Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 132


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

Page 6, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1943 Edition, Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1943 volume:

, ' f V -7h ' M«-1t " - . ir _ ■ _ .; ■• _ . Interlacn en 1943 Piibli.slud hji the iStudciits of FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE LAKELAND, FLORIDA JOE BERT A BULLOCK. Editor CHARLES WREDE, Business Manager I 4 Copyriglit 1!U3 FLORIDA SOl ' THERN COLLEGE Lakeland, Fi-oiuda Note on the Cover .1 dream of Frank LJoi d ]Vriii;}it and flic first in a .scries of fourteen })nil(]in s. Innie Pfieff ' er Cliapel ij;races our eoi ' er in a design h Hoh ,Sorcers. The spirit of the future Florida Southern and a symbol of tJie progress our college icill uuikc is clearlji noted in its unique strncturc. n oreworc i Rationing of pliot()i)rapliers Hlni. sliortage of metal, scarcity of paper, lack of labor, and drafting of ])ersoniiel — that ' s how- it all started, the 1943 Inierlachen. The war has taken its toll on many, and even found ways to hinder the production of our col- lege year-book; therefore, it has become necessary to produce an annual of which we can be proud and still conserve in every way to contribute to our war effort. Our solution to this problem was found in using old cuts in new arrangements, reducing the size of many cuts, whenever pos- sible dispensing with their use entirely, and limiting page space for organizations to one jnige. Therefore, in accordance with the limits war places uj)on us we have published the following for your pleasure in hopes that our efforts behind the lines, found throughout this book, will help to push our boys on the front lines ahead to Victory and Peace. Thk Editor. Contents FACULTY STUDENT BODY FEATURES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS PATRONS Alt Dedication This year ' s Ixterlachen is dedicated to Dr. Eleanor Searle Whitney. JNIrs. Cornehus Vander- bilt Whitney was a student in Florida Southern College and was later given an honorary degree by her Alma JNlater. She is talented, charming, and coojjerative. The students, faculty, trustees, and alumni are proud of her and join in dedicating this hook to her. MIO. ( OKNKl.llS XANDKlilill.T W 1 1 I IS I ' .V ♦ • ♦ In Memorif DK. HOBEUT L. CLINE Dr. Roheut L. Cline was for many years a loyal trustee and friend of Florida Soutliern C ' olle(» ' e. His sons were students here. Florida Southern College will miss liim. May his kind he nmlti])lied not only for Soutliern. hut Col- our eommunitv. oui- state and our nation. irVi _ • « ir _ .4 _ Annie Pjeijjer Chapel scene of tceelxl f elidpeln . . . fedlurini;; . tj)eal,er,s of Jionori ic re iiite . . . .student (isseinhVus . . . concerts, leeliires. (uul services at f ' esper Time ' • ' laJm Dr, Spiveys Of pee huii-si ' d ill one of the lU ' tc fsciniiuir. ' i . . . (ipproaclicd hi frcslivwn tcith fear and trcnihLiinj; . . . (tud liiiincn b .sciiior.s r .v the .source of dcpcinhdilc advice from a real friend Our Prcsicicjits Home hriii iiii: iuctit(,rics of rcccptians far vixitiii ' j; (liiiiiitaricN . . . teas x ilh I lie c In inn (iitd liosjiilfilil of the old Soiilli . . . not lo lid ' iC li.sili ' d licrc (ir iics Florida Soiillicni Colli .ijf ii iriisilcd Eclqe Hall over croi dcd Uhrarij aicaiting lis ncic home . . . chisfi rooms, laboratori and the dining room zi-liere " round t(d)Ie di.scii.s.sions " often earrji on until eJiinies call one back to classes . . . i Hindu Temple Prc.siiilid lo Fhiriihi Soiillu ' rn College hi lii.slioj) Fisher c; (I phice (if private iiie Ut(iti(iii . . ■ " glares like i peah ' at ddwii " . . . (in or .s7.v for (Ireitiiiers The Temple Garden Siirrdinuliiig tlie Hindu Temple. offers retreats for (jiiietiule . . . It iiooJi for the erudite . . . (I souree of 1)e(iuti never ending ' 0 : Allan S an opweif Hall II Hicsc portdi ' i pass the famed (iiid tliosc of " lis.scr fdinc " to ivc mid take over the educational pi-ohleiiis Joseph Reynolds Hall (rirls dorinilorii, forntal drarciiiii ' rnoiii and " office of the dean " . . . hi ' iii iii ' meinorie.f of feasts, stud sessions, fire-side dials, stateli parties and ha ipi lioiirs of coUcfic life i ' s " Roiix L I bra r If iiiultr i ' (iiislriicti(iii oil -ntsl I ' diii jiiis, c liilisl (Ircaiii (if llic Fniiil,- IJai d Wri lil iircliilcfl lire, rises mil of llic cmili llirii llic cii-iij) jiliin (if college .sludciiis . . . dcsifxiicd (iii llic din jiliil lii ' dlcr si jilc. llic ii(-ii- lifniri •n.-ill iiidlcridliic llic drcdins nf sliidciils far llic iiiasl cam jilcic liliniri in llic Saiilli ' 4 S Pipkin Bandshell lighted by night in pastel colors, the handshell affords scenes for Sunday afternoon concerts . . . out-door theatre for such productions as tJie " Elijah " and " Schubert Pageant " Faciihif ( ' i ' l ' ilidii (Ji ' fcnsc. a lilal pari in flic united tear effort, inel tides everyone, (itid our fueiiltji jddi s a proiiiinent part ill iniiiii iiiiitdiices. perli(ij)s the most oiitstundiiii:; of -icliich .s- (ictiii - r .v . • Raid Wardens -t: M-Jviaft Board of Truste es HoNORABi-E R. A. CtKav, Tallahassee ClKDICillor J. Edyar Wall Chairuiati Luther N. Pipkin J i r Chairwnn Harris G. Sims Secret nr i Edwin T. Roux Treasurer TERM EXPIRING 1943 Auldon B. Dugan, St. Petersburg; L. Day Edge, Groveland ■I. Edgar Wall, Tami)a Finlev J. Patterson, D.D., Lake Wales Mary L. West, M.A., Orhiiuli TERiM EXPIRING 1944 W. J. Barritt. Taiiiiia Paul H. Hortin, D.D., St. Petersburg D. D. Dieifenwierth, D.D., Tam]ia Josejih A. Tolle, Sanfiird H. A. Ferguson, Lakeland Shade W. Walker, D.n.. St. Petersburg Flovd Zimmerman, D.I)., Indian Koeks Beach TERM EXPIRIN(; 194.5 R. L. Allen, D.D., Miami P. M. Boyd, D.D., Tampa ,1. Herman Daniel, D.D., .Jacksonville Alice Cofti-c (aivtiin, .Miauii Frank D. Jackson, Tamp.i Luther N. Pipkin, Lakeland Edwin T. Itoux, Bartow Angus Sumner, Fort Pierce Cieorge F. Scott, Lakeland, Tnintii Emrritna President His lessaqe 1 want to express my ai preciation to tlie entire staff of the Interlaclieii for their faithfulness and eooperation They luiAe had a (HtHcult task. It has not been easy to pul)lish an annual in a year like this. All of us have heen unsettled. In.security has surrounded all our ])lans and activities. It has been ditfieult to see our way. Many of the things we thought were permanent. dependal)le. have been swept away by the war. Our sons, broth- ers, and fathers have I)een torn from us. One by one we have seen our men students leave the eami)us. Many of our yoiuig women have been forced out of college for one reason or another. A huge number of our faculty have gone into the service. Hut we who are left have detei-mined to endure to the end. We will keej) " Old Southern " goiii " ' . liecause some of our fellou students and faeidty members lia e gone, we arc undei- gi-eatcM- oliligation to keei) the tires of our Florida .Sunthcrn burninii- until they come hack home. I.LDjj .M. Si ' ivr.Y, Prcaidcul. ♦ 4 4 f I AJ m 1 n WILLIAM E. DeMELT Ph.B., Pd.B., M.A., Pd.D. A broad smile, a bow tie, and unfathomable knowledge of students and their habits KATHRYN McAFEE Field Secretary A.B., M.A. Energetic, roaming the highways and byways, contacting future students WALTKR (). UOPP iinrsiw A.H. and Law Efficient collector and keeper of the funds tt rati on MUS. .1. (). JOHNSON f (iin of W ' tnnt n A busy little woman with a friuruily word for all COHXIX(; F. TOLl.E Dfaii of Mfti A.B. Combination dean and rcKistrar, handling both with an easy- EoinK air MRS. HI ' (;H WILLIAMS v .v.v(.v f f htun t f Wdfiirn Motht-rly quieter of noisemakers .-«- .- - .- -r ■ ' ' ■- ' • ' =■ - ' ■ a.. f i M US1C HOWARD J. BAUNUM Mimic Graduate of Ithaca College Welcome artist, creator of crisp violin tones emanating from music studio HELEN W. BAKN ' UM I ' iiiiio mid ilusir Ediiciition (Jraduate of West Virginia Weslejan College Expert tutelage, a master ' s hand on the keyboard MRS. EDYTHE BENTLEY Orgon Oberlin Conservatory of Music Gracious lady, able master of the organ HESTER L. DUNN P ' mnn B. Music (luiding children ' s stum- bling fingers over the keys tJEORGF. 1., TEN NY Voice A.B., M.A., Litt.D. Rich background in music. loadinc Southern Singers, (Jeliphts in thr-r-r- rilling spectacles edc;au k. tolle Voire Baker University Tenth year as Southern ' genial extoller of songs TAIL CHKKCH Band Director Harmonious notes issuing from under his baton -- ' ■ ' ' ■ -c.r ' Art F.nVTH I.. HAINIEK .Irt A.B. Wit with an edge, love of art and animals MAX liKHNO-COHKX .Irt . ., [A.M. Synthesizing philosophy and art HELEN (JOL ' LD EVERETT Home Ei ' otiomivx B.S., M.A. Example setter for future homemakers and teachers DONNA SroDDAHI) Jrf H.S.. M.Kd. Artistic in appearance and temperament A. li. WOOOAl.L Woiidcdri ' iinj Clever finpers carving iuaint characters ROBERT WEHR Mechanical Enpinecr Inventive mind . . . interest in youth MA ' iriE MAK SArNDKRS U.S. in Ilomt ' Econtnniof Neat, efficient homemaker 9 0S Education J. B. MODESITT Phifiticat Educotiov B.S.,M.D. Affable promoter of health and Southern ' s men ' s athletic progrram EULALIE GIXX Phi .siriil Ethicdliiiii A.B., B.S., M.A. A boyish figure, brimful of vitality J. GORDON OGDEN, JR. Education B.S., M.A. Geographically-minded . . . Psychologist JAMES CLAUDIUS PEEL Education A.B., M.A. Well knowTi in local and state education circles LAUKA LEENHOUTS Education A.B., M.Ed. Exponent of progressive education and molder of children and future teachers MAG AUDREY CAMF.HOX Education B.S.E. Gentle leafier of children ALIC ' K MAE POST Education Musicianship par excellence JEAX MO NTS Education Capability mixed with mirth i % i English i iiKxiiV (;. 1! Ali •ETT ■; . ;. • A.B., M.A. Poet, dreamer, scholar ELIZABETH BINXS Enfflish A.B., M.A. A personality decidedly missed while she ' s away on a year ' s leave KENNETH G. WEIHK Eiffflish B.S.,M.A.,Ph.D. Writer, artist, actor, and critic. developing a lasting: appreciation of literature ELMKH H. WOLFHOM | J n i rniili. ni ' Western Reserve I ' niversity Newspaperman with a sense of humor who rushes students to national recopnition in advertis- ing contests MliS. LKSI.IK A. IH 1{( Kl.l, Englhh A.B.,M.A. Inspires freshmen to creative work and equips them with a practical English usage MiiS. K. IS. ri ' SHAW S Hfch A. 15. First lady of Southern ' s stage. dark beauty, interesting voice CHAHLKS T. liUOWN Speech B.B.A., Ph.M. Friendly, gracious speaker, molder of Southern ' s debaters ALDUS MORHII.I. CODV Jotinidlisin A.B.J. Actively hunting up news and snapping pictures ♦ • ♦ i I Reh igion The Florida School of Religion operates under charter of the State of Florida granted March 15. 1940, empowering it to " conduct a religious institution of learning, possessing ail the powers incident to such institu- tions, including the right to prescribe proper courses of study and confer proper degrees upon completion thereof. " Dean of the school is Dr. Shirley Jackson Case, who is dean emeritus of the University of Chicago Divinity School, where he served for many years prior to his retirement and moved to Florida. The school publishes the quarterly magazine. " Religion in the Making, " which is edited by Dr. Case. Dr. Case, said to be the world ' s foremost New Testament scholar, is the author of many books and articles on religion. Dr. Charles T. Thrift, Jr., secretary of the faculty and professor of historical studies for the school, and Charles Warren Hawkins, professor of linguistic and educational studies, round out the faculty. An annual project of the school is the " Minister ' s Week " in January, to which members of the Florida Methodist conference are invited. The school is open without denominational discrimination to both men and women. SHIRLKY JACKSON CASE Reliflinn A.R., M.A., D.C.L., 15.D., Ph.D., D.D. Scholarly wisdom mingled with droll humor CllAUi.KS T. THRIFT A.B., M.A., II. O., Ph.D. Sprinklinji religion with humor and practicality LALMUK HAY Chfi pluhi A.Ii., B.D. Religiously upholdiun ideals Lanqiiaqes t;KO. iniKliKNSrcHIKOFF lliix.iidii LiUrrifiirc Tonisky University Symbolic of the strength of Russia. versatile writer of novels, dramas, and short stories CHAHl.K.S V. HAWKINS .liiricnf Lfiiiifitnt r Pli.H., H.D. Knowledge tempered with age MHS. Y. COLDSHOHnrCH Fr( urh A. II.. M.A. A bit of France transplanted at Southern College JEROXIMO MAI.I.O Spanish A.Ii., I.-I,., Ph. I).. n.fsL. Unassuming, verdadero caballeru. writer, former criminologist CHARLES A. ' ANN()V • ' ' " )• ■! f n Ltifufifii i A.li., A.M., Pli.D. Shyly extolling the romance languages Social Science SAMUEL G. CUE History, Political Scienre A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Knows history backwards and for- wards. hiEhliEhtint ' his classes with historical anecdotes DM. HOHKHT MacGOWAN Philomiphii A.B., D.D., Litt.D. Bits of poetry and philosophy flow- ering from a fluent Scotch tongue ELl AISETH 8. JACKSON Socioloj jl A.B. Welfare worker, advisor to fresh- men, Y.W.C.A. guiding light I. AURA NEIL LEONARD Tijiiiiig, Shorthiind 15.S., M.A. Kciually versatile at teaching and playing the piano GHOHGK F. SCOTT llisldi-ii A. II. Former minister turned history professor, demander of weekly report, professorial dignity WARREN B. SClll.Ml ' K liiisiiir.-is- . IfliDtnist ntlitiii liiivi ' r.slty of Oriuiiis in FraiKi- Able business man with a knack at making jewelry .« • r - . c _ Ui- Pljifsical Science ROBERT S. BLY Chemist rti B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Brilliant scientific mind accom- panied by hilarious dry wit MA TRICE MUI.V AXI A Bioloyji B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Keen, scientific mind, appreciator of the biological musical GEORGE P. HOFFMAN Miilbimnlics B.S., M.Ed., Ed.D. Versatility carried out from orchids to archaeology .J__- .1. C.OHDOX OGDEN, SR. I ' hii icifl Srifiiff A.B., Ph.D. A true scholar, illustrious membe of family of educators liKKNAHD P. KEIXSCH M it hematics A.H., B.S.. in Arch., M.S., Ph.D. NaviKating the students thru mathematics CONK AD I.. SHL ' DEMAN I htfsir. ' H.S., M.S., Ph.D. Vast scientific knowledge cloaked in unassuming modesty - ♦ ♦ } t Cooperative MRS. PAUL CREECH D(jK()THY pearsai.l SARA DOW Secret ((i-tf fo the President Serretnrif 8 e ere tarn mooths the path for a dynamic president, able secretary and homemaker Able helper of the Dean Charming dignity permeated with humaneness OWEEN SUMNER Lihrtfrian A.B.Ji.L.S. Keeper of Southern ' s volumes, blessing to a research student KsriiKR wiirrMouK Axitistifiii Lihriiridn A.B. Exuberant activity, tracks down overdue books, conscientious counselor MORRISON WILLIAMS M(UKi er of Ihiok Store Makes soda-jerking an art Cooperative OK. ,1. V. WILSON ( ' iilh ' ift fht siriti n M.D. Goodnatured safeguarder of the health of the collece ISAliKL WALBHIDCIK Dormitory HvulesK Ph.B. Keeps upperclass grirls and Allan Spivey orderly MRS. .MARTHA WATTS i ( rnutitri Ifosfrss Flower-arranper, dormitory handy- man, unceasing energy MRS. C. R. DICKINSON IJtm»e Mothf-r Homey atmosphere touched with a smile MRS. A. K. c;RAHAM hhtit ' uni Vigilant guardian of balanced diet Mhs. Tanya CIuKHKNSTCHiKOFr Majiatftr of J rhit Shop Acadeniv of Desifrn of Paris ill 1923 Driving force behind Southern ' s print shop, energetic, prints and program designer a asses }Villiii_ iu:s;s to tcork. tunc to ij;ivc, and (in alert mind arc tjucdificationfi ever student .should and must possess. Aeeordinglji the same (ju dities are neeessari for Fire Watchers, anotlier phase undertaken hi Florida Southern College in the realm of C ' ii ' iliau Defense FIRE WATCHER k " " VV» :. s enior a ass OFFICERS President Klizabetli ' ()lfenden Vicc-Presidcni Burj ess liCe Seeretari Helen Woodward Treaxnrcr Barbara Old Senator Bill Howard Left lu right: Standiiuj. Old. IlaiCdid; Sidled, Wuadioird, M ' ulftiidin ANITA BLACK, B.S. Miami " Saif iiiit thi ' t she did well or ill o i y. " ' She did her bent, ' " — Crnih Y.W.C.A.. F.T.A. JOK liKKTA Bl LLOCK, B.S. Palatka " The rettstni firm, the fem er(tte xi)Hl endurance, furettight . xtrenpth. and .tkill. " — Ward swarf h Alpha Chi Omega, Treasurer; Pan-Hellenic; Secretary of Freshman Class ; Most Popular Freshman : Y.W.C.A. ; Cabinet; Treasurer of Sophomore Class; F.T.A. . Corre- sponding Secretary : Vagabonds. President : Alpha Psi Omega, Secretary ; Southern Staff ; Southern Sinfirers ; College Heights Choir; Interlachen, Secretary to Editor; Associate Editor; Editor; Static Club; Hall of Fame — 1943 FRED CAISON, B.S. Clinton, North Carolina •- ; easif-miiided soul, and alwaifs xcas. " — Frere Alpha Sigma ALICE MARCJAHET CAMPBELL, A.B. Lakeland " Modest If is woman ' s coaraife. " — Cidton Y.W.C.A. : Spanish Club; Los Picaros ; Pt Gamma Mu: Community Students WILIJAM HENRY CHAPMAN, B.A. New York, N. Y. " Ihdd in the lists and graceful in the dimce. " — Pope Ct)-Chairman of Freshman Frolics; Manager of Softball; Varsity Basketball ; " S " Club ; Alpha Sigma ; Senator; Publicity Director; Vagabonds; Alpha Psi Omega; Delta Rho Alpha; Managing Editor of Interlachen; Blue Key JEAN KI.IZABETH CLAPPER, U.S. M alone. New York " Fond of fun. " — Roasetti Kappa Gamma Tau. Corresponding Secretary; Rush Cap- tain: Y.W.C.A.: Cheerleader: F.T.A., Parliamentarian: i ' an-Hellenic Council: Photographer. Interlachen Staff ADA LEE COLEMAN, B.S. SoottsbluflF, Nebraska " As merrif as the day is Unt(j. " — Shakespeare Delta Zeta; Cosmus Club; Y.W.C.A.; Southern Singers; College Heights Choir; Pan-Hellenic Council, Treasurer; Home Economics Club LOLLS COLEMAN CLLPEPPER, B.S. " Wise to resolve, patient to perform. " — Homer Charter member of Kappa Theta Psi, Treasurer: Intra- mural Key: Assistant Instructor of Industrial Arts I.IM.V (II.INKK C riilt . Mi.. II Orlaiulu " True, tti. u in ivrililnf riniit. frnitt art. imt rhunri. " I ' .,,.. Debatf Council: i ublii-ity Din-olor; I ' i (liimmii Mu. Trea iurt-r; Independt-nt Men: Kapim Thft« I ' si: Winner of ton nntional luivfrtisinj: prUes. nt4 1-42; Who ' s Who. 1M42-43 WILLIAM KICKNK !)»MKLT. A. IV Lakrland " (hnth munliiitsa, being another xcortl f tr inttii.- ' i ' h u man ity. ' — R us kin Cosmos Club: F.T.A. FONTAINE FRAZIKH. U.S. Jacksonville " . ( affable and rourte«ni,t t entlemau. " — Shttkespeare Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges KITH GALLAWAY, H.S. Eustis " For :i( ftne:ts nhe and sweet attractive tfrace. " — 3 j roH Tri Zeta, Vice-President; Recording Secretary: Painta- dours. Secretary: Y.W.C.A.: Sigma Tau Alpha WARD HEBERLING, B.S. Lake Worth " He thoHifht as a sage, though he felt as a man. " — Beattie Independent Men, Co-President: Men ' s Executive Coun- cil; Senate; Debate Council; Publicity; Kappa Theta Psi, Corresponding Secretary : Kappa Delta Pi. Vice-Presi- dent ; Southern Staff Writer: Tau Kappa Alpha. Treas- urer; F.T.A. ; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges; Blue Key ErC.ENE PIERCE HENDRY, A.B. Kathltfii " An honest man, close-buttoned to the rhtu liro tdrloth without, and a warm soul within. " — Cow per WILLIAM LOl ' IS HOWARD, B.S. Manatee •• i. f limbs were cut in manly nmuld, for hordt sjtorts or contests bold. " — Scott Intramural Board; Tumbling Team; President Physical FMucation Club ; Varsity Basketball ; Senior Senator ; Men ' s Executive Council. Treasurer and Secretary: Blue Key: Kappa Theta Psi. President: Hall of Fame; Assist- ant Director Physical Education Department ; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges PALL HOYT, A. IS. Sarasota ' .-t nd friend n reix ' ed with thumfts iifion the back. ' " - — Young Orchestra; Static Club; Gamma Sigma Chi 4 ■9- ir f 9 4 HU CHING-WEN, B.A. Shanghai, China " Worth, courage, honor, these indeed YtHtr .•iifstenance and birthright are. " — Stadman Speaker ' s Bureau : Intramural Board. Secretary ; Y. W. C.A.. Treasurer : Interlachen ' s Feature Editor; Church Choir: Hall of Fame; Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges MARY FRANCES KEITH, B.S. Lakeland " WhereT ' er zutlour true h found. True mode. ttf will there fd ound. " —Gilbert Kappa Gamma Tau. Chaplain. Secretary, President ; Torchbearers : F.T.A. ; Southern Singers; Kappa Delta Pi;, Secretary; Paintadours : Pan-Hellenic Council. Pres- ident; Community Students. Secretary, President ALTON KINDRED, B.S. Clermont " . in(tn .vo vorious. that he seemed to be Not ouf, but till nxnikind ' s epitome. " — Drgden Phi Society; Most Versatile Freshman; Upperclassman ; Southern Singers. President ; Student Director ; Kappa Delta Pi. President; Senate. Treasurer; Cosmos Club; Vagabonds ; Intramural Board ; Intramural Key ; Foul Shooting Winner; President Junior Class; Acting Editor of Interlachen ; President of Student Body (resigned); Chairman of " S " Party: Men ' s Executive Council; Alpha SiKma. Secretary; Treasurer College Heights Young Peo- ple: Publicity Superintendent Methodist Youth Fellow- ship; Orchestra. President; Band; Honor Walk; Valedic- torian : Blue Key. Vice-President ; Static Club ; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges ELEANOR FRANCES KINCi, B.S. Daytona Beach " W ' ho. e Utile bodif lodg ' d a mighty mind. " — Pope Torchbearers; Y.W.C.A.: Kappa Omicron Phi, Vice-Pres- ident; Vagabonds; F.T.A. ; Home Economics Club; Tri Zeta, Charter Member PAULINE KNARK, B.S. St. Petershurj; ' Softhj speak and siceetlg smile. " — Philips Tri Zeta: Cosmos Club; F.T.A.; Y.W.C.A. AMELIA KNIGHT, B.S. West Palm Beach ' Jler talents were of the more silent class. " — Lord Bgron RUSSELL CARROLL LEE, A.B. Orlando ' " . man he seems of cheerful ifesterdags A nd conpdent tomorrou " ' ordsicorth [ ainbda Chi Alpha. House Manager; Intramural Sports; Vice-President of Senior Class ETHEL RUTH LYON, B.S. Arcadia • ] ' fax ' e httrmonie. ' diz ' iue, ifet ei ' er nexc. " -Shellei Independent Women. President: Senator; Torchbearers; I ' iii Society; Sigma Tau Alpha; Violin Quartet; Y.W.C.A.. 1 st Vice-President ; Program Chairman ; Little Sym- phony Orchestra. President. Secretary; Biology Labora- tory Assistant; Who ' s Who in American Ufiiversities and Colleges •LL WINIKUKD MiCAll.KY, U.S. Kissiiniiu ' i ' ■tiriilli (if fiirrch. hrnefirinl of iiiiiiil. " Ilniiii r Independent Women: Thel« Chi Heta. President: Senate: Y.W.C.A.: Spanish Club: F.T.A.: Colleite Heiiihts Choir; Band: Debate Council WINFHK.n KKNNKTII M AltClM. U.S. l.akcIaiM) " ■ Wii,t yii tjrnt-nithi rivil. " Jnhitstni Campus Cameraman fur Interlai-hen : Snapshot Kditor: Student in Civilian Pilot Traininc Proirrani, 1942 MAKV HKBl-XCA MAUI IN, U.S. riant City ■■.hid III r iiiirr Si.vi.« thr iviirhlc iif n liiril. So itofl , .10 .iu ' i ' -l. .10 (Iflirofi ' lif rifiir " — Lord lii roii Tri Zeta Sorority. Charter Member: Home Economics Club: Y.W.C.A. : Southern SinEers, Treasurer; College Choir; F.T.A. : Static Club GRETHKI. .MOOTY, B.S. Winter Haven ■ ' Modi. it mill .fhi " ■ ' I II II II is shi . " - -H rii i lit Tri Zeta Sorority: Y.W.C.A.: Home Economics Club HKL?:N ' MYERS, B.S. Boynton Beach " Pn xessed an air and grace hj no nicttns mnnuuu : lit r .ttatiirr tall — hafe a dumpif li ' omau. " — Lord Hifmn Home Economics Club. President: Kappa Omicron Phi, Vice-President. President; Woman ' s Student Govern- ment Council, President; F.T.A. ; Southern Staff. Fashion Reporter. Society Editor; Hall of Fame HKI.KN VIKGIXIA NEELY, . ,B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania " I ij rreti(tn of .tfteerh is wore thou t loqmnre. " —Hoc on Debate Council; Spanish Club MARJOKIE CAROLYN NICHOLS, B.S. St. Petershurp " Strodif of hrart and .tftnit of hand. " — Scott F.T.A.; Y.W.C.A.: Girls Drill Team BARBARA OLD, A.B. Ocala " Wit to ftf r.tnndt and hfoiifu to delitfhf. " — ihii ' ivs Southern. Executive Editor: Y.W.C.A., Cabinet Member: Pan-Hellenic: W.S.G.A. ; Vice-President of Junior Class : Most Versatile Upperclass Girl: Treasurer, Senior Class: Tri Zeta, Secretary. Vice-President, President: Chairman " S " Party: Miss Southern 43 f i LEONA OLIVE, B.S. Bascom " Miiidful not of herself. " — Longfellow TERESA IRENE PHINN ' EY, B.S. Williston " Of mitiinem i entle. of nffectioiin mild. " — I ' o ie Y.W.C.A., Cabinet: Independent Women; Senate; Tri Zeta Sorority. Recording Secretary; W.S.G.A.. F.T.A.. Treasurer: Home Economics Club, Vice-President; Col- lege Heights Choir MARION POU, B.S. Plant City " . . wret, fittrarth ' e kind of furore. " — Roifdon Vagabonds: Y.W.C. A.; I.T.A. : Senate: Alpha Psi Omega; Intramurats; Interlachen Staff; Delta Zeta, Correspond- ing Secretary. Rush Chairman ANNABELL REDD, B.S. Homestead " . .v full of valour as of kindness. " — Shoke.iiniire Y.W.C.A.; Independent Women; Home Economics Club: F.T.A.; Baptist Student Union Council ELIZABETH RITCHEY, B.S. Clainesville ■diKiil humour only tenches charms to last: Still makes new conquests and maintains the past. " — Pope Y.W.C.A.: Southern Singers: Choir (College Heights): Paintadours. President; Alpha Rho Tau ; Independent Women. President WALTER S. ROPP, B.S. Lakeland " . inu hut him. ' ielf can be his parolti I. " — Theobald Pierian Club: Lambda Chi Alpha. Social Chairman. Rush Chairman: Men ' .s Executive Council. Sergeant-at-Arms : Community Students. Vice-President: Cosmos Club, President; Southern Associate Editor: Laboratory As- sistant Chemistry : Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges ALBERT DAVID ROOD, B.S. Bradenton ' There are worse occupations in thi world than feelin f a woman ' s pulse. " — Sterne Sigma Tau Alpha: Kappa Theta Psi FRANCES JEAN ROl ' KEMA, B.S. Tampa ••Sober, steadfast, and demure. " — .Milton Independent Woman; Y ' .W.C.A. ; F.T.A.; Debate Council; President, Joseph-Reyonlds Hall ( II UI.KS Sir Alt I SIMMONS, All. West I jilni IW arh • ' . nihlir niiiu nf Ihfht iind IttttUnij. " - I isriit II Soulhrrn. Kilitor, Manak ' inK Kilitor. Nrws Kdilor ; Stu- licnt St-nHto. Virt ' -Prt ' sidfiit : Mrn ' Kxt-futivc Council. Pri ' sidont ; l i Camnin Mu. I ' rcsiilnit : Tau Kappa Alpha. Trt ' siili-nt. Viof-I ' rcsidfnt. TrcasuriT: Hlue Key, Charter Mi-niln-r; Dohati- Cuuiu-il. President; Cosmos Club; (Jam- ma t hi. Vic-I ' resiilent. Treasurer; Lamhila Chi Alpha, Vii-e- President. Senator. Set-retary ; Varsity Debate Souad; Southern ColleKe Orator; Intramural VoIleybHll. Manairer; Who ' s Who in American I ' niversities and Colleges I, II. I. IAN IIi(;iNIA SPKNl ' KH, W.S. AJarlniJt ' Ihx-ttut iftt rht t r{ III jtrtix ' t fjtt n ult iii d. " lifnjir.t Tri Zota, Charter Member. Correspondinj: Secretary: Southern Si n kits ; College HeiRhts Choir; Y.W.C.A.: K.T.A.; Hon»e Kconomics Club. Secretary; Kappa Omieron Phi CLAinK KDWIN STANKIKI.I). A.Ii. Sarasota ■(). .trri ' iiiit ttf fi ' od ' s hul ' u. ' t rhurtji-. Thr tniiii.itfr of praisf at hfr ff " —Sniarf Kappa Theta Psi. Chaplain ; Gamma Sipma Chi. Vice- i ' resident : Debate Council. Secretary. Treasurer: Vagabonds UTTH LAVOXNK STORY, A.B. ClearwattT " Sinifiliritif nf rhftracttr in no hindrnnrr to .sulitlit if of intelhrt ' —Morflif F.T.A.: Independent Women MILDRED SURRENXV, B.S. Hawthorne ■■ t II f hi fort J Sit Thi Hill ft iif hfiiioiir, truth, mid loi tilt i . " — Sh(ik( tpeon ' Torchbearers ; Y.W.C.A.. President ; Independent Wom- en ; Cosmos Club: Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Society: Kappa Delta Pi: Woman ' s Student Government Council. Vice- President : Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleces ARTHl ' R TARKINcnON, A.H. New York, N. Y. " The lion m tint no fierce an painted. ' ' — Herbert Intramural Board. Senior Managrer; Varsity Basketball " S " Club; Alpha SiRma HAROLD MITCHELL THOMPSON, B.S. Oneco " . nire nii partiriitar man ' - ffardi Alpha Si ma. Vice-President CHARLOTTE FRANCES TOWNSEND, A.B. Deep I{iver, Connecticut, and La (Iloria, Prov. de Carnaquey, Cuba " W ' hii inlj-i ' d rfonon iC ' ith pliayiir ' , and icisdimi with mirth. " — (i old smith Vajrabonds : Debate Council; Y.W.C.A.. Cabinet; Painta- dours : Associate Editor Interlachen ; Society Editor Southern: Independent Women; Director Speaker ' s Bureau: Alpha Psi Omeea: Delta Rho Alpha ROSEMARY TOW ' NSEND, A.B. Deep River, Connecticut, and La Gloria, Cuba " Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low; An excellent thing in woman. " — Shakespeare Vagabonds Southern Singers: Paintadours-: Cosmos; F.T.A.; Southern Staff: Spanish Club. President: Los Picaros. President: Y.W.C.A.. Cabinet Officer: Member of group to publish " Workshop Miniatures " Summer ' 42 JOYCE LESTINA TYRE, B.S. Eustis " . ' till to he neat, still to he drest, .Is i on were going to a feast. " — Ben .fonson Tri Zeta, Treasurer: Pan-Hellenic Council, Vice-Presi- dent: Home Economics Club; F.T.A. : President State Home Economics Club EUNICE NEI.L WALKER, B.S. Kathleen " Good nature is more agreeahle in com-ersation than wit and gives a certain air to couutinance. " — .tddi-son Intramural Beard; Pan-Hellenic Council; B.S.U. Council, President; Physical Education Club: Tri Zeta; Home Economics Club SHIRLEY MAE WALLACE, B.S. University Heights, Ohio " See where she comes, apparuell ' d like the spring. " — Shakespeare Delta Zeta, President: Band: Los Picaros; Alpha Rho Tau VIRGINIA WALTER, B.S. Eustis J do profess to he no less than I seem. " — Shakespeare Y.W.C.A. CAROLYN MERRILL M ' ALTON, A.B. .lacksonville " There are women whose talent it is to serve. " — Drinkwater Alpha Chi Omega. Vice-President. Corresponding Secre- tary; Courtesy Chairman: F.T.A. ; Y.W.C.A., Program Chairman; Paintadours: Manager of Girl ' s Intramural Basketball WALTER PAUL WHITMORE, B.S. Lalieland " lint ntnsical as is .ipollo ' s lute. " — Milton Southern Singers: Little Symphony: String Quartette ORA BELLE WILKES, B.S. White Springs " Daughters of the game. " — Shakespeare Homo Economics Club. Treasurer: Independent Women: Y.W.C.A.: F.T.A.; Kappa Omicron Phi. Secretary. Treas- urer; Senior Manager of Girl ' s Intramurals; Manager of , Girl ' s Intramural Basketball • FRANXES WILSON. I.iikcliind . .)t. " .hid i riirr Ihiil u ' nii U ' io »(IU ' tit icish hi r .« (( . ' —Milton Sl I.U M.l.KN WILSON. IIS. HriKlcntiin " Thi niiiii icliii roiisirnili K liix liiiiirn lii vii ' niii.t iffort mill III! Iiiiiii .-I iiiiii, " Indcpindent Men: Kappa Thita I ' si: Charter Member. Senator ; Sik-ma Tan Alpha. I ' resiilent ; Static Chih; Sen- ate. Vice-President; Blue Key; Men ' s Executive Ci»un- cil: Interfraternal Council: Chemistry Laboratory As- sistant : President of Student Hody: Hall of Fame: Who ' s Who in American Universities and Collenes Kl.r , ABKIH WOLFENDEN. U.S. Palatka " III r X ' irliii . unit thi rnii.ii-ii iiri af hi r icorth. " M ill II II Tri Zeta: Senator: Torchbearers. Secretary: Y.W.C.A. : F. ' T.A.: Kappa Delta Pi. Treasurer: Treasurer Junior Class: President Senior Class: Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges UICHAHD WOI.FOHD. U.S. Lakeland ■• mil till VI rii link nf rmirlixii. " — Shiikisi ' iiiri Lambda Chi Alpha: Sii;ma Tau Alpha: Vaeabonds : Band HELEN ELI . HETH Vt)OU VAKD, B.S. Homeland " Steadftint nf thniiijht. iVell made, -will -.crniiiiht Far iiiaif he .iiiiii ht. Ere ifoit ran find So rourteoim, kh kind. " — Skeltiin Torchbearers. President : Spanish Club : Y.W.C.A. : F.T.A.. President: W.S.G.A.. Vice-President: Kappa Delta Pi. President : Phi Society : Secretary of Junior Class ; Secre- tary Senior Class: Pan-Hellenic Council. President: Southern StatT. Associate Society Editor. Interlachen Staff. Assistant Literary Editor: Literary Editor: Spon- sor of Chi Rho : Alpha Chi Omeca. President : Vice-Pres- ident. Choral Readers: Hall of Fame: Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges .MAHC;AKET WOODWARD, B.S. Quincy ■■For . ' hi -ui ' iin just the qniet kind Whom ' niititre,t nii ' er viirii. ' ' — Liru ' ell Intramural Board: Home Economics Club. Treasurer: Independent Women: Y.W.C.A.: Manager Girl ' s Intra- mural Volleyball CHARLES ALFRED WUEDE, A.H. Nokoinis ■The uinfnt mini the u ' lirl e ' er nazc ' , fie dearli Im-ed the lannieii, O. " — Burnn Lamda Chi Alpha. Social Chairman. Secretary. Presi- dent: Vagabonds. Business Manager: Alpha Psi Omega, Vice-President: Cosmos Club: Spanish Club: Debate Council. Social Chairman: F.T.A. : Tau Kappa Alpha: Interlachen Business Manager: Static Club: Blue Key ♦ 4 9 4 M W W To those who have left our ranks to join those of the armed services we gratejully aeaicate this page A H M ' I ' ISrdiifrlitiin, Wallace lieskid. Ste) hen Hurkf, .Iiilian riiainlifrlain, Richard Churchill, Warren Clark, Charles Clay, Bill Clements, Walter Crowell, Lloyd Crum, James, Jr. Daniel, Aniond Denmark, Jack Diidd, Donald Elwell, C!eorge (loorjre, W ilmot (loiidyear, I.anfr Creenhaum, Murry tiillman, Wayne (Iregfr, Sammy Haley, Clerald Hamilton, I.ouis Harrell.Jack Hopehoom. Charles Huphes, Rohert JefFeries, Tom Johnson, Ralph Lamb, Charles Miller, Charles Mills, I-eon Morgan, John Pierce. Charles Scruggs, ISill Sigsworth, W. H., Jr. Taylor, Cieorge Touchton, William Tucker, William Earl Waters, Hank Wehr, Rudoljih Wciiistein, L () innnerman, Floyd M.VRIXES Barton, EU)ert Cook, Harold Meservy, I5rnce Wea er, Ted Williams, Dale MERCHANT MARINES Bennett, Dick COAST GUARD I ' aylor, Gus Whitehead, William ARMY AIR CORPS Barlow, Roy Harnett, Rohert Blackl)urn, George Cam])bell, Clarence CafTery, Charles Cnoiier, Bill Dando, Norman Few, .Mbert Gardner, Sterling Goft ' , Herbert Harrell, George Hendrix, James Humjihrey, William Hutson, ,Tim Irwin, Cecil Keene, Jack Kilpatrick, Henry Kirkland, Jack Larsen, Charnelle Long. Marcelle I.owery, Lionel .Mcl.eod, Elbert Mealier, Jack Mixson, Herman Newton, Ralph Reynolds, Floyd Richards, Ral]ih Rogers, Hugh Russell, Bob Russell, ClcMunt Sikes, M.L. Smith, Richard Whedbee, Greg White. Robert Wissnian, Leonard Wooten, Warren NAVY Bradley, William Brooks, Joe Chamberlain, Rol)ert Dugger, Roddy F " ord, Robert Foster, Gerald Gibson, Emmett Glisson, Beverly Hodges, Howard .lohnson, Cbij) Kctcbum, Charles Longly, Bill Parrish, Scotty Nelson, John Rehberg, ,Iohn Robinson, Mark -Snook. Hugh Stout. Barkly Wilchestcr. Harry Wooten, .Merwin Young. ,Iohn NAVY AIR CORPS Burkstr ' sser. Charles Whipple, Charles I i is h unior a ass OFriCERS Prcsiditil JiinC ' liristy J ' icc-Prcsldnif ( " oiuiic Xfwloii Secret (ir 11 Fran Dibble Treasurer (xerald Haley SeiKifar Al Hedbertr Left tu rijrlil: Standing — Christy, Ncwlon. Ilrilln-rg. Si-atinl — llali-y. Dibble ■ ' ■ W ' . MARGARET APPLEWHITE Brickevs, Arkansas MARVIN ' DAY BEAN Lakeland WINIFRED BECK Zelhvond EUNICE BLOUNT Ponipanii BARBARA BOYD Ft. Pient- JEAN BROXTON Ft. Lauderdale MABLE CHAPMAN Sanford JIM CHRISTY Jacksonville NEVA ELIZABETH CLEGG Bunnell ANN LOUISE COE Lakeland CHARLES EUGENE COLTER Lakeland EDYTH NELL CORNETTE Clewistiin MARYSE DALE Plant City NORMAN DANDO Ofrden.sburfr. New York FRANCES ANN DIBBLE Chester, New York DOROTHY ELLIS Bartow BETTY FITZC.ERALD Webster JEANETTE GALBREATH Leeshurp CiEKAI.D DIANK HAI.K.Y Covintrfoii. Kpiiliicky AI.KUKD IIKDHKUC; Miami I.l.OVI) IIKNDKY Kt. MvtTs lUl.L HICKKY .lackMUnillr JOSEPH JONES Miami W. 1,. ,I()YNKU Tampa JOYCE KING Lakeland LOUIS KOON Lakeland Ll ' CY LINDEH Larp) BETTY ANN LONDENBERC ' I ' ampa FKANCIS LUCE Lake Alfred LAURA LOl ' NEWLON West Palm Heaoh FLOY RUTLEDGE Plant City VIRGINL SEGRAVES Osceola, Arkansas RAYMOND VANDERSLICE Ruskin ESTELLE WEHU Everglades LEO WEINSTEIN New York, N. Y. VIRGINIA WILKERSON Ovieda KAY WILLIFORD Groveland WILHELMINA WILSON Lakeland MAURCIN ' E WITT COBIJ Polk Citv « - omore a ass OFFICERS President Judy Bryant Vice-PrcHidcnt Ray Russell Secrctari Dot (riddens Treasurer Shorty Howard Senator Rill Whitney Left lo rifilil: liiisscll, lir-y:iiil. ( :i l(lc ' iis. Wliilncy ' •- ' - ' - vr ' IIKOWSIK ANOIiKW S 1 .akt-laiul I ri( 11 tkrs I ' t. I ' icTi-.- CKCU. (.il.KNN ll. l.r .Ki;Al(, ,IH. St. IVtorsliurp .JACK norci.AS i»aunks Niiplcs DONNA l.OIS KKANK I, Ilk.- Worth C.KKHV lUSHOP .liU ' ksoinillr I HKHKSA HKATI.KV (JaiiK ' svillf IKC.INIA KI.I .AIU ni lUiA .KI.l. Anthorn .11 I.I A .MAK lUtVANT .Miuiiii W YNKI.I.E BUCHAXAX ■lacksonville HKl.KN IU ' RRK;HT IJiirtow CHAKLES HAN.SOM CAMPBEI.I, Malonc. N. Y. JEAN CAREY Lakeland .MARY OI.IVE CHAP.MAN San ford WARREN CHURCHILL Y ' onkers, N. Y. JOHN CLARK Lakeland RCTH CAROLYN CLEGG Bunnell RCTH BEVERLY COE Lakeland DIXIE WAYNE COX West Palm Beaili HILDA BEVIS COX Bartow THOMAS HERBERT C RAWI.EY Tampa GLADYS E. CCRTIS Hastinjrs FANNIE EVELYN DEWAR Everglades OWEN CORNELIUS DRISKELI. Lake Butler DANIEL riil.Ml DUNCAN. .IK. Lakeland GORDON EDWARDS .Arcadia DOHOTIIY GIDDENS Bushnell MARY HELEN GLADMAN Lakeland K ji f J ! . ■- » -s. LANG GOODYEAR Lakeland KARL GRAF Georgetown DOROTHY E. HAMILTON Zephyrhills HOWARD EARL HATTESON Rockland, Maine CAROLYN JANE HUDSON Sebring ROBERT STOUT HUGHES Kissimmee FLORA REDD JOHNSON Columbus, Georgia MOLLIE KELLY Fort Mvers JOEL KICKLIGHTER Lakeland M. WANETTA KOESTLINE Bartow lUHGESS HERBERT LEE Perrlne HELEN LEE Wi mail ma LI BEI-TSUNG Hingham, Mass. GERTRUDE BALL LONG Tami)a MARTHA JO LUCKIE Homeland MARY JAMES McKINNEY Holojiaw INE , MACK BARLOW Sliar))es CHARLES EDWARD MILLER Eustis MARY SUE iMILLER Jaeksonville LEON COOPER MILLS Ocala NEVA MOR }US Areadia DOHENE MULLEN I ' unta Gorda MARY ALMA MURPHY Belle Glade BETTY NELSON Oklawaha RALPH JOHN NKWTON West New York, New Jersey ANNIE ORRIS NOBLES Ft. Pierce CHARLES KENDRICK OLIFF Oviedo BETTY LOUISE OSBORNE Charlotte, N. C. a. • r . « _ CI UDI- N 1 11-, r M-l ' OKl) Miami IIKI.KN C. rAIM ' lN l- ' miaiulina I 1 1 AKKIII I ' K AUSON .I.irls-uinillr 1 ' riiUlA I ' Ol TKU MaliN l ii, N ' rw Yi rk lUilNIlK i:. liK ' F. 1 loliu-laiul HAl.l ' ll UUllAUDS I ' alatka UOBKHT UIKDKL Maliinr, Ninv York MAin IHF.NK KOHINSON Davl.iiia H.-acli KAIHUV.V KOLX Kt. Mt-adi ' CI.ARA FHANCKS SESSIONS Waiiiluila M AHY l.oriSK SHKUKUTZ I.ak.-laiid MAK THA SIMMONS Waiirliiila MARY VIHOINIA SKIIM ' F.U l.aiiy Lake HAC ' HKI. ANN SMFIH Ft. I.auilrrclale IKOINIA OLEETA SMFI ' H Bartow WALTER SPIl.I.MAN Shady.s])rinp, Mil. ERA STALLINGS Live Oak EVALENA TATIM Bee Kidge LETITL ANNE TOWNSEND LaOliirida Priiv. Dt- Caniaciucy, Cuba MARYSE TYRE Eustis FLORENCE MARIE WALLACE University Heifrhts, Ohio CALVIN WII.LARD WAKUEN tiarlaiid, N. C. TREVA I ' EARL WEST Marianiia, Arkansas HAY.MOND WILLIAM WHITNEY Brunxville, New York JAMES MILKS Wl I.SOX Laki ' land ORAL CLAIRE WILSON Lithia MARC.ARET LOLISE WOODALI. I.ak.laiiil D.MSY JEAN WYATT Lakeland i » jf -t. Fresh resnman a ass OFFICERS President Marvin Sweat Vice-President Louise Robbins Secretari Willadeen Pulliani Treasurer Jane Bush Senator Rav Fsthus T.oft to riplit: PuIIinm. I ' iStluis, Swciil. H()l)l)ins. Iliisli ♦ r i ♦ i t 111.1 i.n. i(;ii 1 arpoii S| riiif. ' v M AMY HKACI.KS Hailf City 111.1. KN HICK I ' lirlliiiul, N. Y. Ill NKY HI.ACKIUUN ( ' •iiiiu ' svillo l.oriSK 1{. MI)N. BOYl C ' itrji ANNF.riK IIHANT Miami .M. Hc;. l{Kr BKOW N Hartow nON.M.D HHOWNKl.l. Sarasdta (WHUY MAF, lUUHY Orala .lANK. lUSIl I ' alatka FLORENCE tIATKS Paxton, Illinois .lEFFIE COIU5 Cordele, Georfria BEATRICE COCHRAN Holly Hill M. U THA ANN CRANnF.l.l. Matlison Will. IK lUKKK CH.WVFdUn White .Sprinfrs MARY CROSSWY Springfielii, Tennessee JOHN CRITCHFIEI.D Sarasota BETTY DA.MRIKR LakelamI I. .V DOR A DKWAR Everfrlades BETTY ' DURRAXCE Brighton nOROTHY ' EDEXFIELD Inverness SHIRI.F.Y ANN K.NOHOCSER Fort Myers R.VYMOND FSTHIS Sarasota OARNET FIELD Memphis, Tennessee WARREN FOURAKER Tallahassee CLYDE FR. .IKR JaeksoM ille MAROIE FRIT . Miami noRoniY Fiiosr Dania SAMIELOEORGE Morrisfon M. RY Rl " TH (H.OVKR Lakeland i os. RKi.LK (;R. nnY Sehring DORIS HADDKN EMtcr] rise .TIANITA HADDEN Madison EMH.Y HARTON ChaHotte, North Carolina ELI ABKTH IIOISKR F ' ort Mvers WILLIAM " RIP " HEATH Rowesville, South Carolina MAYBIRD HEETH Jacksonville DOROTHY HILL Orla ndo MARTHA C. HOPPER I akeland ELIZABETH HOWES Tarpon Springs WAXXA HUXTER Jasper DeWITT IVEY Jacksonville ARTHUR KELLY Fort Myers JULIA BELLE KELLY Fort Myers DIXIE RUTH KEXXEDY Melbourne l.LOYD KENXERLY Manatee AXX KXIGHT Jacksonville AXNIE RUTH LEE Bunnell THELMA LEE Oveido PHYLLIS LEFLER Callicoon, X ' ew York ROGER LORRAIXE Ft. Myers MEXDAL LUCE I ake Alfred LOUISE McDOXALD Myakka POLLY AXX McDOXALD Lake City MARTHA MERCER Miami JEAXXETTE MERRETT Auburndale IXA CLAIRE MORROW Madison AGXES MORTON Auburndale BETTYE PARKIXGSOX Alva EI.OISE PARTIX Fernandina PEGGY PERRY Starke MARTHA POSTKLI. (laJTicsvilli ' DOHOTHV PHOCTOH Lakeland W ILL AliDEF.X PULLIAM I loint-stead rilKUKSA REDD Homestead LOl ' lSK .lANKl m)lilUNS West I ' alm lUiiili DOUtvniKA K. HDIII.KINC AiilMinulalc lEKNAUn IKWIS KOI. I. INS N ' riituii, ' ir;. ' inia HKHKCCA 1UH)KS (l.iiiu ' svillr .1. ( riN TON lUMril Ilifih S|)rin{;.s EVKI.YN HVAI.S Tampa C. KUANCKS SAlNnKHS Ocala NORMA .IK.ANNK SCHIMl ' K l.akt ' laiui I.rCY SHADOW Decatur. TcniU ' SM-c PEOCY SHAKI ' KK ■ .(•Iili rliills M AHdAHRTSHEPARD IJoynton Beach LENORA SLEY Orlando BETTY SMILEY Key West OARXEI.I. SMITH I.akelaiul MAH.IOHIF. SMITH White Springs BKTTYE SPEARMAN Lake City CHARLOTTE STEELE Punta Ciorda ANNIE ROSE STEPHENS Sun City M. HELEN STEPHENSON Eau Gallic GORDON STRICKLAND Miami MARVIN SWEAT, JR. Jacksonville EARL TOMPKINS Hiph Springs A N N E T ' l " E TOW NS E N D Tuscaloosa, Alaltaina JAMES EDWARD TRANSUE Del. eon Springs ALMA I! E A r R I C K T R K I.M A N Brooks ille WILMA RAE VALGHN L ' matilla CAROL WALKER Lakeland JIANITA WASHINCnON Miami JAMES WEEKS Haines City ALGLSIA WOODWARD ( uincy • V A ' 4- - ' « A Word oj Explanation The following pages have been selected in various ways accord- ing to the manner considered most effecti e by the staff — for j ' our information: Honor Valk was selected by the faculty as their choice for the most outstanding senior in every phase of college life. Miss Southern was elected by poj)ular vt)te of the student body as truly representative of Southern coeds. The Hall of Fame was selected by a committee from the annual staff and the faculty on the following qualifications: Popularity among students. Personality. Offices Held in Activities, Esteem of Faculty. Southern lieauties were selected by contest witli Prof. Bernd- Cohen acting as judge. Features III cvcrji iiraii ) tJicrc must he Icafhrs . . . llni.sc :clin (tic rcilliii; ' to ai ' cc time, c fiirl (111(1 jur.sistdiicr to the (■(iiisc for •u-liicli the stand . On I he l ' oil(i- .iii!j; i)(i!j;cs •cill lie foniid our selection for the " staff eorjis " ninoufj; stiidenls of Florida Southern College. tliose icho have e.reelled in scholarsliiji. lieaulij. aetiiities and personalitij Duaou , Jrorinni ? { ' -•: Hi onor Walk ALTON KIXDHED . . . Ingan a (■(irccr ill his freshnKtn i car ichirh he held thr ni(fhout four iffars . . . most Versatile iUfin from Soitfhcni in mauij ifcars . . . Music muster and composer . . . neat and iirdf rli . . . conscientious leader, tactful, ' imiahh ' . . . hrilfiant student, l)est all round . . . admired hi instructors . . . finptihir (imnnij felhnc students, usually called ■■})uek " . . . n dtsfinfjuished honor ictdker toicifrd a romisin(f future. IIONOU W AI.K— AI.TOX KIXDHP D MISS SOLTHEHN— BAHIiAUA OLD 1 -, i f W South rem ' ivar i J with a tciniihit swih- iKtlifc- nc.tn fo the " hifh dctfrcv " cvfu as p ntt- iiii f ft ss - — fnilif icifiii ichniii lififiinH ' nf. ' i ( (tii ' t rr.fist likin; - — vcrndfiHtif in xci ' itiiKj (wcriidvi ' (ihilitii ill Kerviuif her .vororiVt sisters — " ' ' ' Z ( ' o-rhiirni(tn ttf thf " T ' lV- f ' lrt fur FSC (tnd US. I " drivr — charmer nf all who come her wai - " itersoudliti fihfs " ' — iciiisome l)it of dit nitif asceutUiifj (hr fhnnte. HA L L HELEN WOODWARD . . . executive manner . . . trainini to make the right kind of teacher . . . President of F.T.A. and Knpptt Delta Pi . . . vivacious smile . . . enerijetic leadershi i as Prexi of Alpha Chi Omefia. BII,L HOWARD . . . cheers from all for his In- struction in phi siciil education . . . the true athlete, setting an example for ■would-be champs . . . Kappa Theta PsI prexij . . . popular senior senator. HELEN MYERS . . . calm derisions as W.S.d.A. council president . . . slalelii and striking . . . authority in matters of Home Economics . . . writer of latest women ' s fashions in the South- ern . . . favorite of ex ' cri one. ,V .W ., F FAME III ' CHlNc; WKN . . . Iiiiiiiiir lhiir.i diliiiUthj tliferent . . . oflrii men roUecling due from " ) ' " member» . . . will long he remembered for the K ' liy »he singn the Chinese notional anthem . . . mtptrh siihjert for the camera (tnd the orti.st t eitni ' as . . . athlete with a roitniny tipirit. SIVER WILSON ' . . . quiet, dignified air an he carries on his duties uf student body president . . . readg to help evertfone . . . standby in the chemistry laboratory and in Kappa Theta Psi affairs . . . ambition personified, especially for a career in medicine . . . admired for his fitirness. JOE BERTA BULLOCK . . . typical activity woman . . . president of Vagabonds . . . member of Alpha P»i Omega . . . singer . . . writer . . . her biggest job. the putting out of the annual for two years . . . head cheer leader for her sorority. ■ » South ern RUTH GALLAWAY MARTHA JO LUCKIE Beauties! MAKV .JAMKS .MrKI XK DOKOTIIY EIJJS i DOT (ilDDEXS who ' s Who WALTER ROPP . . . rriminis CdsdiiDva . . . fi iiic((lly coUetiiale . . . iiiit.i iokt ' ii . . . cjecellent . . . clintii.il . . . endowed with i ritrtiriil common aense. BILL HOWARD . . . hdl tnid hand.iome . . . athletic . . perfect specimen . . . c dm mid steiidi . . . li ' ith the ambition to make oil men phi sietdlii fit. SIVER WILSON ' . . . dUiijent student . . . reliable . . . indispensable Chemistrt assixtonl . . . Doctor of Medicine-to-be . . . no showman after limeliqht . . . persistent worker— ( ETS-TH I NdS-DON e! LEO WEINSTEIX . . . inleiru ent conversationalist . . . master of wor ls . . . liniinisl . . . Cirero the Silver Tongue . . . indii ' idnalisi . . . xcith liiijh hi)]ie for a better world to come. WARD HEBERLING . . . forever working and striving . . . sincerity of pnrfiose . . . familiar with the mys- teries of radio . . . i xcilted di liat( r . . . ideal educator. ALFRED HKD15E1 (; . . . Kay Kyser al Southern . . . mischievous most often seen . . . witty humorist . . . pleasant company . . . sincere . . . ready to make the world laugh in good fellincship. LINLY OLIVER CLRKY, JR. . . . simplicity inhred with noble pnrp ise . . . dogged persistence . . . out- standing advertiser . . . feature story writer In thi making. MABEL CHAPMAN . . . studious . . . scrupulous . . . good-natured . . . outstanding Eaglet Scout leader . . . with an ever-ready rhyme for every occasion. WINIFRED BECK . . . high-ranking student . . . prize poster-maker . . . friendly personality . . . consistently jiursues her studies. ELIZABETH WOI.FENDEN . . . repre. ' ientive Senior Cl((ss President . . . prominent Tri Zeta . . . capidile . . . promising Future Teacher of America. ETHEL RUTH LYON . . . tidented violinist . . . friendly . . . obstinate scieulist . . . xcith the dream of com- peting Xi ' ith Madam i ' nrrie. HI ' CHING-WEN . . . versatile . . . modest . . . athletic . . . iufecti: ,is laugh . . . interested in sociologicid and philosophictd iroblems . . . " envoy e.rt ranrdinary " from (_ ' hina. FONTAINE FRAZIER . . , unt,ssuming . . . ipiiet . . . reserved . . . de u mlohle . . . known to uaniy as librarian . . . a g( ni among students. STUART SIMMONS . . . journalist . . . editor-in-chief of Southern . . . ministerial student . . . ebxiuiut orator . . . actii ' e campus politician . . . one Zi ' ho gets icJaif he is after. MILDRED SURRENCY . . . conscientious j ' .ll ' .C.. . president . . . moihst . . . Ihuughf ul of others . . . cautious . . . one man ' s girl . . . future secretary par excellence. HELEN WOODWARD . . . self-possessed . . . formal and ctdm . . . musically inclined . . . enthusiastic worker . . . likes to be ot pi-oee with tin " world " . . . ideal teacher. ALTON KINDRED . . . not pictnriil . . . Jud year Who ' s Who . . . i regular man ' s man . . . dependable to the nth degree . . . cidm and resourceful . . . a prophesy fulfilled lis Honor Walker. Activities Red Cross roll call touches nearly every stvuleut, rolliii ' haiulages, making garments and soliciting funds have I)eeii some oi " the avenues which the organizations of Southei ' ii College ha e lra ek(i in our united war effort. Many have gone into Nurse ' s training, medical students are organized and concentrating their efforts on |)re])aring themselves for further service. War honds. which in a round ahout way perhaps gi e aid to some Southern man or woman on the battle tield, are purchased regularly hy many organizations — and nearly every student in Southern College has had at least one coiu ' sc in First Aid, the first ste]) for the .Medical Corps of Civilian Defense. MEDICAL CORPS ■». ♦ ' ' ». ■ ' . • • Senate The Senate is the student ' s governing body. Consisting of a representative from each social group and from the classes, the Senate regulates student affairs and acts as the official spokesman of the student body to the administration of the college. Especially active tliis year partly because of tlie war situation, the Senate instituted a War Council to put the college on a war l)asis. In cooperation witli the Dean, a program to eliminate " Cuts " and absences was started and courses pertaining to the war effort directly as well as the organization of tire wardens, etc. were sponsoi-ed by this organization. Othei- activitives included the spon- sorship and direction of Fi-esliman rat week at which the sophomore class rep- resentatives act as judge. Founder ' s Week activities, chapel programs and a sincere effort was made to stop line-breaking in the cafeteria. OFFICERS President Siver Wilson Vice-President Stuart Simmons Secretari Wiiiifrfd Becli Treasurer Bill Howard MEMBEliS WJMifr.d Beck Bill Cliupmaii Frances Dibble Kay Estluis Al HedberfT Lloyd Hendry Bill Howard Bolii y Huddles Ktlicl Huth I.yon Marion l ou Stuart Sinniions Siver Wilson Bill Wliitne Elizabeth W ilfeiulen Wonien ' s Student Goveriiiiieiit Association Representing the women of the eoUejre, the student frovernnient enforces rules an i re ruhitii ns, punishhiR offenders, anil also seeks to cooperate with the administrations and defense councils on the campus in an effort to promote orderly and liealthful life for the w omen students. IVrsonnel is composed of one freshman, two sophomores, three junior and four seniors, making its memher- ship an honor worthy of noti ' . OFFICEKS I ' n siiii III Helen Myers i ' iri ' -l ' renideiil Helen Woodward Secretiiry ami Tn-iimtrer Frances Dibble Sergeant-at ' A viiis Maybird Heath Fire Chief Helen Lee MEMBERS Mildred Surrency Theresa Phinney Marcine W. Cobb Hetty I.ondenberp Virginia Smith Marv Robinson C J Men ' s Executive Covmcil The Men ' s Executive Council regulates all the men ' s affairs and this year took over the functions of the Inter-fraternity Council. Composed of the ]iresident and senator of each fraternity and the senator of the Community students, the Council ' s activities included the inauguration of the first rush week, during which both the men ' s and women ' s groujis participated in the quiet hour. Also by legislative action, all forms of inter-group hostility were abolished. Much of the work of this organization is dime in conferences with the re])resentatives of the various groups con- cerned and few joint meetings are held. OFFICERS President Stuart Simmons Vice-Pre.iideiit Bill Cha])man Secretary and Treasurer Hill Howard MEMBERS Bill Howard, Siver Wilson, Knppn Theln I ' si Walter Kopp, Communitt Students Stuart Simmons, Charles Wrede, Lambdu I ' hi .II iIhi Bill Cha| man, (jeorge Finley, Alpha Siiiiiin Alfred Hedl)erg, Robert Hughes, Chi lihn Pi G amnia M U Honorary Social Science fraternity, membership in Pi Gamma Mu is determined by interest in the field and a B average in Social Science is required. The group ' s activities included the sponsorshi]) of the Cosmos C ' lul), dis- cussion meetings on the topic of World Peace and the promotion of such interest in other discussions on the campus. OFFICERS President Stuart Simmons Secretary Alice Campbell Treasurer Linly Curry Sponsor Dr. C. W. Hawkins MEMBERS Dr. Bly Rev. J. Branscomb Alice Campbell Dr. Coe Einly Curry Dr. C. W. Hawkins Dr. Hntfman Mrs. Jackson Dr. Modesitt Mr. Ogden Rev. Eli Pendergrass Rev. Laurie Ray Mr. Ropp Stuart Simmons Dr. Spivey Mildred Surrency Mr, Corninp Tolle Helen Woodward Estber Wliltmore if- ■ li Alplia Psi Onie a Delta Nil diapter of Alpha I ' si Omega, national honoraiy dramatic fra- ttiiiity. received its charter at Southern in 1934. The purpose of this organi- zation is not only to recognize dramatic al)ility on the stage hut also to give credit to tiie i ' aitiiful backstage crews. January found Delta Xu Cast of Alpha Psi Omega producing Barrie ' s one- act play ' The Old Lady Shows Her Medals " for the benefit of the T.S.O. in cooiJcration with the campus " War Council. " In February, after a thorough check on a definite point system earned from acting, or back stage work, Vaga])onds of high standing received as])ired bids to Alpha Psi Omega and early in March their foi-mal initiation. OFFICERS President Norman Dando Vice-Prenident Charles Wrede Secreturii Joe Berta Bullock Treasurer J. G. Opden, Jr. MEMBERS Myra Toole Mrs. I,. I ' pshaw Mrs. J. G. Opden. Jr. Maryse Dale Raymond Venderslice Bill Chapman Jerry Bishop Peppy Woodall Mr. C. T. Brown Marian Pou Carlo Townsend • 4 • Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary fraternity for the reeognition of ont- standing work in education, requires a " B " average in Education and profici- ency in major subjects. Miss Laura Leenhouts, the faculty sponsor, has encouraged the chapter since its establishment in 1940. Dr. Florence Statemayer, assistant professor of Education at the Teachers College, Columbia University, was the honor guest at a banquet, the high light of the year for Kappa Delta Pi. OFFICERS President Helen Woodward Vice-President . Ward Hebcrlinp Secretary Mary Frances Keith Treasurer Elizabeth Wolfenden MEMBERS Dean W. E. DeMelt Miss Helen Everett Miss Eulalie tiinn Dr. Hoffman Jeanne Broxton Mabel Chapman Betty Eondenberfr Laura Lou Newlon Miss Leenhouts Mr. Ofiden Mr. Peel Ester Whitmore Grace Piatt Mildred Surrency Marv (Irace Wliiddin Kappa Oiiiicron Plii h ' iiil)ci ' .slii|) in K;ii)[)a OmicToii Plii. national lioine economic lionorarv society, is tlie oal of the students in the Home Kconomies Department. Founded at Marvville. Missouri, in 1920, Kappa Omicron Phi requires a " B " average and exceptional ])roticiency in Home Economics. Since it is ])rincij)ally an honorary society, its activities usually include two annual affairs, a Founder ' s Day banquet on December 11, and a spring break- last, held in honor of the new initiates. The motto of Rho Chajiter of Kai)pa Omicron Phi is " Prove all things and hold fast to that which is true. " (OFFICERS Fdciilly SjinK or Miss Helen Everett, U..S.N.H. I ' re.iidciit Helen Myers Virr-Pri ' sklent Eleanor King Serri ' tiirti mid Trranurer Ora Belle Wilkes MEMBERS F.iiniie Blount Klizabeth Clegg Ruth Clegp (Jladys Curtis Eleanor King Helen Myers Mary Robinson Lillian Spencer Ora Belle Wilkes ♦ •%. % : . Tau Kappa Alpna National honorary forensic fraternity, Tau Kappa Alpha, recognizes stu- dents outstanding in any form of speech work. Its main function is the spon- sorship of an oratorical contest in the spring term and the initiation of new members. OFFICERS President Vice-rrci ' iihnt . E(i Miller .Stuart Simmons MEMBERS Mr. Briiwn Mr.s. Callahan Dr. Coe Dean DeMelt Ward Heberling Ed Miller Stuart Simmons Dr. Spivey Corning Tolle bidnia Tau Alpl pna Sigma Tan Al})ha. pre-medical fraternity, is organized in order that stndents studying for surgery, niedieine, dentistry, or graduate nursing may obtain a more practical knowledge of their chosen vocation. Memberships are based upon scholastic rating and interest in the profession. Activities this year have included visits to the local hospital and lectures by specialists in the fields of medicine, surgery, dentistry and nursing. OFFICERS Prf ' nulfnt F((riilti Spoiitior. .AValter Spillman .Dr. M. Mulvania Si er Wilson Htith Gallawav Walter Sjiillman Bert Rood MEMBERS Patricia Potter Hicharfl Wolford Dorothy Pearsall Howard Hattersoii Torclil Dearers To those Freshmen ho acquire a " IV a era 4e Torchbearers, honorary schohvstic organization, extends its menibersliip. Remaining as active members thru their Sophomore year. Torchbearers main purpose is to encourage scholar- ship. Social events centered this year around a dinner given in February, honor- ing iSIrs. Jackson, facultv advisor. OFFICERS President Jean Carey Vlee-Presidenl Gertrude Long Secretary Li Bei-tsung Treaxii rcr Peggy Woodall MEMBERS Gerry Bishop Annette Brandt Virginia Brazcll Olive Cliapnian Winkie Crawford Dorothy Frost Martha Catherine Hn|)))er Thelnia Lee Helen StephtMisoii Augusta Woodward Los Picaros cle Cervantes I.os Piciiros (If Corvanti ' s is an honorary Spanish fraternity rfi ' o(rni .in(; intrrt-st and scliolarsliiii in thr Spanish lanjiuano. Thr chapter at Southern is aftiliatod witli the ehai ter at the I ' niversity of Florida in (iaines- ville. OKI ' KKKS •n.-iiliiil Sccrt tun initl ' I ' it asurrr . . Rosemary ' I " o nsend Iran Carrv Ml ' .MIil ' .HS Alice Cain| lMll .lean C ' arr Marfrarrt (liapMiaii Dr. C. Mailo lidsriiia r ' low iisriid Dr. ' anMo Shirlrv Wallarr GK) Spanisn CIud Founded to eneourace an interest in Spanish and to aid in the appreciation of Spanish culture and to furflirr a cultural understanding between the Ameriras the Si)anihh Cluh has been especially active this year. The club meets twice a month, alternating a business meeting and a program meeting. Tlir iirogranis have included talks on Spain, discussion groups on Spanish-American relations, Spanish music, and the general aim of the programs has been the better acquaintance with Spanish culture and thought. A Spanish corner was also sponsored by the club in the library, and thr S])anish classroom was repainted and curtains made by the grou)). OFFICERS I ' rmiilciil Rosemary Townsend Secretary and Treasurer Iran Carey I ' iriiUii Sjjoiixorx : Dr. Vannoy, Dr. Mallo MEMBERS Honorary Member: Margaret Brown Donald Brownell Alice Campbell .lean Carey Bebe Cochran Dot Edenfield Mr. Herbert Field Miss Oween .Sumner Wanetta Koestline Helen Xealy Elizabeth Pearson Dorothea Rohlfing Rosemary Townsend Carolvn Wilson a Interlacn en To give credit where credit is due has l)een the underlying aim of this war- edition of the Interlachen. Therefore, the e(Htor would like to take this oppor- tunity to express her appreciation to the staff of loyal workers who have given valuable time and energy to the publishing of this annual. Foremost among the student staff is Carlo Townsend, associate editor. ho when the organization editor left school, capably assumed this endless task and deserves much credit for her work. Another deserving immeasurable praise is our faculty advisor, Mr. Cody. With his camera, his knowledge of printing and engraving, the annual has been greatly enriched by his unceasing patience and cooperativeness with the entire personnel. To others who have spent many hours looking for data, research in the library, compiling lists, class rolls, etc., seeking good angles to get good snap- shots, and the tiring job of typing and proofing copy — many thanks, you all deserve orchids for a grand job well done. STAFF Editor Joe Berta Bullock Faculty A dvisor Mr. Al Cody Associate Editor Carlo Townsend A rt Editor Shirley Wallace Feature Edite r Hu Cliinj: -Wen A.isistaut Feature Editor Frances Dibble Literanj Editor Helen Woodward Bu.iinei ' ii ifanager Charles Wrede Associate Business ' Manager.. . .Dick Chamberlain Managing Editor Bill Chapman A ssisfaut Managing Editor Jean liroxton ' Organization Editor Howard Hatterson Ax.iistaul l iterarg Editor Al Hedberp f taff : Betty S))earniaM, Maryse Dale, Wannetta Kostline, Willadeen I ' lilliani Women ' s Sports I, aura Lou Newlon Women ' s Sports Photographg . AA-t t a Townsend Men ' s Sports Raymond Russell Assistant Ray Rii isset Serretarg to Editor Carolyn Walton Business Staff Barbara Old, Redde Johnson Called into Service U riie boutl lerii Tlu- Soutlicrn. slniinit nfWs|m|nT. tliis year lnH ' amc a tiH-nilu-r oC the Assofiatt-d Cnllrjriatc I ' rt-ss, rliaiii;t-(l io tahliiid size and uildcd tlio Collrtriatc Difrost, iiutioiial iicws-picturt- .su| | lonuMit. War dfinands f(irti-d tho -dit()r tc lu-piii the year with Diily one pc rsoii on tlii- start ' with nc vspaj)rr ex]M ' rience, and an cntiri ' start ' lias had In hr trained from students wlio had ricMi- liituri ' linri interested in or done newsjjaper work. Draft and resiT e rails have served to make eonstant start ' ehanfres neeessary in all departments. l{e}. ' innin(; the year with a de|)Ieted start ' , the I ' rinI Sh(P] lost three helpers durinf: the year, making it almost itn]ii ssilile to print the i)aper iliirinfr the last fi ' W months. lloweviT, a iiiw linuly|n ' niacliine in the I ' riiit .Shop helped In im- prove the typi j;raphy of the JPaper. As in pre ions years a s)ieei.[l Christmas edition w.is sponsori ' l, featnriiif. ' the lirst full color edition in ei ' lit pajres this year. .Mso a projeeted ' ill-pajri- ni.iil-away was halted in the lin.il stafres l)y paper anil lalior shortajre for printinjr. KOri ' OHl.VI, HOAHO Stuart Simmons EilUar-iii-i ' h ' li f Walter S. Ko|)p Associate Editiir Charles Wrede Managing Editor Barbara Old Executive Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Dr. S. C Coe World Nezcs Andlyst Dki ' aktmext. i. Editoks Bob Hughes, Kay Russell Sports Editors Frances Dibble News Editor Helen Myers, Helen Woodward Society Editor Louise Robbins Feature Editor Bob Sowers ) Editor Ralph Newton Littrori Edit ir Phyllis Letter Secretorii to the Editor Emerson Whitaere Mechiinirid Editor St.vfk Assoc ' iatks Eorultii Critics- Driimo Dr. K. (i. Weihe • ' ' " " ' (■ Dr. Geo. L. Tenney rt Prof. Ma.x Bernd-Cohen ' VeK ' » Florence Wallace Associate Xews Editors lovce Kirifr Bill Heath Bud Jordan Bill Chainnan f ocicfi Ciarnet Field Thelma Lee Eunice Blount Features Mary Crosswy Associate Feature Editors Jerry Bishop Tia Townsend i liorts Tia Townsend fr omen ' s S iorts Connie Xewlon Men ' s S iorts , rtluir Kelly, Tillman Davies • ' ' • ' Shirley Wallace Associate Art Edit ors Maybird Heeth Connie Xewlon Tiijiisls Wanetta Koestline Martha Jo Luckie Peggy Perry Faciity AnvisoHs A. M. Cody, Head of Dept. of Journalism — Editorial E. B. Wolfroin, Professor of .Vdvertising — Business Mrs. Tanya Grebenstchikoff, Printer-Topograi)hy BUSINESS STAFF I. Inly Curry, Leo Weinstein Business Managers Jim Christy Off ' ice Manager Anne Smith Distrilmtiou Manager Virginia Smith Ej-cliauge Manager ' , Jf. _ ' •«- •«■.•• ••-, Tne Muse Expression of the Freslinian English elasses, the luse is sponsored by the Pierian Club, Freshman Hterary organization. One of the youngest on the camjjus, only three years old, it is one of the most active with the whole Fresh- man class eligible for membership. [Main acti ities this year have included the encouragement of interest in the expression of Freshman exjjeriences and thought in prose and poetry through the medium of the Muse and also the encouragement of interest in English as a language. A bulletin board in the entrance of Edge Hall has been posted with articles, poetry and etymological clippings stimulating an inter- est and fostering a knowledge in our language and its historical development. PIERIAX OFFICERS C ha! mil ' II F. A. Moody, DeWitt 1 vy Sccretnri Jeffie Cobb Mpiiiherslnjin Ctimmittee Annette Brant, Helen Bice, Winkie Crawford Srrnp Book Committer Thelnia Lee Proi rniii Coiiimlttee Florence Gates Bulletin Board Coiiiinittee . . . .Aujriista Woodward, Lydia Heed PiihlicUii Cottimiflee Jeffie Cobb Stencils und Typing Garnelle Hall, Juanita Washington. Betty Parkinson, Ina Claire Morrow, Dorothy Hill, Margaret Shepard, Doris Hadden Sponsors Mrs. Purcell, Max Bernd-Cohen Mimeof rriphiiiff Fiilalic Ginn EDITOHIAL STAFF OF THE MUSE Editors Raymond Estbus, Hans Mayer Book Editor Betty Danipier Business Man(i; er Herbert Kiiiish .Issistiiiit Ilusluess Manager Mendel I.uce, Dorothea Roblfing, Ann Kniglit, Zerney Barnes I ' oelrg Editors Martha Catherine Ho))| er, Mary X ' irginia Crosswy, Dixie Ruth Kennedy .lr Editors Dcirotln Procter, Helen .Steiihenson, Martha Postell. F. A. Moodv L 4. . k, Future Teacliers or America The FutuiT ' rcachers of AiiU ' ricii, a junior hrancli of the National Kdnea- tioiial Assoeiatioii. eanie to Southern ' s eanipn.s in 1 ! . ' }!• and lias j)laye(l an active part sinee in eneoura ini " ' professional standards ainon ' the pre-educational students. Meetin ' e er ' inoiith, pro i ' anis are planned that will interest and lielp the teaehers. Tv])ieal programs have ineluded a skit on interviewing ' a pros])ective einjjloyer for a ])osition. a deliate on w hether ei ihteen-year-old hoys and irls should he allowed to vote, led hy a nieiid)er of the faculty. Vn address by Pro- fessor Brown on " Speech for Teachers. ' addresses hy other members of the facidty on various subjects relating to the teaching jjrofession. and an address by Dr. Florence Strattemeyer. a.ssociate professor of education at the Teachers College in C " olunil)ia Fniversitv. OFFICERS l i ' t ' xiilciil Helen o(l ■.■ (l i ' irr-PrexIdnil Mary Frances Keitli Srrrettirii Mar jorie Nichols 3 H.vjr CfHiirintni Rebecca Martin MEMBERS Brownie Andrews Marvin Bean Jean Broxton ,Ioe Berta Bullock Maryse Dale Bill DeMelt Dorothy Ellis Mary Frances Keith Ward Heherlinp .loel Kickli hter .Iiiyce Kin;: Helen Lee Betty I.ondenberg Rebecca Martin Helen Nealev Marjorie NiclioN Annabel Redd Briinice Hice Frances Koukenia Lillian Spencer Evalena Tatum Leo Weinstein Ora Belle Wilkes Pegjry Woodall Helen Woodward Wilhemina Wilson -. ' i . .Uii ' i. Youn Women ' s Cnristian Association With the goal of getting greater student participation in its varied activities this year, the Y.W.C.A. started the year with the sponsoring of Big-Sister, Little-Sister activities which included a pajania party and a jiicnic at Lake Morton. Regular meetings are held every Thursday evening, alternating husiness, worshi]) and social meetings. The group also regularly sponsors Vespers once a week. Other activities of the Y.W. include tlie annual Christmas party and the Easter Egg Hunt, held for the children at the Kose Keller Home. In cooperation with the Young Peoples ' Fellowship group at the College Heights Church and Gamma Sigma Chi, ministerial fraternity, a jiicnic was held at the Men ' s CJarden Club to discuss the coordination of religious activity on the campus. This group also sponsored the visit of Dr. James Workman to the campus. In the sjiring term the Y.W. invited a memher of the Student Volunteer Movement to visit the campus. OFFICERS Prenideiit Mildred Surrency First Vict-Prenidmt Ethel Huth Lyons Sfrinni ' ice-President Frances Dibble Recording Secretnrii Mable Chapman Correnpundiny Secretary Winifred Beck Treasurer Hu Ching-Wen CABINET Jierrffit ' inii Chnirmnn Judy Bryant CumitDiiiit)! Service Carolyn Jane Hudson World Frieiidshiji Rosemary Townsend ' riii riuii Chiiirninii Ethel Ruth Lyons Womhi i Chiiirmon Frances Dibble S iecial Projects Co-Choir ninn Elizabeth Ritchey Mary Sue Miller Piililicilii Charlotte Townsend MEMBERS B. Bovd A. Smith B. Hauser H. B. Cox P. Woodall M. Kellv C. Walton B. Fitzgerald E. Clegg L. Slev D. Hamilton D. Ellis F. Cates G. Smith U. Clegg lA Bei-tsung C. Townsend A. Brant Rosemarv Townsend A. Morton M. Brown Hu Ching-Wen B. Osborne T. Townsend Joe Berta Bullock B. Cohran . R. Steiihens M. Dale W. Hunter C.J. Hudson E. Wolfenden H.Partin M. A. Murpliv D. Hadden E. H. Stalllngs R.Martin T.Lee B. Coe E. Harton L. Spencer O. Wilson W. McCaulev M. Surrency H. Woodward M.Postell M. Mercer E. Partin W. Buclianan W. Vaughn G. Field L. Boyt E. Pearson W. Koestline . Treiman E. Ritchey D. Bean M. Hecth B. Nelson V. Brazell J.B.Kellev M. Chapman J, Bryant J.Col.h J. Galbreath T. Phinnev L. Shadow M. S. Miller M.Fritz ■ E. Weill) F. E. Dewar J. Kicklighter D. Holilfing D. R. Kennedy D. Edenflcld E. Wliitniore M. Robinson V. Beck .M. W.Cohh D. W. Cox M. J. McKinney M. Beagles L. .McDonald A. B. Cosy L. Robhins J. Broxton A. R. Nicholson B. Rice L. Dewar 0. B. Wilkes L. Coe J. C. Carev T. Bratley B. Parkinson . . Townsentl X. Morqus P. Backus 1. Mack A. R. Lee H.Lee J. Washington M. R. Glover M. Pou J. King R. Johnson Ganiiiia bigina Clii I ' duiulcd ill ID. ' U. (iainiua Siguui Chi has i()n - l)eeii an active ()r aiii ,ati(iii for those .students (in tlie campus interested in the ministry. Ministerial stu- dents, tive of wlioui were serving ' regidar pastorates in the sniaii surrounchng eliurelies. united to sponsor " espers twice each week with tiie V.W ' .C ' .A. In the spring term, meeting the officers of the Methodist Youth Fellowshi]) and the Y.W.C.A. phins were made and carried out to make Vespers and tlie personal reHgious life of the students on the campus more effective. Meetings were also held throughout the year on Monday evening to coordinate and further the interests and activities of the group. OFFICERS Prt ' shlent W. L. Joyner Vice-Prenident Claude Stanfield Secretary Cornelius DriscoU Treasurer Raymond Rousset Chiii la ' in (if i ' lsjjem Charles Miller Piililiriti James Wilson Ray Esthus Alfred Hedberg Paul Hoyt Joseph Jones MEMBERS Bill Malick Gurden Pafford Marvin Sweat Gordon Strickland Va aLonds On September 23, 1927, the first meeting of the Florida Southern ' aga- bonds was called to order by ]Miss Marguerite AVills, who has encouraged its growth and been its sponsor for 16 years, giving the Vagabonds the prestige of being the oldest living organization on the campus. Membership in the Vagabonds is open to anyone who wishes to work in dramatics, and is earned In ' a point system based on participation on the plays and other activities in the group, both on the stage and backstage. Slogan of the group, on the basis of which every play has been produced is, " If it ' s a Vaga- bond show it ' s got to be good. " During the present year the Vagalionds have offered their services to the local l .S.O.. Service jMen ' s Club, and nearby camps where the entertainment has consisted of variety programs and plays. First production of the year, aside from the programs presented each month at the U.S.O., was the " Ghost Train. " Following it in raj id succession after Christmas was the hit of the year, " Out of the Frying Pan, " presented in the style of the intimate theatre, and a " Shubert Pageant, " jointly presented by the Southern Singers anil the Vagabonds. Aside from (h ' amatics. Vagabonds have listed among theii- activities an annual picnic or rib-roast, and back-stage ])arties after each ])erformance at which new " Ham Actors " and new meml)ers are initiated. OFFICERS I ' rt ii(l( lit Jiie Berta Bullock Vice-President Xarman Daiulo Secretary Redde Johnson Business Miuiriffir Cluick Wredc ifnstrr of Ceremonies Bill Whitney Piihlicitji Mriniiffer Maryse Dale S iiiiisiir Mrs. Frances I ' jishaw MEMBERS Donna Bean Ualjih Xewton Gerry Bishop Mrs. Ofrden Mr. Charles Brown Mr. J. Gordon Ofrden. ,1 r. Mrs. Brown Marion Pou Joe Berta Bullock Claude Stanfield .lean Carey Myra Toole Bill Chapman Carlo ' Pownsend Hilda Bevis Cox Rosemary Townsend Mary Crosswy ' I ' ia Townsend Maryse Dale Mrs. Frances Upshaw N ' orman Dando Ray Vanderslice Frances Dibble Hill Whitney Mary Ruth Glover I ' efrfry Woodall Charles Hofreboom Charles Wrede Redde, lohnson Daisy Jean Wyatt Neva Morqus Debate Council In spitf of tlie fact that it is always dilKc-ult to stiiiiiilate an active interest in sonictluny- these (hiys that is not directly connected with tlie war effort, the Debate Council has held its own this year. Any regularly eiu-olled student of the college is eligible and may jiresent a tive-ininute discussion of a phase ol ' the forei-iii policy oi ' the United States as his application for membership. This year the Debate Council not only has held to the number of activities which it has sponsored in years jjast, but has actually foroed ahead. Early in ()ct( i)er the Council went to work and sponsored the ' ictt)ry Orations of l!)4.-2. early in Xovember. As an outgrowth of these orations a Speakers ' liureau was formed. Fifteen students were listed in a i)amphlet sent out to many Lakeland ci ic organizations. These speakers prepared either speeches or readings. In the middle of February the debate squad went to John E. Stetson T ' ni- versity to participate in the state-wide debate meet held annually. Six students l)articipated in debating the national debate question. In addition to debating, two of the students participated in the extemporaneous speaking contest, and one in the after-dinner contest. The debate team also met teams from St. Petersl)urg Junior College here at Southern in March. Intramural debates are planned for the first two weeks in A])ril, and the group still entertains hopes of debating in the Grand Eastern Tournament. OFFICER.S Prc ' iident Lloyd Hendry Vice-President Laura Lou Newlon Secretary and Treaxurer Claude Stanfield Faculti Sponsor Professor C. T. Brown President Ex-Offirio Leo Weinstein .MEMBERS Liiily Curry Maryse Dale Connie Driskell Kay Esthus Ward Heberlinp Llovd Htndrv Ed Miller Laura Lou Xewloi Stuart Simmons Claude Stanfield Carlo Townsend Charles Wrcde Soutl outnern ompers Si The Southern Singers presented their first formal program of the year at the Service Center in Fehruary. Shortly afterwards they presented a concert of sacred music at tlie College Heights church. Prior to this, the Southern Singers formed the nucleus of the eliorus of the " Messiali, " presented in the gymnasium hefore Christmas. Hindered by the lacli of transportation to make tlie extensive tours followed by the group in the past, the Southern Singers liave concentrated on tlicir own and surrounding communities tliis year. Other appearances have included a dedicatory program for tlic new theatre at Drane Field, concerts iji tlie coHege bandshell held jointly with the band, music at tlie annual Hussian evening, and nine a])[)carances during Minister ' s Weel . Outstanding contribution of the group this year was the production of the " Life of Shubert, " with the coopera- tion of the Vagabonds. Tlie Southern Singers were the choral group in this pageant and many of the solos were taken by members of the chorus. Stars of this festival were Miss Muriel Robertson, of Philadelphia and Xew York, Grand Opera Star, and Walter Tennt-y of Chicago, son of the Director of the Southern Singers, Dr. Cleorge L. Tcnnev. DR. GEORGE I.. TEXXEY, Dh-ertor President Francis Luce Vice-President Ramon Russell Secretarii-Trcdsiinr Maryse Dale Librarians Frances Dibble, Don ■ ' kers Violin Siiliiists Ethel Ruth Lyon, Paul Whitniore AccdniiHinists Mary Ruth Glover Bob ' Riedel Margaret . )iplewhite Organist Betty Harward Business Manager Dean Corning Tolle Press ' iihliritii Al Cody " Soiitiirrn " I ' lililii-itii Fran Dibble, .Stuart .Shrunons MEMBERS Don Akers Margaret Aj)i)lewhite Henry Blackburn Joe Bcrta Bullock Charles Campbell Jean Carey Richard Chamberlain Ada Lee Coleman Martha Ann Crandell John Crutchfield Maryse Dale Frances Dibble Dan Duncan Ciordon Edwards Ray Esthus Mary Ruth Glover Juanita Hadden Betty Howze Carolyn Jane Hudson Wanna Hunter Bud .Jordan Mary Frances Keith Arthur Kelley .M..llie Kelly Dixie Ruth Kennedy Joyce King Francis Luce Mendal Luce Rebecca Martin Charles .Miller Neva Morcpis Mary Murphy Ralph Newton Betty Osborne Bob Riedel Betty Robertson Rebecca Rooks Katherine Roux Ramon Russell Frances Sauruicrs Norma Schimpf Margaret Shepard Lillian Spencer Annette Townscnd Rosemary Townsend Ray " ariderslice ' I ' cd Weaver I ' rcva West Paul W ' hitmore Peggy Woodwall Home Economics Clun FoiiiHlcd to (lr c-li)|) Ifaik ' Tsliip. know k ' dof and |)i-oiVssioiial standards in the field of Iloint ' l-A ' ononiies. the thcnic selected lor tlie years ])ro ' rani was " Women in tlii ' War. " ' riie meetings pieseiited the most reeent de eloj)ment in iiomemakin ' . I ' ood preparation. elothiii 4 ' and desi( ii and stressed the impoi ' tant part to he j)laye(l in this war hy women not only in the armed forces of the United States hut also in the home and in the pi-ofessional fields of Home Keonomies. Social events of tiie year included an annual tea to welcome freshmen Home l " A ' onomic students and encourage an inteiest in the organization, and a picnic lull! in the spring term. OFFICERS Prixiih lit Eunice Blnuiit Vice-Prisi lint Theresa Pliiiiiiey Rerordiiifi Sirrilarii Ruth Clefrfr Trenxunr Mary Robinson CorrespiiiitHiKj Scrrcfiiri Gladys Curtis MEMBERS Mrs. . llen ' I ' lieresa Bratley Eunice Blount Ada Lee Coleman Elizabeth C ' legg Ruth Clepg (Iladys Curtis I, a Dora Dewar Betty Durranee Dot C!iddens Mary Rutli (ilover Eleanor King Tbehiia I.ee Phyllis Lefler Rebecca Martin Martha Mercer tiretliel Moody Helen Myers (Irace Novak Theresa Phiiuuy Anna Bell Redd Gloria Reynolds Mary Robinson Evelyn Ryals Lucy Shadow- Mary Skijiper Betty Smiley Lillian Spencer Era Stallings Annie Rose Stephens Lestina Tyre Mrs. Wasson f -0 f • 4 I Jf -i J . .4. !M M Tne Band This year has been a very productive and successful one for the hand, as it has presented many concerts in the Pipkin Bandshell to large audiences, par- ticipated in the many college functions such as Minister ' s Week and Founder ' s Week, not only presenting the best in band music but varying the ])rogram with community singing and several novelty and ensemble numbers. PERSONNEL OF THE BAND Conductor Paul Creech Cornets liayniond E.sthus Martha Ann Craiulell Nan Nobles I.enora Sley Bernard Rollins Eleanor Creech Trombones Laura Backus Edgar Tolle Paul Hoj-t Baritone Theodore Weaver Basses Beckv Bean Bob iU ' idcl French Horns Charles Campbell Oboe Tberesea liedd Flute Mabel Chapman PiCCOLA George Bargesser Bassoon Dixie Cox Cl.AHINETS Charlotte Steele Warren Fouraker Juanita Hadden Rachel Alba ugh Lloyd Hettinger. Jr. Mary Jean Sloan Jack French Saxophones Julia Belle Kelly Clara Sessions A. E. Cason, Jr. Dnr.MS — Traps Bettv Spearman Ray Miller Betty Howes Earl Wilson Marimba — Chisies Florence Cates Soloist Rebecca Rooks Piano Accompanist Mary Creech Majorettes Betty Smiley Martha Simmons Phyllis Lefler Mary Crosswy Dot Hill Olive Barr .; . ' - . Pan-Hellenic C ounci il NN ' itli two rei)resentatives and the iiresideiit I ' roni each sorority, Pan-IIel- Ifiiic C ' ouiifil acts as clearing house for women ' s fraternal matters and regu- lates rushing throughout the year. Paii-IIellenic ojjens Rush Veek witii a foi-inal tea to introduce rushees to various groups and promotes a friendly feeling among the contending sororities. This year, Pan-Hellenic Council and the Men ' s Executive Council worked together to provide a ])rogram of impaitial rushing foi- both hoys and girls. OFFICERS Mary Frances Keith President I-estina Tyre Vice-Presidrnt Eunice Blount Secretary Ada Lee Coleman Trermiirer MEMBERS Joe Berta Bullock, Alphu Chi Omega Jean Clapper. Kap ia Gamma Tau Ada Lee Coleman, Delta Zeta Barbara Old, Zeta Zeta Zeta Virginia Smith, Kappa Gamma Tau Lestina Tyre. Zit(i Zeta Zeta Shirley Wallace, Delta Zeta Helen Woodward, .llpha Chi Omega Alplia Clii O iiieoa Beta Omicron chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was DePauw University in 1885, Alpha Chi ' s aims are seven social life and promoting: scholarship. N ' ot only was A lpha Chi Onicjra the first orpanizati Stamjis hut also holds an annual Sjirinp recital for the hined war effort. A Christmas date cozy, annual party included in the year ' s social activities. Sprinkled wit Honoring Mrs. Thomas H. Adams, National Vice-P social week-end of varied activities in February, introd Active in the following campus organizations, Kap Gamma Mu, Southern Shijrers, Debate Council, Torchbe American Universities and Colleges, Home Economics C Intranuiral Board, Y.W.C.A., and W.S.Ci.A., Beta Omicro selected Sweetheart of Alpha Sigma and Gertrude Lon established on Southern ' s campus in 1936. Founded at fold — fostering altruistic works, group loyalty, providing on on camjius to establish systematical buying of War benefit of . llied War Belief — another part in our com- and serenade at Christmas and Valentine Dance were h Sunday Afternoon cozy ' s. resident. Beta Omicron entertained with a banquet and ucing their visitor to the campus . pa Delta Pi, Alpha Psi Omega, Kap]Ki Omicron Phi, Pi arers, Interhu ' hcn, Southern, ' agalKinds, Wlio ' s Who in lull. Future Teachers of America, Hand, Spanish Club, also received honor when Mary ,lan es McKinney was g won the Woman ' s Oratorical Contest. OFFICERS President Helen Woodward Vice-Presideni Carolyn Walton Corre.ipnndinp Serretnry Betty Londenberg Recording Secretary Dot Ellis Treasurer Joe Berta Bullock Senator Frances Dibble MEMBERSHIP AND PLEDGES Margaret Applewhite Gloria Barrington Donna Beane Helen Bice Eunice Blount Joe Berta Bullock Jane Bush Dixie Wayne Cox Hilda Bevis Cox Martha Ann Crandall Betty Jo Crosswy Mary Crosswy Maryse Dale Frances Dibble Betty Durrance Dot Ellis Dot Frost Mar jorie Fritz Mary Ruth Glover Maybird Heath Martha Catherine Hopper .loyce King Ann Knight Wanetta Koestline Thelma Lee Phyllis Letler Betty Londenberg Gertrude Long Martha Jo Luckie Mary James McKinney Martha Mercer Jane .Meredith N ' eva Morijus Nan Nobles Dot Proctor Evelyn Hyals Norma .lean Schimpf Margaret .Sbepard Mary Louise Slierertz Anne Smith Sherley Smith Annie Rose Stephens Carolyn Walton Treva West Helen Woodward Delta Zeta Second natiDiial to come to Southern CoUepe, Delta Zeta Sorority was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in the year lOO ' i. Fieta Mu chapter was established at Southern in 19.87. Tlie inir])ose of this orpin ization is to promote and maintain an everlasting bond between the members aiul jirovide wliolesoine social functions. Scholarshij is encourafred and the members are helped in their individual collcfre relationships. Active in sports, the Delta etas won the volleyball and Norwcfrian baseball tournaments and place l second in Scooter Hockey and Speedball. Delta Zetas were also active in other college activities as members belonp to tl«- followinfr clubs: Home Economics Club, Intramural Board, I.os Picaros de Cervantes, Paintadours, Sigma Tau Alpha, Vagabonds, W.S.G.A., Interlachen Staff, Southern Staff, Southern Singers, Y.W.C.A., Kappa Delta Pi, Kap])a Omicron Phi, Debate Council, Band and the Speakers Bureau. Delta Zetas also sponsor a missionary school and are active in Kcd Cross work. The Delta Zetas tied for the second highest scholastic average among wimien ' s social groups at the end of the first term. Social activities have included a party at Rush Week, an all-cam|)us patriotic party for the purjiose of buy- ing a war bond, the annual barn-dance and a party given by the pledges for the members. A Rose banquet is also held each year on the Sorority ' s anniversary and banquets after each initiation. Slumber parties and picnics pro- vide further recreation and comradeship. OFFICERS Preniili ' iil Shirley Wallace Vice-President Mary Robinson IntramurnI Repre-ientaiive Redde Johnson Secrelarii Elizabeth Pearson Tren-iurir Wvnelle Buchanan Semitur Marion Pou MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Judy Bryant Mildred Caison Bebe Cochran Ada Lee Coleman Dot Kdenfield Dot Hill Elizabeth Moody Connie N ' ewlon Patsy Potter Betty Robertson Lenora Slev Helen Stephenson Tia Townsend Florence Wallace Daisy Jean Wvatt Kappa Gamma Tau First sorority on .SoiitlKrM ' s caiiipiis, Kaiijia Gainina ' J ' aii, was toiiiuli-il lure in l!l2o. Fouiult-d to |iroTiiotc cood fellmvshii) amonj. ' its menibers, loyalty to the school, a whoU-soiiK- soiial life and to preserve tlie highest moral and idealistic standards, Kap|)a C ' rainma Tau was at first refused recofrnition by the administration. After a period of secret existence, it was recognized and has since been followed by the establishment of other sororities. Starting the social year with their annual Founders Day celebration and a rush party, the Kappa Gams fol- lowed out the season with their unique Sadie Hawkins Day party, Christmas activities and a Valentine Dance. Other social activities included slumber parties, theatre parties and a bicycle party. Members of Kapjia Gamma Tau have an artistic inclination, and are rejiresented in the following cani])us clubs: Southern, Interlachen, Paintadours, Spanish Cluli, Los Picaros, Vagabonds, Debate Council, Y.W.C.A., F.T.A., Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Psi Omega, W.S G.A., Intranmral Board, and the Southern Singers. Active in Red Cross work. Kappa Gams liavc furnished help to Drane Field Hospital l)y making garments needed. OFFICERS President Mary Frances Keith Vice-Preskleiil Annie Louise Coe Recording Secrettiri Edythe Nell Cornette Treasurer Virginia Segraves Corresponding Secreturtj lean Clapper SeiKitr Winifred lieck MKMBRRS AND PL?:DGES Brownie Andrews Winifred Beck Helen Burright ijean Carey ■lean Clapper Aimie Louise Coe Beverly Coe Edythe Nell Cornette Mary Helen Gladman Evelyn Holland Marv Frances Keith .Joel Kickliglitcr Kathryn Roux Virginia Seagraves X ' irginia Sinitli Peggy Woodall Wanna Hunter .luanita Washington Mary Beagles Alma Triman Hose Gradv Zeta Zeta Zeta Yi iiiijjcsl Miriirily mi .Sowllu-n cainpus, Zeta Zeta Zeta, was fouii ii l in l!i:i!l l)y ;i (. ' rciii|) iif workiiif; girls who wore uiiahjc to join national sororities but felt that social activities were an important part in a well-bal- anced college career. Social activities this year started with a Treasure Island rush jiarty and have included slumber ])arties and informal buffet supper, with an impromptu program held at the Tnivcrsity club for the members and their dates, a Founder ' s Day celebration held in the sorority room, initiation in February, and a jiarty held in honor of the new members, and a supper to celebrate the return of the members who had been out interne teaching. While not outstanding in the sports field this year, Zeta Zeta Zeta has given keen competition to the teams in intramural sports. Members of this sorority, besides holding many working scholarships on the campus, are rej)- resented in the following clubs: W.S.Ci.A., Senate, Alpha Psi Omega, Kajijia Delta Pi, Kappa Omicron Phi, Torch- bearers, Southern Staff, Interlachen Staff, Muse, Y.W.C.A., Soutlurn Singers, N ' agahonds, F.T., .. Home Economics Club, Community Students, Hand, and Who ' s Who. OFFICERS Prrsiiliiit Barbara Old Vice-Prenhlfiil Mary Alma Murjihy Rtcording Sccretriri Theresa Phinney Corresponding Sfcretar; Kuth Clegg Treasurer Elizabeth Clegg Senator Elizabeth Wolfenden MEMBERS Rachel Albaugh Gerry Bishop Jean Broxton Elizabeth Clegg Ruth Clegg . nna Barbara Cosy Ruth Gallowav Dot Giddens .luanita Hadden Dot Hamilton Carolvn Jane Hudson Julia Belle Kellv Molly Kelly Eleanor King Garnell Smith Ina Claire .Morrow Louise Robliins Peggy Perry CJrace Novak Di. ie Kennedy Garnett Fields Lucy Lindner Rebecca Martin Grethel Mooty Marv . lma Murphv Barbara Old Teresa Phinnev Martha Postcll Rebecca Rooks Lillian Spencer Lestina Tyre Maryse Tyre Eunice Walker Estelle Webb Opal Wilson Marcine Witt Elizabeth W olfenden Annette Brant Gladys Curtis Betty Houser Betty Howes Pauline Knarr PLEDGES Betty Parkinson Eloise Part in Helen Partiii Wilma Vaughn Carol Walker ■ K 4 Inaepenaent Women Independent Women, a social group formed for the purpose of providing an opportunity for girls not inter- ested in sorority to enter in the same activities as sororities, was first organized in 1938. Promoting scholarshi] , jiroviding social recreation, and fostering an attitude of good si ortsmanshi]) in athletics, Independent Women aids its members to enter the various ))hases of cam]ius life. Outstanding in sports, the Independents won the Speedhall, Scooter Hockey and Basketball championshi]) to date. Independents versality is exemplified by Southern Singers, Orchestra, Torchbearers, Hhi Society, Painta- dours, Spanish Club, I,os Picaros de Cervantes, Vagabonds, V.W.C.A., Debate Council, Intramural Board, W.S.G.A., Senate, Speakers Bureau, Band, Interlachen Staff, Kajjpa Delta Pi, Kapjia Omicron Phi and Aljiha Psi Omega. Close of first term found Independents with the highest scholastic average among the women ' s social groups. Social affairs sponsored by the Indejiendents include their annual jiicnic held after Hush Week to welcome the new members, a war workers ))arty, and outdoor meetings and jiicnics held throughout the year. A faculty function brings calls for Independent girls to keep the chiklren which is their main source of Income. OFFICEHS I ' risidi ' iil Elizabeth Ritchey Vice-I ' rexidint Li Bei-tsung CorreniuiiiilUuj Si-rn-tiir! Marjorie Smith Recording Serrrtarii Olive Chapman f!r-nnle Mcnihir Ethel Hutli Lyon Trcdsiinr and I iit rdiiiii r il ISmird Itrun si iihilivc Helen Lee MEMBERS Laura Backus Inez M. Barlow Anita Black Barbara Boyd Louise Boyt Theresa Bratley Virginia Brazell Margaret Brown Florence Gates Mabel Chaimian Olive Cha))maii .leffie Cobb Winkie Crawford Fannie Dewar La Dora Dewar Chelo Fernandez Lvdia Fernandez Betty Fitzgerald .leannette Cialbreath Doris Hadden Emily Harton Hu Cliing Wen Amelia Knight Annie Ruth Lee Helen Lee Li Bci tsung Ethel Rutli Lyon WJTiifrcd .McCaulcy Louise McDonald Polly .McDonald ■ leanette .Merritt Mary S i( ' .Miller Agnes .Morton Dorene .Mullin Marjorie Nichols Betty Nelson Leona Olive Betty Osborne Alice Post Willardeen Pulliani Annabel Redd Theresa Redd Brunice R ice Susie Higdon Kli .abelli Hilchey Dorothea liohllin ' g Frances Rouliciiia Floy Rutledge Frances .Saunders Clara Sessions Peggy Shaffer Mary Skip]ier Marilyn Slizer Marjorie Smith Bettyc Spearman Era H. Stallings Charlotte Steele I .a ' onne .Story .Mildred Surrcney Evalena Tatum .Myra Toole Annette Townsend Carlo Townsend Ros ' mary Townsend Virginia Walters Helen Walters Ora Belle Wilkc ' s Augusta Woodward Margaret Woodward Alpha bi nia ' l ' lHiiif. ' li AI]i1ki Sifriiia lost a ( ' (in ideralile part of it t ' lijoyt ' d ail aftivf year. A dance held at the I ' niversity Chih diiriiifr the fir niitiated the fraternity ' s activities. The traditional Ch shiirtly hefiire school was dismissed for the holidays. . l] ha Si ina Sweetheart party. Candidates from each I)eted for the crown of . l|)lia Si rma Sweetheart. In athletics the . lpha Sigs received the coveted tr participation in all intramural sports has heen carried t on the ' a sity Haskethall team. ' I ' lie . l])ha Sigs were participated in the following cluhs: Southern Singers, V Pi, Pieri an Chih and the Muse, F.T.A., Gamma Sigma Ch s incml)crshi|) to the armed forces this organization has st week of school and a rush i)arty the following week, ristmas breakfast for niemhers and tlieir dates was held After the Christmas vacation, the group |)resented the of the College and Lakeland High School sororities com- o])hy for winning the intranniral football program. Full hrough and members of the fraternity gained positions active in other cam) us organizations, as their members agabonds. Alpha Psi Omega, Interlachen, Kappa Delta i, and the Band. OFFICERS President W. L. Joyner Viee-Preaidext George Finley Secretarij Henry Hlackhurn Treanurer Ray Vanderslice Senator Bill Chapman MEMBERS Ovid Barnett Henry Blackburn Fred Calson William Chapman Charles Colter Tillman Davey Doljihus Dennis Kenneth Dunworth Walker Fears George Finley Theodore Cjates Sanmel Gregg Gerald Haley Howard Hattesen Ciarnet Howard W. L. .loyncr Alton Kindred Louis Koon Levie Smith Arthur Tarkington Harold Thom])son William Touchton Ray Vanderslice Devo Williams Clii Rko Founded to provide social recreation and to establish brotherhood among its members, Chi Hho, although affected by Uncle Sam ' s calls on its members, had a highly successful year. The social year opened with a Victory Hike to Crystal Lake, bowling and a smoker for rushees. Serenades, which were voted the best by the dormitory girls, a .joint party held in the first term with the Kappa Thetas and a nautical party given in February hit the highlights of the social whirl. Represented in many campus organizations, the Chi Rhos were outstanding in the following: Southern Sing- ers, Debate Council, Alpha Psi Omega, Gamma Sigma Chi, Speakers Bureau, Vagabonds, Pi Gamma Mu, Double Quartet, Varsity Basketball, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, Southern and Interlachen staff. Interested in sports the Chi Rhos won the Volleyball championship and presented two teams for basketball competition. Raymond Esthus of Chi Hho also won the Frcslnnan ' ictory Oratorical Contest, sjionsored by the Debate Council. OFFICERS President Alfred Hedberg Vice-President Francis Luce Secreliirji Cecil Batlzegar Corresponding Secretari Ralph Richards Treasurer Norman Dando Senator Robert Hughes MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Cecil Baltzegar John Burton Charles Campbell Xornian Dando Cornelius Driskell Raymond Ksthus M ' arren Fouracre Alfred Hedberg Charles Hogeboom Robert Hughes Arthur Kelly Roger Larraine Francis Luce Mendall Luce William Malick (iurden Pafl ' ord Ralph Richards Robert Riedel Raymond l{ousset Ramon Russell Gordon .Strickland Marvin Sweat James Transne .lames Weeks Emerison Whitacre •1 . . ■»• Kappa Tlieta Psi Kappa ' I ' heta Psi was or ani .i ' t! in May. HIil. at Southern. Its ])iirpost was, aiiti is, to serve as a social or ani- siation for working boys. Represented in tlie cain|)us organization, in scliolastic (ielcls and on tlie sports teams. Kappa Theta has had a successful year in spite of the fact that ten members and four pledges are serving in the armed services of I ' ncle Sam. Placing second among tlie fraternities for scholarslii]) honors at tlie end of the first term, the Kappa Thetas were also represented in the following eani]iiis organizations: Debate Council, Sigma Tau . l]iha, Sjieaker ' s Bureau, Kappa Delta Pi, (Jamma Sigma Chi and other clubs. Best rejiresented in the Victory Oratorical Contest, it was won by Lloyd Hendry, present president of the Debate Council. I, inly Curry, another Kajijia Theta, has won several prizes in advertising contests. On the athletic field Ka])pa Theta won the soccer cup and placed second in footliall and volleyball. . t the present time they are leading in the basketball race. Gordon Edwards won the three-mile race in the first term. Social activities include a football game and supper party for their rushees, serenades, a dance sponsored jointly by Kappa Theta-Chi Rho and a Carnival given in February at the University Club. OFFICERS President Bill Howard Vice-President Leo Weinstein Recording Secretory Wallace Broughton Corresponding Secretary Ward Heberling Treasurer Louis Culpepper Senator Llovd Hendrv MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Wallace Broughton Louis Culpepper I. inly Curry Ciordon Edwards Sterling Gardner Ward Heberling Lloyd Hendry William Howard Henry Kilpatrick Burgess Lee Leon Mills Mark Robinson Alcides Rodrigue Bert Rood Claude Stanfield Leo Weinstein Siver Wilson » • LaniLda Clii Alpna Founded in lilO!) at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha succeeded the Theta Kappa Psi fraternity founded in 1926 here on Southern ' s campus, in 1938. Striving to build scholarship, friendliness and develop the possibilities of its members. Lambda Chi has seen many members and pledges leave this year for the armed services. The social year was ojiened by an all-college party at " Camp Lambda. " The annual rushing party was held at the Lakeland Yacht Club, and a radio program, " Fraternity Rushing at Southern, " was given at the party. In cooperation with the Alpha Chis the Lambda Chis sponsored a Halloween party for the campus. Other social activities have included serenades, a special Christmas serenade at which the Christmas story was read by the group using the choral reading technique, smokers, and an open house given by the pledges to culminate pledge- ship training. Active in the following campus activities the Lambda Chis also bought a Defense Bond and have instituted the systematic buying of stamps by their members. Campus Clubs: ' agabonds, Alj)ha Psi Omega, Tau Kappa Alpha, Pi Gamma Mu, Varsity Basketball, Sigma Tau Alpha, Blue Key, F.T.A., Southern Singers, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and l niversities. Southern Staff, Interlachen, Sjiani.sh Club, Band, Senate. OFFICERS President Charles Wrede Vice-President Stuart Simmons Secreturi) Walter Spillman Treusurer Jim Christy SeiHitur Stuart Sinnnons MEMBERS AND PLEDGES Don . kers Russel Lee Dick Blackburn Harold .Moore Charles Catfery Ral])h Newton Dick Chamberlain Bernard Rollins Herbert Crowley Walter Ropp ,Iim Christy Stuart Simmons Warren Churchill Walter SiiilhnaTi Dan Duncan Bill Whitney Lang Goodyear Hiihard Wolforil Bill Hickey Charles Wrede William Jordan Athletics III c()oi)erati()ii with the Keservcs of the Army. Xavy and Marines, I ' Morida Southern has jjrepared a program of athletics whieli reach every man and woman in the student body. Intramural sports produce keen competi- tion and varsity squads excite perfection of skills which lead to ])hysical fitness, another item of civilian defense. PHYSICAL FITNESS OIV ■♦ V ' ■ Vol ley hall With the additii)n of new students to the (hfferent teams ad(hng confusion to tlie courts, the volleyhall tournament, first sport of tlie year, started off with a hang. The IJelta Zeta and Tri Zeta teams immediately toolc the lead. In the fastest game of the first round, the Zetas, led by Estelle Vebh with her peculiar slice hall, defeated the DZ ' s 41 to 28. In the second round the Delta Zetas rolled up the largest score of the season with a 68 to 18 victory over the Kappa Gams. The Zeta Zeta Zeta octet humbled themselves before an up and coming Alpha Chi team, making the forthcoming UZ-ZZZ game the decisive game of the tournament. In this championship tilt the DZ ' s lucked it out over the Zetas in a 35 to 33 win to take the first sport crown of the year. 1 ■» t K orwegia n Baseba I Xorwfiiiaii haschall. c-ra itst and iinisiist i f all i aiiRs plaNL-d at F.S.C " ., (Irt-w a lot of fiithusiasiii frorii all Hvc woiiiens teams. Tlif IiHk|)tri(kiits and Drlta Zetas. showing superior team co- operation, took over the top positions in the touniainent. The Inde- pendents clialked up a 29 to 2 win over the AC ' Os for the highest score of any game; while the I Z ' s worked out a system of holding four oi- five players at the hatting end oi ' the coui ' t until all could score at once, haiHing tlieir opponents. The Independent-Delta Zeta game proved to be the decisive tilt of the tournament. With Judy Bryant ' s skillful dodging, leading a well-balanced team, the DZ ' s overcame the Independents 15 to 9, and tucked the second championship of the year into their bag. Speedball Speedball, first major sport of the year, gave the Independents ' fast and skillful sextet their first championship. The most interesting note of the tournament was the manner in which the Delta Zeta team overcame a first of the season slump, diu-- ing which they tied a game with the Tri Zetas, to take second place. Speedball gave players on all five teams a chance to show real skill. EiStelle Webb, from the Zetas, was fast as lightning, while the Zeta ffoalie, Eunice Walker, rarelv missed. Judv Brvant led the DZ ' s and wa s backed up by Flo Wallace, a plucky guard. Ora Belle Wilkes paced the Independents as center, with Polly McDonald and Winkie Crawford tossing sure-fire passes that netted the Independents many goals. The last game of the tournament ha])pened to be between the two top teams, and the Independents kept their win slate clean with a close victorv of (i to -t over the fighting DZ team. % • % - ♦ V Scooter ' hockey Scooter-hockey proved to l)e no ])ic ' iiic for any team as all five women ' s groups jiut forth .skillful sextets. However, the Independents again, tju ' ough good team coopera- tion, netted another championship. The Tri Zetas and Delta Zetas gave other and the Independents some stiff com])etition, and came through with a tie for second place. The ])layer most outstanding as far as furnishing interest for the spectators was undouhtedly Garnet Field, of the Tri Zetas, who spent most of lier games sitting on the floor. Basketball Basketball, sport of sports, proved to be a walk-over for a smooth working Independent team. Since no other team could even approach the Independents in their position as leader of the tournament, the race in basketball was for second place. During the first round the Delta Zetas emerged from a first of the season slump, having suffered a defeat at the hands of the Tri Zetas, to take second place with ease. Then, in the second round, a vastly improved Alpha Chi sextet jolted the DZ ' s with a decisive 11 to 7 win. The tournament ended with the Independents capturing their third crown with a clean slate of eight wins, no ties, and no losses; and the Alpha Chi Omega ' s taking their first second place. 111 II ■11 II -iL ' .ifc ' - ' ' " X i Ping-Pong and Snujjleboard Tlio |)in -])()ii " and sliiitlkhoiird tournatni ' iits rolled around with niiu ' h interest being evideneed by all teams. Vltliough minor sports, they afforded an opportunity for added points for the sport cup. C ' omi)etition in the ping-pong tournament centered around the DZ ' s and ACO ' s. the teams possessing the best players. Judy Bryant, Keddie Johnson, and Flo Wallace on the former team, and Margaret She])ard and Fran Dibble on the latter. However, the Delta Zetas took the ehampion.ship without a single loss. The shuftieboard tournament produced the upset of the year. The Kajjpa Gamma Tau team, in the cellar position in all other sports, were tied with the DZs for tirst place at the time this book went to press. ♦ ♦ 1 ■i. ' ■■■ Football Southern ' s seven-man football season developed into a hot battle between the Alpha Sigs and the Kappa Thetas. The Kaps were out to win the coveted trophy for the second successive year, while the Sigs were determined to retake the cup which they previously held. In the season ' s opener, the Chi Rho Lions startled the campus by humbling the Sigs 19-0. The Lions then proceeded to lose all their remaining games except a victory over the Lambda Chis, while the Alpha Sigs went on to win the championship. Four teams were entered in the race and they ended up in the following order — Alpha Sigs, Kappa Theta. Lambda Chis, Chi Rhos. The Sigs relied on a fast passing attack with Joe Brooks and Arthur Tarkington teaming up to lead their team forward. Kappa Thetas had a big, heavy team with a smooth running attack, but a weak defense. The Lambs had two former stars. Christy and Whitney, while the freshman. Bud Jordan, displayed some of the finest piniting of the year. The Chi Rho aggregation had a veteran lineup but lacked a powerful passing attack. They revealed one of the season ' s best blocking backs in Roger Lorraine and a sensational defensive end in Arthur Kelly. The " Southern " sports staff, after careful consideration, picked these seven men as their choice for an All-Fraternitv team. Position Piayer Team L.E. WILLIFORD Kappa Theta R.E. TARKINX.TOX Alpha Sigma C. BLACKBURN ' Lambda Chi Q- ROUSSET Chi Rho R.H.B. RUSSELL Chi Rho L.H.B. CHRISTY Lambda Chi F.B. BROOKS Alpha Sipma .W ■ i .- VoUayhall CHI KlIO . KAPPA TllETA PSI LAMBDA CHI ALPHA • xiLPHA SIGMA The lir.st iniuor .sport in the iiitcr-frateriiity league was volleyttall and again (our teams were entered with the Chi Kho l ions taking the trophy. The Lions lost only one game, that to the Kaps, and had little diffieulty in taking the champion- ship. Kunner-up was the Kappa Theta team. But Caniphell and Yaw. Whiteacre were the Lion ' s satellites. Both hoys are over six feet and their s])iking was the offensive spark the Lions counted on. The I amhda Chis chief victory was in their final contest when they downed the Kappa Thetas. The Sigs had an inexperienced six that put up plenty of fight hut never w m a game. Oui ' choice for an All-Intramural Vollevball Team would he: Ptmition R. Net L. Xet I.. Xet Center H.Back L. Back Player CHRISTY WHITEACRE CAMPBELL CHAPMAN ' TOMKIXS HOWARD Team Lambda Chi Chi Rho Chi Rho Alpha Sigma Kappa Theta Kappa Tlieta Varsity Vhile war-time conditions tended to make an effective athletic program a diffi- cult goal to attain, they also aided Southern ' s sjiorts calendar hy providing the varsity hasketball team, the Moccassins, with some high caliber o])position. South- ern found in the surrounding air bases formidable o jponents, but lost only one con- test to army competition. Without a regular coach, liill Howard took over the major responsibility of giv- ing the college a creditable (juintet. and with the guidance of Dr. Modesitt. head of the Athletic Department, they placed a five on the hardwood that Southern is proud to speak of. With four veterans from last year ' s team, and some brilliant new-comers, the Mocs emerged with seven victories in ten yames. Outstandinii ' in every was the wor k of Paniello and Kdwards. They did most of South- ern ' s scoring and added spark and color to the team. Paniello is undoubtedly one of the fastest and trickiest players F.S.C " . has had in many years. Tarkington and Howard are responsible to a great extent for the low scores that opjjosing teams scored. Both of these players are smooth and steady. Their work in the guard positions was the highlight of the team ' s defense. Jim Christy, ])laying his third year with the IMocs, was the man mIio kept the team going when the going got tough and his spirit and fight, plus hi outstanding |)laying, made him the team ' s most valuable player. t-C X Basketball TIk- onlv iiitfiTollryiatc i ' ot- of the Mocs was tlic I University of Taiiipa, who twice bowed l)ef()re tlie Southern attack. Transportation ditHculties made other ecMitests with eolle ' e fives impossible. l- " olliiwiiiy is a resuHR ' of tlie season: Oi,i„in,i,l F.S.C. Drane Field Hase Team 28 37 University of Tami)a 34 37 I akeland 28 33 Drew Field .... 27 41 Food Machinery . 28 29 Drane Field Officers . 23 45 T.odwiek Air Base 18 36 University of Tampa 2.5 35 Food ]Machinerv . . . 38 30 Drane Field .... 38 30 I i Basketball Immediately after the Christmas holidays Gilbert Gymnasium became the scene of great activity on the basketball court as this sport got underway. Five teams entered the race. Chi Rho placing two aggregations on the floor, the I ions and Volves. From the very start it appeared that the struggle woidd center between the Kappa Thetas and Lambda Chis. In the first encounter of these two teams, the Kappa Thetas won. but the game was protested and ordered to be played over again. This time the Kappa Thetas really cut loose and trounced the Xats thor- oughly, leanwhile, the Chi Rho Lions bowed to tlie I ambda Chis and Kappa Thetas, but won over the Sigs and Wolves. The second round began with the Kai)s in first place, Lambs in second, Chi Rho l ions, Sigs, and Volves following. In this round two teams upset the league ' s equilibrium, the Lions and Alpha Sigs. The I ions trounced the I ambs easily. Avalked over the Wolves and Sigs, but their victory march was halted by the Kappa Thetas. The Sigs. who had won only one game up to their encounter with Lambda Chis, suddenly awoke and crushed the Nationals, tumbling them into a tie for second place. The final game of the season was between the Iyaml)s and the Kaps and once more the unexpected occurred. The Lambs really found themselves and handed the Kappa Thetas their first defeat of the season. The season ' s most exciting game was between the Lions and the Kappa Thetas in their first meeting. At the end of the regular ])laying time the score was tied and an overtime period was necessarj ' for the Kai)pa Thetas to defeat the Johnson Street boys. Varsity players were allowed to play Inter-fraternity ball for the first time and added greatly to the type of ball played. Our nominations for All-star team would be: f (lsitilHI Plai er Trri m K.F. PAXIEIJ.O Kappa Tlieta I,. F. RUSSELL Chi Rho ( ' . EDWARDS Kapi a Tlifta H.C. CAMPBELL Chi Rho !..(;. CHRISTY L.niilulii Clii SS-55- -:- T ' " 3E5Sf=t- ' HSt 5S • s, occer For the first tinit, ' in IIk- history of I ntiMiiiurals at SoiitlR-i ' ii. tlif old Kiiglisli f aiiR ' of socrtT was played and w itii very successful results. At tin- close of the i-e ular season three teams were tied foi- first place, the Kappa Theta, l aiiilxla C ' his and Clii Uhos. In the playoff .schedule drawn up, the Chi Rhos met the Lamhda Chis and went down tt) defeat, wliile the Kappa Thetas drew a tie. In the chani- ])ionshi]) tilt hetween the Kappa Thetas and Lambda C ' his the Kappa Thetas ])ut on their best exhil)ition of the year and walked off ' the field ictorious with the second cup of TJ4.;J. Despite the fact that most of the boys had never played soccer, some outstanding players developed and interest shown in the game assures it of a continued place in the sports calendar. Unfortunately, no all-state team was selected by the Southern Sports Writers, but recognition should he given to Charles Hogeboom of Chi Rho, Bill Howard of Kappa Theta, Bill Chapman of Alpha Sigma. .Tim Christy of Lambda Chi, Mendel TiUce oi ' Chi Rho. These boys were the nucleus of their respective teams and did much to make the sport as popular as it was. ♦ ♦ Founders W eek BRIXGS DISTINGUISHED PERSONAGES TO SOUTHERN . . . NOTE A FEW HERE Dr. Robt. MacGowaii and .Mr. T. T. Scott . . . Our beloved .Mrs. Ve.st . . . Dr. Grebenscbikoft " , Colonel Sikorsky, Dr. MacCioMan. Di-. (irebenseiiikoff. (;.)vernor Holland, Dr. Spivey, 31rs. Holland, Colonel Sikorsky . . . Honorable 1{. A. (iray . . . Dr. Spivey, William Carev, (iov. Holland, Col. Sikorsky . . . Cbinese Students witb Mrs. F. B. Fisber . . . Mr. William Carey, Mrs. Carev, .MacGoMan. .Mrs. Vm. Carey. ♦ V ♦ Sckubert Pageant A (il.lMl ' SK OF TIIK STAliS. TIIK 1)1 H FA I ' OHS AM) CAST i)rKi (; I ' HODrc ri() liitrddiu ' iiiy tlic stars: .Mr. Walter ' IViiiRV. .Miss luriel Kohcrtson. and Dr. Spivev . . . Miss Robert- son: if 1 didn ' t know better I ' d say she as a eo-ed. Vhat ' s this The Prima Donna — and C ' ani])ns Idol awav from the erowd .... Director " T Jicle Geora-e lenney. son. W ' altei-. and Dr. (;rel)ensehikotf disenss the show ... A bird ' s eye- view of the bio- niglit ... In reliearsal, tli-. ' east, and Sehul)ert Iiimself . . . Dramatic- D irector Tpshaw seems a l)it woi-ried ... If yon have a magnifyin i ' glass perhaps yon will recognize yonrself . . . Also during rehearsal ... A proud family — Dr. (ieorge Tenney, Motiier Tenney. and son, AValter . . . What ' s this? Certainly not Schnl)ert but it may I)e . . . The College Band also appeared in concert. T- Crowning of Miss Soutnern and Honor Walker King ana Queen oj Founders Week Alton Kindred is escorted by proud friends . . . Their majesties — Miss Barbara old-JMr. Alton Kindred . . . Honor AValk Candidates: ' . . . The Complete Court . . . Congratulations from Miss Southern of ' -11 to Miss Southern of V.i . . . Tenqjle Garden-Scene of Crowning- . . . Dr. Spivey crowns Barbara as crowd cheers . . . smiling Queen with two handsome pages ... A proud mother ... A famous son . . . Prof. Barmim piaxs while the ladies of the eoiiii ciiti r. - - • .:-.. Founders VTeek Moin-: sxATs iiki{k and riiKUi-: IIoii. R. A. Gray occupies our pulpit . . . Rev. Diffenwierth and Woodward and Hon. R. A. (iray. three pals exchange new.s of the state . . . Col. Sikorsky receives an honorary degree during Convocation . . . Who ' s thisf There seems to ])e a couple of uiistakes iiere . . . Dr. Sihis Jolmson chats with former Wesleyan Student . . . . ]Mr. E. T. Roux, always Col. Sikorsky always ready to chat with students and i ' acuitv . . . Don ' t hi(k Mr. Wall, we know vou ... A grou]) of favorites: ]Mrs. Spivcy. C..I. Sikorsky. Dr. MacCiowan. Mrs. " Holland. Dean DcMcIt . . . T. T. Scott, Myers and (Jray — more old iViends . . . Mr. Win. Carey — sparkling speaker durinii the week. Thru the grove with Mrs. Holland and her admirers pulling for Southei-n J ' It Seen-CjU ' Campus Pie thought he was leaving for tlie army! . . . Camera sliy . . . Shaved tops resfm- ble porcupines . . . Neva, we wear slioes at Southein . . . KcUtor of ' V.i and lichtor of ' 40 go back a few years . . . Any resemhianee to i)ei-sons hving or dead is purely unknown to those working on chapel . . . I ' roof tliat Southern " entertains " " Cadets . . . Stuart j aid the editor to get proof that he is eonnectetl ith the Southern — " Paper hoy! " . . . Working like a good trooper — Do you know her . . . That hand certainly gets around . . . Caught on the way to suid)athe . . . lore chai)el workei ' s . . . Alpha Chi ' s proudly entertain National OtHcer, 31rs. T. H. Vdams. Our Patrons Xolliin: - iiitirf need he siiid. for rcithoiil the f()U(ndn i concerns (ind individuals the l!)- ' fi I Th ' h ' L.i( ' IIi: could never have been published . . . these are indeed our " liescne Party. " RESCUE PARTT YOU ARE THE HOPE OF TQMORRO FOR YEARS grad- uating classes have been told that they were tomorrow ' s leaders — that the future of the world was to be in their hands. Today ' s graduates do not have to wait for tomor- row — they are part of today ' s history of the events which will deter- mine the course of history for a century. Upon this younger gener- ation rests the responsibility of fighting a war and building a peace. Your school years have taught you the underlying princi- ples of the American Way of Life — of the spirit of democracy — you have learned to cherish the ideals of freedom of speech, of press, of assembly, of enterprise. Let the world you build be con- structed on that foundation and you will need have no fears for the future. FLORIDA POn- GHT COMPAiVY • • t cc y. ' tx. .t x BUTTER KRUST BAKERIES, INC Joil IS III isliiiii ' ' hii Fi.oKiDA sorriiKiix c ' ()LI-K(;k M;iii ' .Moi ' f ' i-;iis of (Jrowtli and Ac ' liir fluents to l- ' ollow MAKERS OF BUTTER KRUST BREAD Telepiioxk :v,)-0(n 1102 South F i.okida Avk. C ' (llllj)lilllCllt.S FLORIDA-STATE-THEATRES " CITIZENS WHEREVER WE SERVE ' PALACE TliKA IHK I,;ikrlantl F;niiilv TluMtrc POLK STRAND THKA TKK 111! I 1(1-. Ci-iitral Florida ' s Finest BiL ' I ' iituris— I.ittk- Prices C O N G R A T U L A T I O N S AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ' 43 PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK LAKELA sn), FlOKIDA Coiijj;r tliil(ttioiis to Tlie Interlachen Staff and the Students of FLORl DA SOUTHERN COIvLEGE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK Lakeland, Fj.okida MF.MBKU FEOKHAl. DEPOSIT INSIRAXCK COKPOUATION HAMMOND JONES CHEVROLET % % (O.MIMJ.MKXrS Ol ' POINSETTIA DAIRY PRODUCTS Compliifwults of Com jjliniciits of a F R 1 E X D I akel:ui(l .... Appreciates and Recognizes FLORIDA SOITHERX COIJ EGE As being one of its most valuable assets LAKELAND CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Paul x . C ' oi.tox. Prcsidciil R. Ci. (iKAssi ' iKi.i), Maneuver DOX ' T BUY HENLEY ' S ANY furxiturp: until I ' RESCRIPTIOXS YOU SEE THE WHITE DRCG SIX)RE KIRK McKAY • LAKELAND, FLORIDA LAKELAND, FLORIDA The Benford LAKELANDS LAROEST AND FINEST JEWELRY STORE Stationery Company COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS Goff Jewelry Company 109 EAST MAIN STREET 1255 Kentucky Avenue NATIONALLY ADVF.RTISED DIAMONDS, LAKELAND, FLORIDA WATCHES AND SILVERWARE MYRICKS ( ' (imiilinit ' iits if MEN ' S STORE LAKELAND, FLORIDA Lakeland Steam Laundry e AND HYDK I ' AHK CLOTHES. PAI,M BEACH SLITS, KNOX HATS, ARliOW SHIRTS Dry Cleaners AND BOSroNIAN SHOES ISIooir ' s l ' ' ()i- C ' lotlics ( ' tnuj ' liiiK III s iif BENFORD ' S BOOTERY f. f!lM!JHJi ll ' l Sdiilli Kentucky Moore s Style Shop 103 EAST MAIN SI ' liFF.T LAKELAND, FLORIDA 1. A K K 1. A N I). F LO 1! M) A %-4 v.r:4 ' . :v Com pli in cuts of HUB ELI WITT CIGAR CO. CLOTHING STORE CoHi rntnUitiou to FLORIDA C()mj)liments of SOI THERX COLLEGE ENGLE • ELECTRIC COMPANY J. C PENNY COMPANY THE HOUSE OF WESTIN(;H()USE Compliments of ARMSTRONG ' S GRILL FARM FRESH- THE GRAND LEADER VEGETABLES 120 SOUTH KENTUCKY AVE. FRUIT CHICKENS LAKELAND, FLORIDA F. H. CALLAHAN, Miiii,i,jer Compliments and Best Wishes Compliments of Lakeland Junior Chamber of Commerce S. H. KRESS COMPANY LAKKLAND, FLORIDA JAMES MUSSO, SUE HANELL, Pretidetit Secretary ♦ ♦ ( ' omfflinit ' Hts ROYAL CROWN COLA 906 South Tennessee Avenue LAKELAND. FLORIDA QUALITY DRY CLEANERS THE COLLEGE DRY CLEANERS 115 South Florida Avenue Phone 2UT GIBSON ' S IF WK PLEASE YOU, TELL YOUR FRIENDS 025 South Florida Avenue L A K E L A X D , FLORIDA GEORGE L GAINES JEWELER 125 South Kentucky Ave. LAKELAND. FLORIDA f ' fnitpliiurnts of LERNER SHOPS 211 East Main Street LAKELAND, FLORIDA Cuiniilinuuts of A. G. King Produce Company WHOLESALE FRUIT AND VEGETAISLES Phone 2.5-T51 LAKEL. ND, FLA. LAKELAND FRENCH DRY CLEANERS 112 WEST MAIN STREET FASHION CLEANERS AND DYERS LAKELAND. FLORIDA IfE CONGRATILATE THE Class oj ' 43 A I) APPHECIATE THE TRUiVTE PAID VS IX liEIXG SELECTED TO PR I XT The INTERLACHEN rffj THE TRIBUNE PRESS PKINTINC, o,ul LITUOCRAPHING DIVISION .. THE TAMPA MORNINCi TRIBUNE Autograplis - f - ' ••♦, Autographs » ♦ 4 f 4 -9 •■4 % i ' % ' .1r:V .i 1f•.i i 4;

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

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, 1942 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


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.