Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1942

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1942 volume:

Pi-r r » :• ' ■ S iUftv tttLntf i rsL i .i ,«v ,♦,♦-♦ „♦;♦■,% ' • ' ♦ ♦.♦.♦. .:•. .«: , - ,••.♦.:♦ ,»vt; V» . ■ % C Interlachen for arms of Florid S presents for tfie first time thern Colleqe. Desiqned by by the ificance Southern C Wisdom, Law, U clusters of oranges, our beloved campus f:f ' , :Kr . r Copyright 1942 FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE " TH : : -f K mi rlachen PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF FLORIDA SUl!TIIERi COLLEGE LA KELAND Sidney Snellen, Editor » » » FLORIDA David Readdick, Business Manager Foregoing the tendency to look in remote places for our theme, we discover this year our " acres of diamonds " right at home. Our Florida Southern is its own theme — its spirit, its growth, its influence characteristic of impressions deeply ingrained in the lives of its students. For the best positive expression of this theme, we select the words of the Alma Mater, trusting that their repetition introducing the sec- tions of this book will recall cherished memories of the year 1941-42 in years to come. " In the heart of sunny Florida There ' s a school we love; Golden groves and crystal waters, Bluest skies above. Southern, Southern, dear old Southern Thee we ' ll never fail. Hail to thee, our Alma Mater, Hail to Southern, hail! Sons and daughters of fair Dixie Standing for the right, Loyal to our Alma Mater — Hail the Red and White! " .♦•♦ ♦ ■ - . v% ' CONTENTS The Faculty The Student Body Featu res Activities Athletics Candid Campus 9 ' it ' 0-4 ' 4 T • ▼ » » . . 0 • . ■ I In recognition of distinguished service to the field of education, in honor of the Chairman of the Florida Southern College Founder ' s Week and a member of the Board of Control for the State Institutions of rHigher Learning, and in open admiration for the embodiment of the spi it of our Alma Mater, we respectfully dedicate the Interlachen for 1942 to Mr. T. T. Scott. .t- .tv - ,,♦■•- v ' MR. T. T. SCOTT f ♦ » % " ■ , . « • . • . From a setting of lush Florida beauty rises the newly completed L. N. Pipkin bandshell. Looking westward toward Joseph-Reynolds hHall discloses smooth terraces, tropical palms, and a picturesque pecan tree. I I T H E HEART F :;iS ' ifc 5 :..- ' ' .■ •r : ' I. .■ • • ' .. ' . ' . ' A A ♦■••r. ' t ' % m » ., «7 ' " ' v " -v " . » Overlooking Lake Holllngsworth Is +he stately home of the President. SHINY F L R I D it The unique Annie Pfeiffer Chapel recalls cherished memories of eminent persons who have graced its rostrum. 1 Wm - ' 9 : ' jmm » ' THERE ' S A SCHOOL ' 1 .•-.♦ ♦ • ♦•.» The exterior view of Annie Pfeiffer Chapel is the most publicized scene on the campus. Dr. Spivey ' s office is furnished in keeping with the modern architec- ture of the seminar building which houses it. ' t f « Through a portion of the famous grove one looks up the hill to Edge hiall li II L II E i U ft I E S it I D ,t-,V,!. -. - ;f-,» A continuous attraction to visitors is the Garden of Meditation, with its Hindu Temple, white elephants, and Meditation Pool. CRYSTAL WATERS With a frame of vegetation and a background of blue skies, the hiindu Temple and Edge Hall present a lovely picture. BLUEST SKIES ■ . ■ ■ The Avenue of Palms of the west of Joseph-Reynolds Hall points toward a soft sunnmer sky. ABOVE... f f THEE WE ' LL MEHR FAIL ' I ' ■.mi .♦.♦.♦■■.;♦;,♦• { ■.♦■ .♦•- ♦ .t « BOUD OF TRUSTEES EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. Edgar Wall Chairman L. N. Pipkin Vice Chairman hiarris G. Sims Secretary E. T. Roux Treasurer TERM EXPIRING 1941 H. A. Ferguson L. P. Kirkland S. W. Walker F. E. Steinmeyer W. J. Barrift D. D. Dieffenwierth George White TERM EXPIRING 1942 J. H. Daniel L.N. Pipkin Angus Sum-ier E. T. Roux Frank D. Jockson Alice Coffe3 Guyton R. L. Cline P. M. Boyd R.L.Allen TERM EXPIRING 1943 J. Edgar Wall George F Scott 1ary L. V est Finly J. Patterson L. Day Edge J. AulJon Dugin DR. LUDD M. SPIVEY Our president, tireless worker, idealist, builder of a growing Florida Southern. -m Tc O the Students of Florida Southern College: The Editors and business Manager and staff of the Interlachen for 1942 have met with a multitude of difficulties in publishing this year ' s annual. hHowever, they have not faltered in their task, nor have they complained. They have never suggested that they discontinue the book for this one year because of the war. I am happy to commend them and in doing so I feel that I am speaking for the trustees, faculty, and students. Everyone of us is proud of their willingness to carry through under so many obstacles. ; I want to congratulate the Seniors and to express my very great appreciation for all their friendship and association and contri- butions to our Florida Southern College. To the Seniors, Juniors and Sophomores of next year, I want to wish for each a happy summer and urge you to return to the college next fall. Unless it is absolutely necessary I hope you will not allow yourselves to be robbed of your college education. In spite of the war and the terrible days that are upon us, let us dedicate our lives anew to the great task that is before us. We must hold high this torch of ours — to let it become dim in times like these is to fail. As the President of Florida Southern College I am giving my blessing to all the students and hoping for them the very best that life can give. LUDD M. SPIVEY President The ADMIN WILLIAM E. DeMELT Dean Ph. B., Pd. B., M. A., Pd. D. . . . painless exchequer of unexcused absences ... no compromising on late papers . . . well acquainted with indolent students . . . bow tie . . . neat desk . . . old- fashioned telephone . . . various colored paper pads . . . enjoys amateur photography . . . Who ' s Who . . . believer in chapel slips . . . wrote Teacher and the School . . . once editor of the Buclcnell University Publications . . . " Dean, " meeting all with a broad smile . . . KATHRYN McAFEE Registrar A. B., M. A. ... a jingling telephone ... a whirlwind of transcripts . . . credits . . . grades . . . soothing ruffled nerves of anxious graduates . . . Southern lady with characteristic accent . . . popular chaperone . . . gracious donor of automobile for co ' lege excursions . . . bringing the spirit of a charming family to the dignity of her position . . . psychology in practical application . . . directing her office with diligence . . . WALTER O. ROPP Bursar A. B. . . . fumes of cigar smoke emanating from behind the cage . . . golf on Saturday afternoon ... he operates with efficient ease . . . spinner of football yarns . . . faculty likes his signature each month . . . family man . . . painless collector of delinquent accounts . . . with Southern for 28 years . . . . «• . «t «T ' •• STRATION MRS, J. O. JOHNSON Dean of Women . and to the rest of the a busy little wonnan with ... a mother to Freshmen girls college . . . tolerant but firm . a friendly greeting for all . . . distinguished sons who adore her . . . makes Joseph-Reynolds as cozy as a home . . . understanding advisor ... a campus favorite . . . " Dean, " patiently waiting for entranced young men lo leave . . . CORNING F. TOLLE Dean of Men A. B. past . . . would play golf if he didn ' t get so tired member of Florida Methodist Conference . . . sleepy look . . . knows names of all students . . . jokes often place emphasis on first portion of name . . . ambition is to find a clean fraternity house . . . linked with Elijah pro- grams . . . Honor Walker . . . MRS. R. R. DUGGER Assistant Dean of Women . . . the beauty of the old South . . . latest news from Roddy . . . listening to pleas for specials, for extra privi- leges . . . giving noisy men a warning smile . . . guiding the upperclass women . . . busy knitting while the coeds cavort . . . gently insisting that they return promptly . . . sympathetic . . . has the ability to say " no " and make you like it . . . • ' • ART The FAl EDYTH L. BAINTER Art A. B. MAX BERND-COHEN Art B. A., LL. B. HELEN EVERETT Home Economics B. S., M. A. . . . exploring the possibilities of canvas . . . discovering the phenomena of color . . . wit with an edge . . . entertaining classes with interesting narratives . . . private menagerie the outgrowth of love for all ani- mals . . . specialist at resuscitating goldfish . . . keen color sense . . . emphasizing faithful reproduction of subject. . . . lines and color becoming a thing of beauty be- fore your eyes . . . voice signifies soft tones . . . love for mankind carries over info World Citizenship gath- erings . . . playwright . . . teacher of philosophy . . . former wrestler, debater . . , paintings have been ex- hibited extensively . . . enjoys living a colorful life . . . . . . example setter for future homemakers and teachers . . . impeccably groomed . . . efficient . . . congenial . . . agreeable good humor . . . keeps students in stitches with a wide variety of humorous anecdotes . . . soap ad complexion . . . practices what she preaches . . . tireless and unceasing worker . . . homemaker . . . ... a tisket, a tasket. a little brown basket . . . housing and nutrition expert . . . petite . . . gay humor . . . dis- plays her Home Economics fashions . . . unusual coif fures . . . giggles . . . partial to costume jewelry . . . big rings . . . watercress, a favorite food . . . elf-like . . . ex-critic teacher at E.S.C.W. . . . relaxes in read- ing .. . . . . dark Spanish beauty . . . raven hair . . . unique coiffure . . . dimples ... a smile uncovering sparkling teeth . . . brightly clothed, brightly shod . . . carving linoleum cuts for ornamental printing . . . personifica- tion of the vivid flowers which she arranges so artisti- cally . . . pupil of TIbor Pataky . . . raising violets a specialty . . . . . . early life In China . . . chairman of Elorlda indus- tr ial Arts Association . . . practical idealist . . . writer of book and contributor of magazine articles . . . civic lecturer . . . artistic wielder of chalk or hammer . . . modest . . . congenial . . . charitable counselor . . . helping deserving students gain positions . . . delving Into housing in a post world war . . . . . . nifty with a knife . . . forming pine knots into glamorous ladles . . . hoboes . . . horses ... a growing stack of chips as miniature men come to life . . . soft spoken ... his carvings speak for him . . . clipped mus- tache . . . started whittling as a hobby . . . exhibits throughout the country . . . CAROLYN F. GARVIN Home Economics B. S., M. S. DONNA STODDARD Art B. S. WALTER R. WILLIAMS Industrial Arts B. A., M. A, A. R. WOODALL Woodcarving • • J ' : CULTY MUSIC HOWARD J. BARNUM Music Graduate of Ithaca College HELEN W. BARNUM Piano and Music Education Graduate of West Virginia Wesleyan College MRS. EDYTHE BENTLEY Organ Oberlin Conservatory of Music . . . unmistakable twang . . . contrasting with the tone of his violin . . . student of Sevcik, Rogers and others . . . phenomenal memory for compositions . . . padding around the campus after an ice cream cone ... a wel- come artist in chapel . . . creator of crisp tones ema- nating from wing of Joseph Reynolds . . . chief of mu- sical family . . . . . . expert tutelage ... an old lace of woven sound . . . a master ' s hands on the keyboard . . . adaptable and sympathetic accompanist . . . always willing to heip . . . inspirer of the beginner and virtuoso . . . possessor of youthful vigor and energy . . . obliging acquaint- ance with well-known persons of music world . . . tions . . . former trouper . Major " . . . rope spinner . devotee of suspenders . . . . . usually seen with " Little . . author . . . arranger . . . Who ' s Who . . . , . . gifted organist and teacher . sional groups . . . church circles . , . . . calmly reserved . . . patient former . . . distinguished wife . moving in profes- . artistic gatherings . . . intelligent per- ' ith a name in her own right . . . explaining +he complexities of pedals, stops, manuals to grateful pupils . . . . . . life membership in American Federation of Musi- cians . . . member of the American Bandmaster ' s Asso- ciation . . . bandmaster since the age of seventeen . . . most band concerts Include at least one of his composl- . , . one, two, three . . . one, two, three . . . from her studio come the sounds of children ' s music and rhythm bands . . . guides stumbling, childish fingers among the keys . . . patient, good humor . . . traveler . . . composes children ' s melodies . . . outgrowth of her love of children and music . . . . . . years in Chicago with the moguls of music . . . sum- mers on his Colorado ranch . . . Intimate with nation- ally known figures . . . delights In " thr-r-r-r-rilling " spectacles . . . Elijah on a mountain of burlap . . . de- pendent upon the Mrs. . . . duets for all occasions . . . uncontrollable gray lock . . . chapel song leader . . . . . . progenitor of long line of Southern students . . - Kansas nasality . . . Metropolitan tonality . . . sports enthusiast . . . three sons defending America . . . em- bryo voices mature and deepen under his tutelage... exponent of the heroic song . . . military haircut . . . repeatedly called to judge high school music festival ... a universal favorite. MAJOR ED. CHENETTE Music A B. HESTER LORENA DUNN Piano B. Mus. GEORGE L TENNEY Voice A. B., M. A., Lift. D. EDGAR E. TOLLE Voice Baker University • - EDUCATION The FA JEAN ALLEN BATTLE Physical Education B. S., M. A. MAS AUDREY CAMERON Education B. S. MANFRED W. DEPUTY Education B. S., A. B., M. A. EULALiE GINN Physical Education A. B. . . . hustler . . . Alabama drawl . . . built for the thing he represents . . . well rounded ... a cheery " howdy " for everyone . . . amazing dexterity . . . brains and brawn . . . member of Florida Defense Council on Physical Fitness . . . former footballer for Tennessee State . . . sports for fun as well as score . . . " Coach. " battling his way to victory . . . . . . soft voice and easy manner Ideal for teaching little children . . . lovely smile . . . neat . . . symbolic of the Old South . . . the perfect lady . . . gardening a hobby . . . graduate work at Emory . . . has the under- standing heart and love for teaching that go with her work . . . . . . unobtrusive personality with a long record of service . . . recognized In Who ' s Who . . . former col- lege president . . . founder of Kansas City Teachers College . . . qualifying as ins+ructor of principles of education . . . contributor to history of teaching . . . writer , . . evidences of his teaching are found In scholars throughout the United States . . . . . . little boy figure with a cap of brown hair . . . en- thusiastic director of sports and folk games . . . skilled in crafts . . . indispensable to young people ' s camps . . . unsurpassed as a recreational leader . . . hero- worshiper of Donald Duck ... a tiny embodiment of energy . . . . . . educator with a fancy for the unnoticed scrutiny of student ' s actions . . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . psycholo- gist . . . student of behavior . . . traces history with avid concern . . . judicious use of quill and scroll has landed her In Writer ' s Club . . . focusing her efforts upon the extension of education . . . . . . molder of children and future teachers . . . meti- culous ... a knack for getting people to do what she wants them to do . . . modest . . . efficient supervisor . . . whistles while she works . . . achieving the aims of progressive education . . . exponent of what the well- dressed teacher wears . . . vacations on horseback . . . the perfect lady . . . . . . faculty freshman . . . training tots at the lab school . . . former Moccasin star . . . sleeps with pillow over head with nose sticking out . . . calmly energetic . . . boating in spare time . . . tumbling team mentor . . . ambition Is to own a boy ' s camp . . . liniment rub downs . . . wrapped ankles . . . tired athletes ... all In day ' s work . . . . . . wide traveler . . . experiences abroad make her teaching Interesting and meaningful . . . frank . . . mo ' der of children ' s thoughts and attitudes ... to her teaching is the source of great satisfaction . . . derives keen enjoyment from conversation , . , children respond to her . . . wide contacts . . . culinary expert . . . ESTHER HORNBAKER Education B. S. E. LAURA LEENHOUTS Education A. B.. M, Fd SAM LUCE Physical Education B S MABEL LUNDIN Education B S , M. A. ULTY EDUCATION J. B. MODESITT Physical Education B. S.. M. D. VIRGINIA MULHOLLAND Education Florida Southern College J. GORDON OGDEN, Jr. Education B. S. J. C. PEEL Education A. B.. M. A. ... a host of friendships lasting through years of experience in Y. M. C. A. and social work , . . possessor of a laugh which brings forth laugh ter . . . good- natured . . . affable . . . keen interest in athletics . . . hoclcey . . . promoter of health . . . mild good humor . . . outdoor man . . . hunting and fishing . . . . . . excellent understanding of children ... a smile In her voice . . . neat . . . energetic . . . abounding with clever ideas . . . resourceful . . . merry eyes . . . shin- ing example of a good teacher who Is on her toes . . . her Interest reflects in her pupils . . partial to green . . . inveterate whistler . . . devotee of the cultural arts . . . . . . versatile electrician . . . Red Cross Chairman , . . degree in Chen-iical Engineering . . . debunlcer of fad- dish theories . . . punster par excellence . . . musses hair and encircles desk for emphasis . . . well rounded . . . perpetual open house . . . archer . . . pipe collector . . . mental teaser ... a big man about the campus . . . . . . Kappa Delta Pi ' s recent delegate to national con- vention . . . bright ties and socks . . . education work- shopper . . . leading exponent of the objective test , . . genial joker . . . from country school to dean ' s chair . . . from horseback to a Packard . . . wielder of the racket and the golf club . . . . . . unbounded interest In her work . . . unassuming . , . writes articles for leading educational magazines on creative work . . . believes that beauty Is within and will be expressed . . . realizes success as a result of careful planning . . . advocates being frank with chil- dren . . . treats them as equals . . . . . . deeply human beneath austere countenance . , . former Dean of Chicago University Divinity School . . . renowned author ... his books creating a new emphasis on the human side of religion , . . droll hu- mor . . . welcome chapel speaker . . . brief benedic- tions . . . editor Religion in the Making . . . Who ' s Who . . . thorough knowledge of history is evidenced by scholarly lectures . . . . . . quietly convincing logician . . . providing Monday chapel speakers . . . able pastor with practical theories . . . laryngitis leaves him speechless . . . Impeccable coiffure ... his children ' s stories appeal even to the professors . . . three little Rays to light his home ... a guiding hand for Inexperienced ministerial students . . . our chaplain . . . . . . deliberate resonance . . . speaking with authority upon church history . . . slave to curly-locked daughter . . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . compiling history of Metho- dism in Florida . . . sends students scouting after data In home communities . . . mighty thoughts with a mighty voice to express them . . . RUTH SHERMAN Education A. B., M. A. SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE Religion A. B., M. A., D. C. L., B. D., Ph. D.. D. D. LAURIE RAY Chaplain A. B., B. D. CHARLES T. THRIFT Religion A. B.. M. A., B. D., Ph. D. - ' f- -i ENGLISH The FA I HENRY G. BARNETT English A. B., M. A. ELIZABETH BINNS English A. B., M. A. CHARLES T. BROWN Speech B. B. A.. Ph. M. MARGUERITE W. CALLAHAN Speech A. B., M. A. . . . dreamer . . . Idealist . . . possessor of a love for his fellow man . . . love of poetic beauty . . . boundless vocabulary . . , writer of poetry . . . world traveler . . . keeper of a diary . . . shy . . . rubs elbows with Shake- speare and others of the realm of literature . . .worthy representative of a well-known family . . . ... a perfect student herself expecting the best from her students . . . luxuriant honey-colored hair . . . nervous classroom mannerisms . . . absolute require- ments . . . stimulates reading among frehsmen by regu- lated book reports . . . one time newspaper reporter . . . extensive traveler . . , sparkling spirit . . . smooths freshman ' s path for higher learning . . . . . . incredible power of concentration . . . refuses to be rushed . . . quiet , , . experiments with voices . . . abhors 8 o ' clock classes . . . Junior campus logician . . . enjoys verbal scrimmage In debate contests . . . hair signifies artistic nature . . . instilling a sense of ease to bewildered speakers before they go on the air . . . . . . ' Lady " ... a stop and go dimple . . . boyish , . . distinctive purple voice . . . the master director of all of Southern ' s dramatic presentations ... a riot-worker with Little Brother Heinle . . . never ' peechless . . . gets there in a hurry . . . writer of speech articles . . . dominating the classrom and stage . . . . . . desk rapper In class . . . advocate of a practical English usage . . . embellishes her statements with artistic fluency . . . machine-gun articulation . . . coaching lax pupils . . . Pierian backer and enthusiast . . . working students toward originality . . , Inspired sons carrying on traditions . . . personal interest in each freshman . . . . . . backdrops and grease paint . . . readings and afternoon teas . . . from footlights to Woman ' s Club . . . twinkling black eyes like a setting of ebony in a cameo face . . . young married lady ... a thousand appointments per day . . . enthusiasm for living reflects In her precise speech . . . coaching and coaxing . . . . . . salmon colored Buick . . . dimlnltlve bowtie . . . exact mustache . . . casual attire . . . puppet walk . . . stickler for details . . . extensive and active vocabu- lary . . . analytical mind . . . Ph. D. from Yale . , . dramatizes poems using changeable voice and concor- dant facial expressions . . . writer, artist, actor, and critic developing a lasting appreciation of literature . . . former sports writer and editor . . . precise . . . realistic . . . 144 pt. ability . . . 4 pt. vanity . . . stamp collector . . . Inevitable brief case . . . pushes ambi- tious students to national recognition In advertising contests . . . lends more books than the library . . . hearty sense of humor . . . likes concerts . . . appreci- ates fine art . . . newspaperman from ' way back . . , MRS. LESLIE A. PURCELL English A. B., M. A. MRS. FRANCES UPSHAW Speech A. B. K. GIBSON WEIHE English B. S,, M. A., Ph. D. ELMER B. WOLFROM Journalism Western Reserve University . -. • :•„ ' .• CULTY LANGUAGES MRS. YVONNE GOLDSBOROUGH French A. B., M. A. ;Ro£ GREBENSTCHIKOFF Russian Literature Tonlsky University CHARLES W. HAWKINS Ancient Language Ph. B.. B. D. . petite French Lady . . . accented sense of humor . snapping black eyes . . . audacious little strut . . , teaches the charm as well as the language of France , jocular . . . teasing students about their love affairs . a bit of France transplanted at Southern College . features and hair signify the strength of Russia . notable works Include The Turbulent Giant . . . versatility In writing novels, dramas, and short stories . . . once in Russian Army . . . war correspondent . . . has traveled In France, Africa, and Germany ... a word master . . , . . . former football player . . . profound thinker . . . campus logician . . . has knack of seeing things In a different way . . . versatile . . . standing for the right . . . quiet retreat to shanty in northern woods . . . epitome of humility , . . mingles joyously with youth . . . believes In a reasonable religion ... a light In a cloudy world . . . . . . short . . . stubby . . . bobbing walk . . . vivid gesti- culations In discussion . . . Spanish refugee . . . pro- fessor In school of criminology. University of Madrid . . . patient , . . amiable . . . writer Mexican and Amer- ican papers . . . taught In Paris . . . has own Ideas as to what he considers good Spanish speaking . . . unassum- ing . . . verdadero caballero . . . . . . taught French and English five years at Buenos Aires . . . author of text books . . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . gentle manner . . . first tenor . . . keeps track of former students . . . calmly Interested while others speak . . . averse to speech-making himself . . . shy . . . adds color of the places he has visited to his teaching . . . Georgia joker . . . " that reminds me of the one about the Irishman " . . . initiated " Blitz " courses In Spanish . . . teaches by repetition . . . student sympa- thizer . . . ingenious " R " roller . . . likes detective, his- torical, and western stories . . . author in Spanish . , . chalk spots on coat . . . the man with the bodily laugh JERONIMO MALLO Spanish A. B.. L L., Ph. D.. D. es L. CHARLES A. VANNOY Foreign Language A. B., A. M., Ph. D. WILLIAM COOK ZELLARS Spanish Ph. B., M. A., Ph. D. m PHYSICAL SCIENCE The FA ROBERT S. BLY Chemistry , S., M. A., Ph. D. RUTH FIKE Mathematics A. B., M. A. GEORGE P. HOFFMAN Mathematics 8. S., M. Ed., Ed. D. MAURICE MULVANIA Biology B. S., M. S., Ph. D. . . , member of American Chemical Society and Florida Academy of Sciences . . . author . . . sensitive to odors . . . floor gazer while lecturing . . , photographic mind . . . golfing and fishing experiences narrated in hilari- ous dry wit . . . sarcastic . . . puts pressure on students . . . Who ' s Who . . . has no love for the late comer . . . great lover of music . . . ... let " X " equal the number of days . . . leading floundering freshman through a maze of figures . . . one time intercollegiate debater . . . strives to simplify math . . . has a hard time drawing circles . , . pains- ta(;ingly explains the logical processes . . . forsakes mathematics for matrimony . . , . . . master of all trades . . . barrister, teacher, writer, orchid grower, and actor . . . stubby frame . . . carry- ing tremendous power ... an excursion to Mexico after rare orchids . . . juvenile gubernatorial aspirations thwarted . . . indorses a practical mathematics course . . . digs up things other than facts . . . archeologlsf . . . calm cogitation . . . . . . beloved by students ... a little gray man . . . keen intellect, brilliant scientific mind . . . hidden humor revealed in twinkling eyes . . . nautical gait . . . former dean of the pre-med school, University of Tennessee . . . genial conductor of field trips . . . modest . . . appreci- ator of the biological and the musical . . . . . . leads week-end classes into the realm of physical science ... a true scholar . . . the rich atmosphere of a fireside, a quiet evening devoted to the love of iearnrng . . . illustrious member of family of educators . . . patriarch of present group ... in the lecture hall or dining room . . . seeking the mysteries of nature through crystal formations . . . . . . mathematician . . . architect . . . draftsman . . . musician . . . member of State Defense Council, the Florida Academy of Sciences, the American Mathe- matics Association . . . tireless worker for his college, community and church . . . helpful . . . generous . . . spurs students to attain his own high goals . . . truly " a gentleman and a scholar " . . . . . . back to nature ... a rurallte . . . pedalling to school . . . bronzed lean features . . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . with a flair for the simple things . . . Inquisitor Into the mysteries of the universe . . . student of Ein- stein . . . former student of philosophy . . . modest to the point of humility . . . . . . professionally a biologist but acclaimed as a mu- sician . . . orderly . . . meticulous . . . leading the Sing- ers in Bach chorals and light specialties ... a private stock of hilarious anecdotes . . . molding musical nov- ices Into artistic harmony . . . connoisseur of the best . . . troubled with splitting batons . . . strives for ef- fects . . . J. GORDON OGDEN. Sr Physical Science A R pL n BERNARD P. REINSCH Mathematics A B. B. S in Arrh,. M. S,, Ph, CONRAD L. SHUDEMAN Physics P. s M. s. Pk n JOHN A. M. STEWART Biology A. B., M.S., Ph. D. ' •J-: :-? ' CULTY SOCIAL SCIENCE ARTHUR ANDERSON Business Administration B. S. SAMUEL G. COE History, Political Science A. B., M. A., Ph. D. FREDERICK K. HARDY Business Administration A. B., M. B. A.. Ph. D. FLOY S. HYDE Sociology, English A. B. . . . professional air . . . lengthy stride ... he gets things done . . . succumbing to the call of national emergency . . . presiding over Kappa Delta Pi . . . brisk . . . epitome of efficiency . . . precise . . . dodg- ing ceilings . . . fingertip knowledge ... a genial Sir Walter Raleigh . . . enjoys amateur photography , . . the Ole Olsen of the campus . . . . . . hails from Virginia . . . militaristic historian . . . writer . . . advocated war with Japan in 1932 . . . racon- teur of World War I experiences . . . flaw picker In textbooks . . . Who ' s Who ... Phi Beta Kappa . . . blackboard strategist- . . . elaborator on causes of the Civil War . . . subtle humor . . . shrewd analyst of cur- rent events . . . . . . weighty drawl . . . teases people who sleep In class . . . gives nicknames to students . . . glasses perched over nose . . . awe-full sense of humor . . . continually pops up with camera . . . reads extensively . . . athletic bent for canoeing and swimming . . . opens a world of economics to his students ... . . . from straight A student to English Instructor . . . resides In her Adirondack resort during the summer . . . seasonal resident of Florida for seventeen years . . . skillful conversationalist . . . contributor of articles to religious publications . . . horticulturist . . . organist during rare leisure . . . business-like . . . awarded cape of the college . . . ... a rich store of experiences in welfare work . . . personal conferences with freshmen . . . Irons out their problems . . . former dean . . . still looks the part . . . her own private lending library for Interested students . . . leading an active life through sports and social work . . . . . . example of what an ex-student of Southern may become . . . slender fingers tapping a typewriter or caressing the keys of a piano . . . exponent of long hair . . . melodious and skillfully rendered notes Issuing from a baby grand . . . incessant practicer . . , worthy performer . . . neat , . . Southern drawl . . . . . . Methodist minister turned history professor . . . guardian of " 19th century " mustache . . . highly re- spected . . . presiding at weddings and memorials . . . research among library shelves . . . resulting In weekly history reports by students . . . long-time faculty mem- ber and trustee . . . Inveterate church-goer . . . pro- fessorial dignity. . . . on leave of absence to organize alien education program for Florida . . . popular instructor with over- flow classes ... a word of advice for students at the cross roads . . . former Y. M. C. A. secretary . . . Marine in World War I . . nationally known authority in sociology . . . ELIZABETH JACKSON Sociology A. B. LAURA NEIL LEONARD Typing, Shorthand B. S., M. A. G. F. SCOTT History A. B. RAY V. SOWERS Sociology A. B., M. A. •♦- • Hi m COOPERATIVE The FA MRS. R. H. ALDERMAN House Mother MRS. C. R. DICKINSON House Mother MRS. A. E. GRAHAM Cafeteria Hostess MRS. TANYA GREBENSTCHIKOFF Manager of Print Shop . . . fornner first lady of Southern . . . first lady to " her boys " now ... a mother to lonely freshmen and to troubled seniors ... all the qualities that become a house mother . . . picking up misplaced articles . . . making a house into a home ... a part of Southern ' s dignity . . . . . . never too busy to talk to the fellows . or sewing . . . peacemaker . . . churchworker reading . gentle fuses to be riled . . . punchmaker and hostess extraordinary . . . well informed as to whereabouts of former students . . . intensely Interested In any house project . . . carrying out doctor ' s orders . . . truly a lovable personality . . . . . . responsible for beautiful flowers In cafeteria . . . refers to waiters as " my boys " . . . abhors papers on the floor . . . makes delicious fudge . . . spreading her sheltering wing over the dining hall . . . has character- istics of an efficient hostess . . . " Ma " , continually stressing good behavior . . . . . . native of Southern Russia . . . graduate of Aksa- kovsky Gymnasium . . . adventuresome traveler . . . master of four languages . . . printer and program designer . . . disciplinarian . . . feminine . . . energetic . . . deep thinker and understanding in nature . . . wears inky smock . . . signifying interest she takes in her work . . . , . . nursie . . . the crisp bite of the theromometer . . . grapefruit juice and soda . . . snapping candid poses and coddling coughing coeds ... a plaster cast for ambitious pole-vaulters . . . woman In white . . . duti- fully depriving depressed maidens of dainty dishes . . . a healthy spot on the campus . . . ... he treats colds and bandages knees ... on call at all hours healing as much with good nature as with medicine . . . ominous black satchel containing a host of contraptions . . . professional attitude . . . handy man for an excuse . . . safeguarding the health of the college . . . . . . Harvard accent . . . poise unhampered by broken leg . . . evening strolls to visit other house mothers . . . keeps Allan Spivey and upperclass girls orderly ... a ring of hair acquiring Its snowy lustre . . . un- locking doors and unlocking her heart in interest of the students . . . . . . decorator of the drawing room . . . unsurpassed taste in flower arra ngement . . . quiet Industry . . . doles caps and gowns to graduates and faculty . . . keeper of the keys . . . has a hard time getting chairs . . . frequenter of the flower gardens . . . trunk getter for girls . . . energy In a small bundle . . . DOROTHY PEARSALL College Nurse DR. J. F. WILSON College Physician M. D. ISABEL WALBRIDGE Dormitory Hostess MRS. MARTHA WATTS Dormitory Hostess CULTY COOPERATIVE FOSTER H. CALLAHAN Dietician SARA DOW Secretary HAMILTON JONtb Assistant Bursar A. B. N. I-. lAvI c7NE Publicity. Journalism , . . connoisseur of de ' ectable foods . . . busy trying to please all the people all the tlnne . . . creator of vege- able animals . . . producer of elaborate banquets . . . pancakes . . . barbecues . . . friend of the help . . . exacting and critical of own work , , . expert hunter . . . unselfish . . . former Baptist preacher ... a serene gentleman . . . ... a bundle of white hair atop a stately frame . . . secretary of E. Stanley Jones Educational Fund . . . charming dignity permeated with humanness . . . inter- ested in youth in general. Y. W. C. A. in particular . . . handling a project dedicated to the youth she loves . . . . . . alumnus returned to further the Alma Mater . . . Honor Walker . . . financier . . . rosy and pudgy . . . ready smile . . . perpetual motion . . past president of Alumni Association . . . natty tailoring and immacu- late grooming . . . pointing out chapel to visitors . . . on ordinary Jones In an extraordinary way . . . . . . former city editor of Ft. Myers News Press . . . secretary to a congressman . . . represented Florida Citrus Commission in Washington . . . faculty rookie . . . desk cluttered with papers . . . scours campus with Speed Graphic . . . five minute chuckle . . . does the chores at country home before work . . . types 90 words a minute . . . beaming personality . . . . . . chief of library staff . . . too busy to read many books . . . devotee to Reader ' s Digest and two news- papers a day . . . hidden behind volumnes . . . sole au- thority to write In new books . . . blessing to a research student . . . stimulated by club work . . . keeps healthy by riding bicycle . . . . . . clearinghouse for executive business . . . greeting visitors. . . seating callers ... a thousand items demand- ing attention . . . and getting it . . . secretary with initia- tive . . . omnipresent earphones . . . stylish tailoring . . . a mental file of Individual cases . . . smoothing the path for a dynamic president . . . . . . minute physique . . . magnificent personality , . . girl Friday to student ministers . . . Instigator of nu- merous camps . . . retreats, outings . . . tracks down overdue books . . . extracts fines from offenders . . . tiptoeing about . . . conscientious counselor . . . a Jayhawker . . . collects poetry . . . exuberant activity carries over Into work and play . . . ... an afterclass deluge of refreshment seekers . . . some coming just to listen . . . has circle of disciples . . . fisherman . . . hunter . . . sportsman ... a gentle- man of the outdoors . . . book bargainers meet their match . . . easy going appearance . . . diligent man- agement . . . " Willie " to one and all . . . OWEEN SUMNER Librarian A. B.. B. L. S. EVA WEBB Secretary to the President ESTHER WHITMORE Assistant Librarian A. B. MORRISON WILLIAMS •» ' ' ' H1 UU AID D.UICIITERS OF FAIR DIXIE " TVv TTAs- V -::t: ; ' , AJ¥ A A:%-J ' ' The H n R U 1 H Kappa Thefa PsI, President; Southern Sing- ers: Inter-Fraternity Council; Vice-President of Senior Class; Civilian Pilot Training Pro- gram: Intramurals. Independent Women; Cosmos Club; Home Economics Club; Kappa Omicron Phi; Bad- minton Manager; F. T. A, Torchbearers; PI Gamma Mu; Phi Society; Kappa Delta PI. Kappa Gamma Tau; Pi Gamma Mu; F. T. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council, Vice-President; Intramural Board; Tennis Manager. Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Vaga- bonds; Torchbearers, President; Phi Soci- ety; Kappa Delta Pi, President; Senate: F. T. A., President; W. S. G. C; Cosmos Club; Intramurals. Transfer from South Georgia College. Zeta Zeta Zeta: Home Economics Club; F. T. A.; Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. ROBERT T. CALDWELL Tifusville. Florida B. S. in Industrial Arts BETTY ANN CLAPP Lakeland, Florida B. S. in Home Economics HELEN CARTER Lakeland. Florida A. B. in Latin ANNE LORRAINE CLIETT Bowling Green, Florida B. S. in History SUE ELLA CASON Brooksville. Florida B. S. in Mathematics MARGARET PURDUM COLEMAN Dade City, Florida B. S. in Home Economics ' . •♦- - ♦.• J ♦.- . LUCILE CONGABLE Orlando, Florida B. S. in Home Economics JULIA ERCELL COUSINS Venice, Florida A. B. in English SARA ELIZABETH CORBITT Lakeland, Florida B. S. in Home Economics FRANK McKAY COWART Haines City, Florida B. S. E. in Science WINIFRED LUCY COULDERY Kissimmee, Florida B. S. in Social Studies LORENE CUNNINGHAM Lakeland, Florida B. S. E. in English The H n R L H S Transfer from Mills College, California; Home Economics Club. Zeta Zeta Zefa; Spanish Club; Alpha Psi Omega; Interlachen Staff; Choral Readers; Alpha Rho Tau; Paintadours; Vagabonds, Vice-President, Secretary; Editor of The Pool. Alpha Chi Omega; Intramurals; hlome Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A. Transfer from University of Florida; Kappa Theta Psi; F. T. A. Theta Chi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. C; Spanish Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Pan- American League; F. T. A. Kappa Gamma Tau, Treasurer; Southern Singers; Choral Readers; Vagabonds; Paint- adours; F. T. A.; W. S. G. C, Secretary; Y. W. C. A.; College Heights Choir; Sec- retary of Senior Class. f W!! .V-♦.♦v•■: ' .V The U n R S •fFf With jubilant college spirits suppressed by the dignity of Seniority and by the gravity of their immediate entrance into a world in turmoil, the Seniors don their caps and gowns to take their departure from their beloved Alma Mater. They leave behind them the seeds of their ef- forts sown in her behalf but carry along the harvest of four years of productive enterprise to nourish them on their journey ahead. OFFICERS LAURIE SPEER President BOB CALDWELL Vice President LORENE CUNNINGHAM Secretary HOWARD DuBOSE Treasurer RILDA MOUNTS Senator « ' PAUL KENNETH AUSLEY Greensboro. North Carolina B. S. In History ELIZABETH BAUM Lakeland, Florida B. S. In Chemistry MRS. LILLIAN O. BARNES Naples, Florida B. S. In Science SARA BEAL Wauchula, Folrida B. S. In English HOWARD BARNUM, JR. Lakeland, Florida A. B. In Speech WINFRED SCOTT BOZEMAN Live Oak, Florida A. B. in Religion The n n R C I H S Transfer from People ' s Bible College. De- bate Council. Gamma Sigma Chi. Delta Zeta, Vice-President, President; Torchbearers; Cosmos Club: Debate Coun- cil, Manager; Tau Kappa Alpha, Secretary- Treasurer; Senate, Secretary; Vagabonds; Choral Readers; National Defense Commit- tee; Pan-hlellenic Council, President. Transfer from Berea College and University of Florida. Kappa Gamma Tau; Y. . C. A.; F. T. A. Lambda Chi Alpha, President, State Con- clave Chairman; Tau Kappa Alpha, Presi- dent; Alpha Psi Omega, Business Manager; Debate Council, Vice-President; Vaga- bonds; Cosmos Club; Blue Key, President; Inter-Fraternity Council, President; Men ' s Executive Council; Pi Gamma Mu. Chi Rho, Treasurer; Band; Gamma Sigma Chi, Secretary, President; Senate; Men ' s Executive Council; Inter-Fraternity Council; President of Student Body; Pi Gamma Mu; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities; Intramurals; FHonor Walk; Student Pastor of Orange Heights M. E. Church, and Lakeland Spring Lake Charge. r n??sj!!5 «T ' ■ ■ • The SEII R CL il U Alpha Chi Omega, Secretary; Y. W. C. A.; Cosmos Club; Interlachen Staff; F. T. A.; W. S. G. C: Pi Gamma Mu, Vice-Presi- dent; Kappa Delta Pi; Sponsor of Chi Rho; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. Kappa Gamma Tau, President; Torchbear- ers; Spanish Club; Phi Epsllon Nu; Los Pi- caros de Cervantes: Southern Staff, Edi- tor; Interlachen Staff; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, Vice-President; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. Transfer from Stetson University. Static Club; Vagabonds; Debate Council; Paintadours; Tau Kappa Alpha; Alpha Psi Omega; Choral Readers; Certificate re- cital in expression; Southern Singers; F. T. A. Kappa Gamma Tau; Spanish Club, Treas- urer; F. T. A.; Y. W. C.A. Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary, Vice-Presi- dent; Static Club. President; Vagabonds, Business Manager; Paintadours; Cosmos Club, State Secretary-Treasurer; Inter-Fra- ternity Council: Men ' s Executive Council, Vice-President; Senate, Treasurer; Business Manager of the Southern; Interlachen Staff; Track Manager; Blue Key; Pi Gamma Mu. DOROTHY HAWKINS Oalcland Parle, Florida S. in Business Administration EMILY WHEELER HENDRY Kathleen, Florida B. S. in Music JOSEPHEAN HIGGS Lakeland, Florida A. B. in English CHRISTINE SHARPE JENKINS Lakeland, Florida A. B. in English MAURINE JONES Lake Wales, Florida A. B. in English JAMES PAUL KING Nokomis. Florida B. S. in Chemistry -■ - •• ' ■. i ■ : ■ JOHN ALAN LESTER Plant City, Florida B. S. in Business Administration ANZONETTA MARSHBURN Bronson, Florida B. S. in Business Administration EDNA LONG Broolcsville, Florida S. In Business Administration BARBARA NAN MEALS Tampa, Florida A. B. in English ARCHIE GILLIS McQUASGE. JR. Clearwater, Florida B. S. in Business Administration JEANNETTE MILLER Lakeland. Florida B. S. In Science The H n R C L 1 U Alpha Sigma; Inter-Fraternity Council. Transfer from Georgia State College for Women. Kappa Gamma Tau; Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club; F. T. A. Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A., Vice-Presi- dent; Intramural Sports; Most Athletic Freshman Girl; F. T. A., Secretary; South- ern Staff; Interlachen Staff; Intramural Board; Senior Manager of Women ' s Intra- mural Sports; Physical Education Club; Nor- wegian Baseball Manager; Varsity Basket- ball; Pi Gamma Mu. Transfer from the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, hlome Economics Club. Alpha Sigma, President; Treasurer of Soph- omore and Junior Classes; Pi Gamma Mu; Inter-Fraternity Council, Vice-President; Intramural Sports Manager; Publicity Man- ager of College Sports; Senate; Southern Staff; Blue Key. Kappa Gamma Tau, Secretary, Vice-Presi- dent; Little Symphony Orchestra; Southern Staff; Interlachen Staff; Cosmos Club, Vice-President; Pi Gamma Mu; Debate Council; F. T. A.; Y. W. C. A. ♦ -♦.♦,♦,♦-♦• The H n R f L A H Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer; Intramurals; Bowling Manager; Golf Manager; Sigma Tau Alpha, President; Debate Council; Vagabonds: Vice-President of Junior Class; Treasurer of Senior Class. Delta Zeta, Secretary; Pan hHellenic Coun- cil; Senate; Torchbearers, Treasurer; Var- sity Basketball; W. S. G. C, President; In- terlachen Staff; Pi Gamma Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club; Secretary of Junior Class; Physical Education Club, Vice-Presi- dent; Intramural Board; Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities; South- ern Singers. Delta Zeta, Secretary; Southern Singers; Y. W. C. A.; Static Club, President; Vaga- bonds. Independent Women, Secretary; Intramu- rals; Manager of Badminton; Home Eco- nomics Club; Southern Singers; College Heights Choir; F. T. A.; Y. W. C. A. Delta Zeta; Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A.; Intramural; Sigma Tau Alpha. Transfer from Palm Beach Junior College, West Palm Beach, Florida. Independent Men; Band; Spanish Club; Pan-American League, Secretary; Cosmos Club; Los PI- caros de Cervantes, Vice-President; Pi Gamma Mu. HOWARD McROY DUBOSE Gibsonton, Florida B. S. in Biology THERA LOUISE DUNHAM Lakeland, Florida A. B. in Social Studies MARGURITTE EDWARDS Ellenton, Florida B. S. E. in Physical Education BETTY JEAN FIELDS Jacksonville, Florida B. S. In Home Economics JUNE DICKERSON FIRST Louisville, Kentucky B. S. in Biology DAVID ABRAM FORSHAY Lake Worth, Florida J. S. In Business Administration ■ • MARGUERITE VIRGINIA ERASER Auburndale, Florida A. B. in Spanish BERNARD WILLIAM GAULT West Palm Beach, Florida B. S. in Social Studies MARION JEANNETTE FROST Dania. Florida B. S. in Home Economics EDNA FAYE GORDON Sebrlng. Florida B. S. in Home Economics RUTH MAY FUREN St. Petersburg. Florida A. B. In English ADELAIDE GUERRA Tampa, Florida B. S. in Biology The H n R C L i S Transfer from Montreat Junior College, Montreat, N. C. Alpha Chi Omega; South- ern Singers; College hieigh+s Choir; F. T. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Los Picaros de Cervantes; Spanish Club; Cosmos Club; Debate Coun- cil; Senate. Transfer from Palm Beach Junior College. Alpha Sigma; Southern Singers; F. T. A. Transfer from St. Petersburg Junior Col- lege. Alpha Chi Omega; F. T. A., Treas- urer; Southern Staff; Intramurals; Pi Gam- ma Mu. Zeta Zeta Zeta; Home Economics Club, Vice-President, State Vice-President; Pan Hellenic Council, Secretary, Treasurer; Y. W. C. A.; Interlachen Staff; F. T. A.; Band. Alpha Chi Omega, Trio; Torchbearers; Col- lege Heights Choir; Southern Singers; Home Economics Club; Kappa Omicron Phi; Pi Gamma Mu; Y. W. C. A. Theta Chi Beta; Intramural Board; Spanish Club, Vice-President, President; Vaga- bonds; Static Club; Pan-American League, Vice-President; Los Picaros de Cervantes, Vice-President, President; Y. W. C. A.; Cosmos Club; Sigma Tau Alpha, Treasurer: Alpha Psi Omega; Pi Gamma Mu. T? ?!??? The S E n R CLASS ♦♦-♦.♦.,♦• Kappa Gamma Tau, President; F. T. A.; Torchbearers; Vagabonds; Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer; Pi Gamma Mu; Vice-President of Sophomore Class; President of Junior Class; Senate; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Transfer from Virginia Interment College and Stetson University. Independent Women; Y. W. C. A.; F. T. A.; Vagabonds; College Heights Choir; South- ern Singers. Independent Women; Southern Singers; Debate Council; Static Club; College Heights Choir; Y. W. C. A.; President of Joseph Reynolds Hall; Home Economics Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Vagabonds; F. T. A.; Intramurals. Zeta Zeta Zeta, President; Senate; Torch- bearers; Home Ecnomics Club, State Secre- tary; Kappa Omicron Phi, Treasurer, Presi- dent; Kappa Delta PI; W. S. G. C; Pan- Hellenic Council; F. T. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities; Sponsor for Chi Rho; Feature Sec- tion; Miss Southern. Theta Chi Beta: Spanish Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; Intramural Board. SARA DAISY MILLS Lakeland, Florida B. S. in Home Economics MARJORIE MOSER Homestead, Florida B. S. E. in English RILDA DARLENE MOUNTS New Port Richey, Florida B. S. in Home Economics BETTY JANE NOLLMAN Starke, Florida B. S. in Home Economics BENETA PEGGY O ' DONIEL Lakeland, Florida B. S. in General Science AGNES MARIE OVERHOLTS Lake City, Florida B. S. in Home Economics r . ' V ELIZABETH ANNIE PARTIN Fernandlna. Florida B. S. E. in English WILLARD JOHN PEARCE Lakeland, Florida B. S. in Mathematics ALICE ARNETTE PETERSON Jacksonville. Florida B. S. In Home Economics JAMES ROBERT PRICKETT West Palm Beach. Florida B. S. In Biology JANE TAYLOR RICHTER Miami Beach. Florida A. B, In Social Studies KENNETH ALAN ROBERTSON Winnebago. Illinois B. S. in Business Administration The n 1 1 R (] L H S Delta Zeta; In+ramurals; F. T. A.; Spanish Club; Los Picaros de Cervantes; W. S. G. C; Interlachen Staff; Y. W. C. A.; Young People ' s Cabinet; Pi Gamma Mu. Alpha Sigma; Senior Manager of Men ' s Intramural Sports; Senate; Inter-Fraternity Council; Men ' s Executive Council; Football Manager; Intramurals; Blue Key. Band; President of Baptist Student Union. Transfer from Wellesley College, Allegheny College, and Barry College. Vagabonds; Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. Alpha Chi Omega; Pi Gamma Mu; Kappa Delta Pi; Spanish Club; Home Economics Club; Cosmos Club; Pan-American League; Vagabonds; Y. W. C. A.; F. T. A. Alpha Sigma, Secretary: Southern Singers; Vagabonds; Phi Epsilon Nu; F. T. A., Vice- President; College hieights Choir; Southern Staff; Choral Readers. 95fs?f -V.i- 5S!? , ,», - :,%V -.» The H n R i L A H Alpha Chi Omega; Paintadours; hlome Economics Club; Kappa Omicron Phi, Treasurer; Intramurals; Y. W. C. A.; Pan- Hellenic Council. Transfer from Maryville College, Indepen- dent Women, Vice-President; Y. W. C. A., President; Pi Gamma Mu; Vagabonds; F. T. A.; Campus Relations Board; Young Peo- ple ' s Cabinet, Vice-President; Southern Staff; Choral Readers; Intramural Sports Key. Kappa Gamma Tau; Southern Staff; Editor; Interlachen Staff; Senate, Secretary; W. S. G. C; Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary; Phi Epsi- lon Nu, Vice-President, Secretary; Los Pi- caros De Cervantes; Spanish Club; Pan- American League; Cosmos Club; Intramu- rals; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Theta Chi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; F. T. A. Alpha Chi Omega, Trio, President; Band; Torchbearers; Most Representative Fresh- man Girl; College Freights Choir; Southern Singers; Interlachen Staff; Southern Staff; Most Popular Upperclass Girl; Pan-FHellenic Council, President; President of Senior Class; Y. W. C. A.; " Campus Capers " Chairman; Secretary of Florida Methodist Youth Conference. MARGARET ELAINE ROPP Lakeland, Florida B. S. in Home Economics EDWINA ROWAND Lakeland, Florida i. S. In Ma + hemaflcs HELEN LOUISE SAGE St. Cloud, Florida B. S. E. in Industrial Arts DOROTHY ESTHER SCHOLL Fort Lauderdale, Florida A. B. in Social Studies MARY HAMPTON SMITH Bartow, Florida A. B. in Journalism ANNIE LAURIE SPEER Arcadia, Florida S. E. in Business Administration ♦ • • RICHARD SPIVEY Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. . S. in Business Administration. EDITH SELMA WEBSTER New Smyrna Beach, Florida. B. S. in Home Economics. EVELYN STEVENS Lake City. Florida. B. S. in Physical Education. MIRIAM LOUISE WHEELER Oviedo, Florida. i. S. in Business Administration. CHARLES WILLIAM LaDEAUX SUTTON Auburndale, Florida. B. S. E. in English. MARY GRACE WHIDDEN Lake Wales. Florida. B. S. in Social Studies. HELEN DOREEN THOMPSON Plant City. Florida. B. S. in Home Economics. IRMA ZEBENDON Plant City. Florida. S. in Home Economics. The Hi IOR CLASS Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club; Vagabonds; Choral Readers; F. T. A.; Norwegian Baseball Manager; Physical Education Club, Secre- tary, Treasurer; Intramurals; Pan-American League. Theta Chi Beta. Secretary, Treasurer. Vice-Pres- ident; W. S. G. C; Senate; Y. W. C. A.; F. T. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; Intramural Board; Home Economics Club; Spanish Club. Independent Women; Spanish Club; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A.; F. T. A. Transfer from Bob Jones College, Cleveland, Ten- nessee. Alpha Chi Omega, Trio, Treasurer; South- ern Singers; Cosmos Club; ;Y. W. C. A.; Intra- murals; Vagabonds; Pi Gamma Mu. Transfer from Florida State College for Women. F. T. A. Alpha Chi Omega. Vice-President, Representative Province Convention. National Convention; Home Economics Club; Kappa Omicron Phi. Second Vice- President. Representative National Conclave; F. T. A., Vice-President; Kappa Delta Pi; W. S. G. C; Interlachen Staff; Cosmos Club, Secretary, Pres- ident, State President; Y. W; C. A., President; Pi Gamma Mu. President; Sponsor for Lambda Chi Alpha. The JUNIORS .♦ v - ;t « f LLING the places vacated by the Seniors Is the lot of the Juniors, who take up the challenge with courage and optimism. They have widened and deepened the channels of their Interest In their contact with Florida Southern. They, too, feel the exigency of the national situation but remain reso- lute In their determination to reach the highest pos- sible educational level before the call. OFFICERS ALTON KINDRED President BARBARA OLD Vice President HELEN WOODWARD Secretary ELIZABETH WOLFENDEN Treasurer MARY ANN GILLETTE Senator I If. . The JUNIORS ERMA JANE ASHWILL Lakeland LUTHER BEAL Lakeland ANITA BLACK Coconuf Grove GEORGIA ANNE BOWEN Bainbridge, Ga. JOE BERTA BULLOCK Palatb VALEPA BURNETT Naples PAUL BURNS Tampa FRED CAISON Clinton, N.C. ALICE CAMPBELL Lakeland JEAN CLAPPER Maione, N. Y. c i «► • ) , -- : -t RALPH CLEMENTS Sebring ADA LEE COLEMAN Scottsbluff, Neb. ANN NELL COLEMAN Smyrna, Tenn. BILL COOPER Frostproof LOUIS CULPEPPER Lake Worth LINLY CURRY Orlando WILLIAM DeMELT Lateland MADELINE EDWARDS High Springs FRANCES ELLIS Tampa FONTAINE FRAZIER Jacksonville The JUNIORS ♦ ' ♦ ' ♦ • • ♦. • ♦- The JUNIORS RUTH GALLAWAY Eustis EARLEEN GIBSON Lakeland MARY ANN GILLETTE Miami Beach HOWARD HARDEE Fernandina CONSTANCE HARVEY Williston GLORIA HATCHER Ft. Pierce WARD HEBERLING Lake Worth WILLIAM HOWARD Manatee ROBERT JACKSON West Palm Beach MARY FRANCES KEITH Lakeland V ,»vt. . -.« ALTON KINDRED Clermont ELEANOR KING Daytona Beach PAULINE KNARR St. Petersburg AMELIA KNIGHT West Palm Beach MARY JO KRAU SE Lakeland RUSSELL LEE Miami Beach ETHEL RUTH LYON Arcadia WINIFRED McCAULEY Kissimmee WINFRED MARCUM Lakeland REBECCA MARTIN Plant City The JUNIORS f-9 The JUNIORS EDWIN MILLER Lakeland GRETHEL MOOTY Winter Haven HELEN MYERS Boynton Beach MARJORIE NICHOLS St. Petersburg BARBARA OLD Ocala BETTY GRAY PARKER Erwin. N. C, TERESA PHINNEY Williston MARION POU Plant City ANNABELL REDD Homestead GWENDOLYN REID Lakeland MACEL REID Lakeland BERT ROOD Bradenton . ' ' . ' J - :.♦ v : V» •.• WALTER ROPP Lakeland FRANCES ROUKEMA Tampa ANITA SHIPLEY St. Petersburg STUART SIMMONS West Palm Beach SHERLEY SMITH St. Petersburg VIRGINIARUTH SOLOMON Bedmlnister. N. J. LILLIAN SPENCER Alachua CLAUDE STANFIELD Sarasota LAVONNE STORY Clearwater MILDRED SURRENCY Gainesville ARTHUR TARKINGTON New York, N. Y. CHARLOTTE TOWNSEND La Gloria, Cuba • ' The JUNIORS ROSEMARY TOWNSEND La Gloria, Cuba WILLIAM EARLE TUCKER Plant City LESTINA TYRE Eustis EUNICE WALKER Lakeland VIRGINIA WALTER Eustis CAROLYN WALTON Jaclcsonville PAUL WHITMORE Lakeland SIVER WILSON Bradenton ELIZABETH WOLFENDEN Palatka HELEN WOODWARD Homeland MARGARET WOODWARD Quincy CHARLES WREDE Nokomis WTWrnmrn t • 1 ' . .« ,♦■-♦ -♦•■,,♦%♦%• ' The liniOMORES H AVING acquired varying degrees of orientation to the college level, the Sophomores return to dis- play superiority over hapless " Rats. " With unlimited assurance they tackle many jobs to be done, per- haps assuming the leadership in certain organiza- tions and making themselves valued members by their affiliations. OFFICERS MARTHA KOESTLINE President VIRGINIA SEGRAVES Vice President KENNIETH WALLER Secretary RALPH JOHNSON Treasurer AL HEDBERG Senator • ' ' ♦- ♦ • ♦.♦ ♦ rii The NOPIKIMOIIES FAYE ANDERSON Williston WINIFRED BECK Zellwood JOSEPHINE BEDFORD Lakeland u1k.- CHARLES BERKSTRESSER Lacoochee ROBBIE BERKSTRESSER Lachoochee EUNICE BLOUNT Pompano BARBARA BOYD Ft. Pierce PAULINE BRANNAN Live Odic JEAN BROXTON Ft. Lauderdale MELLOE BURCHFIELD Titusville, Pa. HELEN JO CALDWELL Lake Wales JULIAN BURKE Center Hill ROBBIE LEE CAULK Madison DORIS CHAMBERLAIN Tangerine MABEL CHAPMAN Sanford JIM CHRISTY Jacksonville ELIZABETH CLEGG Bunnell LOUISE COE Lakeland .,♦-♦.♦•-♦ I v -3 CHARLES COLTER Lakeland EDYTHE NELL CORNETTE Clewlston DORIS COWART Sorrento ELEANOR CRANE Tampa MARYSE DALE Plant City NORMAN DANDO Ogdensburg, N. Y. ALYCE JANE DAVIS Miami FRANCES DIBBLE Callecoon. N. Y, LOIS DITTY Williston MOLLIE DITTY Williston DOROTHY ELLIS Bartow CHARLOTTE ESKRIDGE Jacksonville BETTY FITZGERALD Webster JEANNETTE GALBREATH Leesburg JOANNE GALBRONER Louisville, Ky. MARY LOUISE GARDNER Plant City WILMOT GEORGE Wdliston MARY OMAH GIBSON Bartow A The SOP 110 MO RES I The NOP II II II II II E S VIRGINIA GOODWILL. St. Petersburg GERALD HALEY Covington. Ky. ANNA HANSEN Palm Beach ALFRED HEDBERG Miami E. P. HENDRY Kathleen LLOYD HENDRY Ft. Myers VIRGINIA HERRIN Bradenton DOROTHY HORTON Jacksonville PAUL HOYT Sarasota CHING-Vv ' EN HU Batesburg, S. C. HARRIET HUNTER Melbourne RUTH JEFFERIS Eustis RALPH JOHNSON Trenton MILDRED JOINER Lithia W. L. JOYNER • Tampa JOYCE KING Lakeland MARTHA KOESTLINE Plant City LOUIS KOON Lakeland ' ;■ ' !f;u :. ..;i sv „: ' ' ii 3 ♦ ♦■-♦■■: %t« SARA KUDER Montlcello CHARNELLE LARSEN Lakeland BETTY ANN LONDENBERG Tampa FRANCIS LUCE Lake Alfred PEGGY MacDOWELL Irvington, N. J. BRUCE MESERVEY Ogdensburg, N. Y. GLORIA MILLER Montezuma. Ga. YVONNE MILLER Lakeland ELLABETH MORGAN Plant City LUCIA MORRIS Miami SANTIAGO PANIELLO Tampa ALICE POST Lakeland KATHERINE PRICE Arcadia ELISABETH RITCHEY Gainesville BETTY RAE RUSSELL Key West FLOY RUTLEDGE Plant City VIRGINIA SEGRAVES Osceola. Ark. M. L. SIKES Kissimmee Thi; SOP II 0)1 OR EN : : ' ; ' ♦ ■ Ik mmmm RICHARD SMITH Arcadia HUGH GERALD SNOOK Lakeland ANGELA SNOWDEN Parrish ERNEST SPENCER Alachua MARY EDITH STOKES Lakeland PAULA STROTHER Mt. Sterling, Ky. WILMA STUBBS Sarasota DOROTHY STYERS Ellenton BETTY MAE TROYER Sebring RAYMOND VANDERSLICE Ruskin KENNIETH WALLER Plant City SHIRLEY WALLACE University Heights, Ohio ESTELLE WEBB Everglades LEO WEINSTEIN New York, N. Y. VIRGINIA WILKERSON Oviedo ORA BELLE WILKES White Springs KAY WILLIFORD Groveland MRS. WILHELMINA WILSON Lakeland MAURCINE WITT Lake City WARREN WOOTEN Cocoa JOHN YOUNG Williamsport, jnd. ' - ' ■ :.: :: « «i • «T ' .♦ .♦ i . • The FRESHMEN w, ITH eyes and minds open to the wonders of a growing college, the Freshmen overcome that first " lost " feeling and supplant it with a genuine inter- est for the work at hand. Through association with other alert young people, they " lay aside childish things " and join the unified effort to make the most of their opportunities. OFFICERS BILL CLAY President LOIS JEAN AKERS Vice President MARGARET CLAYTON Secretary BETTY BLAKE Treasurer RAMON RUSSELL Senator .• ♦. - ♦. T h FRESHMEN LOIS JEAN AKERS La keland BROWNIE ANDREWS Lakeland JEAN AUTREY Kisslmmee CECIL BALTZESAR St. Petersburg ROY BARLOW Wildwood JACK BARNES Naples ELBERT BARTON Alva STEPHAN BESKID Warren. Ohio GERRY BISHOP Jacksonville BETTY BLAKE Jacksonville A. BORICHEVSKY Trenton, N. J. THERESA BRATLEY Gainesville VIRGINIA BRAZELL Anthony LAURA BREWER Lakeland WALLACE BROUGHTON Keysville JUDY BRYANT Miami WYNELLE BUCHANAN Jacksonville EVELYN BURRIGHT Bartow HELEN BURRIGHT Bartow CHARLES CAMPBELL Maione, N. Y. MARGARET CAPPLEMAN Winter Garden JEAN CAREY Eaton Park RICHARD CHAMBERLAIN Lake Alfred ROBERT CHAMBERLIN St. Cloud MARY OLIVE CHAPMAN Sanford BETTY LOU CHRISTIAN Mcintosh MARGARET CLAYTON Chattahoochee JOHN CLARK Lakeland WILLIAM CLAY A shland, Ky. WARREN CHURCHILL Yonkers. N. Y. RUTH CLEGG Bunnell BEVERLY COE Lakeland HAROLD COOK Chattahoochee DIXIE WAYNE COX West Palm Beach LLOYD CROWELL Oakville, Tenn. GLADYS CURTIS Hastings WALTER DARAN New York, N. Y. ALICE DAVIS Akron, Ohio FANNIE DEWAR Everglades CORNELIUS DRISKELL Webster DAN DUNCAN Lakeland GORDON EDWARDS Arcadia MARDELL EISENBACH Bunnell GEORGE ELWELL Avon Park WALKER FEARS Belle Glade ROBERT FORD Lakeland M. H. FOUTS Mulberry CLAIRE GALBRONER Louisville. Ky. DOROTHY GIDDENS Bushnell MARY HELEN GLADMAN Lakeland HERBERT GOFF Jacksonville KARL GRAF Georgetown DOROTHY HAMILTON Zephyrhills BETTY SUE HARDEE Trenton HELEN HARPER Chiefland HOWARD HATTESEN Rockland, Maine EVELYN HOLLAND Lambert, Miss. PHYLLIS HORNBY Tokyo. Japan GARNETT E. HOWARD St. Petersburg CAROLYN J. HUDSON Canal Point T h FRESHMEN T h FRESHMEN ROBERT HUGHES Kissimmee ERA EVELYN HURST Live Oak REDDE JOHNSON Columbus, Ga. JOEL KICKLIGHTER Lakeland HENRY KILPATRICK Pahokee SARA JANE KNIGHT Melbourne BURGESS LEE Perrine HELEN LEE Wimauma BEI-TSUNG LI HIngham, Mass. MARTHA JO LUCKIE Homeland MARY JAMES McKINNEY Holopaw H. C. McQUADY St. Cloud INEZ MACK Sharpes LEDA BELLE MADDOX Wiidwood SHIRLEY MADDOX Wiidwood WILLIAM MALICK Leesburg MARIAN MARTIN Ft. Pierce VIRGINIA MEADE M ulberry ELLEN MERIWETHER Daytona Beac l CHARLES MILLER Eustis MARY SUE MILLER Jacksonville HERMAN MIXSON Williston HELEN MONSON Lake Alfred DORENE MULLEN Punta Gorda MARY ALMA MURPHY Belle Glade BETTY NELSON Oklawaha RALPH NEWTON West New York, N. J. NAN NOBLES Ft. Pierce CHARLES OLLIFF Ovledo JEANNE OSTRANDER Winter Haven I i _♦,♦ ' .♦ ' ♦ ' ! GURDEN PAFFORD Miami ELIZABETH PEARSON Jaclcsonville BEN PORCH Mount Pleasant PATRICIA POTTER Babylon, N. Y. LYDIA REED Lakeland RALPH RICHARD Palatka ROBERT RIEDEL Malone, N. Y. MARY ROBINSON Daytona Beach ALCIDES RODRIGUEZ Holquin, Cuba RAYMOND ROUSSET Phillipsburg, N. J. KATHERYN ROUX Ft. Meade RAMON RUSSELL Malone, N. Y. CLARA SESSIONS Wauctiuia MARTHA SIMMONS W ' auchula MARY SKIPPER Lady Lalte ANN SMITH Ft. Lauderdale CORINE SMITH Ft. Meade VIRGINIA SMITH Bartow ROBERT SOWERS Lakeland WALTER SPILMAN Sandy Spring, Md. MARJORIE STAPLETON Tampa EVALENA TATUM Bee Ridge GUS TAYLOR Lake Alfred WILLIAM TOUCHTON Winter Haven LETITIA A. TOWNSEND La Gloria, Cuba FLORENCE WALLACE University Heights, Ohio CALVIN WARREN Garland, N. C GREGG WHEDBEE Nassau, Delaware ROBERT WHITE Boynton Beach WILLIAM WHITEHEAD Haines City WILLIAM WHITNEY Yonkers, N. Y OPAL WILSON Lithia PEGGY WOODALL Lakeland EVELYN WOOLDRIDGE Miami DAISY JEAN WYATT Lakeland T h FRESHMEN ' i1 nAi liyii Flllt TIIR KllillT " TT TT T KWS S .•V ' :3 - ■V -, :% . ' . V V ■ ■ % 4t- tT 1 7 9- o«T H.T i ) present on the following pages some of W the cannpus celebrities, as selected by their own colleagues and by those best gualified to judge for particular gualifications. Those chosen are not necessarily the only ones entitled to a place in the feature section, but certainly every student here has earned his place by con- spicuous achievement. The h ono Walk selection is made by the fac- ulty. Valedictorian and salutatorian are named on the basis of scholastic averages over four years. Who ' s Who nominees are recommended by the Senate. Miss Southern and the most popu- lar students are chosen by general campus elec- tions, athletic students by the intramural boards, and the remaining features by a board consisting of the editors of the Interlachen and representa- tives from each fraternity, sorority and independ- ent group. SCOTTIE BOZEMAN w .♦■ ' .♦■ -.♦ " .•:; HONOR WA L K SCOTTIE BOZEMAN . . . friendly Student Body President . . . able student . . . likeable politician . . . boyish smile mellowed by additional responsibilities . . . bringing an enlightened philosophy to four congre- qations . . . r- i ' . ♦ f ' • ' -♦• TUi SS SOllTHERI RILDA MOUNTS . . . beauty with brains ... on the Senate . . . in the laboratory . . . serving as sorority pres- ident . . . classic profile ... a gracious Queen mingling democratically with her subjects . . . -r .J .T ;7 ,T ;t ,? ;t -?.?,• .« z ' ' . ,r ,r r ,v .r . ■»« ,e ■) JB. -,, ,. ,. ., ,„. _. .. . . RILDA MOUNTS - ... 4- : MARY ANN GILLETTE BETTY GRAY PARKER ELEANOR CRANE iyeautv at . . . . ' i- ' -M T» ■? ' V . t.4 tf- ' F L R I D il SOUTHERN PAULINE BRANNAN LORENE CUNNINGHAM GLORIA MILLER VALEDICTORIAN and SALUTATORIAN VALEDICTORIAN SUE ELLA CASON . . . consistent " A " average . . . ver- satility with intellect . . . athlete . . . Senate member . . . educational leader . . . modestly blushing at each accolade . . . debunker of the " vale- dictorian is a bookworm " theory . . . SALUTATORIAN HELEN CARTER . . . quiet, thorough scholarship . Caesar, Cicero, Virgil are like A, C ' s . . . pointing abilities toward the acquisition of knowledge . . . with the aim of sharing it as a teacher . . . ♦ vt-; - -,«:. WHO ' S WHO in AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES and COLLEGES SCOTTIE BOZEMAN PAUL BURNS SUE ELLA CASON PEGGY EDWARDS DOROTHY HAWKINS CHRISTINE JENKINS (Not pictured) ALTON KINDRED JEANNETTE MILLER RILDA MOUNTS DAVID READDICK STUART SIMMONS MARY H. SMITH MILDRED SURRENCY HELEN WOODWARD S T POPULAR I AL HEDBERG ... he blows out candles . . . imitates grand opera . . . condemns erring " Rats " . . . leads vespers . . . and enhances his genuine sincerity with a touch of judicious nonsense . . . DOT NORTON . . . sporting a winning smile and a bandaged knee . . . Infectious laugh . . . sunny disposition . . . everybody ' s pal, with special reservations for one . . . reveling in outdoor activities . . . V»-:i %♦■,«:, MARr M. bMITH . . . busy editor in personal contact with a busy cannpus . . . timely editorials . . . energetic leadership . . . non-partisan coverage . . . a " joiner " with a contribution to each group ... BOB CALDWELL ... an entire college moves at his signal . . . squinty pearly smile . . . resounding bass . . . soothing drawl . . . master craftsman . . . first president of his progressive fraternity . . . MOST REPRESEiTATIU MOST VERSATILE BARBARA OLD . . . dealing out overdue letters . . . writing timely verses in her readable column . . . opinions here and there about this and that . . . campus cutis . . . diminutive refuge of a huge personality . . . HOWARD HARDEE ... on the move twenty hours a day . . . rounding up photographic prospects . . . unfailing Vagabond bit part specialist ... a Southern accent that really is . . . owlish spectacles looking into many fields . . . ,«. ». «, .» ». jS ' JOHN YOUNG . . . accurate long passes . . . precision at the free throw line . . . sure peg from shortstop . . . wielding a bat or racket with deadly proficiency . . . every muscle of slender physique fighting to win . . . PEGGY EDWARDS . . . the cool performance of a veteran sportswoman . . . big sister to half the college . . . enviable Florida tan . . . tutoring athletic novices . . . leading them by example . . . MOST ATHLETIC Our FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVE BETTY LOU CHRISTIAN . . . the object of several affections . . . modern miss with a knack for Shakespeare . . . elfish . . . shod in moccasins . . . good student . . . typical Betty Coed. . . . BUD CAMPBELL . . . crowned with a tousled blonde thatch . . . determined jaw . . . basso . . . French horn footer . . . strong, silent man . . . dropping baskets over perplexed oppo- nents . . . ..Ml POPULAR LOIS JEAN AKERS ... a spontaneous chuckle at any provoca ' tion . . . voluminous gush of verbage . . gay . . . personable ... a favorite with he; class . . . local girl makes good . . . RAMON RUSSELL . . . Irish brogue snapping out ready re- partee . . . serenade soloist . . . Freshman solon . . . cagey eager . . . shifty shortstop . . . pigskin packer . . . opening the door to many friendships . . . , . " V ■ • H m m 1 .- -- S ' - - -■ ' ■% . : J:.:-: ■■ ,V. -« ' , 4- V» ' ,»- UPERLATIVES VERSATILE PEGGY WOODALL ... a chip off the old block . . . dramatic debut as Henry ' s sweetie . . . matching freckles and auburn locks . . . delving here and there Into the resources of an active campus . . . LLOYD CROWELL . . . literary gift unsuspected under convict haircut . . . poetry, essay, satire flow from a fluent pen . . . surrealistic painter . . . philosopher . . . impulsive . . . latent ath- letic ability . . . Henry Aldrich . . . ATHLETIC TIA TOWNSEND . . . all-star calibre ... a newcomer giving established stars a run for their laurels . . . sultry lashes . . . sports writer . . . infant member of the famous threesome . . . LEON MILLS . . . agile performer ... a flash In any sport . . . soft-spoken . . . admirable modesty . . . nimble nemesis of unwary opponents . . . sparking a live-wire team . . . f f L V U TO II II ALMA A T E ir ' ■», :«» ,i. -ti ..», 4, .is ». . -i, ' . ■ -»« «) ■ « «; Ifi ! «J •!,. _. .. . - f ' 0- f.- -4 V V ■« ' » 9 m ' OFFICERS Scottie Bozeman President Siver Wilson Vice-President Mary H. Smith Secretary Jimmy King Treasurer rrt f 1 f S E I 1 T E PRESIDENT SCOTTIE BOZEMAN. Long notorious as a dilatory body, the Senate this year took measures to establish Itself as a regulative and governing assembly. Principal measures included the usual handling of Youth Parley, Founder ' s Week, campus elections, and inauguration of penalty for excessive absences from chapel or classes. Siver Wilson, as Vice-President, handled much of the work of President Scottie Bozeman, who served as a circuit rider on the Spring Lake charge. With the Student Progressives holding a small majority, matters of a political nature usually were under their control. Seated, left to right: Mollie Ditty. Mary Ann Gillette. Jimmy King, Siver Wilson, Mary Smith, Elizabeth Wolfenden, Jeannette Miller. Standing: Bruce Meservey. Rilda Mounts, Ramon Russell, Sue Ella Cason, A! Hedberg, Peggy Edwards, J. B. Prickett. Members not shown: Marguerite Fraser, Albert Dyke. • -f; ♦.. Front row, left to right: Fa ye Anderson. Annie Partin, Lorene Cunningham, Mollle Ditty. Back row: Mildred Surrency, hielen Woodward, Mardell Eisenbach, Peggy Edwards, Helen Myers. . . . (J U R I M E I T OFFICERS Peggy Edwards President Mildred Surrency Vice-President Lorene Cunningham Secretary Granting additional privileges to dormitoried coeds, the W. S. G. A. clamped down with a firm hand on misdemeanors. In a year of freedom from serious offenses, the Council cooperated with various defense councils in stimulating effort and teamwork in its own particular realm. Members of the Council are elected from each class and from each dormitory, with an assortment of subordinates to Insure supervision of each wing and main hall. ' ' " ■ . :f .V ,r .-r :f ;v. .f ' V . ■? ,7 .f M E r S E X E C II T n E ( U H c i I OFFICERS Archie McQuagge President Jimmy King Vice-President Albert Dyke Secretary-Treasurer Male counterpart of the W. S. G. A., the Men ' s Executive Council stirred from the doldrums this year with frequent constructive suggestions for the betterment of homo sapiens. Members include representatives of each fraternity and independent group, usually the president and senate member. Cooperation in carrying out recommenda- tions was surprisingly good. Left to right: Walter Ropp. Bruce Meservey, Jim Barnum, Lloyd Hendry, Siver Wilson, Albert Dyke, Archie McQuagge, Jimmy King, Francis Luce, Scottle Bozeman. Ralph Johnson. ■ - t ' ' f ■ ■ ■■ A Front row, left to right: K laurine Jones, Jim Barnum, Adelaide Guerra, Ralph Johnson. Second row: Joe Berta Bullocic, Frances Upshaw, Dorothy Ogden. J. Gordon Ogden, Jr., Alyce Jane Davis, Marguerite Wills Callahan, Julia Cousins. Members not shown: Norman Dando, Charles Wrede. U P H il P SI 11 E (1 A OFFICERS Howard Hardee President Maurine Jones Vice-President Jim Barnum Secretary-Treasurer Marguerite Wills Callahan Counselor Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dra- matic fraternity, extended bids to nine members this year, Including Mrs.. Cor- nelius Vanderbilt Whitney, former s ' udent. The only formal event of the year was the banque+ and Initiation February 21. Not only actors, but backstage artists, electri- cians, make-up specialists, and others making distinguished contribution to the field of drama are accepted into the group. Letf to right: Adelaide Guerra, Bill Cooper, Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney, Jim Barnum, Howard Hardee, Maurine Jones, Julia Cousins. ■r ;?,::.?.?.?. y.y, ' .A- :■ r J ' J ■J : OFFICERS Sue Ella Cason President Arthur Anderson Vice-President Mary Frances Keith Secretary Jeannette (vliller Treasurer Prof. J. C. Peel Counselor Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary education fraternity, sets the rigid requirements of a " B " average in general work, plus a " B " average in education, plus outstanding work in educational circles. Seventeen new members were admitted on these standards In December, while five more were initiated May 2. Kappa Delta Pi begins this year the award of a gold scroll to the senior making the outstanding record in education, with em- phasis on internship or practice teaching. PROF. OGDEN AND SUE ELLA CASON K 1 P P i DELTA PI First row, left to right: Mary Frances Keith, Dr. Ludd M. Spivey, Sue Ella Cason, Prof. J. C. Peel, Arthur Anderson, Esther Whitmore. Second row: Irma Zebendon, Mildred Surrency. Helen Woodward, Willard Pearce, Hattie B. Windham, Susan Dowdell, Leila Rice. Third row; Elizabeth Wolfenden, Alice Peterson, Rilda Mounts, Elizabeth Binns, Virginia Mulholland. Fourth row: J. Gordon Ogden, Jr., Helen Chapman, Edna Chittenden, Alton Kindred, Elizabeth Seegmiller, Sarah Swatts, Mary Ellen Noles, Eulalie Ginn. Members not shown: Jeannette Miller, Helen Carter, Dorothy Hawkins, Laura Leen- houts, Dr. Hoffman. ' f - - - Seated, left to right: Peggy Ropp, Carolyn Garvin, Rilda Mounts, Helen Everett, Betty Ann Clapp. Standing: Jeanette Frost, Irma Zebendon, Ora Belle Wilkes, Helen Myers, Harriet Hunter, Eleanor King. K A P P 1 M I f R I PHI OFFICERS Rilda Mounts President Helen Myers . Vice-President Betty Ann Clapp Secretary Peggy Ropp Treasurer From the cream of the crop of home economists at Florida Southern are selected the members of Kappa Omicron Phi, national honorary home economics fraternity. Am- bitious projects are undertaken by these domestic specialists, working in close coopera- tion with the local club and regular classes. High requirements keep the membership small end correspondingly exclusive. Southern ' s chapter has contributed a large number of officers to the state home economics organization. r . ' ■■ ' ' « ft ) " t ' V » w ,tv♦ v♦ ' ,♦ •v» PI G il M M 1 M U OFFICERS Irma Zebendon President Dorothy Hawkins Vice-President Alice Peterson Recording-Secretary From a mere handful of members in September, Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraternity, by press time had the largest enrollment of all honorary groups on campus. An average of " B " in thirty hours of social science, including history, eco- nomics, political science, and sociology, is necessary for admittance into this service organization. Coupled with the scholastic emphasis is worthy contribution to school life through extracurricular activities. Front row, left to right; Lorraine Cllett. Esther Whitnnore, Erma Jane Ashwill, Irma Zebendon, Dr. Hawkins, Dorothy Hawlcins, Helen Carter, Mary Smith. Second row: Peggy Edwards, Dorothy Scholl, Dr. Hoffman, Mr. Ogden, Dr. Stewart, Barbara Meals, Edna Long. Third row: Archie McQuagge, Linly Curry, Stuart Simmons, Paul Burns, David Forshay. Members not shown: Dr. Spivey, Dr. Coe, Mrs. Jackson, Dr. Modesitt, Mr. Peel, Mr. Ropp, Mr. Corning Toile, Dr. BIy, Mrs. Hyde, Alice Peterson, Mr. Anderson, Jeanette Frost, Jeannette Miller, Lestira Tyre, Rev. Laurie Ray, Rev. John Branscomb, Rev. Ed. Pendergrass. Alice Campbell. Scottle Bozeman, James Barnum, Ruth Furen, Annie Partin, Helen Woodward, Mildred Suirency, Jimmy King, Gloria Hatcher, Howard Hardee, Adelaide Guerra, Louise VV ' heeler, Harold Moore. Left to right: Stuart Simmons, Dean DeMelt, Marguerite Wills Callahan, Charles Brown, Maurine Jones, Jim Barnum. Members not shown: Elizabeth Baum, Mrs. Jackson, Dr. Coe, Ruth Fike, Dean Sowers, Hamilton Jones, Corning Tolie. T A I] K i P P i i L P Hi OFFICERS Jim Barnum President Maurine Jones Vice-President Elizabeth Baum Secretary Stuart Simmons Treasurer Outstanding achievement in debate Is the criterion for membership in Tau Kappa Alpha, national honorary forensic fraternity. A pledgeship that rivals that of the social frater- nities brings forth heated soapbox arguments on absurd topics. In its saner moments the organization discards the bull and displays the qualities for which its members were selected. ! ■ :: ♦• .; . s- ' ' ■ . V ' «, BLUE KEY OFFICERS Jim Barnum President Slver Wilson Vice-President Alton Kindred Project Chairman Newest honorary organization, Blue Key operated on a local basis while carrying on negotiations for a national charter. F:ligibility is on the basis of points earned in the four fields of scholarship, fine arts, political and social work, and athletics. Nine charter members at the time of going to press were Investigating prospects for membership next year. Several large scale permanent projects are still in the plastic stage. Left to right: Stuart Simmons. Jimmy King. Alton Kindred. J. B. Prickett, Archie Mc- Quagge, Jim Barnum, Siver Wilson. Members not shown: Scottie Bozeman. Dave Read- diet. Front row, left to right: Virginia Segraves, Margaret Clayton, Inez Mack, Mollie Ditty, Betty Fitzgerald, Virginia Meade, Peggy Woodall. Second row: Olive Chapman, Wini- fred Beck, Robbie Lee Caullc. Third row: Li Bei-tsunq, Mabel Chapman, hiarriet Hunter, Betty Londenberg, Members not shown are Jean Carey, Gertrude Long. T R (] H B n R E R S OFFICERS Betty Londenberg President Winifred Beck Vice-President Harriet Hunter Secretary Mabel Chapman Treasurer Recognizing excellent scholarship among freshman girls, Torchbearers accepted a group of choice recruits this year. Membership ceases at the end of the sophomore year, when retiring officers relinquish their regime. Significant of the authenticity of the selection is the fact that members maintain high scholastic ratings during the sopho- more year. Resting on their scholastic laurels, the Torchbearers plan no conflicting social activities but gain their recreation from othor organizations with which they arc invariably associated. HlJf.iv ' i ' .»ifT :i . . I - j -. SI G M 1 T 1 U U P H 1 OFFICERS Siver Wilson President Adelaide Guerra Secretary-Treasurer Luther Beal Program Chairman Selecting the best of the pre-medlcal students, Sigma Tau Alpha supplements regular class work with a definite practical program. Members visit doctors ' offices and hos- pitals to see in real experience the problems they have met in textbooks. A complete file of medical school catalogs is available for those intending to complete their med- ical training. Seahed, ieft to right: Mary Jo Krause, Siver Wilson, Mary Ann Gillette. Stand- ing: Patsy Potter, Howard Hardee, Bill Hicley, Bert Rood, Ruth Gallaway. Seated, left to right: Dorothy Pearsall, Dr. Maurice Mulvanla, Adelaide Guerra. Standing: M. L. Sikes, Luther Beal, Walter Spilman. • -• ■ . : i SIDNEY SNELLER Editor Ike I N T E R L A THE STAFF Editor Sidney Sneller Business Manager David Readdicic Associate Editors Joe Berta BuHocIf Alton Kindred Barbara Meals Orqanization Editor Howard Hardee Assistant Nan Nobles Feature Editor Mary Ann Gillette Assistant Alyce Jane Davis Managing Editor Annie Pa rtin Assistant Jimmy King Literary Editor Al Hedberg Assistant Helen Woodward Men ' s Sports Editor Walter Clements Assistant Lloyd Crowell Women ' s Sports Editor P ggy Edwards Assistant . . .Edna Long Art Editor Julia Cousins Photographer Walter Daran Assistants Paula Strother Norman Dando Typists Lucia Morris Fay Gordon Gloria Miller c Watching their elected heads depart in service of the nation, the remaining Interlachen s ' aff members were hard pressed to carry through plans laid out by the editor and business manager. Among ambitious projects attempted were Increased use of group pictures for organizations and wholesale production of pictures by student photographers, wh o snapped, printed, and enlarged the visual record of an eventful year. The greatest problem was to Iceep pace with a rapidly changing personnel in all organiza- tions. Barbara Meals and Alton Kindred assumed editorial duties upon editor Snelter ' s enlistment In the Naw: Prof. Williams remained a falihful adviser; and Bill Cooper and Joe Berta Bullocic stepped Into business manager ' s shoes left by David Readdlck. V V ■«. ' . ' .tv „♦■-♦,.♦•■ -♦■ HEN 1942 Department editors Partin, Hardee, Hed- berg, Cousins and Gillette quizzed faculty and students to obtain vital information for this year ' s publication. In the first year of extensive student photo- graphy, Walter Daran, Paula Strother, and Norman Dando did an admirable job of printing and enlarging, as well as taking the pictures. Lloyd Crowell assumed the bulk of the work for men ' s sports after Uncle Sam ' s call re- moved ' Walter Clements and Alan Lester from participation. Women ' s sports heads Peggy Edwards and Edna Long followed closely the feminine races for the coveted trophies. ■s- -»■ ,i. -if- - Mary H. Smith Editor-in-Chief Ike SOU EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Mary H. Smith Managing Editor . . . Stuart Simmons News Editor Bruce Meservey Society Editor .... Charlotte Townsend Sports Editors Bob hlughes Ramon Russell BUSINESS STAFF Buslne5s Manager Jimmy King Assistant Bus. Mgr Luther Beal Exchanges Winifred Beck Under energetic and capable leadership, the Southern, weekly newspaper, was consistent throughout the year in its adequate coverage, non-partisan policies, and editorial chal- lenge. Particularly commendable were the special Christmas and Easter editions em- ploying attractive color headings. Mechanically, the paper reached a high plan e as student printers learned the tricks of the trade to eliminate typographical errors that have been a plague for several years. Managing Editor Simmons and Advisor Lavigne follow the heated sports race in the newest Southern. Business Managers King and Beal check the list of advertisers. y ■ ' ;• T H E R N Masthead positions are capably filled by Charlotte Townsend, Bruce Meservey, Ramon Russell, Bob Hughes, and Tia Town- send. Entertaining columns, special interviews, and the latest campus gossip are given ex- pression by feature writers Peggy Mc- Dowell, Rosemary Townsend, Leo Wein- stein, hielen Myers, and Barbara Old. Proof reading and reporting details are handled by Phyllis hlornby, Ruth Furen, Vir- ginia Smith, and Sherley Smith. Improvement in type appearance and ac- curacy this year was due to the efforts of Mrs. Grebenstchikoff, with her able assist- ants Sterling Gardner, Emerson Whitacre, Ralph Richard, Bob hlughes, and Albert Dyke. ♦ •♦ Ike MUSE THE STAFF Inez Mack, Lloyd Crowell Co-Editors Joel Klcklighter, Gurden Pafford, Charles Miller Business Managers Jean Carey, Nan Nobles Art Editors Phyllis hHornby, Li Bel-tsung, Hu Ching-wen Art Assistants Mrs. hlyde, Mrs. Purcell, Miss Binns Faculty Advisors Outlet for budding freshman literary talent, the Muse usually astonishes staid upperciassmen who find some of the polished vocabulary beyond their comprehen- sion. Through publication twice a year, creative efforts of the Pierian Club, Fresh- man English literary society, are brought forth. Cover design, art work, and mimeo- graphing are done entirely by the frosh. Front row, left to right: Miss Binns, Mrs. Purcell. Mrs. Hyde. Second row: Cornelius Driskell, Margaret C layton, Ralph Newton, Olive Chap- man, Bob Hughes. Front row, left to right: Jean Carey, Phyllis Hornby, Joel Kicldighter, Lloyd Crowell, Inez Mack. Second row: Gurden Pafford, Li Bei-tsung, Hu Ching-wen. . ♦ ' ♦• ■.♦v S y H C9 . The Pool, published In the spring term of each year, is a collection of campus verse written by the students and faculty of Florida South- ern College. First published in 1939 with Car- roll Teeter as editor, the little volume provided a much-needed medium for a free expression of spontaneous poetic effort. Named for the pool in the garden, the first volume was dedi- cated to the memory of Dr. Frederick Bohn Fisher, before whose h indu Temple lies the Reflection Pool. Vis— ■ ' JULIA COUSINS . LLOYD CROWELL . . . Editor Associate Editor 7L y. W. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. truly justifies its claim to the title of benevolent organiza- tion. Throughout the year, hard working members round up castoff cloth- ing for rummage sales, the proceeds of which are donated to help the needy of the community. Special drives are made for funds to carry on a variety of charitable projects. Returned missionaries find a sympathetic audience and an active support in the Y. W. C. A. Front row, left to right: Dot Horton. Joel Kicklighter, Georgia Anne Bowen, Dot Hawkins, Jeannette Miller, Era Hurst, Fannie Dewar, Mildred Surrency, Helen Woodward, Peggy Woodall, Carolyn Jane Hudson. Second row: Doris Chamberlain, Carolyn Walton, Theresa Bratley, Olive Chapman, Margaret Clayton, Hu Chmg-wen, Ethel Ruth Lyon, Mollie Ditty, Inez Mack, Helen Caldwell. Third row: Angela bnowden, Mabel Chapman, Li Bei-tsung, Gertrude Long, Teresa Phlnney, Eunice Wal ker Lois Ditty Katherme Price. ' ' r .7.7. .r.? ' ,r,T.T,r; " ,r,r, «, rf », . OFFICERS Dorothy Scholl President Mildred Surrency Vice-President Winifred Beck Secretary Martha Koestline Treasurer Left to right: Winifred Beck, Martha Koestline, Mildred Surrency, Dorothy Scholi. Important occasions during the year are the Christmas party, and the Easter egg hunt held on campus for under-privileged children. The Y. W. C. A. also sponsors the annual Easter sunrise services on the shore of Lake Hollingsworth. Front row, left to right; Joe Berta Bullock. Betty Jane NoNman. Margaret Purdum Coleman, Adelaide Guerra. Josephean Higgs, Lorraine Cliett. Anita Shipley, Mary Skipper, Gladys Curtis. Dorene Mullen, Elizabeth Pearson, Marion Pou. Sarah Kuder. June First. Lorene Cunningham, Fay Gordon, Rilda Mounts. Second row: Vv ' lnifred Beck, Lois Ditty, Inez Mack. Charlotte Townsend. Elisabeth Ritchey, Virginia Segraves, Elizabeth Clegg, Peggy Edwards, Edna Long. Estelle Webb. Jean Autrey, Tia Townsend, Evelyn Wooldridge, Frances Dibble, Marjorie Moser. Third row: Irma Zebendon, Robbie Lee Caulk, Betty Nelson. Connie Harvey, Dot Hamilton, Ruth Gallaway, Rebecca Martin. Ruth Clegg, Opal Wilson. Betty Jean Fields. Wllma Stubbs. Maurcine Witt, Lillian Spencer, Annie Partin, Evalena Tatum, Virginia Brazell, Edith Webster, Louise Sage. • -v Front row, left to right: Rebecca Martin, Helen Monson, Betty Jean Fields, Erma Jane Ashwiil, Joyce King, Faye Anderson, Dr. Stewart, Alyce Jane Davis, Maryse Dale, Mary Frances Keith, Marjorie Moser, Marguerite Fraser. Second row: Lillian Spencer, Ada Lee Coleman. Jean Broxton, Rosennary Townsend, Betty Jane Nollman, Lois Jean Alcers, Frances Dibble, Lorene Cunningham, Helen Harper, Alice Post, Elisabeth Ritchey. Back row: Francis Luce. Paul Whifmore, Ernest Spencer. Earle Tucker, Bernard Gault, John Young, Dick Chamberlain. Ike SOUTHERN SINGERS Dr. John A. M. Stewart Director Corning F To!le Business Manager Alton Kindred Student Director Lucia Morris Accompanist Southern Singers, a mixed chorus of forty voices, is probably the most widely publicized group on campus. Stressing delicate tonal shading under the precise interpretation of Dr. Stewart, the singers performed a pretentious program In some of the largest churches of the state. Plans for a trip to New England fell through when the transpor- tation problem became acute. . ' • J♦•-♦ ' • Ike SOUTHERN SINGERS To culminate a year of regular Sunday evening excursions to other localities, the South- ern Singers journeyed for a week through south Florida. Vero Beach, Fort Pierce, West Palm Beach, Miami, and Fort Myers were the regular stops, with informal high school programs interspersed in Fort Lauderdale, Punta Gorda, and Arcadia. Between pro- grams the Singers went to the beach, visited relatives along the way, and generally took charge of any restaurants, stores, or theatres they invaded. ' - ' . • ' ♦ ' The V l fi OFFICERS Maurine Jones President Howard Hardee Vice-Presidenf Julia Cousins Secretary Luther Beal Business Manager Bill Cooper Master of Ceremonies Ralph Johnson Publicity Manager The lure of the stage brought forth a gratifying assortment of freshman stars as well as the proved performance of veteran actors. Opening the season with " The Bishop Mis- behaves " , the Vagabonds produced in turn " What a Life! " , " Elijah " , " The Late Chris- topher Bean " , and " TheTaming of the Shrew " . In place of the usual Gilbert and Sulli- van operetta this year was the colossal production of Mendelssohn ' s " Elijah " , starring nationally known singers, a cast of a hundred, and a chorus of a thousand under the direction of Dr. George Tenney. Front row (seated), left to right: Kenny Robertson, Jim Barnum, Ctiarles Wrede. Second row: Norman Dando, Faye Anderson, Alyce Jane Davis, Mrs. Ogden, Mr. Ogden. Mrs. Callahan, Mr. Callahan. Eleanor King, Julia Cousins. Third row: Emmett Gibson, Maryse Dale, Charlotte Townsend, Alice Peterson. Howard Hardee, Peggy Woodall, Bill Cooper, Joe Berta Bulloclc. U I D S Most of the student body participated in some way in the pres3ntatIon of the plays of 1941-42. The large back stage crew included prop men, scenery movers, artists, elec- tricians, sound effects men. prompters, and others seeking enough points to become full-fledged members of Vagabonds. A just reward for their efforts was found in back stage parties after each play and in the annual hill climb featuring Mr. Callahan ' s famous barbecues. Front row, left to right: Erma Jane Ashwlll, Jane Richter, Marlon Pou, Gerry Bishop, Redde Johnson, Sue Ella Cason. Marjorle Moser. Maurlne Jones. Second row: Bill Whitney, Ralph Johnson, Doris Cowart, Rosemary Townsend, Daisy Jean Wyatt, Bill Chapman, Warren Churchill. Members not shown: Luther Beal, Lorene Cunningham. Adelaide Guerra, Thera Dunham. Mary Jo Krause, Lois Jean Akers, Lloyd Crowell, Claude Stanfield, Ralph Newton. Margaret Cappleman, Phyllis Hornby, Ray Vandersllce. Fran Dibble, Peggy Woodall, Evelyn Stevens, Dorothy Scholl, Mr. and Mrs. Brown. Seated, left to right: Prof. Brown. Jim Barnum. Stuart Simmons, Alyce Jane Davis, Ward Heberllng. Standing: Connie Driskell, Marguerite Fraser, Linly Curry. Paula Strother. Richard Smith, Leo Weinstein, Barbara Meals, Claude Stanfield, Lloyd Hendry, Betty Jane Nollman, Bruce Meservey, Charlotte Townsend. DEBATE C 11 I n L OFFICERS Stuart- Simmons President Jim Barnum Vice-President Alyce Jane Davis Secretary-Treasurer Ward Heberling Publicity Chairman Prof. Charles Brown Coach Supreme triumph of the Debate Council came just before press time when five South- ern orators returned from the Southeastern Debate Tournament with a bevy of honors placing them among the top-notch teams of the country. Forced by the international situation to shuffle for itself for funds, the Council charged admiission to the intramural debates, marked by surprise victories for Alpha Sigma and Alpha Chi Omega, and utilized the proceeds for expenses to the regional tournament. Optimistic partici- pants looked to even greater successes next year. W « » V ■« ' f ■ ;, ' :.. -i • . ' c V V -♦ ' Jf •%♦ yt » COSMOS CLUB OFFICERS Irma Zebendon President Barbara Meals Vice-President Pauline Brannan Secretary Mildred Surrency Treasurer The Cosmos Club is Florida Southern ' s branch of International Relations Clubs. Regular meetings are devoted to the study of problems affecting the international scene, hligh- light of the year was the meeting of the State Convention here in December, with Major Cummings, Lakeland air school physician, as principal speaker and Irma Zeben- don, state president, in the chair. Papers were read and discussions effected by rep- resentatives of colleges and universities throughout the state. Front row, left to right: Barbara Meals, Irma Zebendon, Dr. Hardy, Pauline Brannan. Second row: David Forshay, Marguerite Fraser, Sue Ella Cason, Sherley Smith, Virginia Segraves, Ada Lee Coleman, Robbie Lee Caulk. Pauline Knarr, Alyce Jane Davis, Jimmy King. Bacic row: Emmett Gibson, Jim Barnum, Stuart Simmons, Warren Wooten, Paul Burns, Charles Wrede. Members not shown: Faye Anderson, Winifred Beck, Stephan Beskid, Alexandra Borichevsky, Charles Colter, Walter Daran, William DeMelt, Adelaide Guerra, Phyllis hiornby. Gertrude Long, Alice Peterson, Walter Ropp, Mildred Surrency, Rosemary Townsend, Tia Townsend. Hugh Rogers. p;:f ' . ♦.•frf. .-♦ ' . ' Seated, left to right: Barbara t leals, Helen Woodward, Rutti Furen. Standing: Kenneth Robertson, Marjorle Nichols, Joe Berta Bullock. OFFICERS Helen Woodward Kenneth Robertson Marjorie Nichols President Vice-President Recording Secretary Joe Berta Bullock Corresponding Secretary Barbara Meals Parliamentarian Ruth Furen Treasurer 7L F rr II R E T n As Southern ' s internship program entered its second year and the laboratory school became the haunt of future teachers, organizations for teachers became more signifi- cant, undertook more ambitious projects, and increased their memberships. Induction of many teachers into the war effort left vacancies eagerly sought by members of F. T. A. Front row. left to right: Helen Thompson, Betty Jean Fields, Edith V ebster. Theresa Bratley. Second row: Sue Ella Cason, Edna Long, Rebecca Martin. Lillian Spencer. Era Hurst, Virginia Herrin. Back row: Betty Jane NoHman, Ruth Furen, Lestina Tyre. Jean Clapper, Wllma Stubbs. Louise Sage. Angela Snowden. Members not shown: Mildred Joiner, Martha Koestline, Maurlne Jones, Sherley Smith, Irma Jane Ashwlil, William DeMelt, Carolyn Walton. Mary Grace Whidden, Charles Wrede, Barbara Meals, Pauline Knarr, Helen Myers, Betty Fitzgerald. • i ■■«» V T ' « B ::■ - ■. S ' .♦ • -♦• •: Falling short of its goal of a hundred members, F. T. A. nevertheless was second only to the Y. W. C. A. as the largest campus organization. Especially effective was the distribution of educational literature among members. The realism, as well as the idealism, of teaching was outlined by leading educators invited to speak at the regular meetings. As the year grew to a close, plans were under way for the chief social event of the year, a combination swimming party and picnic at the Municipal Pool. HERS of IMGRin First row, left to right: Marion Pou, Margaret Purdum Coleman, Betty Londenberg, Lois Ditty, Mollie Ditty. Second row: Anita Shipley, Lorraine Cliett, Kennieth Waller, Dorothy Haw- kins, Joe Berta Bullock. Irma Zebendon. Rilda Mounts, Fay Gordon. Back row: Alice Peter- son, Lavonne Story, Teresa Phinney, Helen Vv ' oodward, Frances Roukema. Annabell Redd. Ann Nell Coleman. Members not shown: Betty Mae Troyer, Evelyn Stevens, Winifred Couldrey. Betty Ann Clapp, Bernard Gault, Thera Dunham, Betty Parker, Mary Frances Keith, Anita Black, Elizabeth Wolfenden, Valera Burnett, Josephean Higgs, Alton Kindred, Robbie Lee Caulk. ■K .Kf.:f-t- Front row, left to right: Rilda Mounts, Mary Robinson, Mary Skipper, Era Hurst, Edith Webster, Gladys Curtis. Fay Gordon. Second row: Carolyn Garvin. Ora Belle Wilkes, Helen Myers, Betty Ann Clapp, Helen Everett. Third row: Doris Cowart, Theresa Bratley, Virginia Wilkerson, Dorothy Horton, Sara Betty Corbitt. Eleanor King, Irma Zebendon. Helen Thompson. Back row: Doris Chamberlain. Annabell Redd, Teresa Phinney, Harriet Hunter, Eunice Blount. Grethel Mooty, Lestina Tyre. Elizabeth Clegg. HONE BCOiOMin (]Ll)e OFFICERS Helen Myers . . President Betty Ann Clapp Vice-President Lillian Spencer Secretary Ora Belle Wilkes Treasurer The Home Economics Club is the organization to which flock those lassies specializing in home economics. The meetings present the most recent developments in homemaking, food preparation, clothing, and design. Invitations to the social events are sought eagerly by campus men with an appetite for the culinary delicacies prepared by the talented coeds. «i V ■» • ' ' ) ■ » W « ' » ' .? -»« ,« 11 •• ». j •,,•, J, «, • t - " .T .T t? «▼ „T _▼ «■» %» y P A I I T A D U R S OFFICERS Georgia Anne Bowen President Bob Sowers Vice-President Winifred Beck Secreatry Jean Carey Treasurer From their bi-weekly meetings the Palntadours emerge with ambitious plans for the fos- tering of art exhibits and other means for the propagation of student artistic endeavor. Prominent artists and critics of the vicinity are invited to present their particular spec- ialty at the meetings. The Paintadours, composed of types from the pre-Raphaelites to Salvador Dali, are responsible for the conglomeration of paintings that adorn the campus during the year, and are especially in demand for posters during the heated election period. First row, left to righf: Ruth Gallaway, Elisabeth Ritchey, Georgia Anne Bowen. Second row: Donna Stoddard, Mrs. Bernd-Cohen. Mr. Bernd-Cohen, Edyth Bainter. Third row: Robbie Berkstresser, Julia Cousins, Lorene Cunningham, Shirley Wallace. Fourth row: Wini- fred Beck, Jean Carey. Walter Daran, Lydia Reed, TIa Townsend. Members not shown: Evelyn Holland, Charles Caffrev, Bob Sowers, Dr. Weihe, Mr. Williams. Mr. Woodall, Judy Bryant, Betty Sue Hardee. Rosemary Townsend, Charlotte Townsend, Mary Frances Keith, Melloe Burchfield, Yvonne Miller, Elizabeth Helmbold. Front row, left to right; Francis Luce, Al Hedberg, W. L. Joyner, Stuart Sinnmons. Back row: Claude Stanfield, William Malick. Gurden Pafford, James Wilson, Raymond Rousset, Gerald Haley. Members not shown: Paul Ausley, Paul Hoyt, M. L. Sikes, Scottie Bozeman, Charles Miller. Ralph Newton, Cornelius Driskell. G 1 N M A n (i lU A Ml 1 OFFICERS Al Hedberg President Stuart Simmons Vice-President M. L. Sikes Secretary W. L. Joyner Treasurer Francis Luce Chaplain Gamma Sigma Chi furnished the rallying point for prospective preachers. Ministerial students, some serving as fulltime pastors In small surrounding churches, united to sponsor vespers each week in collaboration with the Y. W. C. A. Preaching missions over a period of two months took young ministers into local churches to hold the entire Sunday program. Most familiar advertising for Gamma Sig were the notices of vespers that adorned the cafeteria tables on Fridays. -,( . «T T -5 C M III 11 n T Y S T I] D E H S OFFICERS Mary Frances Keith President Walter Ropp Vice-President Lois Jean Akers Secretary-Treasurer Jeannette Miller Senate Member All students living off campus in Lakeland or surrounding communities automatically be- come classified as community students. They have their own organization, officers, and a representative on the Senate. Envied by coeds because of their freedom from dormi- tory restrictions, they participate wholeheartedly in campus activities and hold a bal- ance of power sought by contending political factions. Front row, left to right: Sara Mills, Mary Frances Keith, Lois Jean Alters, Mary Helen Gladman, Jean Carey. Josephean Higqs, Gwendolyn Reid. Third row: Francis Wilson, Josephine Bedford, Earleen Gibson, Virginia Meade, Jeannette Miller, Peggy Woodall, Joel KicUighter. Thera Dunham. Mary Jo Krause. Second row: Edwina Rowand. Helen Carter, Erma Jane Ashwill. Brownie Andrews. Beverly Coe, Margaret Spearman, Louise Coe. Back row: James Wilson, Edwin Miller, Charles Colter, Harold Moore. John Clark, Louis Koon, Zernie Barnes, Walter Ropp. Seated, left to right: Jean Carey, Jane Richter. Dr. Ma Ho, Rose- mary Townsend, Betty Nelson. Standing: Margaret Cofernan. Ronny Rodriguez, Joanne Galbroner, David Forshay, Valera Burnett. Seated, left to right: Dr. Zellars, Mrs. Johnson, Adelaide Guerra. Dr. Vannoy. Standing: Josephe an Higgs, Alice Peterson. Annie Partin, Winifred McCauley, Helen Thompson. Members not shown; June First, Winifred Couldrey, Earleen Gibson, Inez Mack, George Taylor. Anzonetta Marshburn. EL CIRCULO ESPANOL Los Picaros de Cervantes is a state honorary Spanish fraternity, the membership to which depends upon a " B " average in Spanish for at least two years. El Circulo Espanol is the local organization composed of students interested in the Spanish language and the study of Latin American Customs. Meetings are devoted to enlarging the scope of understanding of Spanish speaking people to the South of us and to strengthening our side of the good neighbor policy. LOS PICAROS DE CERVANTES Seated, left to right: Annie Partin. Esther Whitmore, Adelaide Guerra, Josephean Higgs, Mary Smith. Standing: hlugh Snook, Dr. Zellars, Shirley Wallace, Dr. Vannoy, Lloyd Crowell. Front row, left to right: Frances Ellis, Jane Richter, Rosemary Town- send, Christine Jenkins. Back row: David Forshay. Mabel Chapman. Alice Campbell, Inez Mack, Ronny Rod ' " Iguez. Members not shown: Dr. Splvey, Dr. Mallo, Jean Carey, Valera Burnett, Mr. Anderson. ' V 11 » If . OFFICERS Adelaide Guerra . . . President David Forshav . ■ ■ Vice-President Rosemary Townsend . . . Secretary Josephean Higgs . . . Treasurer The BAND Director _ _ - Major Ed. Chenette Student Director - - - - - - Emmett Gibson Special Soloist _. - _ _ Charles Miller Instrumentalists, though few in number, filled important places in the campus program during the year. The band, with a number of new instruments and a remarkable band shell, gave several chapel concerts, made trips to neighboring high schools, and lent a lively spirit to one corner of the gym- nasium during varsity basketball games. The lit+le symphony furnished incidental music for Vaga- bond productions, while the string quartet appeared at recitals, teas, and receptions. Director President. Secretary.. LITTLE SYMPHONY Howard J. Barnum . . Paul Whitmore Ethel Ruth Lyon OFFICERS Adelaide Guerra . . . President David Forshay . . . Vice-President Rosemary Townsend . . Secy.-Treas. Left to right: Ralph Clements, Peggy Edwards, Bill Howard, Dorene Mullen, Redde Johnson. Dr. Modesitt, Edna Long, Sam Luce, Evelyn Stevens. Left to right: Jim Christy, Connie Harvey, Juay Bryant, Coach Battle, Estelle Webb, Dorothy Horton, Harold Cook. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS Bill Howard Peggy Edwards , Evelyn Stevens , President Vice-President Secretary Students majoring in physical education become members of the physical education club. Working hand in hand with the Intramural boards and the physical education department, this club serves to promote widespread interest in healthful outdoor ac- tivities. Probably the healthiest group on campus, it is envied by all for its recreational program. ' V) ■■»» , ' V •■« V " ■ »» :? ' T»« « V «;■ 1 ■ . : f. . . . .«,• ? Ji .T .T » „» «T ;«▼■ •? X- ' « Seated, left to right: Helen Caldwell, Helen Woodward, Fay Gordon, Lorraine Cllett. Standing: Gloria Hatcher. Peggy Edwards, Peggy Ropp, Rilda Mounts. Ada Lee Coleman. Members not shown: Eunice Walker, Jeannette Miller. Elizabeth Baum. %e PAN -HELLENIC e OUHC il Elizabeth Baum Jeannette Miller Fay Gordon , OFFICERS ...President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Pan-hHeiienlc ' s outstanding function is to insure fair play in rushing among sororities. Regulations provide for strictly Dutch treat socials until the beginning of rush week in November and for restricted expenditures on rush parties. The traditional Pan-h ellenic tea in the drawing room helps to spread the salve of mutual interest over the wounds of strenuous rush- ing. .r ;7 v.T.?.r,7.7 i mt V r ' 5 ' « «i «!■ «; «,• 1 » ' !,5 «I - " iT ,v ' -i ■ • ♦■ ' ■: V» ' Left to right: Jimmy King, Bob Caldwell, Slver Wilson, Jim Barnum, Archie McQuagge, Bruce Meservey. Francis Luce, and Alan Lester. Ike INTER-FRATERNITY e cunc ii OFFICERS Jim Barnum __ _ _ President Bruce Meservey _ Vice-President Bob Caldwell __ _ Secretary Archie McQuagge Treasurer Functioning as a regulatory body among fraternities, the Council took measures to eliminate illegal rushing, discourage " hot-boxing " , and pre- vent long and extended orange fights. In general, relations remained amicable as constituent groups laid aside ill feelings in a cooperative war effort. As a result, pledges were rather evenly divided, with no over- whelming gains, and the athletic program was a real contest all the way. l I P H il CHI OMEGA XLPHA CHI OMEGA maintained its usual high standards in scholar- ships, athletics, and social events during the year. The visit of Miss Estelle Leonard, one of the founders of Alpha Chi Omega, to the campus was the occasion for a formal reception at the University Club. Regular " cozy " on Sunday evenings was alternated with Sunday morning break- fasts in the chapter room. The Alpha Chi team was the overwhelming choice of the judges in intramural debating, contending that winning the war was the essential aim of the U. S. Closing the year was a combination recital and art exhibit, the proceeds of which were to go to American and British War Relief. MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Lois Jean Akers Helen Wood Barnum Eunice Blount Georgia Anne Bowen Laurie Brewer Joe Berta Bullock Sue Ella Cason Doris Chamberlain Ann Nell Coleman Lou Cone Sara Betty Corbitt Dixie Wayne Cox Maryse Dale Alyce Jane Davis Dorothy Ellis Marguerite Fraser Jeanette Frost Marion Gwynne Connie hiarvey Gloria Hatcher Dorothy Hawkins Dorothy Horton Joyce King Betty Londenberg Edna Long Martha Jo Luckie Laura Neil Leonard Mary James McKinney Ellen Meriwether Lucia Morris Nan Nobles Alice Peterson Peggy Ropp Sherley Smith Marjorie Stapleton Evelyn Stevens Paula Strother Laurie Speer Louise Spivey Carolyn Walton Louise Wheeler Helen Woodward Irma Zebendon Abo e, left to right: Gwynne, Peterson. Below: Barnum, Spivey. Woodward. Miss csteile Leonard, Speer. Harvey. ♦ ♦ • ' • • . y) ' ■% -C V , A - .. ' S8 -f .7. .T y .T,T,T M- OFFICERS Helen Woodward President Gloria Hatcher Vice-President Carolyn Walton Cor. Secty. Dorothy Hawkins Rec. Secty. Louise Wheeler Treasurer Sue Ella Cason .... Senate Member v,y, I First row, left to right; Cason. Walton. Second row: Woodward, Haw kins, Hatcher Wheeler. Left to right: Ropp, Corbitt, Blount, Horton. Left to right: Cox, Ellis, Chamberlain, Londenberg. Left to right: Colenian, Long, Zebendon, Frost. Left to right: Luclcie, Brewer, King, Meriwether. Left to right: Strother, Fraser, Dale, Morris, Davis, Alters. Left to right: BuliocL, Smith, Nobles, McKinney. Lett to light: Sievens, Harvey, Bowen. ■ • 4 DELTA Z E T i L ED by experienced heads and supported by new recruits, Delta Zeta athletic teams gained the high mark for women ' s intramurals. Politically and socially, the nationals regained former high standing by taking in a substantial pledge group. Freshman members established themselves in campus offices and on smooth-working sports teams. hHighlight of the social year was the celebration of Delta Zeta Founders ' Week in October, with a formal reception honoring the national extension vice-president, Mrs. James Edward Keezel, of Winter Park. MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Elizabeth Baum Marjorie Baum Judy Bryant Wynelle Buchanan Melloe Burchfield Ada Lee Coleman Alice Davis Thera Dunham Peggy Edwards Mary Ann Gillette Redde Johnson Mary Jo Krause Sarah Kuder Betty Gray Parker Elizabeth Pearson Patricia Potter Marion Pou Mary Robinson Margaret Spearman Oween Sumner Dorothy Styers Tia Townsend Florence Wallace Shirley Wallace Mary Lib Whitehurst Eleanor Searle Whitney Evelyn Wooldridge Daisy Jean Wyatt Mrs. C. A. Vannoy I i ' ■• ■ ■ ' y .» - r; • , , l 4 ,y) -t) }■ ♦ . «v .« i ' .s .- «• ■■«» fit -tl ••♦• . .« ■, 1 - OFFICERS Elizabeth Baum President Mary Ann Gillette . . . .Vice-President Ada Lee Coleman Rec. Secty. Marlon Pou Cor. Secty. Mary Jo Krause Treasurer Peggy Edwards .... Senate Member Lett to right: Pou, Edwards, Coleman, Krause, Dunham. Aoove: Mary Ann Gillette, Vice-President. Below, left to right: Florence Wallace, Pot- ter, Shirley Wallace, Davis. Auuv i, cU tu light: Pearson, Johnson. BeloA ' : Wooldridge, Parker, Kuder, Styers. Above, left to right: Spearman, Bryant, Townsend. Below: Wyatt, Buchanan, Robinson. 1 K I P IM GAMMA T A U K n i APPA GAMMA TAU once again enlisted a large number of pledges who helped them in the classroom, on the field, and on the campus. A scrappy Kappa Gam team was a potent force in each sport, although unable to capture any championships. The only organized sorority in the Student Progressive party. Kappa Gamma Tau exercised an important role in placing its candidates In general elections and in organization offices. The social program was topped off with a Sadie hHawkins ' Day party. MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Brownie Andrews Winifred Beck Elizabeth Binns Evelyn Burrlghf Helen Burrlght Helen Caldwell Jean Carey Robbie Lee Caulk Lorraine Cllett Jean Clapper Louise Coe Beverly Coe Edy+he Nell Cornette Doris Cowart Lorene Cunningham Joanne Galbroner Mary Omah Gibson Mary Helen Gladman Virginia Goodwill Josephean Higgs Evelyn Holland Christine Jenkins Mary Frances Keith Joel Kicklighter Barbara Meals Jeannette Miller Marjorle O ' CaIn Katheryn Roux Virginia Segraves Martha Simmons Corlne Smith Mary H. Smith Virginia Smith Edith Stokes Donna Stoddard Lillian Thomas Kennleth Waller Peggy Woodall Above: F:ont j v., left to right: Waller, Andrews. Back row: Beverly Coe, Louise Coe, Gladman. Below: Cunningham. Cornette, Cowart. and Gibson sign out of town. A " -. " •• A .;• - - J. " d) ■- y) H ' «» ' ■- ' ' . ' « i . T. ' t » ' V OFFICERS Jeannette Miller President Barbara Meals . . . First Vice-President Anzonetta Marshburn . Second Vice-President Virginia Segraves . . Corresponding Secretary Mary Frances Keith . . Recording Secretary Lorene Cunningham Treasurer Mary H. Smith Senate Member Seated: Miller, Meals. Standing: Keith, Cunningham, Smith, Segraves. Above, left to right: Cowart, Gibson, Cor nette. Goodwill. Below: Becit, Caulk, Cald- well, Carey. Above, left to right: Virginia Smith, Corine Smith, Roux. Below: Woodall, Kickllghter. Above, back to front: Jenkins, Clapper, Higgs. Cliett, Galbroner. Below, left to right: O ' Cain, Holland, Helen Burrlght, Evelyn Burright. ' 0- ' :% 4-4 Z E T 1 Z E T 1 Z n A ETA ZETA ZETA began its third year o-f existence by snagging the argest crop of pledges of all sororities, well over twenty. Principal projects for the year was remodeling and redecorating the chapter room. Ineffective in athletics in former years, Tri-Zeta had much improved teams that just missed taking the trophy several times. The sorority was ell represented in political slates, not losing a single candidate in the two elections during the year. The large miembership spreads into all phases of campus activity. MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Faye Anderson Robbie Berkstresser Gerry Bishop Bet+y Blake Alexandra Boric he vsky Pauline Brannan Jean Brox+on Betty Lou Christian Elizabeth Clegq Ruth Clegg Margaret Coleman Julia Cousins Madeline Edwards Mardell Eisenbach Charlotte Eskridge Anne Gaines Ruth Gallaway Dot Giddens Fay Gordon Betty Sue Hardee Dorothy Hamilton Carolyn Jane Hudson Ruth JeHeris Eleanor King Pauline Knarr Leda Bell Maddox Shirley Maddox Marian Martin Rebecca Martin Gloria Miller Grethel Mooty Rilda Mounts Mary Alma Murphy Barbara Old Jeanne Ostrander Teresa Phinney Martha Postell Lillian Spencer Ouida Styers Betty Mae Troyer Lestina Tyre Carol Walker Eunice Walker Esteile Webb Opal Wilson Maurcine Witt Elizabeth Wolfenden idge. Murphy, Borichevsky. Brannan. : ' !. Below: Standing: Mooty. Esk- Scd ed: Jefferis. Edwards, Blake. • •• • ' .♦• :f ; -. ' :,f v4 % OFFICERS Rilda Mounts President Barbara Old Vice-President Ruth Gallaway . . . Recording Secretary Lillian Spencer . . Corresponding Secretary Lestlna Tyre Treasurer Elizabeth Wolfenden . . Senate Member Seated: Tyre. Clegg. Mounts, Wolfenden. Standing: Spencer, Gallaway, Old. Above, left to right: Standing: Phinney, Hudson. Above, left to right: Ruth Clegg, Leda Bell Mad- Above, left to right: Coleman, Troyer, Becky Mar- I Seated: Hardee. King. Ostander. dox, Knarr, Shirley Maddox. tin, Anderson, Carol Walker. Wilson. B-?low: Cousins. Gordon, Marian Martin. Hamilton. Below: Berkstresser. Witt. Eunice Walker, Webb. Below: Eisenbach, Bishop, Miller, Giddens. v «!. .:. I I D E F E I) n T HOME I A LTHOUGH not organized as are the sororities, Independent Women have a close-l nit organization that vies with other groups for top honors in many lines. In musical and art circles, in dramatic presenta- tions, in a wide variety of organizations, in the classroom, and in the social world, Independent Women hold their own. On the athletic field they excelled to take several cups. Their large non-partisan membership is eagerly wooed by political factions hoping to split the opposition. MEMBERS Barbara Boyd Theresa Bratley Valera Burnett Olive Chapman Mabel Chapman Margaret Clayton Fannie Dewar Lois Ditty Mollie Ditty Betty Jean Fields Betty Fitzgerald Jeannette Galbreath Anna Hansen hielen hlarper Phyllis hlornby hlu Ching-wen Era Hurst Martha Koestllne Helen Lee Li Bei-tsung Gertrude Long Ethel Ruth Lyon Mary Sue Miller Betty Nelson Betty Jane Nollman Elisabeth Ritchey Frances Roukema Louise Sage Dorothy Scholl Clara Sessions Anita Shipley Mary SIcipper Anqeia Snowden Wiima Stubbs Mildred Surrency Evalena Tatum Rosemary Townsend Edith Webster Ora Belle Wilkes Ellabeth Morgan Above, left to right: Sessions, Long. Below: Lois Ditty, Burnett, Miller, Olive Chaprrian. •••• " • •VT. ' . i -A ' .♦ : ' j« - , % : ■ OFFICERS Ethel Ruth Lyon President Martha Koestllne .... Vice-President Mabel Chapman . . Recording Secretary Margaret Clayton . Corresponding Secretary Margaret Woodward . . . Treasurer Mollle Ditty Senate Member Ella Beth Morgan .... Intramural Board Representative Left to righ-t: Mollle Ditty, Lyon. Mabel Chapman, Morgan, Koestline, Margaret Woodward, Clayton. Left to right: Townsend, Ritchey, Fields, Bratley. Left to right: Slcipper, Nelson, Tatum, Boyd. Left to right: Mullen, Lee, Wilkes, Hansen, Fitzgerald. Left to right: Ga ' breath, Stubbs, Scholl. Surrency, Snowden. Left to right: Hornby, Hu, Mon- son, Harper. Li. Left to right: Sage, Webster Roukema. Left to right: Shipley. Hurst. Noli- man, Dewar. 4-- ' L 1 M B D i CHI U P H 1 L AMBDA CHI ALPHA, sole national social fraternity, enjoyed a highly successful year. Besides taking the basketball cup for the second con- secutive year, the Lambs annexed the volleyball and table tennis titles. Epsilon Xi chapter played host to the State Conclave of Lambda Chi Alpha in March, with a wide representation from other chapters attend- ing. Like the other fraternities. Lambda Chi was hard hit by the draft but had a sufficient quantity and quality of new men to stand the loss. MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Jack Barnes Zernie Barnes Jim Barnum Luther Beal Stewart Boyd Charles Caffrey John Caudle Dick Chamberlain Jim Christy Warren Churchill Walter Daran Donald Dodd Howard DuBose Dan Duncan Herbert Goff Lang Goodyear Bill Hickey Dr. Hoffman Bill Humphrey James Hutson Robert Jackson Tom Jefferies John Keene Jimmy King Charles Lamb Russell Lee Edwin Miller Dr. Modesitt Harold Moore Chalmers Murray Ralph Newton Santiago Paniello Scottie Parrish John Rehberg Walter Ropp Stuart Simmons Robert Sowers Walter Spllman Charles Tankersley Henry Waters Gregg Whedbee Dr. Weihe William Whitney Warren Woo ten Charles Wrede Above: Lee, Hoffman, Hickey, Newton. Below: Lambda Chi Alpha house. • ■ % ' ■■: « .• ) ■?) «6 ' . .y ' 7 ,7 ■ % ' « ») ■ . T ■ ?. ...r «r.T »7 »• «• .vT .■ ' .?. -i • 1 ' .♦ ♦ -f : ' .-♦ - 4 V ♦ • ■ OFFICERS Jim Barnum President Jimmy King Vice-President Stuart Simmons Secretary Jim Christy Treasurer Jimmy King Senate Member Charles Wrede .... Ritual Chairman Waiter Ropp Social Chairman Left to right: Christy, Simmons. Barnum, King, Ropp, Wrede. Above, left to right: Whitney, Jefferies, Jacl son, Above, left to right: Spilman. Goodyear, Duncan, Above, left to right: Moore, Weihe, Modesitt, i Beal, Sowers. Whedbee. Churchill. Caffrey. ' , Below: Jack Barnes, Chamberlain, Soft, Hutson. Below: Zernie Barnes. Murray, Caudle. Below: Wooten, Parrish, Daran. 1 1 p 111 n (1 lu I OR the first time since its merger in 1938, Alpha Sigma was under one roof in its beautiful new home. The fraternity ' s long time monopoly on athletic cups was broken by three other teams during the year, but the Sigs grabbed enough seconds to clinch the year cup. Surprise achievement of the year was the capture of the intramural debate cup by support of the argument that a stable economic basis was the most essential aim of the U. S. during the war. The traditional Christmas serenade and breakfast and numerous parties featured the year ' s social life. MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Dick Bennett Charles Berkstresser George Blackburn Joe Broolcs Paul Burns Fred Caison William Chapman John Clarlc William Clay Ralph Clements Walter Clements Harold Cook Bill Cooper Lamar Curry Jack Denmark Dolphus Dennis Roddy Dugger Gerald Foster Bernard Gault Emmett Gibson Gerald Haley Howard Hardee Howard Hattesen Sarnett Howard Ralph Johnson W. L. Joyner Charles Ketchum Alton Kindred Charnelle Larsen Alan Lester Archie McQuagge Herman MIxson Ralph (vlyers Charles Pierce J. B. Prickett Kenneth Robertson Pedro Ruiz Sidney Sneller Arthur Tarklngton Guss Taylor Edgar Tolle William Touchton Raymond Vanderslice Calvin Warren William Whitehead Morrison Williams Floyd Zimmerman to right: Howard, Dennis, Below: Alpha Sigma house. ♦ ♦ » ' tl At 4 « « .« id ' . «« ' « .It w V . . OFFICERS Archie McQuagge President Paul Burns Vice-President Kenneth Robertson . . Recording Secretary Bill Cooper . . Corresponding Secretary Ralph Clements Treasurer J. B. Prickett Senate Member Left to right, standing: Burns, Priclcett. Seated: Cooper, Robertson, McQuagge, Clements. Above, left to right: Taylor, Clark, Hardee. Above, left to right: Lester. Joyner. Williams, Above, left to right: Caison, Tarkington, Gault, Below: Whitehead. Bennett, hialey. Touchton. Foster Kindred. Below: Chapman, Gibson, Berkstresser, Mixson, Below: Zimmerman. Warren, Vanderslice, Hattesen. Brooks. r ♦ y ♦ ♦ CHI R II In a year in which a bumper crop of freshmen supplanted juniors and seniors called to the national service, Chi Rho maintained a political prominence out of proportion to its limited membership. Offices held ranged from president of the student body down through a host of organizations. Although unable to snatch any of the coveted intramural cups, Chi Rho produced a fighting team that gave the champs a run for their money. A group of golden-voiced warblers delighted the coeds with their polished seren ades at frequent intervals. Above, left to right: Meservey, V ood- ward, Luce. Below: Chi Rho house. MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Cecil Baltzegar Scottie Bozeman Charles Campbell Robert Chamberlln Norman Dando Cornelius Driskell George Elwell Albert Few Alfred Hedberg Robert Hughes Francis Luce William Malick Bruce Meservey Gurden Pafford David Readdick Ralph Richard Robert Reidel Raymond Rousset Clement Russell Ramon Russell M. L Sikes Richard Smith Emerson Whitacre I ♦ • % • • • ' ■ • ■ .y) V ¥ ' « (ff «J « V, :«. - l -Jr ' ' J» ■ ' -r V» » - • OFFICERS Dav ' d Readdlck President Francis Luce Acting President Bruce Meservey Secretary M. L. Slkes Treasurer Bruce Meservey .... Senate Member Richard Smith .... Sergeant-at-arms Ai Hedberg Chaplain Lett lu iii-jhi. jiiMih, jiKcb, Lu ' -e, Mtibeivey, Heabtiiy. Above: t edberg. Below, lett to right: Smith, Baltzegar, Reidel. ADC ' ve, leTT Tr. naht: Chamberlin, Hughes, biweii Richard. Below: Driskell, Maliclt. Above: Uanoo. Below, left to right: Reidel, Russell, Campbell. K 1 p F 1 T H n 1 p n N its first full year of existence, Kappa Theta Psi firmly established itself as a leading fraternity. The Kaps shoved Alpha Sigma out of the sports spotlight, made an impressive stand in intramural debating, and lent its members to a host of organizations ranging from Southern Singers to the physical education club. Proving that manual labor and brains often go together. Kappa Theta Psi maintained the highest scholastic average among fraternities throughout the year. MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Roy Barlow Elbert Barton Wallace Broughton Julian Burlce Robert Caldwell Frank Cowart Louis Culpepper Linly Curry Gordon Edwards Sterling Gardner Wilmot George Ward Heberling Lloyd Hendry William Howard Henry Kilpatrlck Burgess Lee Marcelle Long Leon Mills Ben Porch Mark Robinson Alcides Rodriguez Bert Rood Ernest Spencer Claude Stanfield Owen Taylor Earle Tucker Leo Weinstein Kay Williford Siver Wilson John Young Aoove. left to right; Culpepper, Barlow, 3:anfield, Rood. ;e c : Kappa Theta Psi house. ) ' « « i . « «. .iS ' .Mt « ' ' « . •i.t -J :;, : . " ,s " " ' .?•-♦;;♦-♦ ' ■;.♦ » -,♦ ■; ,-». OFFICERS Bob Caldwell President Lloyd Hendry Vice-President Leo Welnsteln Secretary John Young Treasurer Siver Wilson Senate Member Louis Culpepper .... House Manager Bill Howard Sergeant-at-arms Standing, left to right: Stanfield, Wilson, Young, Caldwell, Hendry, Howard. Seated: Welnsteln, Culpepper. fcove, left to right: Rodriguez. Heberling, Tucker. Above, left to right: Edwards, Mills, Cowart. Above, left to right: Kilpatrick, Curry, Barton. islow: Porch. Burke. Williford. Below: Lee, Long. Below: Broughton, George. : V:- ♦ • r- : 9. : ■ - ' . . irryl " HAIL THE n;i) HD WHITE! :i ! ' ' •ft m 4 ! n) -1 tV « i v . : ' • .: ' -- - - ■ ,rA. . ; ' -i ' " V ■ ♦ -w X ■ J lV »t ' »• • V - . ■ . - . - V . ' ■ ? . V »» . 9 V t ' V -. -L- : .O . 4s .yJ ■ 4 - . ' . « ' «■ 9i ' -m i .jti -JD " %e mimm ukm There ' s no place for laggards in Southern ' s intra- mural program, but unconquered worlds for every potential athlete. When the whistle blows for the first combat, societies and independents produce competitors, sponsoring old guard con- testants and those anxious newcomers who have shown interest in the sports world — and the by- standers cheer the teams with the lusty rivalry of fraternity. This is a schedule which offers oppor- tunity to all, without hampering the more adept or stifling the novice. MEN ' S INTRAMURAL BOARD Coach Battle Norman Dando, Chi Rho Bill Howard, Kappa Theta Psi J. B. Prickett, Senior Manager Bob Jackson, Lambda Chi Alpha Art Tarkington, Alpha Sigma WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL BOARD Lorraine Ciiett Ora Belle Wilkes Ellabeth Morgan Edna Long Peggy Edwards Dot Styers Tia Townsend Robbie Berkstresser Coach Ginn Dot Norton «■ TaW 1 nction Kappa Theta Psi, Champion Clements, Manager F T U L L in Competition broached rampant in Southern ' s intramurals for 1941-42. The rejuvenation of interfraternity rivalry by the introduction of Kappa Theta Psi as an organized team portends new suspense for Herculean descendants of the future. Although Alpha Sigma maintained its top position in the point system, it did not dominate the field as in past years. Offering a threat in every sport, the Kappa Theta team took first blood by defeating the Alps for the new football cup, the old one being a permanent fixture on the Alpha Sigma mantle after three years of successive victory. F T |{ U L H T 1 II John Young breezed his passes through failing defenses to the hands of Williford and Spencer, skirted ends for steady gains, and led the winners to their award. The Sig team was highlighted with the all-round contribution of Joe Brooks, who attempted to fill the place vacated by Floyd Lay last year and bolster a team weakened by graduation and the summons of the army during the last stages of the struggle. The final decision for the cup was decided by a playoff in which Kappa Theta defeated Alpha Sigma 19-0, having been vanquished in the first encounter of the tournament and rising to triumph in the second. The underdog Chi Rho team pulled itself up the bars as a potential power for con- sideration, Ramon Russell being the chief threat, by taking third place over the Lambda Chis. V t . «■. , , Lois Ditty, Manager Delta Zeta, Champions Action SPEEDBUL Evelyn Stevens ' and Estelle Webb ' s names were added to the list of " wounded on the field of action " as speedball got underway. Limping coeds aroused curiosity among the boys, who finally admitted that the girls were " tough sports- women. " For the second time Delta Zeta kicked her way to victory. Goalies held Important positions as final scores depended upon their being at the right place at the right time. Independents and Tri-Zetas really gave the two leading teams a tough fight in defending themselves. Long-winded players proved of great value as to the final outcome of the games. The Kappa Gams showed good sportsmanship by playing with less players rather than have their records blackmarked by forfeits. The Alpha Chis captured second place honors. K R w E r. I o II u E II a I Excitement fills the gym as the Norwegian baseball games get underway. Zig-zag across the court, in an attempt to dodge the " dead-eye " aim of the opposing team, characterizes the play of the stars of Norwegian baseball fame. With skill and speed the Delta Zetas and Independents steadily downed all their opponents and emerged at the end of the season with a tie for top honors. Alpha Chi Omega came in to take second place in this court game. Stevens, Manager Independents, Champions Action o n n1!I« I jar ' Ropp. Champion Kindred, Manager Lambda Chi Alpha, Champions Walter Ropp breezed through the ping pong tour- nament with Lambda Chi aspirations tagging along astern. Last year Lay, the individual champion, lost a struggle-wrought game to Wooten for the team trophy, and this time the combined prowess of Ropp and Wooten left no doubt as to the outcome. Young and Whitacre gave the champs stiff competition, but defeat was inevitable. Junior Tolle promised a strong individual threat from the Alpha Sigma house, but the army called and took priority over ping pong competition. The form exhibited in the below-table pick-ups of Ropp on returns was spec- tacular and seemingly invulnerable. vblhJl M i (i SHUFFLE Caison, Manager McQuagge, Runner-up Alpha Sigma, Champions Coordinate with ping pong, the shuffleboard shuffle found the scholastic Chi Rhos fighting gallantly to retain their sole token of athletic achievement wrung from the Sigs in ' 40, but the tide turned against them and the Alps seized their first prize in a year of setbacks. To cinch Sigma superiority the Alp " B " team tied for second place with the vanquished Lions. Panlello upheld the Lamb reputation by clearing the field in individuals to surpass Mc- Quagge, runner-up for the Sigs. i yj - V ■ .« • . « ' „■» .1! »« ,S «.l « v., ,. ,. .,.. ,. _. .. . ... .- ' 2. :., • ; -i ' . ' .I -♦ •♦ -♦ ' «♦ - fi V» V» ■ »« P I G Ping pong, one of the nnost favored minor sports, started off in the winter term, with the final winner unpredictable. " Dark horse " player, Redde John- son pinged her last game to defeat Peggy Edwards, both Delta Zeta players. The Independent team took first place, followed by the Delta Zetas. Harvey, Manager Johnson, Champion BOIRD Segraves, Manager Edwards, Champion Independents, Cham pin n ; Though a minor sport, shuffleboard drew out many participants. The team tournament championship went to the Independent team when they defeated the skilled team of Tri-Zeta. Shuffling to victory for the individual championship was Peggy Edwards, who defeated Ruth Furen. ♦ • :■♦.♦. 1 5 %±ii Lambda Chi Alpha, Champions Young, Manager ni L L n B I L L and BOWLIH A new decree by the intramural board barred all varsity baslcetbali players from participation in the volleyball tourna- ment. Lambda Chi seized its first cup in the secondary sports with the spectacular performance of Sandy Paniello, the Lamb spiker deluxe, compelling the Sigs to relinquish the trophy from last year and fall to third in the race. Defeated only once during the season, the Lambs were frustrated in the first encounter with the second-place Kappa Thetas, who were most weakened by the basketball decision which took Young and Burke from their line-up. Most interest revolved around the last game between Chi Rho and the Lambda Chi team which, if defeated, would be forced to a deadlock with Kappa Theta. The determination and the skill of the smaller Lions were to no avail against the taller nationals and their typical efficiency. For five consecutive afternoons the alleys bounced with ardent flocks of fraternity members out to support their group and contribute their talents. When the melee drifted away and the separate tabulations were evaluated. Pinky Clem- ents found himself with the ten pin title at the head of the Slgs ' victorious bowlers. Jim Christy managed to oust Pinky in a close score and adorn himself with the duck pin laurel. This was the second minor triumph to redeem the Alps for their faltering push to preserve old honors. Chris+y and Clements, Champions Hutson, Manager . ' » » ,; ,. .. .y-J ' .T ■ay«iiltJliMailfc Woodward, Manager Alpha Chi Omega, Champions GIRLS U L L E B U L anii BlIIIIH ' TOI Once again women ' s sports opened with five good teams volleying forth to victory. Keen competition was offered from every team this year. After the first few games, sideline fans dared not predict the final outcome. Delta Zeta lost out in the second round of play, leaving the two undefeated teams, the Independents and Alpha Chis, struggling in the final game. The Alpha Chis finally took first place, giving the Independents, the winners of last year, a hard fight. The selection for the a ' l-star included Peggy Edwards, Dorothy hlorton. Ellabeth Morgan. Corine Smith, Lorraine Cllett, Tia Town send, and Edna Long, " Birdies " zoom through the air as badminton comes In for Its share of Interest In the sports program. More dexterity and proper coordination were displayed by participants In badminton than in any other sport. Every team was almost equally matched as they Icept the birdie flying back and forth across the net with even, well-directed strokes. The Independents, Kappa Gams, and Alpha Chis were finally defeated in the second round of play. Trl-Zeta and Delta Zeta fought to the very last for championship honors. The expert placing of the birdie and tricky plays finally won the championship for Delta Zeta. Tia Townsend defeated Judy Bryant to gain individual badminton honors. Walker. Manager Delta Zeta, Champions ♦.• : ' ♦.• Lambda Chi Alpha, Champions Christy, Manager B il S K E " Watch the Lambs and the Lions " was the word when the baslcetball season was first called. The Lambs were first seeded, due to their high place in ' 40, and the power of the small boys was unknown. Alpha Sigma hit a streak of winning in the first games, defeating both Lambda Chi and Chi Rho with the baskets of White and the consistent maneuvers of Cook and Kindred, but It ended there and Sigma fell to low spot at the close of the year. The Lions flashed down the court with perfect teamwork and swift attacks featuring Ramon Russell backed by Dando and Campbell, and bowed only to Lambda Chi In their first game. Panlello of the Lambs was perhaps the best man In the game, the big threat to all teams. But In the first Kappa Theta fray, the Lambs kneeled before the work of Gordon Edwards, year ' s high scorer, and Leon Mills by a one point margin in a hard fought battle. Then the last game between Lambs and Lions, each with two defeats, was reached, and each team tried every trick to fill the basket. Finally with decisive judgment, despite the miraculous feats of Russell, the little Lions fell back from the skill of Panlello and the coordination of Barnum and Lee 15-13 In the last minute. Young, Runner-up. FOUL NIIOOTliU As a secondary climax, a stiff contest was expected for foul shooting honors among Pierce, Young, Kindred and Panlello. Finally with a 42 leading a general tapering to 39, Panlello proclaimed his victorious kingship and wore another Individual crown. • ♦ . • • f ' • • • i - . - ' ■ ■• T -If Jl »■ . » " f %) fl V ' , yi ?! A ; V »■ ■» 4 . ' «• ■• » -» Wilkes, Manager Delta Zeta, Champions T B 1 I I Baslcetball. the favorite sporf of Southern coeds, got off to a flying start with the Alpha Chi Omegas playing the Tri- Zetas in the opening game of the season. With shrieks from the crowd intermingled with blasts of the referee ' s whistle, the teams shot their way to victory. By tricky plays, quick passes, and sudden openings, sports fans noticed on the basketball court new freshman talent displayed at its best. Delta Zeta and Alpha Chi tied for first place, forcing a play- off game before a gym packed with fans. The score was close as both teams battled for superiority In maneuvering the round white sphere through the basket. In the latter part of play the Delta Zetas outplayed the Alpha CRis and rang up an 18-8 championship score. The all-star team was composed of Dot Styers, Edna Long, Leda Belle Maddox, Corlne Smith. Peggy Edwards, and Ora Belle Wilkes. FOUL SIIOOTIH. As 1942 rolled around, we again saw Peggy Edwards dropping baskets with an ease that Is characteristic of champions. Far surpassing her opponents, Peggy dropped 43 baskets out of a possible 50 into the basket. Peggy ' s record Is not only unusual In women ' s sports, but It is an exceptional sports feat of the entire college program, as she rang up more goals than even the nearest male con- tender, Sandy Panlello, who shot 42 out of 50 baskets. Ora Belle Wilkes, Independent, won second place shooting 30 out of 50. ♦■ ♦• « " V u r»h»j I HRSITY BHKETBUL A game gang of Moccasins under Coach Battle scrapped with determination against fated odds and reaped glory only for their intrepidity. Capitalizing on speed and floor work, the group was no push-over in the conference despite its 5 ' 9 " average in height. The sharpshooting of Pierce and the deceptive and ever-present play of Young, the nucleus of the team and the big offensive gun, were the mainstays through- out the season. » « % . ' 4 ' 4? ti V - ¥ •J -r r - ' ' -: - -j FLAYERS Tarkingtor Howard Burke Guard Guard Center Jefferies George Center Forward Young Chapman Christy Forward Guard Guard Young is one of the very few sophomores In the nation to be basketball captain in a major college and the only one In the southeastern states. Christy was a fighter, and Burke, the only tall man, was experienced and cool. The great handicaps have always been, of course, the lack of tall men and substitutes. Usually setting the pace and outplaying the opponents In the first half, the team found It difficult to keep In the race when the second part arrived. Unable to play the basket due to their size, Ihey were forced to keep the ball on the floor and work on long shots and fast breaks. In this Coach Battle was able to build a team worthy of respect and homage for its very character. ' .mJt Action Action Wooten, Manager TRACK Track remains the finale of a year of Intramural sports at Southern, bringing almost everyone Into competition of some kind. On May I a day will be devoted to the " lighter " sports, such as jumping, relays, races, throwing, etc., to give muscles a last strenuous tug. The fraternities are still watching the Kappa Theta house to see what talent they can produce for this final contest, and even now mental preparations are being made for renewed determination and com- petition next year. The army has taken its toll already, especially from the Slqs, and there is some anxiety as to college sports for the forthcoming years — but that is neither here nor there. And so the south ' s most complete intramural sports program has come to a culmination. IIOR ESIIOE The horseshoe joust followed closely on the heels of the football tilt and lent added em- phasis to the Kappa Theta victo.ies. To de- prive the Sigs of another award and achieve another triumph, the Kappa Thetas galloped away with the silver key in the individuals and the new cup in the team contest. Horse- shoes has never been an apathetic combat, and this time Ernest Spencer hooked the last stake by leading Warren Wooten in the finals. Bill Clay had fought a threatening but doomed battle in the quarter-finals with Wooten, losing by two points in the last game. Young, Tucker, Howard, Culpepper, and Broughton supported Spencer to take home the new trophy secured after the con- quest of the old one for three years by the Alps. Spencer. Champion Burns, Manager i . .,i3BSl «r ' « 3 ' .- ' , lh i • ' » 4 .Vi ■■» V . « . ..-«« .? ' t« ( »i «■ ' -ir -tv • ! ' I Morgan, Champion GIRLS A R Ml E R Y and HOOTER II II ( K E Y Arrows whizzed by as the archery range was kept busy with teams practicing to gain technique in hitting the bulls-eye. For the first time In the Intramural program, archery had become a definitely competitive sport. The Kappa Gams, for many years champions of the arrow game, were nosed out for the championship by an Alpha Chi lead of one point. Ellabeth Morgan, Independent, was the individual winner. Carlo Townsend and Edna Long tied for second place honors. Southern ' s newest sport, scooter hoclcey, gained In popularity this year. This game created great Interest for sideline fans who were continually amused at players who " scooted " In opposite directions from their scooters. Independents and Alpha Chis put up a hard fight for top honors, tying the final game score. In the playoff game, the Independents gained an edge in hitting the disc through the goalie ' s territory. The Independents continue to hold championship honors, while the Alpha Chis are again the runner-up team. Mollie Ditty, Manager Independents, Champions ♦ .mjf ar t " ttSV y Action Action Joyner, Manager SOFT At the time of press Alpha Sigma stands the unopposed champion of softbali, undefeated, and boasting easily the best team on the field. As compensation for a year ' s diligence in the sports world, these former victors are at last making a successful bid for a major title. Surpassing the Kappa Thetas, who have suffered twice from them, the Sigs uphold Joe Brooks In the pitcher ' s box as their leader and mainstay. The Chi Rhos are the hopeless underdogs In this, and the Lambda Chis have had few incursions into enemy territory except for a spectacular game with the Thetas. in which they led up to the end of the sixth when the score was tied and then fell behind when Bill Howard, the opposing hurler, knocked a homer with bases loaded in the last of the seventh. Hardly less thrilling was the sudden rise of the Sigs with six runs in the fifth inning to crush again the Kappa Thetas. The working boys have the finest infield In the form of Young, Broughton, Rood, George, and Porch, but the SIgmas take their games with pitching and batting offenses. T E I Kappa Theta racketed unbeaten and unchallenged through tennis opposition, winning everything 6-1. 6-2. With such swish- ers as Howard, Young. Culpepper. Rood, and led by lanky Burke, there was little menace for the working boys even from the ex-champion Sigs of last year. Russell and Dando swatted a few for Chi Rho and Chapman and Brooks for Sigma but the most lustrous flame of the tournament leaped from the strings of Zerny Barnes, LCA pledge who commandeered the individuals with no serious opposition except from Burke In the quarter finals, when he took a 7-5. 6-3 match to subjugate the Kappa Theta. Barnes, Champion Kappa Theta Psi, Champions P ? t ' Spencer, Manager N.. SV fee M -ti ««•; ' •■ t, ,t ». Chapman, Manager BILL Action Action Springtime finds sports-minded students on the Softball field — players and spectators are ready to play their part whether it be lung power or muscle. Seniors " swing " their athletic swan song as Softball games continue. The battery go forth to practice, slinging the ball across home plate. Contact! And the ball is winging its way skyward as pinch-hitter covers territory around bases to make a sensational home run. Keen competition is already seen among the Softball teams, but Delta Zeta and Alpha Chi teams are favored to participate in the Softball finals. . 1 s Serve! And the game begins with championship hopefuls putting all they have into serving up a victory for themselves. A rapid exchange of volleys, forehand and backhand, and the game gets underway. Ellabeth Morgan, top-ranking player of last year, comes in with powerful drives battling for her team. The Alpha Chi and Delta Zeta teams are again running a close race for tennis recognition. The Tri-Zetas, Kappa Gams, and Independents offered a definite threat in tennis matches, but were caught off guard by a few well placed balls, which put the Alpha Chi and Delta Zeta teams as final contenders for the title. Delta Zeta won the final honors as expert racket wielders. Individual matches were still In play at press time with freshman talent adding a threatening note to veteran players. Horton. Manager Townsend and Dibble, Finalists Action ► •♦%•♦■% «» ■•.•art iiii ii -- -- . .u .. mt V , i ' -V « V «■ ! ' f. ' ■?! i ' . ' «S Vv .«• . . .T .T »? ,™ a,T T ' -4 ' . ,i ' ■ . .« f ; V ► ♦ % • ♦ • . ) ts ' ' 7 .7 , .T y ,T T ,T ,T tr ,? - . ..-- A . -.,. , , .-■■■» -.. .-x...«.j ,.at. :i. : " ,a ' Jf ' " - % ,• -j» -,:♦ »J«a»IMIBtiliitiaiamfll«l»r S i il P s Timid freshmen making their appearance in Septem- ber soon lose their self-consciousness in the maze of nonsensical rules they are required to obey. Gloating upperclassmen bedevil the hapless " Rats " with every imaginable kind of mental and physical inconvenience. Judge Al Hedberg and a jury of austere senators pronounce sentence upon offend- ers v ho fail in some respect to please their supe- riors. But from it all emerges a friendlier feeling with most of that first loneliness gone. S i il P s A number of nationally-known celebrities graced our campus on the auspicious occasions of Ministers ' Week, Founders ' Week, and other special events. Among the noted visitors were Dr. Robert Mc- Gowan, Lt. Benter of the Navy Band, Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney, E. Stanley Jones. Dr. Roy L. Smith, Dean h-ough, Major Cummings, Homer Rodeheaver, Dr. Tsieh, Porter hieaps, Cameron Mc- Lean, and Raymund Koch. Dean Tolle ' s appearance in the group is purely coincidental. » " fc H) . «• ;» .4. Jj. . V ., . a -i " •. ; ' -: vf v» v»-«» The gala festivities of Founders ' Week commemo- rate the birthday of the college, when faculty, vis- itors, and students work harder staying out of class than they do during the rest of the year combined. An all-student banquet featuring the crowning of Miss Southern, the gigantic present ation of " Elijah, " the dedication of the rising library building, the physical education review in the gym, the barbecue at which all the conventional niceties of etiquette were discarded in favor of convenience — these and many other incidents are reminiscent of those days. 0 ' .! « ' «» SUPS Behind the scenes In the life of a faculty member are various photogenic pastimes. Dr. Hoffman ad- vises us in the rare picture taken on his excursion to Mexico after orchids that he is the one with the hat. Behind the ping pong table, fronting a chorus of a thousand, presiding at banquets, or relaxing with the fraternity boys, our faculty come down to earth and prove themselves regular fellows. « ♦ ♦ » ■«j .y, ■» , «i .,« ji . v ' . i-. .» -ii . ■ ■ ■»! «« ' Jl %■ .? ' V «? «i « " »; « . ' i ,«,. »- •!: - ' v: i V. : . ' ;i -i ■ ' ' -♦ V ' ■: v»-.» ..-A. ■ . ..■..-. -:. .. Classroom activities consume only " a fragmentary part of student faculty associations on campus. V e find our professors prominent in the management and support of all campus occasions. In action they often drop some of their professorial dignity and become ordinary human beings — talking in chapel, ogling at the celebrities, and donning academic gowns with poorly disguised discomfort. ■ ;rf-. Jl ' t ' . ffKmJ I SUPS Where two or more students assemble the result is — a group picture. Candid camera reveals the carbon copy brunettes, rouge a nd lipstick for the very masculine leading men, Y. W. C. A. Christmas party, the super performance of the Navy Band, flag raising ceremonies at 7:50. hours spent in the library, chapel, and drawing room. A multitude of memorable moments. % % • ■I- _: i « «- ■«: «,■ ff 1 «,, «; er i -tfT • ' f ' . -.♦ -f ' .♦ -3 - -,♦ - •,♦ Probably no other campus in the country has more beauty spots than our own in a grove on a hill by a lake in a city of sunny Florida. Continually grow- ing by the addition of new buildings, the college presents too interesting a pictorial to be confined to one section of this book. Here are some more of the scenes we love so well. ♦ - : ' ♦■ All of college life is not studies, as the chance ob- server of these shots quickly concludes. The daily sojourn to the S. A. B. after mail is as important as getting that math assignment or history report. Hours of fruitful meditation may be spent in the garden. Frolics at the University Club, barbecues in the open, Vagabond plays, anniversary candle- lighting ceremonies all make their contribution to an eventful and unforgettable year. V V it - 1 ' .« 4 «! n) v « ; V . ■ ; - ' t •« ;;f t « ■;,♦ Vf v» v» Heated election campaigns, wonderful outings via hay-filled truck, that infernal reveille, pounding the pavements for copy, mailing and receiving guestion- naires and Uncle Sam ' s final summons, being repeat- edly snapped for scrapbook or annual. Burns ' clar- inet and incomparable enthusiasm, the open door policy in reverse with extension of our welcome to Li Bei-tsung and hHu Ching-wen — again our only comment: What a year! ■« jffi »t rfT ' 4 ' 4- .. ' ■- ■■■ ■ S i 1 P s Ouf of the scrambled contents of an editor ' s desk comes a strange assortment of photographs. We don ' t know what to call them or what to do with them, but here they are in case they might be of interest to some of the persons represented or to some of their enemies for purposes of blackmail. Any resemblance between these snaps and any student either living or dead Is purely coincidental. tar- - • • • ■ ' ' y, 4. ' J, ' .;. U ' ' l ' ' .;. ' I a ' .. :;. ::. ' ;.. • . ' J ' i. :. . . ' i, ? . ' ' . - - ' i ' ' « V ♦ V ' t -w Vt V» v»-. v - - — " -- — ,- PAT R I S 4 ' i t ■ j » }■ f • • • COMB WHAT MAY. CONFIDENCE is the heritage of youth .... it is also a fundamental requirement of business .... attained by long study, training and experience • We have enjoyed the confidence of yearbook Staffs throughout the country for over thirty years .... an accomplishment for which we are truly grateful and justly proud .... • • • • COLLEGE ANNUAL DIVISION ALABAMA ENqRAVING COMPANY B I RAVI N Q HAM. . ♦ % • 1 , ' ■ ,f ,y y , i -:- --. - •;■ ■ ' . . .». X •- «! ' «. . .,. _. .. . ... . ■A • J . ■ .■■.♦-..♦ v% - - - f ffWIHE sun slowly sinks on the close of one more year at Florida Southern . . . our best wishes are extended to the Graduates, Student Body and Faculty for the years to come. THE AMERICAN PRINTING CO., Ltd. This Annual Manufactured during our 53rd year of business. 424 CAMP STREET NEW ORLEANS. LA. • ■♦•;♦• - : ■♦. -t A BOY LIKE THIS WILL BE RUNNING THIS COMPANY SOME DAY! I Somewhere there is a boy, already feeling the surge of ambition. He is a typical American youngster . . . confident, clear-eyed, courageous . . . eager to meet the challenge of a job. And wherever he starts he ' ll climb. He ' ll be running this com- pany some day! Whose boy? We don ' t know. He may be yours. That ' s the American pattern. Free enterprise, equal opportunity — this is the life blood of business, the solid basis of American industry. May we always hold to these truths of the American Way. Youi Gas Company MILTON EDWARDS, Manager . f .7 . vT 7 ■ ' , " 7 , . ' , ■■«♦ « « ' t .« ' -«« V ' « T ' IfJ «,T -T »T ' !- , " «T -? ■ " MfeM MMMlMliiiMMI .dft» V Growing with FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE NO illlCH MARKET, II. T " TWO STORES " 945 South Florida Avenue Massachusetts at Bay Street Lakeland, Florida Congratulations from the CITY COMMISSION to Florida Southern College and the Interlachen Staff on completion of their 20th year in LAKELAND FLORIDA - Portfuit Photography L SELUOMRIDCE LAKELAND FLORIDA , Compliments FLORIDA-STATE-THEATRES ' ' Citizens Wherever We Serve ' ' PALACE THEATRE Lakeland ' s Family Theatre POLK THEATRE Central Florida ' s Finest STRAND THEATRE Big Pictures — Little Prices ,1 t ' if I . p f) ■■% ' t V f) -V .» -ft « m .« y f m . w V . ' . % •! ' . 1 « «i r itr «(T t «j »t » «i «, -ti ,- ;♦ .«. A jfi 4, .J, «. . .. an. y.. J. .»-, ■«■. ,.i i,. i „•. ,« . . J: ,▼ -T .. _▼ -▼ J» .» _. ' i ' r ' iiii II i-i Y- BUTTER KRUST BAKERIES, INC JOINS IN WISHING FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE MANY MORE YEARS OF GROWTH AND ACHIEVEMENTS TO FOLLOW iTiakeM c Suiid ICiusi S eab Telephone 39-061 1102 South Florida Avenue FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE use . . . « i 1 • ■♦• - :♦.- «• •♦ Best of Good Wishes FOR The nter acher AND 1 Staff F orida Southern Co ege Your Frienc • • • R. B. Gilbert nan D D n tlUilLil Congratulation to The Interlachen Staff and the Students of FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE • • • FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK LAKELAND, FLORIDA Member Federal Deposit Inmirance Corporation ' f .7 . ,? .y . ' ,7 ,r .T ' r y .f , ? ' ♦ ' ' " « • - ' • ■■• ' " sT «T ,T , ' :-» -.f •, ' Congj ' atulatmis and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF ' 42 Diamonds Convenient Terms All Over Florida BEST WISHES TO FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE Jackson Grain Company TAMPA, FLORIDA Beautiful Shoes Just Remember — Make Going to Butler ' s a Habit WEAR Beautiful Shoes BOB MANRY, Manager Phone 29-221 205 East Main Compliments of a FRIEND J ' ' ' 41 4 ' m d, ,i » r ; - ♦.• 4- • ♦ • Central Oil Company, Inc. F el Oils Oil Burners Boiler TAMPA 6 16 TWIGGS ST. FLORIDA The Best Dressed Men Wear SCIIWORIIJ m m (10. JACKSONVILLE ORLANDO TAMPA PENSACOLA MIAMI ST. PETERSBURG Florida Associates Inc. CITY BUS SERVICE SAFE - DEPENDABLE ECONOMICAL RIDE THE BUS LAKELAND .... Appreciates and recognizes FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE As being one of its most valuable assets LAKELAND CHAMBER OF COMMERCE JOHN R. WRIGHT, President F. M. ALLEN, JR. Manager .1 t) ,« jip m - t«. -s .« «) g j t«» ' -m -p , ! « .- 1 « ? «• .« - ve «- «T - fx .,. .,--.,.-. .. - T. :t - COMPLIMENTS OF John Mcintosh District Passenger Agent FLORIDA MOTOR LINES Corner Main and Missouri LAKELAND, FLORIDA Phone 26-581 Compliments of Monlgoniery Ward k Company LAKELAND, FLORIDA COMPLETE FURNISHING FOR FAMILY AND HOME Alway Insist 0 i . £ ance s PEANUT BUTTER SANDWICHES CANDIES PEANUTS Phone 28-681 P. O. Box 310 John Templin Lumber Co. BUILDING MATERIALS n 919 East Rose Street LAKELAND FLORIDA DON ' T BUY ANY FURNITURE UNTIL YOU SEE Kirk McKay LAKELAND FLORIDA Compliments of POINSETTIA DAIRY PRODUCTS II 1 1 1 I ' • ' • m I- ' r. Nyrick s Men ' s Store COMPLIMENTS OF LAKELAND, FLORIDA n Benford ' s Bootery Hyde Park Clothes, Palm Beach 124 South Kentucky Suits, Knox Hats, Arrow Shirts and Bostonian Shoes LAKELAND FLORIDA 1 COMPLIMENTS OF Compliments of Lakeland Steam Laundry Sherriirs Men ' s Shop, Inc. AND LAKELAND, FLORIDA Dry Cleaners Make our downtown shop your headquarters Dacro Protected Better Milk You Are Always Welcome Highland Dairies at i LAKELAND, FLORIDA Phone 38-241 Walgreen ' s Drug Store V In a better bottle For no extra charge LAKELAND, FLORIDA COMPLIMENTS OF i II irikPttii i iAifik 1 VTYT Moore ' s For Clothes SmwQBM 1 S. II. KRESiS MU M Moore ' s Style Shop ' LAKELAND, FLORIDA 103 East Main Street LAKELAND FLORIDA » ■■« ;» ' ' 9 V •« ' t ■» ,» V « « 1) :« ' - -m V ■; ,v ■■« ) •? ' » .? " « «) «» «• f! :i f ' T «(.T «r ■ ' - » ■ ■ i ' J ■»! -»t i .«; «. ..a. .A .i, .«. .- »k ■■«i-. ii. .J, .,«. ' i ■• ! j .«. Jk . t . , ii. ki ,T T ? ? _▼ _» • .w L.T .,▼ y » f ■MitiMk MMia MaM Compliments of KNIGHT AND WALL COMPANY TAMPA, FLORIDA Congratulations To FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE ■ J. C. Penney Company This Space Cleaned by RIDGEWAY MASTER CLEANERS HENLEY ' S PRESCRIPTIONS The White Drug Store LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of FLORIDA FAVORITE FERTILIZER CO. This space saved for your autograph by Eii U ' El4 i lric roiiipaiiv The House of W estingfiouse Lakeland ' s Largest and Finest Jewelry Store Goff Jewelry Company 109 E. MAIN ST. Nationally advertised Diamonds, Watches and Silverware H. J. um m INSURANCE REAL ESTATE RENTALS MORTAGAGES D Drane Building LAKELAND FLORIDA • ' ♦• «• •♦• %e BenCord NlalioiKiy lloiiipaii) Complete Office Outfitters 125 S. Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND 1 FLORIDA le IQ41 Cy nlerlaclien IS uoniiJ tn a Of- fi ( tyviugscrajt K ovt ■ ' er Compliments of a FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF Miller Hardware Paint Company LAKELAND, FLORIDA Tlii (iKI D LMIIER 120 South Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA Turner-Taylor Company TAMPA, FLORIDA D CANDIES AND FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES A Compliments of ELI WITT CIGAR CO. T Phone 4227 926 Twiggs Street BEST WISHES TO THE Class of 1942 ■ Racy s, Inc. Ladies ' and Children ' s Apparel Piece Goods LAKELAND, FLORIDA ••■• " •»■ i-» ' Y V ■«■■ • ■ ' . ' •» ' ;i» -f ;v .« IP m - ■.« ;» ■« « « « . ■ » v v i , .-ft •«» ; ! i. .«■- ■«« ,«) t( f. «! ' f, T «i!,7 .r r ,. ' .»t ■, ' t l.i r ' ; rft .I51 4» • • v " « ji A .4. . . -.■ .?. J. ..».i • . .• ». i —i -j -. . J. ,• -T A .. «▼ „▼ J» .» ' ,.» • » ' ,♦ - S g MktfllkMWfaHia - - LAKELAND French Dry Cleaners 112 WEST MAIN ST. Compliments of LERNER SHOPS 211 E. Main St. LAKELAND FLORIDA Phone 22-251 McGinnis Lumber Supply Company Main and Ohio Lakeland, Florida Qualitxj Ui j Gleanels THE COLLEGE DRY CLEANERS 115 South Florida Avenue Phone 2147 Go GEORGE TOY s FRESH MADE ICE CREAM AND PIES SANDWICHES GIBSON ' S " If we please you, tell your friends " 925 South Florida Avenue LAKELAND FLORIDA Compliments Royal Crown Cola 906 South Tennessee Avenue LAKELAND FLORIDA GEORGE L. GAINES JEWELER 125 South Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND FLORI DA SHORTY ' S BARBEQUE REECE CLIFF PARAMOUNT CLEANERS THE INTERLACHEN STAFF WOULD LIKE TO EXPRESS ITS APPRECIATION TO THE FOLLOWING: Mr. Walter Williams, our Faculty Advisor Mr. Robert B. Foerber, of Alabama Engraving Company Mr. Henry K. Tice, of Kingskraft Covers Mr. Wm. Dymond, Jr., of American Printing Company Mr. L. C. Seldomridge, our portrait photographer FOR THEIR SINCERE COOPERATION IN THE PUBLICATION OF THIS ANNUAL tt ' :1 » .♦- • ♦- ■• ' ♦•-■. , -AUTOGRAPHS i .i ' i, . , ' ;. Jfe ' ' X ' i ' i ' 1 ' ;. :;. ' ;. ' j, u li. ' . a j. «i u ;;. a - . - - j ■ j v t • -j -. . •. •■♦ •♦ -AUTOGRAPHS i Ai m ii m ti ' « i i -AUTOGRAPHS I W « 4f f J ■ « ■•« ■» -1, ' ■ . H) . %.i Jt 4 .. ! «1 » ' . .l «1 ■V !•» V ' .I ' t » W •■ V i ■Xi At 4 S. «. 21 iJ ' «■ ■- ■ ? ' »« ■ ti «■ «; ' » ■ iif «. » - 7 • ' »cr ft " ■« ' - « V. : - ' ' i • ' v » - V v» v» V V ,. . .■■-., :♦:•■ •

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

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


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


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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