Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1944

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1944 volume:

♦ :f«- v . M H HMMMttttiM 1«[ III 1 J - 1 zLubUshed Hnnually SJJy J.ne 3iudents of loUaa iSoutne n Uo liege JLakelana, lo ' iiaa cfoseph cf nes Business tanagei C omei Luiou-nlow o ewo d Herein is your reminder of a few, perhaps, of the happiest days of your life. May you preserve it, cherish it, and forever hold it dear May this book serve to revive the love which exists in the inner recesses of your heart for Florida Southern College, your school, and may it in latet years serve as an unbreakable bond which links to you the friends that you have made here We have chosen a simple but, we think, a very fitting theme, for any educational institution It is that of " Books " We are all looking forward to the opening of the new Roux library, when we shall be able to add new " dishes " to our already varied intellectual diet and when we have sampled a variety of " courses, " all of us assuredly will say with Bacon, " Some books are to be tasted, others to be swallowed, and some few to be chewed and digested: that is, some books are to be read only in parts; others to be read, but not curiously, and some few to be read wholly, and with diligence and attention " A word should be said concerning the layout of the Annual, We have tried to picture here the evolution of a Freshman or the Freshman Class, showing the gradual process through which they acquaint them- selves with college life and activities. The Editor Contents BOOK I Freshman Class BOOK II Our College BOOK III Faculty BOOK IV Sophomore Class BOOK V junior Class BOOK VI Senior Class BOOK VII Organizations and Activities BOOK VIM Fraternal Organizations BOOK IX Athletics BOOK X Centennial Commission BOOK XI Campus Superlatives BOOK XII Memories BOOK XIII Our Patrons zDedlcatlon A loyal and faithful trustee of Florida Southern College, Mrs Cuyton is one of the outstanding women in the great city of Miami, Every significant social and religious movement that goes on in her community concerns her The students, and faculty, and trustees are proud to dedicate this, The 1944 Interlachen, to Mrs Alice Cuyton. i lmct U)Late1 Orange groves o ' er spread her campus, Chimes her hymns intone, India greets across the garden Southern ' s mystic throne. Chorus Florida Southern, thee we love; Thee we ' ll never fail Hail to thee our Alm.a Mater, Hail to Southern, hail ' Stately walls alone can never Compass learning ' s goal Heart to heart must pass the token Soul inspirit soul. — Dr Charles Warren Hawkins. msM BOOK I resmnen Trembling with fear, excitement and expectation, yet reveling in the |oy of our new found glory, we came to constitute the Freshman Class. Our first task was that of finding our rooms, registering for classes and adapting ourselves to our new environment. With these duties in mind, we marched to classes to the melodious music of the Chapel Chimes. Bewilderment and confusion met us at every corner. Dr. McCowan, however, made us feel at ease with our responsibilities and became one of our first new friends. The friendly and sympathetic greetings from the faculty and upper Classmen caused us to feel much more comfortable. But when we began to relax and enjoy the routine of college life, the storm struck with all its fury. Upper classmen began to dictate our every move. The unpopular " Pigtail " hair-do invaded our curly locks. The customary use of cosmetics was reversed. Girls were denied these beauty-aids while application was made to the facial contours of the male " Rats. " Clothes were worn backwards, " Rat Court " was attended, and " Air Raid " precautions were practiced Along with every other part of college life came the excitement of " Rush Week, " Bids for membership in sororities and fraternities were extended. Here we found our greatest problem. Which bid should we accept! ' Finally a decision was reached Then the glory of " Rushing " ended and we became lowly " Pledges. " The storm is now over. Quietness and Confidence prevails. In reviewing the ac- tivities of the year, we realize that we have only tasted the glamor, the excitement, the joys and thrills of college routine. President DeWITT FARABEE Vice-President Secretary MARTHA CARRAWAY ANNIE LAURIE SUMMERS Treasurer RUBY ADAMS Senator CAROL CLARKE esnmen BETTY JOYCE ADAMS Key West, Fla M RUBY ADAMS Oneco, Fla. ROBERT FREDERICK ALLEN Gainesville, Fla, ELSIE LORRAINE ANDERSON Englewood, Fla BETTY CRIDER BAILES Eustis, Fla. KAY BARCO Inverness, Fla. MARTHA ANNA BARNES Zephyrhills, Fla. LORENE BILDERBECK Newberry, Fla EUGENIA C BISHOP Morganton, N. C. AUDREY ALICE BOYD Ft. Pierce, Fla. lEANETTE BOZEMAN Live Oak, Fla. SARAH FRANCES BREWTON Dade City, Fla PHILIP JOHN BRIGHT Jacksonville, Fla. ANNE BRIDGER Bladenboro, N. C ANNIE CAROLINE BROWN Citra, Fla NANCY I BROWNLOW Lakeland, Fla. JACKIE BRYANT Mobile, Ala HUMBERTO CARDOUNEL Havana, Cuba MARTHA VIRGINIA CARRAWAY Oviedo, Fla ALICE CARROLL Brooksville, Fla. VIRGINIA CHAPMAN Sanford, Fla WILLIAM FRANKLIN CHEEK Lakeland, Fla. CAROL EMORY CLARKE Sarasota, Fla. TRIESTE CLEMONS Venus, Fla. lesl] vnen VIVIAN AILEEN COFFEE Miami. Fla HELEN CLAIRE COCCIN Tampa, Fla BETTY LOUISE COLBERT Cleveland. Tenn COLVIN EDMOND CONRAD Inverness, Fla EMOCENE CONRAD Inverness, Fla. MAE CONROY Winter Garden. Fla HERBERT REECE COSTON Jacksonville. Fla EDITH CLAIRE COX Perry. Fla, MARYANN CROSSLEY Chicago, III. EFFIE CATHERINE DAVIS Lakeland. Fla LOBENTA C DAVIS Lakeland, Fla. DOROTHY LOUISE DAVIS Leesburg. Fla MARY LOUISE DEATON Vv ' inter Garden. Fla lOHN HERBERT DEKLE Newport News. Va. MARY FRANCES DeVv ' ITT lacksonville. Fla MILLIE )EAN DIXON Henderson. N C MARGERY DAUGHERTY Lakeland. Fla. MARTHA DUKE Bartow. Fla MARY CLARE EBY Winter Garden. Fla. ROY LEE EDWARDS Ellenton, Fla. ELLAREE |0Y ELLIS Miami. Fla. |ANE D FAY Mt. Airy. Penn. DeWITT FARABEE Ft. Myers. Fla HELEN MARILYN FELLOWS Clearwater. Fla eshmen ROXIE ANN FLATT Lakeland. Fla HARVEY WAYNE FLATT Lakeland, Fla MARIE FLAUMAN Jacksonville, Fla. HENRY THOMAS FOLEY, |R, Macclenny, Fla. DELMA CIALLOURAKIS Tarpon Springs, Fla. VIRGINIA CALLEMORE Bartow, Fla. PAUL CIEBEIC Lake City, Fla CLARA S COWEN Memphis, Tenn VIRGINIA NATALIE GREENE Pennington Gap, Va KATHERINE MAMMONS Lake City, Fla ELEANOR HARMON Apopka, Fla. MARY ]EAN HARRIS Lakeland, Fla HAROLD RICHARD HAYWORTH Tallevast, Fla VIOLET MAE HEWITT Webster, Fla. ROBERTA RUTH HINSHAW Sebring, Fla ANNIE KATHRYN HOEQUIST Orlando, Fla ELIZABETH MELSON HOWELL Center Hill, Fla. ]0E HOWELL Okeechobee, Fla. CORA NELL HOWES Lakeland, Fla. DOREEN DOROTHY HUFFMAN Bokeelia, Fla HILDA HULL Pahokee, Fla. VICTOR JORGE INGRAM Panama City, Panama CARMEN LUCILLE IRISH Lutz, Fla. VIRGINIA LEE JENKINS Palm Harbor, Fla. iF esh imen MOLLY ELLEN )ENSEN Lakeland. Fla DORIS JOHNSTON Fort Meade. Fla MARY GRACE JONES Lakeland. Fla MARY ELWYN KELLY Ft Myers. Fla MATILDA KELLEY Ft. Myers, Fla EDNA MAE KEENE Windermere. Fla NORMA KESINCER Miami. Fla PAUL WILSON KEY Quincy. Fla PHILLIP HARRY KURTZ Sr Petersburg. Fla FLORENCE LANDRUM Sebring. Fla OLIVER LANGSTON Lake City. Fla FLORA PACHECO LARA San Jose. Costa Rica BETTY AMANDA LAWRENCE Miami, Fla. ELLEN MARIE LEDBETTER Kissimmee. Fla. HELEN KENT LEWIS Okeechobee. Fla MARY C LIBBY West Springfield. Mass BARBARA LUCAS Owasso. Michigan LUCILLE LYLE Bartow. Fla ANITRA LOUISE MACKEY Daytona Beach, Fla LOUISE MARY MAHAFFEY Lacoochee, Fla GERALD I NE MARLEY Eustis. Fla. RUTH MARINE Palmetto. Fla PEGGY MASON Bradenton. Fla CORA ELIZABETH MATTOX Tavares. Fla (f. f SesA men EVA JUNE MATTOX lacksonville, Fla. CORRINE McKINNEY Holopaw, Fia. MRS RAVENELL McCLELLAND Lithia, Fla INEZ McMillan Lake Wales. Fla, MARTHA McWILLIAMS Avon Park, Fla LULA FRANK MEDFORD Waynesville, N. C. BUBBLES MITCHILL Apopka, Fla, GLENN MINCLEDORFF Jacksonville, Fla DORIS H MIXSON Wilhston, Fla MARGARET ALENE MORRIS Tampa. Fla BARBARA MOSLEY Ft Myers, Fla BETTY MOSSBURC Dover, Fla DOROTHY NEAL Gainesville, Fla MARY ALICE NESMITH Plant City, Fla MARY MARGARET NEWETT Leesburg, Fla MARY NORTHUP Lakeland. Fla lESSIE MAY PARRISH Bradenton, Fla INEY PEARSON Dinsmore, Fla. CHARLOTTE PERKINS Allendale. S C, THELMA PERKINS New York, N. Y, FLORENCE PIPKIN Lakeland. Fla, lOIS PITTMAN Memphis. Tenn GEORGE ELTON POWELL Starke, Fla, MARTHA JEWELL POWELL Starke, Fla SIuJi vnen COPELYN MAR I HA RAMSEY Key West. Fla MARY )UNE RAMSEY Key West. Fla HAZEL REID New Smyrna Beach, Fla MIRIAM REHWINKEL Crawtordville. Fla. MARY MAIE RICHARDSON Ocala, Fla. RENA ESTELLE RIDDLE Jacksonville, Fla. HARRY lULIAN ROBARTS Lake City. Fla. HOWARD BRYAN ROLLINS Vinton, Va. PRISCILLA ANN RYAN Miami, Fla. lEAN SADLER Oakland. Fla MATTIE LOU SCHENCK Waldo. Fla. JOE NELL SEGREE Palatka. Fla. LILA SHANNON Washington. D C ANN HERRING SHAVER Arcadia. Fla. CAROLYN SHINE Jacksonville. Fla. jONIE RUTH SINCLETARY Ft Meade, Fla ELMER SMITH Ocean Grove. N. J. lEAN FRANCES SMITH Daytona Beach. Fla MARY ELIZABETH SNOWDEN Parrish, Fla. )ANE OLIVIA SPEARMAN Lake City, Fla. DAPHNE CEORGA STANALAND Lithia, Fla. PEGGY STONEBRAKER Arcadia, Fla BEATRICE STRICKLAND Nichols, Fla. ANNIE LAURIE SUMMERS Jacksonville, Fla. 3 esli men EVELYN EDITH SUMMERS Providence, Fla SARAH ELIZABETH SUMNER Ft Pearce. Fla ARTHUR LAMB SWINNERTON St Petersburg, Fla CAROLYN JANICE TAYLOR Sarasota, Fla, FRANCES TAYLOR Dania, Fla ZADA VIRGINIA TAYLOR Oakland, Fla PHYLLIS TEMPLETON Farmington. Conn. LAWTON BRYANT THOMAS Lake City, Fla, VIRGINIA TYSON Klssimmee, Fla. CHARLOTTE Vv ' ATERS Mcintosh, Fla HAROLD V ELLS Key Vi est, Fla. CLAIRE Vi ILKS St. Marys, Ga MARGARET WILLIAMS Ft Pierce, Fla ROSA LEE WILSON Leesburg, Fla MARTHA YOUNGBLOOD Winter Garden, Fla. BOOK II Ou, Coil ege THE BELLS OF OLD SOUTHERN The Bells of old Southern Awake at the dawn. And peal through the flowerland When twilight is gone. And thru the long sunlight They lilt from afar That Florida Southern Is youth ' s guiding star. The Bells of old Southern Are chiming a song, That echoes the triumph Of right over wrong. And, deep in the groveland And temples of light. Their song is the music Of honor and right. The Bells of old Southern In Florida ' s sky Are calling her children To conquer or die. And over the lakeland Their welcoming chime Is hailing tomorrow With purpose sublime. CHORUS: The Bells of old Southern Are memory ' s homing For hearts that are loyal, Her century tells. And we shall remember, When far away roaming, The )oyful sound in spirit — bound By Southern Bells ROBERT MacGOWAN harden of iJileditation yos 7.. l 9i ;j„oLls MUi ( olletje iJiciijhts Church iSemintiis edge Mall tSttnlcnl - ' icIivKy iOiilltluuj 3 -iesulcnl s cHome ieipkin SBamI SUl ifilbe ' it Lfymntisiitm i_yWusiV JLuholaloly Allen fSpivey zrlall ne zL residen I s iUViessage TO THE STUDENTS OF FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE: This is my nineteenth time to write a little message for the Interlachen. Every year I have said about the same thing for the reason that there isn ' t much that is nev to say. I suppose that the first thing I should do is congratulate the editor, and the business manager, and all those who have shared in the making of this Annual a success. Unless one has actually experienced the difficulties of putting out an annual, he has no conception of the magnitude of the task, and, especially, publishing it on time. Every- one in connection with the annual has worked hard, and I think they have worked efficiently. Of course, the annual, itself, will speak much louder than anything I can say. Then I must say a little word to the seniors. How good it has been to have these young men and women with us for four years. Now that they are ready to graduate, we feel that we are just getting acquainted with them. However, they are not leaving the college. They will always be members of it. They are merely enlarging their activi- ties. From time to time, they will report back to us about what they have done for their Alma Mater. To the Sophomores, and Juniors, and Seniors of next year, 1 want to wish you a good summer, and that everyone of you will return to Florida Southern for 1944-45. This next year is to be, I hope, the greatest year in the history of the college. The college, itself, will be 60 years old, and the present writer will have been in the college 20 years. We want to take advantage of its 60th birthday and do something outstand- ing for our Alma Mater. Then there are " our boys " fighting for us. They are still a part of the college. It is the college fighting for what we believe is right. 1 know all of our hearts are beating in sympathy with them, and we, ourselves, are doing our best to keep our part of the task well done. Blessings on every man and woman who has enrolled in this college year of 1943-44. LUDDM. SPIVEY President BOOK CjuI faculty Every student of Florida Southern College is grateful for the enduring patience and untiring efforts of our faculty. We appreciate the efforts they have exerted to send us out as well equipped students. Our Faculty Section is divided into several departments; each helps to make the unity of education possible. The administration has worked as trojans to keep our records and courses straight. The art department has turned out masterful sketches of Southern ' s beauty. The education department has done an excellent job of sending out intern teachers so that they might be trained to be the master teachers of tomorrow. Probably one of the most important departments of our school has been the School of Religion. Its dream of tomorrow is the growth of a seminary at Southern, in order to be able to graduate ministers and teachers of religious education that will be equipped for the religious leadership of tomorrow. Outstanding services have been rendered by our English, language, social science, and science departments. For a graduate to be a well-rounded individual, educationally, he needs to have delved into all of these departments. Along with the beauty of Southern goes the beauty of music. This department has furnished Southern with concerts by the band, choruses by the glee club and hymns by the choir. All of this has made Southern a happy and enjoyable place to live. We could not close our section without acknowledging the work that has been done by our cooperatives. They have been guardians of our health, guardians of our time, and guardians of our records. We appreciate the many services these cooperatives have rendered. cr trustees of Florida iSouthem College T, T. Scott, LL.D. Chancellor J. EDGAR WALL Chairman LUTHER N, PIPKIN Vice-Chairman HARRIS C.SIMS Secretary EDWIN T. ROUX Treasurer MEMBERS Harris C. Sims ]. Edgar Wall L Day Edge fFmley J. Patterson, D.D. Mrs. Mary L. West, MA. W. J. Barritt Paul R. Hortin, D.D. D D Dieffenwierth Luther N. Pipkin R. B. Cilbert, LL.D. Edwin T. Roux Floyd Zimmerman, D D. Joseph A. Tolle Shade W. Walker, D.D. P. M. Boyd, D D. Frank D. Jackson, LL.D. Judge Angus Sumner R. L, Allen, D.D. J. Herman Daniel, DD Mrs. Alice Coffee Cuyton Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney, D.Mus. George F. Scott, Trustee Emeritus DiedMarch9, 1944 fDiedAprilS, 1944 Ludd M. Spivey AB, MA. BD, L.LD., Ed.D. Our President . energetic . . . builder . . . promoter . . . financier , . . unpredictable . . . lover of beauty . . . with visions of an ever growing Florida Southern College. i dminlshailon WILLIAM E, DeMELT Dean PhB, PdB. MA, PdD. No compromising on late papers . . . giving unex- cused absences ... a joke for everyone . . . vy rote " Teacher and the School " . . . once editor of the Bucknell University Publications . . . " Dean " meet- ing all with a friendly greeting. KATHRYN McAFEE Field Secretary A.B., MA. Traveling the state . . . talking to prospects . . . using psychology in practical application . . . doing her task with efficiency and poise. GEORGE P. HOFFMAN Busar B.S. MEd, EdD. Painless exchequer of funds . . . friendly smile for everyone . . . wrote serial " O K Gaptain Kidd " . . . tranquil thinker. 4 dmlnlshnlion MRS ) JOHNSON Dean of Women Mother . . . friend . . . advisor . . . helper . . . cheering the homesick . . . granting specials . . . saying " No " when necessary ... a kind word for everyone. MRS. FRANCES OTT Registrar Soothing nervous seniors . . . giving transcripts . . . counting credits . . . giving grades ... di- recting her office with charm and efficiency. MRS. HUGH WILLIAMS Assistant Dean of Women Mother to the upperclass women . . . tolerant, but fun . . . quiet dignity . . . always ready to be of help. EDYTH L BAINTER Act A.B. MAX BERND-COHEN Act A.B.. L.L.B. CATHERINE BRABSON Howe Economics M.S. DONNA STODDARD Act B. S.. M.Ed. Blending colors on the canvas — a lover of animals — friend of the freshman class. An artist who makes lines and colors have beauty and meaning. Teaching the hornemakers the most scientific ways — With the touch of her fingers she turns things to beaury . pupil of Hobson Pittman. Jilt 3i USIC Making wood come to life in his own ingenious way. Inventive mind — Supervising the construction of Roux Li- brary — Interest in youth. Creating melody from the strings of his violin. Training students for the teaching of elementary music — obliging acquaintance with well-known persons of the music world. ADRIAN R. WOODALL Woodcacting ROBERT WEHR Mechanical Dcawing Mechanical Engineer HOWARD J BARNUM Music Graduate of Ithaca College HELEN W. BARNUM Piano and Music Education Graduate of West Virginia Wesleyan O I h! EMELIA D ' ALIBERTI HESTER L. DUNN COLIN O ' MORE CHARLES A VANNOY Piano Piano Voice Foreign Languages B.M. B.M. B.M. A.B., A.M., Ph.D. The magic cf her fingers is that of the master ' s touch on Blending voices to produce harmony — directing choir — mar- the piano, velous tenor voice. From her studio can be heard the sound of children ' s music Extensive traveler — adds color to his teaching from his ex- — patiently she carries en her work. periences. c5Ji LlSlC X anguage Charming accent — brings a touch of France to the campus. Giving the students the logic of situations — marvelous think- er — has given the college new songs. Showing and teaching students of Russia through knowledge and experience News-man of the old school with new ideas — alert, good natured. YVONNE COLDSBOROUGH French A.B..M.A. GEORGE CREBENSTCHIKOFF Russian Language and Literature Tonisky University CHARLES W HAWKINS Ancient Languages Ph.B., B.D. lOHN GREGORY Journalism LLD. SHIRLEY lACKSON CASE Religion A.B.. M.A.. D.C.L.. B.D.. Ph.D.. D.D. CHARLES T, THRIFT Religion A.B.. M.A., B.D.. Ph.D. LAURIE RAY Chaplain A.B.. B.D. Dean of the School of Religion — Author — helping ministerial on his writing of the history of the college. students to learn to think. , , , , , , , , , , Chaplain — able and practical pastor — a guiding hand for An authority on church history — hunting for facts to carry Ministerial students £Rellai igion Oducation Enthusiastic leader of sports and modernistic dancing. Efficient director of progressive education — Advisor of the future teachers. Interest in athletics — promoter of health — outdoor man. A subtle sense of humor — chairman of Red Cross Drive. ELIZABETH BLAKE LAURA LEENHOUTS JAMES BERT MODESITT J CORDON OCDEN. |R Physical Education Education Physical Education Education B.P.E. A.B.. M.Ed. B.S., M.D. B.S.. M.A. . ROBERT S BLY Chemistry B.S.. M.A.. Ph.D. MAURICE MULVANIA Biology B.S.. M.S.. Ph.D. BERNHARD P REINSCH Mathematics H Physics A.B.. B.S.. in Arch.. M.S.. Ph.D. Dry sense of humor — likes golfing and fishing — teaching students the mysteries of chemistry. iSocUii i clence An appreciated person of scientific minded students — be- loved by all the students. Mathematician — encouraging students to higher levels. it nysLcai iScience Fingers rythmically touching the keys of the typewriter or taking dictation and teaching eager students to do the same. A Scotch philosopher guiding the lives of the freshmen to accept the higher values of life. Golf on Saturday afternoon — helping students balance sheets and other worries — well liked by all students. Former Methodist minister — giving students weekly reading reports — subtle sense of humor — cooperative. ROBERT MacCOWAN LAURA NEIL LEONARD Philosophy WALTER ROPP GEORGE F. SCOTT Typing " Shorthand A.B.. M.A.. B.D.. D.D.. Accounting History B.S., M.A. Litl.D. A.B. Law A.B. i C FLOYD ZIMMERMANN Chair of Democracy Ph.B., A.M.. S.T.B., M.R.E.. D.D. SAMUEL C COE History Pol. Science A.B.,M.A.,Ph.D. ELIZABETH lACKSON Sociology A.B. KENNETH C, WEIHE English B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Friendly — and a smile for everyone. Historian — writer — has the latest news and opinions on the Guiding the lives of students along social work — counsellor of the " Y. " Writer, artist, actor, teacher, critic — with precise vocabulary. i ocud i clence Cnglisli sponsor of Pierian Club and Muse — gives everyone a chance to express their opinions. Believes in the brotherhood of man — well versed in the realms of literature Debater — marvelous power of concentration — teaching stu- dents to improve their speech. Coaching and coaxing — helping students with play produc- tion and speech. LESLIE A PURCELL English A.B..M.A. HENRY G BARNETT English A.B.. M.A. CHARLES T. BROWN Speech B.B.A..Ph.M. FLORENCE HOWITT Speech A.B..M.A. DOROTHY WELLS Secretary to President SARA DOW Secretary to E. Stanley Jones Foundation OWEEN SUMNER Librarian A.B..B.L.S. MORRISON WILLIAMS Manager Book Store Secretary to the president — doing her duties with efficiency. Librarian — beloved by all students — enthusiastic of the new Secretary to the E Stanley )ones Foundation— charming library completion dignity in the things she does. Keeper of the book store — a campus favorite — known as " Willie " to everyone. Cooperatives Curing colds — treating our illness with attentive care Nursing our aches and pains — carrying on her work as " nurse " with friendliness. JOHN F WILSON College Physician M.D. Keeping Allan Spivey and the upperclass girls in order — Industrious. Quiet dignity — assigning caps and gowns — doing her work with untiring energy. lANE BOYDE ISABEL WALBRIDCE MARTHA WATTS College Nurse Dormitory Hostess Dormitory Hostess A.B..R.N. Ph.B. faculty Cyoope ' iatives BESS ATKINSON Dietitian TANYA CREBENSTCHIKOFF Manager of Print Shop Academy of Design of Paris PAULINE KNARR Assistant Registrar B.S. Connoisseur of foods — always willing to try to please people — pleasant — cooperative. Printing and designing programs her specialty — always ready to help — master of four languages. Low, soft voice — a smile for all students — beautiful eyes — athletic. BOOK IV iSopn opnomores The Chimes rang — calling us to another year of school, which meant another year of education, fun, and excitement. This year we were no longer the " rats, " we were upper-classmen-sophomores. No longer were we dictated to, but instead we became the dictators. We came on the Campus calling everyone by name, letting the new comers know we had been here before and giving the Freshmen the " evil eye. " Campus life, to us, needed no orientation, we had experienced it all and had all the necessary knowledge to make our way facile. We were just at that stage in our education where we were willing to believe all we read and all that our professors told us — we swallowed. Later, however we were to discover we had been disillusioned. Many of our classmates were called into the armed forces of our country. We regretted to give them up, but we are glad that they are fighting for a great cause. When we learn of some campaign they have been in, we beam with |oy because they are representatives of our class. Cordon Strickland President Lenora Sley Senator iSopn opnomo ' ies MARJORIE BAUM Lakeland. Fla, EDITH MARY BEACLbS Dade City, Fla, VIRGINIA IRENE BENTLE.Y Tampa. Fla LOUISE BOYT Citra, Fla MARGARET BROWN Bartow, Fla. |ANE BUSH Palatka, Fla. WARREN S. CHURCHILL Yonkers, N. Y. JOAN CLEMONS Miami, Fla. ANNA BARBARA COSEY Lakeland, Fla. BETTY DAM PIER Lakeland, Fla. MARJORY DeKINDER Sebring, Fla LaDORA DeWAR Everglades, Fla CECIL ROBERT DURDEN Nichols, Fla, BETTY DURRANCE Brighton, Fla. ANNETTE EDWARDS Lake Wales, Fla. MARGIE REBEKAH FRITZ Miami, Fla DOROTHY FROST Dania, Fla, MARY RUTH GLOVER Lakeland, Fla DORIS HADDEN Enterprise. Fla. JUANITA HADDEN Madison, Fla. MARTHA NEAL HAICLER Lakeland, Fla. V. iSopI] opnomores lULIA HAYMAN Tampa. Fla MAYBIRD HEETH lacksonville. Fia MARTHA CATHERINE HOPPER Lakeland, Fla lULIA KELLEY Fort Myers. Fla DIXIE KENNEDY Melbourne. Fla GRACE KNIGHT Panasoffkee. Fla THELMA LEE Oviedo. Fla. HANS MAYERS Ccrosal, British Honduras BERT MANN St Petersburg, Fla LOUISE PARKER Clinton. N C DOROTHY PROCTOR Lakeland. Fla WILLARDINE PULLIAM Pinetta. Fla THERESA REDD Homestead, Fla. LOUISE ROBBINS West Palm Beach. Fla. DOROTHY ROSS Lakeland. Fla. FRANCES SAUNDERS Ocala. Fla MARGARET SHEPARD Boynton Beach, Fla. GRETCHEN SLEY Orlando. Fla. LENORA SLEY Orlando. Fla. CARNELL SMITH Lakeland, Fla. MARJORIE EMILY SMITH White Springs, Fla. •- e op i opnoniores ANNIE ROSE STEPHENS Ruskin. Fla HELEN STEPHENSON Eau Callie. Fla, CORDON HARRIS STRICKLAND Miami, Fla, BETTY SMILEY Ft Lauderdale BEBE JEANNE TITUS Orlando, Fla ALMA TREIMAN Brooksville, Fla. DOROTHY VENELL Lakeland, Fla )OHN EDMOND WHITE Tampa, Fla WILMA WITT Lake City. Fla, BOOK V juniors Another Chapter has been added to our Book of College Memories, which lacks only one chapter for completion Upon entering this third year we heaved a sigh of relief for it would not be long before we would be able to experience the ecstasy of being a Senior. In registering for classes, careful consideration was given to our course of study for we realized that our future success depended largely upon our decision of starting to think for ourselves- -we had tasted and swallowed, but now we are ready to chew our knowledge — we now take our education more seriously. We Juniors have many things to be proud of. It is out of our class that the Southern Trio came These girls have attained a notable degree of success — we are proud of them! A member of the winning team of a debate held in Deland was in our class. Members of the Junior Class have been working and their effort has been seen. We Juniors have tried to look upon the underclassmen as a parent looks upon a child. We realize their weaknesses, having had them ourselves. We are trying to show them that the apparently easy way out is not always as easy as it seems. We want them to learn to chew their education and their books because that, after all, is the only sure way of good digestion. Carolyn Jane Hudson Senator 3 unions CHESTER BARNETT Jacksonville. Fla, DONNA LOIS BEANE Lake Worth, Fla HESTER RICE BOYD Fort Smith, Arkansas THERESA MERLE BRATLEY Gainesville. Fla JULIA MAY BRYANT Miami, Fla MILDRED CAISON Clinton. North Carolina JEAN CATHERINE CAREY Eaton Park, Fla OLIVE CHAPMAN Sanford. Fla RUTH CLEGG Bunnell. Fla RUTH BEVERLY COE Lakeland. Fla DIXIE V AYNE COX West Palm Beach. Fla HILDA BEVIS COX Bartow, Fla. THOMAS HERBERT CRAWLEY Tampa, Fla. FANNIE EVELYN DEWAR Everglades, Fla OWEN CORNELIUS DRISKELL Lake Butler, Fla. DANIEL URIAH DUNCAN Lakeland, Fla. CORDON EDWARDS Arcadia, Fla WARREN FOURAKER Tallahassee. Fla BARBARA HALL Lansdowne, Pennsylvania CHARLES CARLIE HENDRIX Summerville, Georgia CAROLYN JANE HUDSON Sebring, Fla }V. : r- Xx.{ ' : ' ir - - r k juniois MOLL IE BELLE KELLY Fort Myers, Fla. JOEL KICKLICHTER Lakeland, Fla, WANETTA KOESTLINE Bartow, Fla WILLIAM H MALICK Leesburg, Fla, NEVA MORQUS Arcadia. Fla DORENE MULLEN Punta Corda, Fla BETTY OSBORNE Charlotte, N, C SUSANNE PIERCE Lakeland, Fla. LETT IE PEARL PORTER Braintree, Mass, LYDIA TOMLINSON REED Lakeland, Fla. RAY MICHAEL ROUSSET Phillipsburg, N. J. KATHERYN ROUX Ft. Meade, Fla, ALICE )EAN SEECMILLER Lakeland, Fla, MARY SKIPPER Dinsmore, Fla. RACHEL ANN SMITi, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla VICKI SMOTHERS St. Pete. ' sburg, Fla LETITIA TOWNSEND Camaguey, Cuba DAISY JEAN WYATT Lakeland, Fla. he value of SJJooKi For books do preserve, as in a vial, the purest efficacy and extraction of that living intellect that bred them, A good book is the precious life-blood of a master spirit, embalmed and treasured up on purpose to a life beyond life. . . . John Milton . . . Books are the legacies that a great genius leaves to mankind, which are delivered down from generation to generation. Knowledge of books in a man of business is a torch in the hands of one who is willing and able to show those who are bewildered, the way which leads to prosperity and welfare. . . . Joseph Addison . . . This, books can do, — nor this alone; they give New views to life, and teach us how to live; They soothe the grieved, the stubborn they chastise. Fools they admonish, and confirm the wise: Their aid they yield to all They never shun The man of sorrow, nor the wretch undone: Unlike the hard, the selfish, and the proud. They fly not sullen from the suppliant crowd; Nor tell to various people various things. But show to subjects what they show to kings. . . . George Crabbe. May blessings be upon the heads of Cadmus, the Phoenicians, or whoever it was that invented books ' No book that will not improve by repeated readings deserves to be read at all The true university of these days is a collection of books. Thomas Carlyle ; % ' ' • « ■ ♦ " ■. V ■ i " , ' • i " : ■• " ' - ■ BOOK VI It seemed good to know that this was our last year of undergraduate work, and yet the more we thought about it, the more we wished that we were just starting. People tell us that we have about finished our education, but these people are wrong — • we have )ust begun. We realize that here at college we have learned theory and that we have learned how to think for ourselves, but now comes the hardest test of all — harder than any we have had in our four years of college, the reality of putting into practice that which we have learned. We have |ust finished preparing ourselves to become educated. The rules that once seemed unnecessary and valueless, now seem to us imperative. In our Freshman year we could not understand why we had rules or restrictions placed upon us, but now as we look back on our earlier years we realize the need of such restraints We now appreciate our earlier training because it has woven into our very structure a training that has helped to develop the dignified men and women we are today. During our stay at college we have tried to learn just how to get the most out of everything. We have learned not only to taste, swallow and chew knowledge, but we have also learned how to digest it. We are able to read a book or article and to digest the important material from it. " We all came to college, and we did come for knowledge ' " Opal Wilson Vice-President Winifred Beck Secretary Jean Broxton Treasurer Betty Londenberg Senator s. eniors Martha Emily Allen, Plant City. Fla BS Home Ec. Club, F.T.A. — " Jane Eyre. " Margaret Applewhite, Brickeys. Arkansas. .. B S, Alpha Chi Omega. F.T.A., Southern Singers. Transferred from Hendrix Col- lege. Conway. Ark. " Random Harvest. " Winifred Constance Beck, Zellwood. Fla...BS Torchbearers, Vice-Pres. Y.W.C.A.. Kappa Gamma Tau. Phi Society, Painta- dours. Biology Lab. Assistant. Pierian Club. Senator. Pi Gamma Mu, Who ' s Who. Cap Gown. Pres. Kappa Gam- ma. W .S.G.A.. Secretary of Senior Class. Eunice Blount. Pompano. Fla B S Alpha Chi Omega, Y.W.C.A., Home Ec. Club. Kappa Omricon Phi, Pan Hellenic, F.T.A. . " The Robe- Barbara Aileen Boyd. Ft Pierce. Fla B S Piedmont-Dramatic Club and Literary Society. F.T.A., Kappa Gamma Tau. y.W.C.A.. " The Robe. " lean Brecon, Pensacola, Fla B S Transferred from Simpson College, In- dianola, Iowa, Tri Zeta, Senate, Secre- tary W.S.G.A.. Treasurer of Senior Class, Cap if Gown. Pres. F.T.A., Vice-Pres. Kappa Delta Pi, y.W.C.A.. Southern Singers, Ass ' t Business Manager Inter- lachen, English Ass ' t. Debate Council. Comer Brownlow. Cainesville, Ceorgia A B Transfer from Young L. G. Harris Jun- ior College. Gamma Sigma Chi, Inter - lachen Staff, Business Manager. Neva Elizabeth Clegg, Bunnell. Fla B S. Tri Zeta. Treasurer. Y.W.C.A.. Home Ec. Club. Pres. Kappa Omicron Phi. " The Robe. " cS, eniof ' s Ann Loursc Coe. Lakeland. Fla A B Kappa Gamma Tau, Vice-Pres.. " Mrs. Miniver. " Edythe Nell Cornette, Clewiston. Fla B S Kappa Gamma Tau 1940- ' 44. Y. W. C. A.. Senator. Pan Hellenic, " The Exile. " Hallie M Curry. Manatee. Fla B S. Maryse Evelyn Dale. Plant City. Fla B S Alpha Chi Omega. Lyre editor. Vaga- bonds. Alpha Psi Omega. Southern Sing- ers. Cap and Gown. Choral Readers. De- bate Council. y.W.C.A.. Methodist Youth Fellowship Chairman. Frances Ann Dibble. Chester. New York A B Alpha Chi Omega. Pres.. Senator. In- tramural representative. Y.W.C.A.. Pres., Cap S Gown. Southern. Executive edi- tor. News editor. Interlachen. Feature editor. Southern Singers. Publicitg di- rector. Vagabonds. Press Club. Cosmos Club. Secretary Junior Class. Intramural Key, Whos Who, W.S.G.A.. Transfer from Ohio Wesleyan Sophomore year. " The Nazarene. " Dorcthy Ellis, Bartcw, Fla BS Alpha Chi Omega. Recording Secretary, F.T.A.. y.W.C.A.. Spanish Club. Fre- quent Pianist. " Gone With The Wind. " Frances Ellis, Tampa, Fla A [ Torchbearers. Spanish Club. Los Picaros, Pi Gamma Mu. " The Keys of the King- dom. " Mane Elizabeth Fitzgerald. Webster, Fla . . .A I Torchbearers. Independent Women sena- tor, F.T.A.. Y.W.C.A., " Magnificent Obsession. " s, enio s Nancy Jeannette Calbreath, Leesburg, Fla,..AB Y.W.C.A. Vice-Pees., M.Y.F. Vke- Pres., Independent, " Victorious Living. " Dorothy Ciddens. Bushnell. Fla B.S Tri Zeta. Vice-Pres. : Cheerleader. Home Ec. Club. Southern Singers. Intramurals. Y.W.C.A.. VicePres. Sophomore Class. F.T.A.. Pierian Club. Physical Ed. Club. Mary Helen Cladman, Lakeland, Fla A B Pierian Club, Y.W.C.A., Torchbearers, Kappa Gamma Tau. " Les Miserables. " Eunice Harrison, Chicago, Illinois BS Transfer East Carolina Teacher ' s College The Southern, Home Ec. Club. Asso- ciate Editor of " The Pool. " " Look Homeward Angel. " Constance Irene Harve , Williston, Fla BS Alpha Chi Omega. Y.W.C.A.. Intra- mural Key, Tennis Manager, Drill Team. Intramural Sports. Southern Singers. Spanish Club. Whos Who. Physical Ed. Club. Vagabonds, Pan Hellenic, " The Storm, " Alfred Hedberg. Miami, Fla AB Most Versatile ' 40. Static Club, South- ern Singers, Gamma Sigma Chi, Chi Rho, Co-Chairman of Pierian Club, Most Popular ' 4 2. Senator, Interlachen, Who ' s Who, President of Student Body. Sarah Howell, Plant City, Florida B S Flora Redde Johnson, Columbus, Ga A B Delta Zeta, Pan Hellenic, Physical Ed. Club. Y.W.C.A., Intramural Board, Special Events Manager, Debate Council, Vagabonds. Pres. : " The Robe. " iSen lols loseph Weslev )ones. Miami. Fla A [ Graduate of Young Harris Jr. College: Alpha Sigma. Senator. Gamma Sigma Chi. Kappa Delta Pi. Whos Who. Ed- itor of the Intertachen 1944. F.T.A.. ' The Robe. " W L )o ner, Tampa. Fta A i Alpha Sigma. Pierian Club. Gamma Sig- ma Chi, Methodist Youth Fellowship. Alpha Sigma Pres. . and Gamma Sigma Chi Pres. Men ' s Interfraternity Council. Who ' s Who. Pres. of Fla. Conference of the M.Y.F.. " Abundant Living. " loyce King. Lakeland. Fla B S Y.W.C.A., Southern Singers. Alpha Chi Omega. F.T.A.. Associate News Editor of the Southern. Community Students Club. Transfer from Huntingdon Col- lege, Montgomery, Ala. Lucy W Linder. Largo. Fla B S Tri Zeta, F.T.A., " ' Gone With The Wind. " Elizabeth Ann Londenberg, Tampa. Fla B S Pierian Club ' 40- ' 41: y.W.C.i4.; Torch- bearers: Alpha Chi Omega: F.T.A.; Kappa Delta Pi: President. W.S.G.A.: Cap and Gown: Who ' s Who: " The Robe. " Mary Alma Murphy, Belle Glade. Fla B S Tri Zeta, Y.W.C.A.. Southern Singers. Pierian Club. F.T.A., " The Robe. " Laura Lou Constance Newlon, West Palm Beach, Fla A B Transferred from Palm Beach Jr. Col- lege: Debate Council. Southern Staff, Interlachen Staff. F.T.A.. Kappa Delta Pi, Cap 6 " Gown. Vice- Pres. of Junior Class. Chairman of Campus War Bond Drive. W.S.G.A.. Delta Zeta. Speaker ' s Bureau. " The Count of Monte Crista. " Elizabeth Pearson, Fernandma, Fla B S Delta Zeta, Corresponding Sec " y and Re- cording Sec ' y, Y.W.C.A.. Spanish Club, Pierian Club. Muse. Southern Staff. " The Robe. " s. enio s Floy Alberta Rutledge, Plant City, Fla B S. Y.W.C.A.. Independent, ' Ben Hur. " Eldon Simmons, Tampa, Fla A B. Virginia Meek Wilkerson, Oviedo, Fla B S Home Ec. Club Sec ' y, Kappa Omicton Phi, F.T.A., Southern Singers, College Heights Choir. Y.W.C.A. Estelle M Webb. Everglades, Fla B S Tri Zeta. Sports Manager. Y.W.C.A.. Phy. Ed. Club. Manager of Badminton. Senior Sports Manager, " Gone With The Wind. " Charles Thompson, Ellenton, Fla A.B. lames Miles Wilson, Lakeland, Fla A B Pierian Club. Gamma Sigma Chi, Vaga- bond Club. Debate Council. Southern Staff. Interlachen, " The Robe. " Opal Claire Wilson, Lithia, Fla B S Y.W.C.A., Who ' s Who. Cap " Gown, W. S. G. A.. Pres. of Tri Zeta. Pres. Pan Hellenic. F.T.A.. Sponsor of Chi Rho Fraternity, Vice-Pres. of Senior Class. Wilhelmina Hooks Wilson (Mrs), Lakeland, Fla AB F.T.A., " Bosweir s Life of Samuel Johnson. " CW V •.ri i eni enio s Robbins Woodell, Lake City, Fla A B Alpha Sigma. Debate Council. F.T.A.. Transfer from Emory. 1942, " The Re- turn of the Native. " Helen Yelvington, Arcadia. Fla B S. Alpha Chi Omega. Transfer from Uni- versity of Georgia. Mable Costme Harden. Lakeland. Fla BS Class of 44 ' imecl i e vices MERCHANT MARINE JACKSON, ROBERT BENNETT, SHIELDS W. ROGERS, HUGH STRICKLAND, C BILLIE NAVY U S. COAST GUARD BERKSTRESSER, CHAS GRAHAM GARCIA, MANUEL BROOKS, JOE TAYLOR, GUS DYKE, ALBERT B. FINLEY, GEORGE McC, ARMY GLIDER CORPS HENDRY, LLOYD GOULD HOWARD, WILLIAM JOHNSON, CHARLES GHIDESTER ROOD, ALBERT DAVID HENDRICKS, EDGAR JAMES, Flight Officer JOHNSON, RALPH SNOOK, HUGH GERALD Ph. Mate, Hosp Corps ARMY AIR CORPS VANDERSLICE, RAYMOND WALDRON DANDO, NORMAN WHIPPLE, CHARLES SPRINGON GARDNER. CHARLES STERLING WOOTEN, FRANKLIN MERVIN KIRKLAND, JACK MANUEL, 1st Lt. KOEGEL, OSCARL LEE ARMY LARSEN, CHARNELL, LT. REYNOLDS, FLOYD BEAN, MARVIN RUSSELL, ROBERT CHRISTIE, JAMES W, jR, SONTAG, ADOLPH JULIUS CLARKE, CHARLES SMITH, RICHARD COLTER, EUGENE CHARLES SIKES, M, L. CILMAN. WAYNE SCRUGGS, WM. MARTIN, JR. HARVEY. JAMES EDMOND TOLLE, EDGAR EARL, JR , Sgt. HOGEBOOM, CHARLES P, II TAYLOR. OWEN PHILIPPS, Instructor Killed in Action 5-22-43 BOOK VII i ciivities While Books are a very important factor in education, we also feel that participation in extra-curricular activities is a pre-requisite of education. With the numerous activities we have at Florida Southern College, we feel sure that all students will be able to find an avocation of their choice. The participation in these activities enriches the lives of the students in leadership, speaking ability, organ- izing, financing, and above all how to live socially. We highly recommend all of these organizations; however, be conservative, choose only a few and cooperate fully. i enate The Student Senate promotes harmonious relations between the students and the administration Its members are made up of representatives of the social organizations, classes and community groups. Its activities this year included the directing and sponsoring of " rat " week, with its president acting as |udge: effecting a change in campus elections, soliciting workers for the building of the Roux library, and Founders ' week. OFFICERS DR, SPIVEY President AL HEDBERC Vice-President ANNIE ROSE STEVENS Secretary CAROLYN JANE HUDSON .... Treasurer Seated — left to right: Judy Bryant, Al Hedberg, Annie Rose Stephens Standing — Cordon Strickland, Lenora Sley, Dan Ducan, Joseph Jones. Carol Clarke, Jean Broxton, DeWitt Ivey, Betty Londenberg, Carolyn Jane Hudson, Betty Fitzgerald. Those not pictured — Pye Conrad, Edythe Nell Cornette. V-.V «r.(r V ' . .v nAymans iSludent Government Council Every student in the dormitories for women is a member of the Woman ' s Student Government Association. The affairs of this association, however, are in the hands of a council composed of eleven student representatives — four seniors, three juniors, two sophomores, one freshman, and the President of the College as the ex-officio member. It IS the duty of this council to make and enforce the rules governing the girls ' dormitories. OFFICERS BETTY LONDENBERG President JEAN BROXTON Secretary Seated — left to right Carolyn Jane Hudson, Betty Londenberg. Jean Broxton. Standing — Annie Laurie Summers, Wanetta Koestline, Kitty Roux. Constance Newlon, Julia Belle Kelley, Helen Stephenson Those not pictured — Winifred Beck, Olive Chapman cjvappa yjelta £i I Kappa Delta Pi is a professional honor society in Education. Election to membership IS based on general scholastic standing, aptitude in education, and personal traits which promise success in teaching. OFFICERS BETTY LONDENBERC President JOSEPH JONES Secretary JEAN BROXTON Vice-President CONSTANCE NEWLON Treasurer MISS LEENHOUTS Sponsor i --c;;_ Seated— left to right. Joicpli J -nci, Coniljnc Ncwlun, Jean BruAton, Beltv Loiid .ribcig Slanding Julu Hayman, Joel Kicklighter, Louise Robbms, Prof J. Cordon Ogden, Jr., Lydia Reed, Prof. Charles T. Brown, Miss Laura Leenhouts. Esther Whitmore Those not pictured — Lucy Lindner, Wanetta Koestline. ' t V H Me Ai ll BVA yit id Mft m! i BKiM.v tfl BSI H B 4h ' jE S8M| H m 1 mm j3 K Jk Wi ■H f jm m ' iWB ' ! H| ti r M 2 1 , .,.uit1i .-..,- IS Seated left to right — Joyce King, Maryse Dale. Constance Newlon, Jean Broxton, Prof. J. Cordon Ogden, Jr.. Joel Kick- lighter; Standing — Theresa Bratley, Betty Londenberg, Eliza- beth Clegg, Louise Robbins. Dorothy Giddens, Mar Alma Murphy. Daisy Jean Wyatt, Donna Beane, Miss Laura Leen- houts. Seated left to right — Kitty Roux, Wanetta Koestline. Ann Smith. Evelyn Holland, Louise Boyt; Standing — Mrs. Eunice Harrison. Jeanette Calbreath. Virginia Bentley. Julia Hayman, Betty Adams. Trieste demons. Roberta Hinshaw. Anita Scott. utwie J eache " is of cJime ' ilca The Future Teachers of America is a junior branch of the National Education Association. The purpose of the FT. A. is to interest prospective teachers in the pro- fessional angles of teaching. OFFICERS JEAN BROXTON President JOEL KICKLICHTER MARYSE DALE Vice-President CONNIE NEWLON . J CORDON OCDEN. jR Sponsor Secretary Treasurer Seated left to right— Helen Lewis. Carmen Irish, Ruby Adams, Grace Knight, Charlotte Waters; Standing— Peggy Mason, Joseph Jones, Eva June Mattox. Redde Johnson. Carol Clarke, Wayne Flatt, Bert Mann. Bob Allen. Mary Beagles. Lydia Reed — Not pictured: Jeanette Bozeman. Donald Brownell. lane Forbest. Chester Holbrook. Murray Mills, Alice Jean Seegmiller, Era Stallings, Helen Walters. Seated left to nght-Estelle Webb. Mary Skipper, Virginia Tyson, Betty Osborne. Doris Johnston, Hilda Cox. Mrs. Betty Holland. Standing— Mrs. Martha Allen. Mollie Kelly. Ruth Clegg, Virginia Wilkerson, Frances Ellis, Lucy Lindner, Eunice BIcunt, Molly Jensen. Ann Shaver. i ipha LLsl CJmega Delta Nu chapter of Alpha Psi Omega was chartered in 1934 as an honorary or- ganization to encourage greater interest in dramatics. Special requirements of partici- pation in plays and other dramatic activities are made for membership. MARYSE DALE PROF. I GORDON OCDEN, JR. OFFICERS Cast Director MRS ) CORDON OCDEN, JR. , Stage Director Business Mgr. PROF CHARLES T BROWN . Faculty Advisor Seated — (Left to right) Jean Carey, Cordon Strickland, Donna Beane, Warren Churchill, Tia Townsend: Standing — Redde Johnson, Prof J. Gordon Ogden, Jr , Maryse Dale, Prof Charles T Brown, Joel Kicklighter. Those not pictured: Mrs J. Cordon Ogden, Jr. %-- r i ' v., ■ - ' ' ' ■ ' ■ " • ' First Row — Left to right: Barbara Hall, Cordon Strickland. Hilda Cox, Warren Churchill; Back Row: Lettie Porter, Herbert Crawley, Dixie Cox, Prof Charles Brown, Jessie Parrish, Donna Beane. Not pictured. Dot Vaaaboncli agaboncis The Southern-Vagabonds are organized for the purpose of fostering dramatics in college. They sponsor a full program of plays during the year for the college and neighboring cities. During the present year they have offered their services to the local U.S.O , Service Men ' s Club and other organizations in Lakeland. The first production was " Mr Pim Passes By, " presented at the Woman ' s Club. They have also rendered invaluable service to the presentation of the Centennial Pageant, entitled " Methodism Marches On, " written by Dr. Spivey. OFFICERS REDDE JOHNSON President TIA TOWNSEND Secretary JOELKICKLICHTER Vice-President WARREN CHURCHILL . . . Business Manager JEAN CAREY Impressario Front Row — Left to right: Jean Carey, Eunice Harrison, Virginia Bentley, Daisy Jean V yat t. James Wilson Back Row — Maryse Dale. Tia Townsend. Joel Kicklighter. Redde Johnson, Prof. j. Cordon Ogden. Jr. Neva Morqus Not pictured — Mrs C. T Brown, Mrs j Cordon Ogden. Jr. cJXappa CJnilc on nl Rho chapter of Kappa Omicron Phi, Drofessional home economics fraternity, was installed at Florida Southern College in 1938 to develop women with higher ideals of sane living, a deeper appreciation of the sanctity of the home, and broader social and cultural attainments. OFFICERS ELIZABETH CLECC President EUNICE BLOUNT Vice-President RUTH CLECC Secretary-Treasurer Seated — left to right: Eunice Blount, Ruth Clegg, Elizabeth Clegg. Standing — Virginia Wilkerson, Mary Skipper, Thelma Lee, LaDora Dewar. Those not pictured — Mrs. Martha Allen. V V.« vV «r.i- ,.., , M ome Camomics (U This organization belongs to the state and national Home Economics Club, founded to develop leadership, knowledge, and professional standards in the field of Home Economics. The part that Home Economics can play in the war as well as in the per- sonal lives of the girls was the mam topic discussed during the year. The club sold snacks in the dormitory once a week, the profits from which were spent on improving the department and on social functions. OFFICERS RUTHCLEGC .... ANNIE ROSE STEPHENS . . President VIRGINIA WILKER50N Secretary Vice-President THELMA LEE Treasurer Seated — left to right: Annie Rose Stephens, Ruth Clegg. Standing — First Row: Martha Allen, Virginia Wilkerson, Thelma Lee, Daisy Jean Wyatt, Virginia Bentley, LaDora Dewar Second Row — Eunice Harrison. Dorothy Ross, Elizabeth Clegg, Eunice Blount, Betty Smiley, Theresa Bratley, Mrs, Catherine Brabson — sponsor. Third Row — Mary Skipper, Violet Hewitt, Mary Clare Eby, Dot Ciddens, Annette Edwards. Roberta Henshaw Those not pictured — Triesta Clemens, Ellen Ledbetter, Geraldine Manley Left to right— Jean Carey, President, Louise Robbins, recording secretary; Dr. Charles A Vannoy. faculty advisor; Margie Fritz, vice-president and treasurer, Flora Pacheco Lara, corresponding secretary ' «Los ica os zVe CeWantes Los Picaros de Cervantes is an honorary society for promotion of good scholarship in Spanish, and fostering a better understanding of, and sympathy for our Latin- American neighbors El Circulos Espanol is the local organization composed of students interested in the Spanish language and customs. Many interesting reports of countries to the South of us are given at the regular meetings of the Club. C Lyhculos Ospanol Left to right— Cretchen Sley, Sarah Frances Brewton, Annie Laurie Summers, treasurer, Wanetta Koest- line, secretary; Jois Pittman, Margie Fritz Second row— Ann Bridger, Carmen Irish, Edith Cla ire Cox, Clara Gowen, Florence Landrum, Elizabeth Mattox, Jean Carey, president Third row — Flora Pacheco Lara ' vice-president, Marilyn Fellows, Mary Margaret Newitt, Dr C A Vannoy Rena Riddle Jane Fay Norma Kesinger Front row — Charlotte Perkins, secretary and treasurer, Betty Osborne, president. Back row — Louise Deaton, membership chairman; Florence Landrum, unit representative; Jean Dixon, devotional chairman; Jackie Bryant, publicity chairman. SJJaptist iStuaent Councu Southern ' s Baptist Student Union is part of a national organization whose purpose is to create a sense of Christian responsibility among students. It stresses friendship, scholarship, and church membership. The Methodist Youth Fellowship is an organization of all Methodist students on Florida Southern ' s campus. They meet at the College Heights Methodist Church each Wednesday evening. Excellent programs have been given this year by this group. Folk games have been an attraction at these meetings. i yietlioaLst outn fellowship Council First row — William Malick, president; Jeanette Calbreath, vice-president. Dons Hadden. secretary, Esther Whitmore, counselor. Rev Laurie C Ray, pastor Second row — La Dora Dewar, world friendship; Thelma Lee. worship; Mariorie Smith, community service; Willardeen Pulliam, publicity. Third row — Olive Chap- man recreation; Carolyn |ane Hudson, pianist; Dixie Kennedy, treasurer. o chbea e s This is an honor society for Freshmen. Membership into this organization is based upon scholastic rating OFFICERS HELEN STEPHENSON THELMA LEE . . , MARTHA HOPPER . DOROTHY FROST . . President Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer First Row — Helen Stephenson. Norma Kesinger, Edith Claire Cox, Betty Colbert. Second Row — Fran Taylor, Virginia Jenkins, Louise Deaton, Betty Lawrence. Third Row — Jean Dixon, Virginia Chapman, Vivian Coffee, Virginia Gallemore. Fourth Row — Barbara Lucas, Betty Bailes, Clara Gowen, Dot Frost, Marty Hopper. Those not pictured. Claire Wilkes, Libby Mattox. % ♦ %■ % % ♦ ' Seated — left to right: Mary Newett. book editor; Betty Lawrence, Jackie Bryant, business manager; Norma Kesinger, art editor, Vivian Coffee, editor. Second row — Ann Bridger, book editor; Jean Smith, membership chairman; Mary Libby, Louise Deaton, jean Broxton. student sponsor. Third row — Jean Dixon, program chairman; Betty Bailes, Virginia Chapman, chairman Pierian Club Not pictured — Bernd-Cohen, faculty advisor; Jane Fay, Mary Northrup, Molly Jensen, Annie Laurie Summers 3heM use The Pierian Club, composed of Freshmen class membership, edits and writes the literary material which is published in the Muse. The Debate Council is composed of both men and women students who are inter- ested in debating. Its activities includes intramural debates as wel[ as inter-collegiate debates. In the middle of February the debate squad went to John B Stetson University to participate m the annual state-wide debate. LUebate Council ouncii First row — left to right: Connie Newlon, President; Gordon Strickland, Vice-President; Louise Robbins, Sec. -Treasurer. Second row — Ann Smith, Jean Carey, Helen Stephenson, Herbert Coston Third row- Arthur Swinnerton, Jean Broxton, Redde Johnson, Dons Johnson Not pictured — James V ilson. Inset " " Charles T. Brown, Faculty Advisor. -Prof. With a membership of one hundred fifty women, Southern ' s Young Women ' s Christian Association has been active in many phases of college life. In connection with the Tri Council the organization has led the way in religious activity. Meetings with program, recreational and social service interests have been held each week. The campus " Y " is a member of the International Association of the Y.W.C.A. oung vvomens Ln ' ilsHan ssoclation CABINET FRANCES DIBBLE JEANETTE CALBREATH ANN SMITH ... President Vice-President . . Treasurer CAROLYN JANE HUDSON . . Rec. Secretary WINIFRED BECK Cor. Secretary MRS ELIZABETH JACKSON . . . Counselor Maryse Dale— Program Chairman Olive Chapman — Recreation Chairman Barbara Pelham — Publicity Chairman Helen Coggin — Social Service Chairman Mary Alma Murphy — Big Sister Chairman Carnell Smith — Special Events Chairman Mary Frances DeWitt — World Friendship Chairman Judy Bryant- -Music Chairman MEMBERS Louise Deaton, Eva June Mattox, Jane Bush, Neva Morqus, Connie Harvey, Wilma Witt, Evelyn Summers, Mary Ruth Clover, Margie Smith, Tia Townsend, Rena Riddle, Dixie Cox, Emogene Conrad, Kay Barco, Thelma Lee, Maybird Heeth. Ruby Adams, Vivian Coffee, Hazel Reid, Miss Sumner, Betty Colbert, Vir- ginia Tyson, Jeanette Bozeman, Eunice Blount, Louise Boyt, Helen Stephenson, Virginia Chapman, Jane Fay, Carol Clarke, Trieste demons. LaDora Dewar, Hilda Hull, Bubbles Mitchell, Dons Hadden, |o Nell Segree. Libby Mattox, Martha Carraway, Florence Pipkin, Margaret Williams, Dons Johnston, Florence Landrum, Iney Pearson, Katherine Hoequist, Mary Alice Nesmith, Sarah Sumner, Lulla Medford, Mary Claire Eby, Ann Shaver, Phyllis Templeton, Ruth Clegg, Virginia Wilkerson, Louise Robbins, Betty Moss- berg, Dr. Spivey. Mrs MacCowan, Hester Boyd, Vicki Smothers, Mrs Johnson. Barbara Lucas. Martha Voungblood. Annie Rose Stevens. Willardeen Pulliam. Wanetta Koestlme % ♦ V r V % V First Row — left to right: Barbara Hall, Beft ' Osborne, Jackie Bryant, Miss Emilia d ' Aliberti, Peggy Mason, Helen Stephenson. Second Row — Mar se Dale, Jean Smith, Julia Hayman, Virginia Chapman, Virginia Tyson, Mary Libby, Delma Ciallourakis Third Row — Kitty Roux, Thelma Lee, Lobenta Davis, Margaret Shepherd, Helen Cogg in, Carol Clarke. Virginia Taylor, Anitra Mackey, Janice Taylor. Fourth Row — Willar- deen Pulliam, Grace Knight, James V ilson, Herbert Dekle, Dan Duncan Not pictured — Copelyn Ramsay. Hilda Cox. i outhe n iSinge s The Florida Southern Singers ' group is a mixed chorus which is featured in concerts, church services, and chapel progranns. Several musical programs presented during Founders ' Week vi ere among the out- standing services rendered by this group. " Cap and Gown, " senior women ' s honorary society, was formed in April, 1943, with plans for becoming eligible for membership in Mortar Board, national group for recognition of outstanding senior women. Requirements for initiation are: scholarship, leadership, and service. Cap and i ap and own First Row — left to right: Betty Londenberg. Frances Dibble, President, Mrs Ludd M Spivey, Maryse Dale. Second Row — Jean Broxton. Treasurer; Connie Newlon, Secretary; Redde Johnson Those not pictured — Winifred Beck, Vice-President. First Row— left to nglil. Bill Malick, Ray Rousset, W L Juyiici, (lui. ' f Suotl. lanies Wilson. Cornelius Dnskell. Gordon Strickland. Second Row — Herbert Coston, Arthur Swinnerton, Alfred Hedberg, Paul Key, Charles Hendrix, Comer Brownlow. )oseph Jones, a amyna iSlqma Chi This organization is made up of all ministerial students of Florida Southern College. At their weekly meetings they discuss some phase of ministerial activity. Many times guest speakers, including ministers and professors, come to speak on some religious subject or some phase of religious training The Gamma Sigma Chi also participates in the Vesper services held tvi ice a week. The Independent Men ' s organization is composed of those boys who are not mem- bers of any fraternity They have |ust recently re-organized. Plans are being made for a number of activities for next year. cJnclepenaent tJMen First Row — left to right Humberto Cardounel, Allen Thomas, Hans Mayer, Humberto Diaz de Arce, Second Row — Joe Howell, Dewitt Ivey. James Wilson, Victor Ingram ' n f ttCJ? 1 . ■ k S; ♦ ♦ % % % % % % L t» Jt if,, •, n)a,ul The Band has had a very difficult time this year. Instrumentalists being few in number, and the changmR of directors has handicappjed their activities. Yet with these handicaps, they have been able to present to the student body and visitors some very good concerts. Paul Creech DIRECTORS Warren Fouraker Harry Grant Kay Barco MAJORETTES Frances Taylor CELLO Carolyn Shine BARITONE Louise Davis FLUTE Charlotte Perkins TROMBONE Bebe lean Titus Catherine Davis BASS Harry Robarts Warren Fouraker PERCUSSION Gene Bishop Dan Duncan TRUMPETS Herbert Dekle Mariory DeKinder SAXOPHONES Julia Belle Kelly Virginia Taylor Daphne Stanalamb Jean Dixon liianita Hadden CLARINET Florence Landrum Betty Colbert Margaret VanLengen Annie Carolyn Brown First Row — left to right: Annie Carolyn Brown. Florence Landrum, Margory DeKinder, Herbert Dekle, Second Row — Jean Dixon, Betty Colbert, Virginia Taylor, Frances Taylor, Catherine Davis, Louise Davis. Third Row — Caroline Shine. Charlotte Perkins. Julia Belle Kelley, Bebe Titus, Warren Fouraker, Jean Smith, Dan Duncan, Gene Bishop. Joseph lones Editor-in-Chief Dr KennelhC Weihe Faculty Advisor v. 27k Dot Frost Associate Editor Vivian Coffee Associate Editor Maybird Heeth Art and Make-up Editor Fran Dibble Women ' s Sport Editor i9nte T Annie Laurie Summers Louise Robbins |udy liryant VV L Joyner Herbert Coston Freshman Representative Sophomore Representative Junior Representative Senior Representative Men ' s Sports Editor Lichen Cordon Strickland Photographic Editor lames Wilson Assistant Photographer Mary Frances DeWitt Literary Editor DeWift Farabee Organization Editor Comer Brownicw Business Manager Mary Northup Business Staff m Frances Taylor Feature Editor Mary Jean Harris Typist Hilda Cox Typist Carolyn Jane Hudson Typist Lobenta Davis Business Staff Mrs. Tanya Grebenstchikoff Advisor Tia Townsend Editor-in-Chief Published and printed by the students of Florida Southern college and this year dedicated to all Southern ' s men and women in the service of their country. lackie Bryant Mane Flauman Alma Trieman Eunice Harrison Hans Mayer lessie Parrish REPORTERS Ruby Adams Dot Frost Dot Vennell Connie Newlon Vicki Smothers Audrey Boyd Dr. S. G. Coe Dr. G. Weihe Prof, John Gregory CONTRIBUTORS Dr. Robert MacCowan Prof Max Bernd-Cohen Prof. George Grebenstchikoff STUDENT PRINTERS Umberto Cardounel Bert Mann Walter Tucker Fran Dibble Asst. Ed , and Bus. Mgr. Lettie Porter Feature Editor M. M. Newitt Typesetter Elizabeth Pearson Copy and Proofreader Ann Smith News Editor Carol Clarke Sports Editor Hester Boyd Secretary to Editor Glenn Mingledorff Ass ' t Sports Ed. Dot Ross Society Editor Circulation Mgr. Herbert Crawley Asst. Sports ♦ 1 " V V V i cJiaupa ii The Kappa Pi is the youngest National Fraternity on the campus It was organized to encourage potential artists in love for and appreciation of, good art. Under the leadership of the Art Department it was officially organized on March 11, 1944. According to Miss Donna Stoddard, " In the opinion of the Art Department of Florida Southern College, a chapter here of Kappa Pi is one of the most important steps we have taken to encourage and inspire students in art. " OFFICERS MAYBIRD HEETH President BETTY DAMPIER Vice-President DOROTHY PROCTOR Secretary HELEN STEPHENSON . JEAN CAREY , . . DR LUDD M, SPIVEY Treasurer Chaplain . Advisor Seated — left to right :Tia Townsend. Dorothy Proctor. Betty Dampier. Maybird Heeth. Evelyn Holland. Norma Kesinger. Helen Stephenson, Jean Carey. Standing — Betty Fitzgerald. Floy Rutledge. Lydia Reed, Bebe Titus. Miss Donna Stoddard. Annette Edwards, Mrs Jean Philips, Anna Barbara Cosey. Those not pictured — Prof. Bernd-Cohen, Edyth Bainter, Mr. Roljert Wehr. Mr. Adrian Wocdall. Mary Ann Crossley, Jane Fay, Phyllis Templeton. BOOK VIII ate ' incil C hganlzations The social •fraternities play a very important part in the life of a college student at Florida Southern College. Fraternities in any college stands for the preparations for service, through character building inspired by close contact and deep friendship of fraternity life. There is no enjoyment of special privilege, but an opportunity to prepare every student for wide and wise service. Active service, sympathetic interest in the life of brothers and sisters, loyal support of the ideals of our Alma Mater, the encouragement of high scholarship, the main- tainence of healthful physical conditions in chapter and dormitory, and the influence furthering the best standards for education of young of America, are standards set up by the various fraternities and organizations. it an Jiellenlc Councu It IS the task of this organization to promote harmonious relations among the sororities. Its membership is made up of two representatives and the president of each sorority. OFFICERS LOUISE ROBBINS . . . President REDDE JOHNSON Secretary EUNICE BLOUNT . . Vice-President WINIFRED BECK . . . Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega Fran Dibble, Eunice Blount, Donna Beane Delta Zeta Judy Bryant, Daisy Jean Wyatt, Redde Johnson Kappa Gamma Tau . . Winifred Beck, Edythe Nell Cornette, Mary Helen Cladman Tri Zeta Louise Robbins, Julia Belle Kelley, Juanita Hadden cJnte f atenilty Councu The men ' s executive council is composed of the president and senator of each Fraternity, It regulates the activities of the men ' s organizations on the campus. MEMBERS Alpha Sigma W. L. Joyner, Joseph Jones Chi Rhc . . . Al Hedberg, Gordon Strickland Kappa Theta Psi Gordon Edwards, Burgess Lee Lambda Chi Alpha Dormant ♦ ♦ % i lpha iSlgmct OFFICERS W. L. JOYNER President RICHARD HAYWORTH CHESTER BARNETT . Vice-President ROBBINS WOODELL . JOSEPH JONES Senator Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Left to Right (seated) Robbins Woodell W. L. Joyner Joseph Jones I standing ) Harry Robarts Charles Hendrix DeWitt Farabee Not Pictured Chester Barnett Harold Wells Olit ' er Langston Walter Tucker Richard Hayworth Bill Stokesberg Edmund White Oii mi, lO OFFICERS RAYROUSSET President WARREN FOURAKER BILL MALICK . . , Vice-President CONNIE DRISKELL CORDON STRICKLAND . . Senator Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Left to Right Ray Rousset Al Hedberg Warren Fourake Bill Mahck Tommy Terry Connie Driskell Cordon Strickland Herbert Cosfon Arthur Swinnerton (not pictured) Paul Ciebeig Lionel King Paul Kev COR[X)N EDWARDS ELMER SMITH . . OFFICERS . . . President ROY EDWARDS . Vice-President PHILIP BRIGHT PYE CONRAD Senator Secretary Treasurer Left to Right Elton Powell Elmer Smith Cordon Edwards Philip Bright MEMBERS Pye Conrad Herbert Dekle Perry Mc Keown Tom Foley Bert Mann Not Pictured Burgess Lee Phil Kurtz Jean Criss Lloyd Kennerly lambda Chi lpha We dedicate this page in memory of brothers: X iieorge ,Jiaijman S Up ' Walking who gave their lives for our country. Also in honor of the brothers who were active when they entered the service. They are: Donald Akers Jack Barnes Luther Beal Richard Blackburn Richard Chamberlain James Christy Pitt Cole Herbert Coff Lang Goodyear William Heath William Hickey William Jordan Jack Keene Russel Lee Harold Moore Chalmers Murrey Warren Wooten Ralph Newton Bernard Rollins William Scruggs Walter Spilman Robert Sowers Gregg Whedbee William Whitney Richard Wolford Epsilon Xi Zeta of the Lambda Chi Alpha is dormant because its members are in services. With only three members back, the faculty advisory board decided the club should remain Dormant. The faculty advisory is composed of five faculty members. It has complete control over all affairs of the chapter. Although inactive, we have carried on in campus activities in the spirit of Lambda Chi. FRATERNALLY Members Pledges Warren Churchill Robert Allen Herbert Crawley Howard Rollins Dan Duncan H L. Corlew c Jnclcpoulcn t iVomen In order that girls who do not join sororities might take part in campus activities, the organization of the Independent Women exists. Any girl who does not join a sorority has the privilege of joining this organization. The emblem of the Independent Women contains a torch of knowledge and a key to friendship. These qualities, scholarship, and friendship, are the ones for which the group stands. Meetings are held weekly on a rather informal basis. Here the members enjoy the fellowship of the group and plan their future activities. OFFICERS OLIVE CHAPMAN . . . President VIVIAN COFFEE MARjORIE SMITH . Vice-President JEANNETTE CALBREATH Rec. Secy. FANNIE DEWAR BETTY FITZGERALD Cor, Secretary Treasurer . . Senator First Row — left to right: Fannie Evelyn Dewar. Marjorie Smith, Olive Chapman, Jeannefte Calbreath. Second Row — Willardeen Pulllam, Betty Fitzgerald, Violet Hewitt. Louise Deaton, Betty Osborne, LaDora Dewar, Bessie Howell Third Row — Dons Hadden, Copelyn Ramsey, Anita Scott, Iney Pearson, Floy Rut- ledge, Theresa Bratley, Mary Libby, Virginia Chapman, Roberta Hinshaw Those not pictured — Vivian Coffee, Marjorie DeKmder, Eunice Harrison. Rachal Lopez, Neva Morqus, Mary Ramsay, Theresa Redd, Catherine Ritchey. tJilpna Chi Cjmega Beta Omicron Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was chartered on Southern ' s campus in 1936 Since that time its members have been active in every campus organization! and have held many important campus positions With activities based upon policies set forth by the national council of the fraternity, the group stands for attainment of high scholarship, cultural, athletic, and altruistic works and development of well- rounded college life. In the year of 1943-1944 Beta Omicron Chapter aided in estab- lishing an Alpha Chi Mothers ' Club and an alumnae advisory board in Lakeland. OFFICERS FRANCES DIBBLE . . , President THELMA LEE . . . Rec, Secretary MAYBIRDHEETH . . Vice-President WANETTA KOESTLINE , Treasurer BETTY LONDENBERC Cor. Secretary EUNICE BLOUNT .... Warden First Row — Maybird Heeth, Frances Dibble, Wanetta Koestline. Second Row — Betty Londenberg, Thelma Lee, Eunice Blount. ■ • a, i:ix. v- X ' % - Seated — left to right: Margaret Shepard, Margie Fritz, Betty Smiley, Annie Rose Stephens, Carol Clarke, jane Fay, Peggy Stonebraker, Sarah Frances Brewton. Standing — Helen Coggin, Kitty Roux, Norma Ke- singer, Molly Jensen, Dixie Cox, Lobenta Davis, Mary Anne Crossley, Janice Taylor. First Row — Tnesta Clemmons, Pnscilla Ryan, Hilda Cox, Ann Smith, Doris Johnston Second Row — Betty Lawrence, Joy Ellis, Margaret Williams, Ann Shaver, Barbara Lucas, Fran Taylor. Third Row — Dot Frost, Virginia Greene, Dorothy Proctor, Anitra Macky, Rena Riddle. iVelta eta Campus cross-section — gracious arnd vivacious — poise plus noise — versatility and originality — characterize the vi earers of the Lamp. Working fraternally, but collegiately, with skill in sports, outstanding participation in campus activities, and scholarship, we see the girls with the killarney rose tucked in their hair. Spirit is the keynote and green and rose are the colors they hail. Beta Mu chapter of Delta Zeta, national organization with one underlying purpose, to develop the individual into perfect womanhood, cognizant of her place in community life. OFFICERS JUDY BRYANT ... President LENORASLEY . . . Vice-President ELIZABETH PEARSON Rec Secretary MILDRED CAISON DAISY JEAN WYAT REDDE JOHNSON . Cor Secretary Treasurer Chaplain ■-yr " ' fsW ' t % ' Mk ' ' 1 ■A I- 1 y f R . f ' X ' ■ ' .. • " « ' JMMMt iu ' ir WLml - MM Helen Stephenson, Redde )ohnson, Daisy Jean Wyatt, Judy Bryant, L ' Pearson. ♦ 1 % % % Left to Right— Virginia Tyson. Annie Laurie Summers, bubbles Mitchell. Mary Margaret Nev.ett. Martha McWilliams, Second Row— Rosa Lee Wilson. Inez McMillan. Jean Dixon, Gene Bishop. Louise Parker. Ann Bridger, Joan Clemmons, Bebe Titus, Seated— Audrey Boyd. Emogene Conrad, Crefchen Sley, Lettie Porter. Second Row— Mary Claire Eby Ti; Townsend, Allene Morris. Barbara Hall, Connie Newlon. Jean Saddler, Dottie Ross, cJxappa Ltammci J.aa Oldest and one of the most distinguished sororities on the campus is Kappa Gamma Tau. With the ideals of promoting good fellowship among its members, loyalty to the school, wholesome social life, and of preserving the highest moral and idealistic stand- ards always before them, Kappa Gamma Tau has retained her standards. Not the least among the activities for the year were the annual Valentine Dance and banquet. Other social events were the annual Christmas Party, monthly birthday parties, theater parties and Thursday night snacks. Kappa Gams are active on the campus in such organizations as: The Spanish Club, Los Picaros, Vagabonds, Debate Council, Y Vv ' C A , FT A., Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Psi Omega, W.S.G.A., Senate, Intramural Board, Southern Singers, and Cap and Gown. OFFICERS WINIFRED BECK . . . President LOUISE BOYT Treasurer EDYTHENELLCORNETTE Vice-Pres )OEL KICKLIGHTER . Rec, Secretary JEAN CAREY . . . Rush Chairman EDYTHE NELL GORNETTE . Senator Left to Right— Edythe Nef ieafed— left to right: Peggy Mason, Joe Nell Segree. Manlvn Fellows. Standing— Jewell Powell. De Ciallourakis, Betty Adams, Libby Mattox, Miriam Rehwinkel, Beth Snowden. Seated— Martha Duke. Carolyn Shine. Grace Knight. Standing, Mane Flauman. Virginia Jenkins. Annif Caroline Brown, Elsie Anderson, Mary Skipper. eta eta eta Zeta Zeta Zeta, youngest sorority on Southern ' s Campus, began its fifth year with twenty-four lively pledges who have shown keen interest in sports and government as well as scholastics. Highlights in this year ' s activities included the winning of the debate cup for the second year, the first annual music recital. Spring formal, and War Bond Drive. OFFICERS LOUISE ROBBINS. . . . President RUTH CLECG . . . Cor Secretary DOROTHY CI DDENS Vice-President JULIA BELLE KELLEY . Treasurer CAROLYN lANE HUDSON Rec Sec lEAN BROXTON Senator Seated — left to right: Julia Belle Kelley. Carolyn Jane Hudson, Dixie Kennedy, Standing — Ruth Cle Jean Broxton, Louise Robbins, Dorothy Ciddens ♦ ♦•■♦•1 ' Seated — left to ngtit: Wilma Witt, Mary Frances Dewitt. Barbara Mosley, Eva June Mattox, jeanette Bozeman, Betty Mossburg, Evelyn Summers, Anna Barbara Cosey, Florence Landrum, Katherine Mammons. Standing— Mary Mahaffey, Charlotte Perkins, Hazel Reid. Betty Bailes, Hilda Hull, Matilda Kelley. Seated — left to right: Elizabeth Clegg. jda Lu.ni.ci, onicn jin.ih, I ' viun.f kcii , jui5 t-iiiman, I ' vlan Kelly. Mary Alma Murphy, Mardell Eisenbach, Clara Gowen Standing — Kathryn Hoequist, Juamta Hadden, Martha Carraway, Wilma Vaughn, Jessie Parrish, Betty Colbert. Not pictured — Hazel Roux. iJi e £Books t ssentlcd? " Today millions are deriving help, inspiration, courage and diversion — from books. Books are saving priceless man hours by making available, to all who can read, all the skills of all the crafts so vital to victory. Books are explaining to a bewildered nation why we fight — how, and where, and whom we fight. Books reveal our friends, unmask our enemies. Books help us to understand our country, our world, the history, the geography, the people, their customs, their ambitions. Books take us where our men are fighting and make them better fighting men. Books give us all that mankind has done and dreamed and planned. Whatever man has accomplished or hopes to accomplish is yours — in books. ARE BOOKS ESSENTIAL? Try to imagine a democracy at war — without books, " Malcolm Johnson President, Book Publishers Bureau, Inc. BOOK IX i tlilteics We at Florida Southern College realize that in order for a man to be able to live in this world victoriously, he not only needs the best mental training that can be offered, but he also needs good physical training With this point in mind, we have carried on our sport activities this year. Although our equipment has been limited because of war restrictions, we have been able to promote a full intramural sport program for both men and women. Contests have been held in the following sports: football, volleyball, basketball, Softball, badminton, tennis, scooter hockey, speedbail, and track. Our intramural boards have done a splendid )ob in carrying on these activities, and their labors are appreciated. INTRAMURAL WOMEN ' S BOARD MEMBERS ANN SMITH Senior Manager REDDE JOHNSON Special Events Mgr. LENORA SLEY RUBY ADAMS FRAN DIBBLE Publicity MISS ELIZABETH BLAKE Physical Education Director CARNELL SMITH THERESA REDD DR. MODISSET RAY ROUSSET MEN ' S INTRAMURAL BOARD MEMBERS CORDON EDWARDS ROBBINS WOODELL .jSi S .vik±Siii.. --,-s- omen s Under guidance of Miss Elizabeth Blake and eadership of the Intramural Board Women ' s sports kept in high spirits through the school year. Three team sports have been played with Delta Zeta leading in each one With its usual thrills and spills basketball was top ranking sport in popularity and excitement. A tie-off game was played in this sport as Delta Zeta and Alpha Chi tied for first place at the end of the season. Individual sports, tennis, archery, badminton, ping-pong, and shuffleboard, are being played tour- nament style, " Doll Baby " Johnston is top ranking tennis star to date and it looks as if these first-year college women will be taking other honors. en s The Men ' s Intramural sports are designed to ive every fellow, who wants to, a chance to play in the sport of his choice. That has been especially true this year, because with the shortage of man- power so acute, the teams have done well to find enough interested men to fill all the positions J ' it J9fthii ij ports The sports played this year were touch football, volleyball, basketball, and tennis. Most of the other sports were automatically eliminated by lack of enough players to form the teams. Credit should be given all the teams who participated, for each team and each individual played hard, and helped make this year ' s sports a success. The events of the year were won by the Kappa Theta ' s, with the Alpha Sigs and Chi Rhos as close runner-ups. 97, . Sook of aiooL he mM, When I am tired, the Bible is my bed; Or in the dark, the Bible is my light; When I am hungry, it is vital bread; Or fearful, i t is armor for the fight; When I am sick, ' tis healing medicine; Or lonely, thronging friends I find therein. If I would work, the Bible is my tool; Or play, it is a harp of happy sound. If I am Ignorant, it is my school; If I am sinking, it is solid ground. If I am cold, the Bible is my fire; And wings, if boldly I aspire. Should I be lost, the Bible is my guide; Or naked, it is raiment, rich and warm. Am I imprisoned, it is ranges wide; Or tempest tossed, a shelter from the storm. Would I adventure, ' tis a gallant sea; Or would I rest, it is a flowery lea. Does gloom oppress The Bible is a sun. Or ugliness ' ' It is a garden fair. Author Unknown. BOOK X i JUethoaist Centennial Commission 1844 _ ig44 Bishop Arthur J Moore Centennial Lommission Rev R L Allen Rev ) E Anderson Rev Harold R. Barnes Mrs R H Barnett Rev. R, Ira Barneft W. ). Barritt J.C. Bedingfield R H. Berg Rev. H. W Blackburn Rev. |. W Blake Rev Robert C. Boggs Rev P M. Boyd Rev. John Branscomb Rev. T. S Brock Rev. R J Broyles Dr. S. A. Clark Miss Mar)orie Clayton E. J. Daniel Rev ). H. Daniel L N Dant ler Rev W F Dunkle, Sr. L. Day Edge Rev J. E Ellis Mrs. J T. Feaster John Z. Fletcher Rev. Paul A Fletcher Rev C. A Foster Rev. C. C. Frazier Mrs. Edna C Fuller R. B. Gilbert James L. Giles R. A Gray DewittCriffin Mrs Alice C Guyton Rev. J W Hamilton Rev. J. H Hanger Rev. H. C Hardin G. M. Hastings Rev. Carlock Hawk A. K. Hawkins Rev. C M Haynes Rev. A. Dale Hagler Rev. L. N. Head T. N. Henderson. Sr. Rev. Felix R Hill, Jr Gov S L. Holland Rev. R C Holmes Rev. J. L. Horton Rev. J. D Hurt Rev W. M Irwin Frank D- Jackson Rev. Glenn C. James iSHetkodism S ialches On! We are living in a time of bewildering change and confusion. The challenge of the world ' s need brings us under renewed obligation to see to it that our Christianity does not become pallid and nerveless. It remains true today that the world, drenched with hatred and fear, still turns to Christ as the only source of a message of comfort and hope. We who call ourselves Methodists are under the desperate neces- sity of creating a new belief in and enthusiasm for the Christianiza- tion of the world No other plan holds any real hope for our distracted world. In the midst of all the divisive, disintergrating forces which threaten our common life, the church must live and move in the hearts and lives of men. We must rededicate ourselves to the task of world redemption — a task which is gracious in the opportunity it presents and terrible in the responsibility it imposes. Against all the hatred and injustice which afflict mankind the church must audibly and incessantly proclaim its conviction that the teachings of Christ furnish the way out of our present distress Christians are not romantic crusaders fighting against hopeless odds Rather are they the heralds of life here and hereafter to all who believe To proclaim and defend His way of life constitute a duty of which the Christian must not com- plain and a service in which we must not become weary. It becomes the duty, therefore, of all who confess Him as Lord to acknowledge His authority, to understand and obey His commands, so that His church may be redemptively in contact with human need. The CENTENNIAL MOVEMENT is Florida ' s response to the world ' s needs and Christ ' s command. METHODISM MARCHES ON ' — Bishop Arthur J Moore. I Iw ' lorUla Centcnnitil I " Congressional consideration in 1843 of the possibility of admit- ■ng Wisconsin and Iowa as well as Florida to the Union rekindled the Florida Methodist ' s hopes of having Florida constituted as a separate conference of the Methodist Church . . . The argument was advanced that if Florida had progressed sufficiently to be organized as a state then she had advanced sufficiently to deserve a conference of her own . . . " The Florida Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church (the conference met only once before the Methodist Episcopal Church, South was organized) convened for the first time on Thursday, Feb- ruary 6, 1845, in the Methodist Church in Tallahassee , . . Tallahassee had but recently suffered a quite destructive fire and had not yet recovered therefrom. Physical deprivations did not cool her spirit though, for the capital city was alive with interest in behalf of the admission of Florida to the Union. The Legislative Council had just passed a resolution urging rhe admission of Florida to balance the admission of Iowa. Spirited campaigns for nomination to the antici- pated offices were under way and on the day following the adjourn- ment of the conference the House of Representatives passed the bill for the admission of Florida and Iowa, Three weeks later, on the last day of the administration of John Tyler, March 3, 1845, the law by which Florida became a state was signed. " • — From " The Trail of the Florida Circuit Rider, " by Dr. Charles T. Thrift. Governor Spessard L. Holland Centennuil C ommission R H lohnson Rev. W. L. Joyner John Kilgore E D Lambnght J Edwin Larson Mrs W. B Malone Rev. R P. Marshall Nathan Mayo L. P. McCord M. R. McCehee Rev W V. Meredith Rev Allen W. Moore Rev O. A. Murohy Rev W. A Myres Fred B Noble Rev M H Norton N. W. Parker Rev. Finley ) Patterson C B Peeler Rev. E. J Pendergrass L N. Pipkin J. A. Phifer A. B. Potter Rev. Paul L. Redfern E. T. Roux Rev. R. E. Rutland Rev. D H. Rutfer T. T. Scott Harris C. Sims Rev. E. Watt Smith Dr. L. M. Spivey C. Q. Stewart Rev. I.e. Stradley L. M Studstill Mrs. S. D Summers C. W. Tedder ). H. Therrell Dr. John J. Tigert Rev. H. F.Tolle Rev. A. F. Turner Rev. R Z. Tyler Rev. C. K, Vliet J. Edgar Wall Rev, Harry H. Waller Rev C. Leon Wells E B. Walthall Mrs Mary Lowe West Mrs. E B White Rev. Rufus Wicker Mrs. L. L. Willis Rev. S. A. Wilson H. E Wclfe he Jxouse of ijjooki THE ROUX LIBRARY One cf the newest buildings in the E. Stanley Jones foundation is the Roux library. This library will be completed in the early spring. When it is completed, it will be one of the largest libraries in the Sou th. Mr. E, T. Rcux cf Bartow is the doner. Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney is sponsoring the drive for new bocks to be housed in this library. BOOK XI The Interlachen would not be complete without this book, of those who have excelled in beauty, scholarship, and service — leaders who have been outstanding among the students of Florida Southern College. The Honor walk is the highest honor that is awarded to a student at Florida Southern College. It is given to that person who has excelled in character, scholarship, leadership, and service. Miss Southern is chosen by popular vote of the students as the most outstanding girl graduate of the college. Southern beauties help add to the natural beauty of Florida Southern College. The Valedictorian and Salutatorian are named on the basis of scholastic averages over the period of four years. The student having the highest average is Valedictorian while the student having the second best average is Salutatorian. Who ' s Who selections are made by a committee composed of both faculty and student members. This selection is based on a student ' s outstanding achievement in scholarship, leadership, and service. Campus Sapeuatives Sionol H alk e Alfeul S{eclL,g . . made his debut in his freshman year when he was elected " King of the Freshman Class " ... a very versatile man and one of the most popular students at Florida Southern . , . always ready and willing to give an entertaining program , . . makes Freshmen quiver in their boots at " Rat Court " . . . admired by instructors . . . good natured and able to give it as well as take it . . . theme song " Happy birthday to Al " ... an outstanding honor walker and a bright future as a minister. iiss iSoidlieln • m ii iS SSSSSSXL cfean SJjvoxton . . . intelligent, lovely, and likeable . , , interested in her duties and also in the extra-curricular activities of the college . . . leader . . the " Queen " of Florida Southern College being crowned during Founder ' s Week . . . listed in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . Wlio ' s " Who Sn i merican Colleges and Universities OPAL WILSON MARYSE DALE lONNIE NEWLON BETTY LONDENBERC W. L JOYNER JEAN BROXTON CONSTANCE HARVEY JOSEPH JONES FRANCES DIBBLE WINIFRED BECK ALFRED HEDBERC ValedictolUm WINIFRED BECK Charming . . . friendly . . . intelligent . . . studious yet active in her sorority and other extra-curricular activities. iSaiutato ' lian CHARLES A, THOMPSON Friendly . . . easily met . . . studious . . . intelligent . . . good father . . . excellent preacher. iBeautles Slutlx Clegg cdijthe Jlell Lornette SJJeautlei inetul (fo ' inson , ' LUo ' iothy Guldens " ■ V-V i ' i ' V 4 • ♦ " %. ♦ SJJeaulies Jlancij UJioivn ' oiv I tSa ' iah Jiances £ljlewton SzJeauties JLouise iJliitchell jUalu £Ridli Qlovel BOOK XI M emo ' iies In this Book of Memories is found a few pictures taken during Founder ' s Week, of visiting celebrities and the Queen of Southern. One will find also some odds and ends of campus activities. S ' otDulei ' s il eek, celebrating the SQth ijLnnivelsarij of the bounding of Florida iSoat ' w ' in C ollege iCoioiuilion of i Aliss iSoutliein and Jlonol ii alkely " Jiituj and Queen Of ' o una el s iveek eie ana thele BOOK XIII CJur ztahon APPRECIATION The Interlachen Staff wish to express their sincere appreciation to the following who played a great part in making possible this publication: Dr Ludd M. Spivey, President of F.S.C., for his undying interest in the annual; Dr. Kenneth Weihe, our faculty advisor; Dr Robert MacCowan, for his poetic contribution; Mrs. Frances W. Ott and Miss Pauline Knarr, for their assistance in compiling necessary information from the college files; Mr, Benjamin H. Hallen, for his excellent photography; Mr, Theo Smith and Curtiss Printing Co., for their splendid workmanship; Mr. George T. Linnen and Photo Process Engraving Co.; Mr. Al Cody, of Cody Printing Co.; Our Patrons, for their generous support; The Student Body, Faculty, Administration, and Board of Trustees, for their cooperation. Interlachen Staff Joe Jones, Editor We all have a stake in YOUR future! No doubt, the commencement address took on added signifi- cance for you, coming as it did, h. when our nation is at war. However, that message will apply equally as much when the day of victory arrives. You see, what you do with your life affeas all of us. What you do . . or fail to do . . has a tremendous effect on personal relationships . . on business . . on local, state and even national life. The world needs good citizens. Your education has given you equipment which already sets you above the average. In these times, the world is flooded with glowing plans and schemes to cure every ill. Many of these would scrap our national heritage of equal opportunity based upon honest toil . . would wreck the very cornerstone of our free nation. An alert citizenry, dedicated to the rights of the people as gained and preserved by our forefathers, is the bulwark of our nation. You can be . . you must be among its leaders . . among its defenders. t merica looks to you for its future. IXOBIPA PO aMT coMrunr « V % i " % Don ' t Buy Any Furniture Until You See . • KIHK iMc KAY Lak eland Florida HENLEY ' S Prescriptions The White Drug Store Lakeland Florida COMPLIMEIWrS FLORIDA-STATE-THEATRES " Citizens Wherever We Serve " Palace Theatre Lakeland ' s Family Theatre Polk Theatre Central Florida ' s Finest Strand Theatre Big Pictures Little Prices The Hub ClolhiDg Co. — home of — Michrels — Stern — and Schloss Clothes Manhatten Shirts Stetson Hats Nunn-Bush Shoes 118 S. Kentucky Avenue Lakeland Florida COMPLIMENTS OF Engle Electric Company The House of Westinghouse LAKELAND FLORIDA COMPLIMENTS OF BERFORD ' S BOOTERy 124 South Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND FLORIDA THE GRAND LGOER 120 S. Kentucky Avenue Lakeland Florida COMPLIMENTS OF iflCKSon GRRin compRny Feed, Fertilizers, Insecticides Seeds TAMPA FLORIDA Compliments of r V « Lakeland Florida Moore ' s For Clothes tjMiiiiliMMr n MOORE ' S STYLE SHOP 103 East Main Street Lakeland, Florida Phone 4618 P. O. Box 310 JOHN TEMPLIN LUMBER COMPANY BUILDING MATERIAL 919 East Rose Street LAKELAND, FLORIDA With (; . Hi Wishes MU FLOIUDA UUTEL Lakeland Florida Coniplirnents of LAKELAND STEAM LAUNDRY and Dry Cleaners CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1944 PEOPLES SniNGS BOK LAKELAND FLORIDA COMPLIMENTS of Tfye Seminole furniture Company Tampa Florida COMPLIMENTS OF MILLER ' S DEPARTMENT STORE LAKELAND FLORIDA Compliriients of S. H. KRESS COMPANY Lakeland, Florida Com pUments of OXFORD OXFORD Homer E. Oxford Lon D. Oxford Congratulations to The Interlachen and Students of Florida Southern College FLORIDA mm i mi Lakeland, Florida Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation w E B B ' s Lakeland Business Institute Training for Business James F Kane B.S. Lakeland Flor ida The 1944 INTERLACHEN is bound in a KINGSCRAFT COVER 1 VEY s CAFE 105 East M lin Street Lakela id Flor ida Compliments and Best Wishes LAKELAND JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE James Musso President Sue Haneil Secretary Photographer for ' The 1944 Interlachen ' 111 South Kentucky Avenue Lakeland, Florida THE BEST BOOKS OF ALL PUBLISHERS ON MANY SUBJEC TS Mail Orders Hdndled Promptly We Pay Postage THE METHODIST PUBLISHING HOUSE Nashville 2. Tennessee NYRICK ' S MEN ' S STORE Hyde Park Clothes, Palm Beach Suits, Knox Hats, Arrow Shirts, and Bostonian Shoes. 113 South Kentucky Avenue Lakeland, Florida H .J D 311 rane Sk Son, East Main Street Inc. Lakeland, Florida ► 4 Insurance Real Estate Rentals Mortgages | Bonds Congratulations to FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE J. C. Penny Co., Inc. 115 East Main Street Lakeland, Florida COMPLIMENTS OF Mrs. Calvin A. West Y " Orlando, Florida . DAIRY PRODUCTS Copyright • Borden Co. Best Wishes for the 1944 Interlachen V G. FLOYD ZIMMERMAN ▲ COMPLIMENTS OF LAKE MORTON GROCERY W. M. Mikell " We Do No Advertising " Kendall ' s Dry Cleaners COMPLIMENTS OF MR. J. E. WALL Tampa, Florida SOUTH FLORIDA HEADQUARTERS FOR FIRE DiRmonos RDflins, mRGnon lEUiELRy compRny ALVIN MACNON, Owner 5)0 Franklin St. Tampa. Florid BUTTER KRUST BAKERIES, Inc. Joins in Wishing FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE many more years of growth and achievements to follow Makers of Butter Krust Bread Telephone 39-061 1102 S. Florida Ave, LAKELAND, FLORTOA Compliments oi REV. R. EUGENE RUTLAND Lakeland, Florida FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE LAKELAND, FLORIDA • On a Hill • In An Orange Grove • By a Sparkling Lake It is the aim and purpose of instruction in Florida Southern College to develop students sensitive to human ills and sympathetic with human needs; people balanced in interest, persistent in accomplishment, and scientific in outlook. For Further Information, Contact the Registrar. COMPLIMENTS OF of LIGGETT ' S DRUG STORE Complete Fountain Service Prescriptions Notions Lakeland Florida Compliments of First Presbyterian Church Choir Lakeland, Florida Compliments of A FRIEND . BERGER-RACHELSON, Inc. " Wholesale Grocers " Tampa, Florida Institutional Specialists " Poinsettia Rice " White and Fluffy Always Insist on . . . Lancets Peanut Butter Sandwiches Candies . . . Peanuts The Benford Stationery Company Complete Office Supplies 125 South Kentucky Avenue Lakeland, Florida Compliments of John HvMniosh • • • District Passenger Agent Florida Motor Lines Main Street at Missouri Ave. Lakeland, Florida Phone 26-581 Compliments of ANGUS SUMNER Fort Pierce, Florida GIBSON ' S ' we please you, tell your friends. 925 South Florida Avenue Lakeland, Florida Compliments of ROYAL CROWN COLA 906 South Tennessee Avenue Lakeland, Florida Lakeland . . . Appreciates and Recognizes FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE as being one of its most valuable assets LAKELAND CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Ray P. Ammerman, President LAKELAND FRENCH DRY CLEANERS 112 West Main Street Lakeland Florida (jiiiiifilimetits of " DOC " GARRETT Lake Morton Pharmacy Compliments of TUCKER ' S DRUG STORE " Prescriptions Our Specialty " 217 North Kentucky Ave. Lakeland, Florida R A C Y ' S Exclusive Ladies ' Children ' s Apparel Piece Goods 20 East Main Street Lakeland, Florida R. C. Crassfield, Manager DIANA SHOPS Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear — Popular Prices Sizes 9 to 52, I8V2 to 24 ' 2 123 East Main Street Florida Southern Fraternities BARBER SHOP HeXRV Wagner, Proprietor 723 E. Palmetto Street GEORGE L. GAINES Jeiveler 116 So. Kentucky Ave. Lakeland, Florida Compliments of LERNER SHOPS 21 1 East Main Street Lakeland, Florida Compliments CITY LIGHT AND WATER DEPARTMENT Charles Larsen, City Manager Lakeland Florida ;svs- ' - «):? S(2»Ti; ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK Furnished by Photo Process Company ATLANTA, GEORGIA r«S 3i 4 Best Wishes to the Class of 1944! gain it has been our privilege to print The Interlachen. An organization of experienced and expert craftsmen has devoted its efforts toward producing a year hook to he rememhered through the years. Curtiss Printing Company, Inc. ATLANTA V V- V • ' V V V i " ♦ U ' -- 1- ♦ V i ♦♦ C i ' V •- Ji. «f J, J, i .» iV

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

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, 1943 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


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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