AVENUE Next Door to Post Office SALES TALK is a wonderful force, but it does not prove anything ACTUAL TEST give us on order and let us prove by actions rather than words that we can produce good printing The Commercial Press GEO. H. COLE, Proprietor 308 South Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA [ 190 CONGRATULATIONS FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE PEOPLE ' S BANK LAKELAND GUY HARWARD FLORIDA MUNICIPAL BONDS COMPLIMENTS Bought, Sold and Quoted Bonds for Delinquent Tax Ad|ustments City, State and County S. H. KRESS 207 E. Lemon Street Phone 29-21 1 COMPANY MOORE ' S FOR CLOTHES ♦ Every Suit Personalized ♦ MOORE ' S STYLE SHOP 103 East Mam Street LAKELAND, FLORIDA LAKELAND, FLORIDA [ 191 SINCLAIR H-C GASOLINE LESLIE GR I ZZARD, Agent Phone 32-334 There is a SINCLAIR STATION Conveniently Located in Your Neighborhood Compliments of TODD HARDWARE COMPANY LAKELAND, FLORIDA PROMPT COURTEOUS PATTERSON PACKING Lakeland ' s Oldest Taxi Service COMPANY Packers and Shippers PHONE 4603 ORANGES LONG ' S CABS GRAPEFRUIT Any Place- -Any Time TANGERINES LAKELAND FLORIDA TED LONG, LAKELAND, FLORIDA Proprietor ' THE BENFORD STATIONERY COMPANY HAMMOND COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS JONES • 123 South Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA [ 192 ] Ill mil ' ' ii—r ■gU PX TOgiBiiigaBa?? t Complime, • ' S f ENGLE ELECTRIC CO. The House of WESTINGHOUSE Appleton, Wisconsin fBEAJTIFJL SHOES JUST REMEMBER — MAKE GOING TO BUTLER ' S A HABIT WEAR BUTLER ' S Beautiful Shoes • BOB MANRY, Mgr PHONE 29-221 205 t AST MAIN Compliments of SPARKS ' FRIENDLY THEATRES Operating POLK — PALACE — STRAND " ALWAYS THE BEST FOR THE SPARKS ' THEATRE GUEST " [ 193 GROWING WITH Florida Southern College MONARCH MARKET, Inc. " TWO STORES " 945 South Florida Avenue Massachusetts Avenue at Bay Street LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of TARRS, Inc. Lofoyette Street at Hyde Park Avenue TAMPA, FLORIDA A. G. KING PRODUCE CO. LAKELAND, FLORIDA • Out of the High Rent District • You Are Always Welcome " Style Furniture at Popular at Prices " WALGREEN ' S DRUG STORE LAKELAND, FLORIDA [ 194] " im raapwnaBatwtJBw- COMPLIMENTS OF CONGRATULATIOi- S TO ROUX The Interlachen Staff and the CRATE Siudents of FLORIDA SOUTHERN LUMBER COLLEGE COMPANY 4 ROUGH AND DRESSED LUMBER ♦ House Bills Complete FLORIDA NATIONAL • BANK BARTOW FLORIDA LAKELAND, FLORIDA Phone 345 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation PRUITT MOTOR CO. Compliments of SALES SERVICE A FRIEND TELEPHONE 4606 LAKELAND, FLORIDA [195] TED BERGMAN, I COLLEGE uable A ..er K. . PAR Manager BERGER RACHELSON, Inc. Complete " Wholesale Grocers " TAMPA, FLORIDA INSTITUTIONAL SPECIALISTS " POINSETTIA RICE " WHITE AND FLUFFY COMPLIMENTS OF KELLEY HUDSON CO. Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1939 DUVAL JEWELRY COMPANY OF TAMPA 604 Franklin Street TAMPA FLORIDA FURNITURE FOR ANY HOME SEMINOLE FURNITURE COMPANY Incorporoted 802-808 Florida Ave, TAMPA, FLORIDA [ 1% J WWKJBCTfff iiS ' E»a«g» ; Compliment; of fTAir-if TRY CLEANr THE COLLE " Di EANER 115 South ■• Ave Phone 21 -47 SMaas ' brothers Compliments of the HUB CLOTHING COMPANY LAKELAND, FLORIDA TAMPA, FLA. 1 1 8 S. Kentucky Ave. Phone 22-321 Florida Southern College USES MONARCH FINER FOODS [197] THc POLK COUNTY BAKING COMPANY JOINS IN WISH ' . G FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE MANY MORE YEARS OF GROWTH AND ACHIEVEMENTS TO FOLLOW THE POLK COUNTY BAKING COMPANY Makers of Butter Krust Bread TELEPHONE 39-061 102 SOUTH FLORIDA AVENUE RAY CLEMENTS Realt-or LAKELAND CASH FEED CO. On Lake Mirror 198 J J t » YOUR LONDON TAILOR Ley and Ley Trafalgar Square, London, S. W. I. Persons Trave ' Service American Representative Florida Sourhern College Official S ' - amship Agent For all lines. MINE MILL SUPPLY COMPANY INCORPORATED MACHINERY, BOILERS, ENGINES, PUMPS, MILL, MINE AND BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES, EXPLOSIVES Packers ' and Canners ' Supplies LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of WESCO PRODUCTS COMPANY Specify Manufacturers of Crugaber MAYONNAISE, SALAD DRESSING FRENCH DRESSING MEAT SAUCES • School Supplies WESCO PRODUCTS COMPANY For Sale by Your Dealer 1003 West Cass Tampa, Florida [ 199 Compliments of McCrory ' s Five and T»jis Store LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of BENFORD ' S BOOTERY 124 South Kentucky LAKELAND, FLORIDA ALL-AMERICAN THRIFT STORES Lakeland Brooksville Auburndale Torpon Springs Haines City Clearwater Orlando Largo Clermont St. Cloud VVildwood Bartow Dade City Avon Pork Frostproof Arcadia Waucliula Fort Myers Fort Meade Lake Wales Plant City Serving Thousands of Customers Doily with Quality Foods at Reasonable Prices LIBBY ' S AMERICAN CLUB HEINZ GENERAL FOODS DEL MONTE SNIDER ' S McCORMICK ' S RURAL GOLD All-American Coffees H. J. DRANE SON INSURANCE REAL ESTATE RENTALS MORTGAGES Drone Building LAKELAND, FLORIDA The 1939 INTERLACHEN is bound in c Kingskraft Cover Our Best Wishes To FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE FROM THE McDonald CORPORATION LAKELAND, FLORIDA [200] Congratulations to FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE J. C. PENNEY COMPANY Compliments of FLORIDA FAVORITE FERTILIZER CO. E. L ADAMS JEWELER Since 1912 Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Clocks — Watch and Jewelry Repairing Diamond Setting — Engraving South Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND FLORIDA Compliments of Ballenger Auto Storage, Inc. Compliments of MILLER HARDV ARE PMiNT COMPANY LAKELAND, FLORIDA FAMOUS SPANISH DINNERS Private Dining Rooms PLACE FOR BANQUETS AND PARTIES EXCELLENT CUBAN SANDWICHES Don Quixote Restaurant Vincent Garcia, Manager Phones 37-134, 20-05 1 East Mam St. Lakeland, Fla. Blue Ribbon Shoe Shop SHOE REBUILDING UP TO A STANDARD NOT DOWN TO A PRICE HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED 103 South Tennessee Avenue Compliments of W. T. GRANT CO. Lakeland, Florida [201] FOUR KLOEPPEL HOTELS IN FLORIDA The George Washington, Jacksonville The Mayflower, Jacksonville The Flagler, Jacksonville The George Washington, West Palm Beoch Compliments of RITZ and GRAND THEATRES WINTER HAVEN, FLORIDA Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of THELMA HOTEL LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of JOHN MclNTOSH DISTRICT PASSENGER AGENT FLORIDA MOTOR LINES LAKELAND, FLORIDA CORNER MAIN and MISSOURI TELEPHONE 26-581 [202] Compliments of JEFFERSON :SHOP CORP. HAJOCA CORPORATIOr INSURANCE 8 « « DIXIE DAIRIES PHONE NO. 24-251 91 5 S. Florida Ave. 105 N Florida Avenue Dairy Products and Ice Cream LAKELAND, FLORIDA POWELL MOTOR CO. 326 WEST MAIN ST. PHONE 23-141 Compliments of CHRYSLER HAV-A-TAMPA CIGAR CO. PLYMOUTH SALES — SERVICE Compliments of ALEX J. KAY INSURANCE LAKELAND, FLORIDA 1 11 N. Florida Ave. Telephone 30-01 1 LoLONDE ELECTRIC CO. LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of C. W. PALMORE A FRIEND [ 203 ] Shop at S ciTs and Save A SLOGAN WHICH HAS PROMPTED 12 MILLION AMERICAN FAMILIES TO SHOP AND SAVE AT SEARS SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. RETAIL STORES JACKSONVILLE TAMPA DAYTONA BEACH ORLANDO MIAMI Compliments of Henry Giddens Clothing Co. TAMPA, FLORIDA RAPID SHOE SHOP OPPOSITE POST OFFICE PETITE FLEUR BEAUTY SALON 805 East Palmetto " Where Beauty Is More Than Skin Deep " Dig! 33-251 Compliments of BRADLEY MITCHELL Florists D.H.SLOAN, JR. CHESTER M.WIGGINS COUNTY JUDGE, POLK COUNTY PHONE 22-251 McGinnes Lumber Supply Company Main and Ohio Lakeland, Florida B. L. DURRANCE CLERK OF CRIMINAL COURT POLK COUNTY 2U4 % ♦ • STUDfci.T ACTIVITY BUILDING BOOKS — SCHOOL SUPPLIES — SANDWICHES CANDY — ICE CREAM — COLD DRINKS COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF J. S. MOORE CANDY CO. COMPLIMENTS OF THE COLLEGE SHOP THELMA HOTEL ANNEX LAKELAND COMPLIMENTS OF FIRESTONE AUTO SUPPLY SERVICE STORES 202 N MASSACHUSETTS AVE LAKELAND ------ FLORIDA [205] f ♦. ' f: ■■ ' V A V« ' ' " v so ' P ' a ov SovJ v)ce o ' cO o so 9 ve NO ' e ' s e ,o co9 sO - Ve e cov ' N e v xe sO , - «| ® O G ' v t yaO • " ■ » ♦ % ♦ THE 1939 . . . . INTERLACHEN reflects the quality of engravings made by the TAMPA PHOTO-ENGRAVING CO, inc. ARTISTS ENGRAVERS TAMPA, FLORIDA [207] Photography in THE 1939 INTERLACHEN done by Murray Meores PHOTOGRAPHER DISTINCTIVE PORTRAITURE 1003 South Florida LAKELAND, FLORIDA [208] i outleiif oj- lie IQ3Q z ntetLackcn ci tatt zi lo ' ciAa = ciit tetn citcac . . . inH ' •« " iSi r " - ' " t '


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

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

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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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