Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL)

 - Class of 1945

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1945 volume:

■ I H IB ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' . ' " " • VV n H Warn I ' . 1 1 • ilil. MSkSu Mb BW WHMWIBI WfSSSmm WRHBBS bSB w8Bll H [Urn n " ivKVVJJ 7nl H H BimHme KjH ,3m? fiUf! mi 4H W I rSii ! WJMQI Howl ■SSOWm £AP V ■ i t V V 0 0+5 V £ V Published by the Students o Lakeland, Co p y r i g h t e d Editor Tl A TO WNSEND Business Manager JEAN CAREY Florida Southern College Florida 19 4 5 . . . our annual yearbook, commemorating the founding of Flor- ida Southern College, and the twentieth year of our president. . . . our book, which seeks to review the past, record the present, imply the future. . . . our idea, to present a personal volume for ourselves and for our college. . . . our aim, like that of our college, to continue to function in wartime in such a way that our efforts will not be shattered, nor our achievements lessened. . FROM ACROSS THE LAKE . . . . SEEING THE OLD THROUGH THE NEW . . 0 ' -tyfi . . the very spirit of our campus, the emerging, newer, Frank Lloyd Wright buildings, and yet, the older, more traditional part, such as our Joseph-Reynolds hall. . . the very essence of our college, instructed scribes, like house- holders, bringing forth from their treasures things new and old. . . . the very hope for our future, recognition that this omniscient spirit keeps the old with the new also. ♦ ♦ ■ 0 . . . Ludd M. Spivey, whom we especially think of in this twentieth year of his administration. . . . who came to us in 1925, from Birmingham-Southern College in Alabama, where he had been dean, and where he was considered a pioneering, brilliant teacher. ... an intensely progressive personality. . . . a man who came to the college when it needed a strong hand to pull it out of the bogs of indebtedness, and who has constantly been able to do just that. . . . whose plans for greater expansion have been the moving factor in our col lege of today. LUDD M. SPIVEY Associate Professor of Sociology A.B., M.A., B.D., LL. D., ED. D. . . . not only as our president for twenty years, but as the very soul and spirit of Florida Southern. . . . because we find in him the old and yet the new, as we see his dream emerging around us. . . . because he is our energetic and dynamic leader, possessing a penetrating, powerful mind, and an out-reaching, influential personality. . . . because he is a man who has served the educational and cul- tural world, making not only a place for himself thereby, but more, for our college. . . . (leaving out this year his usual message which has been printed within the Interlachen pages for the past nineteen years be- cause we sincerely wished to honor him without any foreknowledge on his part.) . . . informally pictured as he appears around campus. . . . with those characteristic glasses, hand in pocket. •$? c 0 PRESIDENT . . . COLLEGE OF YESTERDAY, TODAY, AND TOMORROW FACULTY . . TRUSTEES . GRADUATES UNDERCLASSMEN, JUNIORS, SOPHOMORES, FRESHMEN . . . ORGANIZATIONS, ADMINISTRATIVE, HONORARY, ACTIVITY, AND SOCIAL . . . OUTSTANDING STUDENTS . . . ATHLETICS, MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S . . . MEMORIES . . . BEST BUYS . . . k 5 d- ' . . . which had its beginning even before 1885, official year designated for the actual founding of Florida Southern College, then called the Florida Conference College. ... a college with a stormy history, seeking to endure all ills, as most colleges and universities must have had to fight for existence. . . . surviving as we know it today, despite FAMINE, " FREEZE " , FIRE, FLOOD, and several FURIES, and even through Finance, so that today we have a college with a Future. . . . promising in the very nature of her history to be a college capable of withstanding anything, and thus, continuing in these war years. % » despite FAMINE . . . surviving, when founded at Micanopy, Florida, near Gaines- ville, through the efforts of the Florida Methodist Conference, 1 861 , when the entire state suffered a virtual famine. . . . prospering for about ten years after this agricultural failure, the first institution of higher learning in the state, offering in its curriculum, Hebrew, Greek, Latin, philosophy, higher mathe- matics, history, science, and religion. closing only when the Civil War descended upon the whole nation. despite " FREEZE " . . . surviving, to prosper again despite temporary closure at Lees- burg because of the effects of several state-wide frosts, major tragedy in Florida history during the 1 890 ' s. . . . having been reopened before that, in Leesburg, because trou- ble in Orlando slowed up plans to continue the college there, after the Civil War. . . . fostering seriously the highest principles, as envisioned in school rules: that a young man abstain from contracting debts at local stores, and livery stables; that students abstain from com- munication with the opposite sex, except that which comes un- sought in college contacts! m tr t. V- y u • v i 7s r Vv ■- « [W. ' ■ » : T - • - ite FIRE . . surviving, still, after the college had been invited to settle at Palm Harbor, formerly Southerland, on the gulf, near Clearwater. . . . closing only for two weeks, after the administration building and women ' s dormitory had been destroyed, 1 921 . . . . continuing to exist on a firm spiritual foundation under the presidency of S. W. Walker, who is now a trustee of our college. despite FLOOD . . . surviving a hurricane force, raising flood waters at Clear- water beach, where the college had been invited to stay by Mr. E. T. Roux, who has shown again his interest in our college by donating our new library. . . . evacuating the whole beach when some of our present faculty remember the mad rush to get onto the mainland with narrow escapes for many. . . . convincing college officials and friends that a new site for the institution must be found. despite FURY . . . surviving through more than one furious wind, but especially this year, when our campus was hit by a gale sweeping most of Florida. . . . continuing as if nothing had happened, although we lost many trees, one which was our traditional meeting spot between Allen Spivey and Edge, although our chapel was damaged, and our orange crop wasted. . . . facing each, FAMINE, " FREEZE " , FIRE, FLOOD, and FURY, and even one other, Finance, but looking always into the Future, with hope. si fa 4 i £ ■ f .- J £m9 ■ L 1 5 2£»TK5 3? 1 if A f » ■Cal s : ;-i)Sf:. ?3f5r . ; .. ? - - L i H89 • cfc f 1 k ?W O S-° k . . . which has for over sixty years physically changed so that to- day it is vastly different, and yet has some of the old, some of the new. . . . a campus, reaching from the lake, stretching up and over the hill to the bordering roads, lying in an orange grove. . . . in every corner, different views, different moods, a campus even larger than the boundaries that mark it. . . . our very own college campus, exotic, colorful, unique. ♦ ♦ N LAKELAND ) . . . OUR NEW ELEANOR SEARLE DRAWING ROOM ... IN JOSEPH- REYNOLDS HALL . . . OUR PRESIDENT ' S HOME . «-,i. AND EDGE HALL . BY THE GRECIAN URN Mf . WHERE INDIAN ELEPHANTS STAND GUARD . . . . . FRANK LLOYD WRIGHT DESIGNED CHAPEL . . OVER PEACEFUL TEMPLE REFLECTIONS . . ALONG THE " SEMINARS " . . WHERE STUDENTS MINGLE . . %;»• . NOW FAMILIAR HINDU SHRINE . . if ' . . . SOON AGAIN, A MEETING PLACE ' a, • ■ kl «» . ' A . -£■ 7 ' . ! A 1 ■ £.■ ■ % BEFORE THE LITTLE THEATRE. . . . . OUR PIPKIN BANDSHELI . . BESIDE THE OUTDOOR AUDITORIUM . i V . . . ALONG THE MOONLIT LAKE . . . . WITH PEACEFUL WALKS. . . EVERY CORNER, A PART OF OUR COLLEGE OF TODAY. and RECENTLY DEDICATED . . . presented to us during Founders ' Week by Mr. E. T. Roux of Winter Haven, long friend of our college. . . . consecrated on Saturday, March 17, in an impressive cere- mony presided over by Bishop Arthur J . Moore of Atlanta, Georgia. . . . the second major building in our Frank Lloyd Wright de- signed project which is forming our newer campus, the E. Stanley Jones Foundation. II OUR E. NEW T. ROUX LI B RARY . . . built under the guidance of Mr. Robert Wehr, construction engineer, by students and workers. . . . the scene of many a work day in the past three years, when the whole student body went out to help regular workers, first, in pouring cement, and later, in putting finishing touches on the building, and cleaning it up for this Founders ' Week. . . . our new library, into which the books we now have are being moved, where we hope an even larger collection of every type of book can be collected, through donations from alumni, and friends of the college. . . . where we, who are underclassmen, will study next year, an experience we the seniors could not enjoy. . . . second building in tomorrow ' s campus. Mr. E. T. Roux ... we look back over sixty years of college life and realize in retrospect that it would stand for nothing, if our faculty had not been with us, working with and for us, all of us who ever came to Florida Southern, making our college efforts purposeful. . . . this year, we see our faculty anew . . . those who have worked with us in our classes, outside of our classes, all who have had a part in guiding our lives . . . who especially are part of our college life today ... to whom we personally look for the guid- ance they can give ... to whom especially we the seniors say thank you. JAMES CLAUDIUS PEEL A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Dean and Professor of Education DEAN PEEL . . . formerly a professor of our college, who left us to be principal of Fort Lauderdale high school, but who came back to us this year ... to be the energetic dean we all know . . striding around campus with his rapid walk . . . speaking in his humorous drawl ... a youthful man with enthusiasms . . . our Dean. EDYTH L. BAINTER A.B. Assistant Professor of Art HENRY GREEN BARNETT A.B., MA. Associate Professor of English ROBERT STEWART BLY B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry OUR FACULTY . . . she who has been with us a long time, MISS BAINTER, of the college art department, with her favorite cats, a strong personality, with her indomitable spirit . . . MR. BAR- NETT, of the English department, perhaps best known to upper- classmen who admire his extensive vocabulary and learning, member of the well-known college Barnett family . . . DR. BLY, first friend of freshmen, if they will only study hard at their chemistry, known by all because of his interest in student life, that special humor, and those fishing stories ! i ! the BARNUMS, mostly seen around the music school, renowned musical team, he with his violin, she at the piano, appearing in many musical pro- grams, friends of students . . . MR. BERRY, new member of the science department, with a lively interest in student and faculty activities, friendly grin, forcible personality, seen about campus with his camera . . . all a vital part of our college faculty. HELEN WOOD BARNUM Graduate of W. Va. Wesleyan College Instructor of Piano and Music Education HOWARD J. BARNUM Graduate Ithaca College Instructor of Violin and Theory of Music MELVERN HOBART BERRY B.S., M.A. Assistant Professor of Biology L f I ■fc SAMUEL GWYNN COE A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of History and Political Science SHIRLEY JACKSON CASE A.B., M.A., C.D.L., B.D., Ph.D., D.D. Professor of Religion WILLIAM EUGENE DeMELT Ph.B., M.A., Pd.B., Pd.D. Registrar and Professor of Psychology THERE IS ... a certain member of the social science depart- ment valued highly by students all, DR. COE, evoking student re- gard, with a nice sense of humor, penetrating mind, friendly, wry smile . . . DR. CASE, making the religion department he heads interesting for us, with his many stories and speeches, caustic humor, and his critical mind, whom we miss greatly since he left this spring because of illness . . . and our DR. DEMELT, regis- trar, professor, with a cordial word for all, winner of the affectionate respect of all who know him . . . MISS BRABSON, best known to home economic students, efficient teacher whose influential hand is seen in feminine works students achieve . . . the band ' s new MR. CATALDO, working hard to build up that student group, he whom we hear almost daily at band practice . . . MISS DUNN, known mainly to those who visit the music school, specializing in teaching piano to young children of Lakeland under the auspices of the college . . . each one definitely a part of our faculty. I I CATHERINE BRABSON B.S., M.S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics ROSARIO CATALDO Graduate of Napoli Conserv., Italy Band Director HESTER LORENA DUNN B.Mus. Piano at GEORGE P. HOFFMAN B.S., M.Ed., Ed.D. Associate Professor of Business Administration YVONNE GOLDSBOROUGH A.B., MA. Assistant Professor of French C. WARREN HAWKINS Ph.B., B.D. Professor of Ancient Languages AND ALSO . . . there is DR. HOFFMAN, making economics intelligible to us, with an everlasting, quiet attention to all, aiding us when he can, he who raises orchids as a hobby . . . and our petite, attractive MRS. GOLDSBOROUGH, whose standards for French students are high, who knows most of us, and takes time to speak to all . . . too, that scholar with the latent twinkle in his eye, DR. HAWKINS, who passed his eightieth birthday this year, an integral member of our college, beloved by all . . . MR. GREGORY, comparatively new on campus, public relations direc- tor, writing about and for us, ceaselessly . . . our new dean of women, MISS GREEN, who has made students feel she understands them, who challenges freshmen in English class . . . the Russian department ' s DR. GREBENSTCHIKOFF, with his books, his Russian decorated office, his distinguished appearance, his interest in campus affairs . . . these we know as essential faculty members. JOHN M. GREGORY Public Relations Director and Professor of Journalism ANNE GREEN A.B., MA. Dean of Women and Assistant Professor of English GEORGE GREBENSTCHIKOFF Ph.D. Tomski University, Russia Instructor in English KATHERINE MERRILL Chicago Art Institute graduate Professor of Art i ELIZABETH SKINNER JACKSON A B. Assistant Professor of Sociology ROBERT MacGOWAN A.B., M.A., B.D., D.D., Litt.D. Professor of Philosophy and Dean of Cha I AND OTHER FACULTY ... the art department ' s new and en- ergetic MISS MERRILL, unique, inspiring especially her art stu- dents to greater effort . . . friendly MRS. JACKSON, who not only teaches us a community consciousness, but is extremely active in that way herself, a definite student ' s friend . . DR. MAC- GOWAN, whose philosophy class for freshmen is unusual among colleges, an outstanding personality on campus with his poetry, pic- turesque ways, and Scottish burr . . . MISS LEENHOUTS, who knows how to get things done, keenly aware of student thought, one of Florida Southern ' s best . . . MISS LEONARD, teaching us typing and shorthand as we struggle to acquire her skill, she who is proficient at the piano . . . DR. MODESITT, only with us for weekend classes, remembered as one-time familiar figure on the athletic field . . . each one, important members of our faculty. ■ I LAURA LEENHOUTS A.B., M.Ed. Associate Professor of Education LAURA NEIL LEONARD B.S., MA. Assistant Professor of Business Administration JAMES BERT MODESITT B.P.E., M.D. Assistant Professor of Physical Educatic - I ' LESLIE HARPER PURCELL A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of English COLIN O ' MORE B.M. Dean of School of Music and Teacher of Voice GAIL POTTER A.B., BE., M.A. Assistant Professor of Speech AND WE SEE . . . the freshman ' s own, MRS. PURCELL, with her interest in all of us as we go through our four years, as lovely as the plants she loves so well . . . MR. O ' MORE, dean of our music school, building up its place on and off campus, delighting us with his own songs, a true master . . . MISS POTTER, energy personi- fied, bringing new life to our speech and drama department, out- standing professionally in these fields herself . . MR. OGDEN, with those characteristic jokes and expressions, a hearty, but exact- ing teacher, a student ' s professor . . . MR. PARKER, efficient bursar with us most of this year, who had a sociable, joking way of telling us we were spending too much . . . DR. MULVANIA, senior member of the science department, respected by students, never failing to greet us kindly on campus . . . all vital members of our college faculty. JAMES GORDON OGDEN B.S., M.A. Associate Professor of Education JOSEPH I. PARKER A.B. Bursar MAURICE MULVANIA B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Biology . ' - ? ! g l ip mvt -«ra . ' • ' ' . PAUL REDFEARN Chaplain BERNHARD P. REINSCH A.B., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics WALTER OMER ROPP A.B. Professor of Business Administration AS WELL AS . . . pastor of our College Heights Methodist church, MR. REDFEARN, known to all of us, as well as to our Meth- odist students . . . DR. REINSCH, who has not only been a chal- lenging mind to students, but an encouraging personality to all who find him an ideal professor . . . MR. ROPP, who has been with us as long as our president has, the very spirit of Florida South- ern, linking the old and the new . . . gracing the art studio, MISS STODDARD ' S artistic touch is seen everywhere, active always, a planner . . . DR. SCOTT, never missed a history class, veteran teacher, has never failed to do things for our college, and, there- fore, for us . . . MISS SOODSMA, working ably and enthusi- astically with the Women ' s Glee Club, new young pianist in our music school . . . essential faculty members. DONNA STODDARD B.S., M.Ed. Assistant Professor of Art GEORGE FRANKLIN SCOTT A.B., D.D. Assistant Professor of Histo r y WILMA SOODSMA B.S. Instructor in Piano o dHT ■! 1 u mL — m • ■IHli r X i % f Ml MM 1 - " LOUISE OWEEN SUMNER A.B., M.L.S. Librarian and Instructor in Library Science GEORGE COOPER STALEY A B.. A.M. Instructor in Mathematics HOMER ETHAN WARK B.A., M.A., S.T.B., Ph.D. Instructor in Sociology AND THESE . . . Florida Southern ' s own MISS SUMNER, hard- working person who achieves wonders, shy, popular with students . . . MR. STALEY, instructor who takes special interest in those students he knows well, remembered as he walked on campus with his little granddaughter . . . DR. WARK, world traveler who brings to us a newly innovated course on world affairs, a professor the students find interesting indeed . . . enthusiastic MR. SCHWEITZER, with a lively hand in affairs on campus, well liked by students . . . junior member of the religion department, our special DR. THRIFT, enterprising and friendly, leading always in furthering the interests of our college . . . DR. VANNOY, the essence of culture, setting for himself the same goal as that to his students, that it is up to each individual to seek always for greater learning ... all these, our faculty. EDWARD O. SCHWEITZER B.S. Instructor of Physical Education CHARLES TINSLEY THRIFT, Jr. A.B., M.A., B.D., Ph.D. Professor of Reliaion % CHARLES A. VANNOY A.B., M.A., B.D., Ph.D. Professor of Foreign Languages AND . . . our own MR. VVEHR, amusing professor, who is also skilled construction engineer for our Frank Lloyd Wright build- ings, extremely well-liked by students . . . DR. WEIHE, who comes into our lives in our sophomore year, who molds us through the medium of literature and poetry, possessor of a wealth of thought and language, who can be the student ' s friend . . . the wood- carvings and the man, MR WOODALL, are one, life itself, quiet and friendly . . . DR. GEORGE FLOYD ZIMMERMAN (not pic- tured), a true friend of Florida Southern . . . MR. GEORGE A. OTTO (not pictured), new bursar, easily fitting into our campus life ... DR. WILSON (not pictured), kind and friendly, the college physician . . . im- portant all, to our college faculty. AND THERE ARE OTHERS . . . those who have worked with us, essential members of our college staff, those to whom we also have looked for guidance . . . r t Top: ROBERT D. WEHR » • ME. Instructor in Industrial Arts Center: ♦ KENNETH G. WEIHE J .. B.S., M.S., PhD 1 Piofessor of English • Lower: ADRIAN R. WOODALL Instructor in Wood Carving MRS. M. H. BERRY Assistant Librarian MR. ALEX KAY Financial Secretary MRS. TANYA GREBENSTCHIKOFF Dietitian MISS DOROTHY WELLS Secretary to the President . . . MRS. BERRY, cheerful, library assistant with a lively interest in other people . . . ALEX KAY, whom we never see, but whom we know as an able outside worker for our college . . . MRS. GREBENSTCHIKOFF, never-tiring, heart- winning, Russian lady, dietitian this year for us . . . MISS WELLS, more than official secretary, a worker, friendly, ex- ceptional . . . MISS BROUGHTON, sincere assistant dean of women, doing her part always toward our improvement . . MISS BROWN, quiet secretary who has won a place for herself on campus . . . MRS. BEDFORD, assistant bur- sar who cheerfully handles our bills and our problems . . . MISS WALBRIDGE, always interested in Florida Southern, with us many years, following world affairs closely . . . PAULINE KNARR, well-liked former student and graduate who is assistant registrar . . . all a definite part of our col- lege staff. MISS ISABEL WALBRIDGE Dormitory Hostess MISS LEILA BROUGHTON Assistant Dean of Women MISS VIRGINIA BROWN Secretary MRS. AILEEN BEDFORD Assistant Bursar If! 7 V b MISS PAULINE KNARR Assistant Registrar MR. MORRISON WILLIAMS _ MISS FRANCES DIBBLE Manager of the Bookstore Secretary, Alumni Association MRS. IRENF BEGGS Nurse MISS PATRICIA COPELAND Social Director . . . MR. and MRS. WILLIAMS, friendly operators of the college S. A. B. and post office, close to students . . . attrac- tive FRAN DIBBLE, former student and graduate who has worked hard to make the alumni function . . . gracious MRS. BEGGS, in the dining room and infirmary, a true South- ern gentlewoman . . . our new, young, PAT COPELAND, who knows her job and does it well . . . MRS. WATTS, one of our very happy college traditions, always willing to help us in every little thing . . . MISS PRYOR, hard working, quiet, little woman . . . EDITH MURRELL, young efficient nurse, with us until she joined the Cadet Nurse Corps . . . DAG- MAR NANNFELDT, ever working, acquainted with students . . . MRS. ALEX KAY (not pictured), a friend of Florida Southern indeed . . . MRS. MARJORIE HEREFORD (not pictured), out in the field efficiently, tirelessly, working for our college enrollment . . . O. C. BRYAN (not pictured), director of our soil laboratory, scientist ... all effective staff members. MISS DAGMAR NANNFELDT Secretary, Fleming Loan Fund MRS. MARTHA WATTS Dormitory Hostess MISS MABEL PRYOR Secretary MRS. MORRISON WILLIAMS Postmistress MISS EDITH MURRELL Nurse . . . INFORMALLY SNAPPED . . . seen about campus . . . visiting the college . . . voting in town along college walks . . . around every corner. rving in trusteeship of our college. . . . known to many of us because of recent visits, as those of Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney, who, nevertheless, could not come during our Founders ' Week this year because of the birth of her son (pictured at five days old). The infant son of Col. and Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whitney Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Wolfe BOARD OF TRUSTEES Mr. John Z. Fletcher J. EDGAR WALL - - - - Chairman L. N. PIPKIN - - - - Vice-Chairman HARRIS G. SIMS --------- Secretary EDWIN T. ROUX Treasurer TERM EXPIRING 1945 J. HERMAN DANIEL -------- Coral Gables ANGUS SUMNER --------- Ft. Pierce L. N. PIPKIN ----- Mulberry EDWIN T. ROUX - - - Bartow FRANK D. JACKSON -------- Tampa ALICE COFFEE GUYTON ------- Miami R. B. GILBERT - - - St. Petersburg P. M. BOYD - Tampa ROBERT L. ALLEN - - - St. Petersburg G FLOYD ZIMMERMAN - - Indian Rocks Beach GEORGE F. SCOTT, Trustee Emeritus - - - - Lakeland TERM EXPIRING 1946 J. EDGAR WALL - - Tampa MARY L. WEST - - - Orlando L. DAY EDGE - - - Groveland MRS. CORNELIUS VANDERBILT WHITNEY - New York TERM EXPIRING 1947 L. N. DANTZLER, Jr Tampa D D. DIEFFENWIERTH Tampa O. A MURPHY - - - Lakeland T. T. SCOTT - - - - Live Oak JOSEPH A. TOLLE Sanford SHADE W. WALKER St. Petersburg HONORARY CHANCELLORS 1935 JOHN TAYLOR 1940 SIR WILFRED GRENFELL 1936 PETER TOMASELLO 1941 J. H. THERRELL 1937 ALFRED G. WAGG 1942 R.A.GRAY 1938 DOYLE E. CARLTON 1943 T. T. SCOTT 1939 R. B. GILBERT 1944 JOHN Z. FLETCHER 1945 H. E. WOLFE and FOUNDERS ' . . . in which we were able to envision a future for Florida Southern: Monday, March 12, when our annual week of convocation officially began . . . with a Memorial service for fellow students who have died in the service of our country . . . when magnolia trees were planted for each one . . . when Dr. Ernest C. Colwell addressed the college and assembled guests; Tuesday, when recognition of Honor Walk, and crowning of Miss Southern took place . . . when the School of Music presented an evening in concert . . . when students saw the men ' s varsity basketball team perform; Wednesday, when senior investiture took place, and Dr. Robert MacGowan addressed the group . . . when the Faculty Women ' s Club held a meeting at which President Spivey was the speaker, followed by a tea . . . when Miss Gail Potter presented costumed monodramas of Bible women; WEEK Thursday, when an informal assembly was enlivened by impromptu tales of the college ' s past by those present " who knew her when " . . . a tea was held honoring Lakeland citizens, and visitors . . . when, in the traditional candle- light service, sixty alumni and friends of the college were cited; Friday, when Gov. Millard F. Caldwell of Florida spoke . . . when we all went to the annual Chancellor ' s luncheon . . . when the impressive Convo- cation was held, Mr. Vilhjalmur Stefansson as speaker . . . when honorary degrees were given . . . when our student, faculty, trustee reception was held for Dr. Spivey . . . when we gave him the engraved watch, and Mrs. Spivey, the roses . . . when our historic pageant of the college was dramatized; Saturday, when our new E. T. Roux library was presented by Mr. Roux him- self, and dedicated by Bishop Arthur J. Moore . . . when over two hundred colleges and universities sent congratulations . . . when presidents of other institutions spoke to us . . . when the alumni luncheon and meeting was held; Sunday, when Bishop Arthur J. Moore spoke at College Heights Methodist Church, closing another annual Founders ' Week, made especially significant this year by our double anniversary celebration. fa •% . m r- w THE FLOWERING FRUIT OF OUR COLLEGE CAMPUS with our officers . . . JUDY BRYANT ------ President NEVA MORQUS - - - - Vice President MOLLIE KELLY - - - Secretary-Treasurer MARDELLE EISENBACH - - - - Senator . . . find ourselves in this anniversary year not very different from all other senior classes, except that we have had a unique four-year experience. . . . look back to see we began our college life in the fall of 1 941 , saw war declared, fellow students leaving every day, sadly experi- enced a week of death at the passing of a fellow student and of our great President, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, saw the war in Europe ended, and approach this year of greater hope. . . . know that we have seen our college changing, the new emerg- ing out of the old, and that we have tried to preserve the best of what we knew of the old. . . . and now go out to meet larger horizons, leaving to under- classmen that spirit which is ours all together, which is truly the flowering fruit of our college. DONNA BEANE B.S. West Palm Beach, Florida Worth, courage, honor, these indeed your sustenance and birthright are. Transfer Ward-Belmont College; ' 42- ' 45 Alpha Chi Omega; Vaga- bonds (Pres. ' 45); Y.W.C.A.; ' 43- ' 45 Pan-Hellenic Council; Alpha Psi Omega (Cast Sec. ' 45); FT. A. . . . warm, sincere, and friendly . . . has enriched our dramatics with skill and leadership. -1 HESTER RICE BOYD Cum Laude B.S. Jacksonville, Florida The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, the hand to execute. Transfer Ft. Smith Jr. College; ' 43- ' 45 Delta Zeta (Corr. Sec. ' 45); Y.W.C.A.; F.T.A.; ' 44 Southern (Bus); ' 45 Kappa Delta Pi; Inter- lachen (Adv.) . . . calm and composed . . . with an enquiring mind hacked by intelligence. THERESA MERLE BRATLEY B.S. Gainesville, Florida Modesty is u oman ' s courage. ' 41 - ' 45 Independent Women; Home Ec. Club; ' 41 - ' 43 Y.W.C.A.; ' 42, ' 44, ' 45 F.T.A. . quiet and persevering . . . a loyal worker. ♦ JULIA MAY BRYANT JUDY B.S, Miami, Florida lull of i igor, dash and go, that ' s n } we ' i e learned to lot t her so. ' 41 - ' 45 Cheerleader; Y.W.C.A.; Intramurals; Southern Singers; Delta Zeta (Soc. Chm. ' 43, Pres. ' 43- ' 45); Varsity; ' 42 Pierian Club; Muse; Queen of Fresh. Class; ' 41 - ' 43 Phys. Ed. Club; Paintadours; ' 43 Debate Council; Southern; Intramural Board; Pres. of Soph. Class; ' 43- ' 45 Pan- Hellenic Council, Trio; ' 42- ' 44 Senate; ' 42- ' 45 Chm. of Dance Com- mittee; ' 44 W.SG.C; Inrerlachen; Co-Chm. Bond Drive; Pres. of Jr. Class; ' 45 Cap and Gown; " Who ' s Who " in American Colleges and Univ.; Pres. or Sr. Class; Miss Southern. . . . friendly songbird. . . . in the Trio . . . enthusiastic worker and leader in college life. MILDRED CAISON B.S. Clinton, North Carolina Enchanted in your air, benign and shrewd. Transfer St. Mary ' s Jr. College; ' 43- ' 45 Delta Zeta (Corr. Sec, Soc. Chm., Rush Chm.). . . casual and reserved. with a quiet, drj humor. ERNESTINE McNABB CASE A.B. Chicago, Illinois and Lakeland, Florida Wise to resolve, patient to perform. Transfer Iowa Wesleyan College; Phi Mu; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. transfer student who is finishing her education at Southern while lit ing in LakAand with her army husband. JEAN CATHERINE CAREY Cum Laude A.B. English Palmore Medal Lakeland, Florida Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale, her infinite variety. ' 41 - ' 45 Kappa Gamma Tau (Soc. Chm. ' 43, 2nd Vice-Pres., Rush Capt. ' 44, Pres. ' 45); Spanish Club (Sec.-Treas. ' 43, Pres. ' 44- ' 45); Los Picaros (Sec.-Treas. ' 43, Pres. ' 44, ' 45); Pierian Club ' 42; Muse (Art Ed); ' 42 Torchbearers (Pres. ' 43); ' 42- ' 45 Vagabonds (Impressario ' 44_ ' 45) ; Paintadours (Treas. ' 43- ' 45); Alpha Psi Omega (Pres. ' 45); Debate Club; Vice-Pres. of Jr. Class ' 44; ' 45 Interlachen (Bus. Mgr.); " Who ' s Who " in American Colleges and Univ.; Cap and Gown. . . . a versatile hand in everything . . . artist, actress, student, musician . . . a leader. MARY OLIVE CHAPMAN OLLIE Summa Cum Laude B.S. President ' s Scholarship Medal Sanford, Florida The work we accomplish, the smiles we smile, make life a heaven and living worthwhile, ' 41 - ' 45 Independent Women (Sec. ' 43, Pres. ' 44); Y.W.C.A. (Recr. Chm. ' 44, Pres. ' 45); Torchbearers ' 41 - ' 43; ' 42 Pierian Club (Sec); ' 43- ' 45 W.S.G.C; Phi Society ' 43; ' 45 " Who ' s Who " in American Col- leges and Univ.; Senate. . . . natural born genius who works constantly to improve her- self scholastic ally . . . eager and friendly. CHARLES VAL CLEAR B.S. Tarrytown, New York There is honesty, and manhood, and good fellowship in thee. . . well-balanced mind and temperament . . . " professor " . well-known artist . . . who joined us this year to complete his college work. RUTH CAROLYN CLEGG A.B. Bunnell, Florida Her air, her face, each charm must speak, a heart with feeling u arm. ' 41 - ' 44 Y.W.C.A.; Intramurals; ' 41 - ' 45 Zeta Zeta Zeta (Corr. Sec. ' 42- ' 44); Home Ec. Club (Rec. Sec. ' 43, Pres. ' 44); ' 42- ' 45 Kappa Omicron Phi (Sec. ' 44, Vice-Pres. ' 45); ' 43- ' 45 FT. A.; ' 45 Pan- Hellenic Council. . . . a friendly, sure disposition . . . life in even tenor ... j home-maker. RUTH BEVERLY COE A.B. Lakeland, Florida Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind. ' 41 - ' 45 Kappa Gamma Tau; Y.W.C.A. senior who finished her work in the Community Collegt . . . quiet and likeable. DIXIE WAYNE COX B.S. West Palm Beach, Florida There is a garden in her face, where roses and white lilies grow. ' 41 - ' 45 Y.W.C.A.; Intramurals; Alpha Chi Omega (Soc. Sec. ' 44, Rec. Sec. ' 45); Band ' 41 - ' 43; ' 43- ' 45 Vagabonds (Vice-Pres. ' 45) ' 44 Asst. Mgr. Volleyball; ' 45 Mgr. Volleyball; International Club; Alpha Psi Omega; Southern (Cir. Mgr.). . . . positive and assured . . . attractive member of famous campus two-some. THOMAS HERBERT CRAWLEY B.S. Tampa, Florida An abridgement of all that was pleasant in a man. Transfer Univ. of Fla.; ' 42- ' 45 Lambda Chi Alpha ( ' 45 Pres., Rush Chm., Pledge Trainer, Treas., Intra-frat Rep., Asst. Ed. " Orange Peel, " Intramural Board Rep.); Intramurals (Men ' s Mgr.); ' 43 Asst. Mgr. Foot- ball; ' 43- ' 45 Southern (Sports); Vagabonds (Pub. Chm. ' 45); ' 45 Alpha Psi Omega; Varsity; Interlachen; Pres. Council. . . . sportsman, clever photographer, good humored soul . . . a steady! FANNIE EVELYN DEWAR A.B. Everglades, Florida Courteous, gentle, and retired. ' 41 - ' 45 Meth. Youth Fellowship (Sec. ' 43, Worship Chm. ' 45); Y.W.C.A.; Independent Women (Treas. ' 43- ' 45); ' 42 Muse; ' 45 Pi Gamma Mu (Vice-Pres.). . . . capable worker . . . another Deuar to fill her place in our college. OWEN CORNELIUS DRISKELL CONNIE A.B. Citra, Florida A moral, sensible, and well-bred man. ' 41 - ' 45 Chi Rho; Gamma Sigma Chi; ' 42 Pierian Club; Debate Club. serious student of the ministry . . . enjoying life to the full. DANIEL URIAH DUNCAN, Jr. DAN B.S. Lakeland, Florida Thou . mi sorrow in toy song, no winter in toy year. ' 4 1 - ' 45 Lambda Chi Alpha (Vice-Pres. ' 43- ' 45, Ritual Dir. ' 44); ' 42 Southern Singers; Men ' s Chorus; Community Students Club; ' 43- ' 45 Kappa Pi (Treas. ' 45); Senate (Treas. ' 45; ' 44 Band; Orchestra; ' 45 International Club. . . . romantic tenor with an unassuming air . . . a good guy. MARDELLE EISENBACH MARDIE A.B. Bunnell, Florida A jolly, happy, generous sort; there nei er wen a better sport. ' 41 - ' 45 Zeta Zeta Zeta (Reporter ' 45); ' 41 Y.W.C.A.; Pierian Club ' W.S.G.C; Transfer F.S.C.W. ' 43; ' 44 War Bond Drive; Y.W.C.A.; ' 45 Senate (Sec); Southern. . . . oh that Nary! . . . ardent bridge fan . . . fun loving Southernite. JUANITA HADDEN BOOTS BSE. Madison, Florida She touches nothing, but that she adds a charm. ' 42- ' 45 Southern Singers; Band; Zeta Zeta Zeta (Parliamentarian ' 44); Intramurals; ' 44 Orchestra; Pan-Hellenic Council; ' 45 F.T.A.; Pres. of Jr. Class. . . . da) dreaming songstress . . . sweet in her simplicity . . . one man ' s gal. EUNICE GRIGGS HARRISON B.S. Chicago, Illinois Ever loyal, ever true, to the toil and task she has to do. Transfer East Carolina Teachers College and Appalachian State Teachers College; ' 43- ' 45 Independent Women; Home Ec. Club; Y.W.C.A.; Vagabonds; ' 44 The Pool (Asst. Ed.) . . . transfer student who finished her college work before we did . . . poetess . . . sharply intelligent. JULIA CYNTHIA HAYMAN JULIE B.S. Tampa, Florida True life lies in laughter, love, and work. Transfer F.S.C.W. and Tampa Univ.; ' 43- ' 45 Southern Singers; Kappa Delta Pi (Treas. ' 45); F.T.A. (Vice-Pres. ' 45); Trio; ' 45 Vagabonds; Cap and Gown; Cheerleader; Interlachen (Adv.); Independent Women. . . . cute and pert . . . lovely contralto . . . ambitious in her studies . . . an eye to the future. CHARLES CARLIE HENDRIX Cum Laude A B. Summerville, Georgia Great thoughts, great feelings, come to him, like instincts, unawares. Transfer Young L. G. Harris College; ' 43- ' 45 Alpha Sigma (Vice-Pres. ' 45, Chap. ' 45); Gamma Sigma Chi (Pres. ' 45); ' 45 Meth. Youth Fel- lowship (Pres.); Pi Gamma Mu (Pres.); Senate. small stature . . . with a big heart smile for everyone. LADYE EVELYN HOLLAND B.S. Lakeland, Florida The greatest thing of life is lot e. ' 43- ' 45 Kappa Pi (Sgt.-at-Arms ' 44); F.T.A. pixie sized . . . competent artist with tisions of Bohemia . . . town student. CAROLYN JANE HUDSON C.J. B.S Sebring, Florida None knew thee hut to love thee, nor named thee but to praise. ' 41 - ' 45 Y.W.C.A. (Rec. Sec. ' 44); Zeta Zeta Zeta (Sec. ' 44); ' 42 Pierian Club; ' 42- ' 45 W.S.G.C. (Pres. ' 45); ' 43 Southern Singers; ' 43- ' 45 Senate; Interlachen; Cap and Gown (Vice-Pres. ' 45); ' 44 Meth. Youth Fellowship (Music Chm.); ' 45 " Who ' s Who " in American Col- leges and Univ. . . . there ' s a wilt of iron in her kindly hand . . . loi aide councilor . . . sincere. MOLL1E BELLE KELLEY B.S. Fort Myers, Florida More fragrant than the damask rose, soft as the down of turtle dove. Transfer F.S.C.W.; ' 42- ' 45 Zeta Zeta Zeta; ' 43 Glee Club; ' 43- ' 45 Y.W.C.A.; ' 44 Pan-Hellenic Council; ' 45 Sec. and Treas. of Sr. Class; Chi Rho Sponsor. . . . yet, temper of the Irish . . . " Pudge " . . . a man ' s woman. JOEL KICKLIGHTER Cum Laude A.B. Lakeland, Florida Kappa Delta Pi Award When she had passed, it seemed like the ceasing of exquisite music. ' 4] - ' 45 Kappa Gamma Tau (Sgt.-at-Arms ' 43, Sec. ' 44); ' 41 - ' 43 Com- munity Students Club (Sec. ' 43); Y.W.C.A.; ' 42 Pierian Club; Muse (Bus. Mgr.); ' 42- ' 45 Vagabonds (Vice-Pres. ' 44); F.T.A. (Sec. ' 44, Pro- gram Chm. ' 45); ' 43- ' 45 Kappa Delta Pi (Pres. ' 45); Alpha Psi Omega; ' 45 Cap and Gown (Sec); Pi Gamma Mu; Senate; " Who ' s Who " in American Colleges and Univ.; Deceased, April 9, 1945. . . . never to be forgotten . . . heart-winning nature . . . vivacious, yet pensive. WAN ETTA KOESTLINE Cum Laude B.S. Bartow, Florida Good nature is more agreeable than wit and gives a certain air to countenance. Transfer Wesleyan College; ' 42- ' 45 Alpha Chi Omega (Treas. ' 43- ' 45); Y.W.C.A. (Soc. Chm. ' 45); ' 42- ' 44 Spanish Club (Sec. ' 44); ' 43- ' 45 Los Picaros; F.T.A. (Sec. ' 45); Kappa Delta Pi (Vice-Pres. ' 45); ' 44 Sec. of Jr. Class; ' 45 Meth. Youth Fellowship (Recr. Chm.); Mgr. Norwegian Baseball; Cap and Gown; W.S.G.C. (Sec). . . . laughing exuberance . . . pleasantly and efficiently working. THELMA LEE T.LEE Cum Laude B.S. Oviedo, Florida Intelligent, dependable, with sweet, unassuming ways. ' 42- ' 45 Alpha Chi Omega (Rec Sec. ' 44, Corr. Sec. ' 45); Home Ec. Club (Treas. ' 44, Program Chm. ' 45); ' 42- ' 44 Torchbearers (Vice-Pres. ' 44); ' 43 Pierian Club (Scrapbook Chm); ' 43- ' 45 Kappa Omicron Phi (Pres. ' 45); ' 44 Southern Singers; ' 45 " Who ' s Who " in American Col- leges and Univ. . . . takes the l est out of life . . . nice sense of humor . . . diligent. MARGARET McGEE LYONS B.S. Lakeland, Florida Modest} is the candle to thy merits. ' 45 Pi Gamma Mu; " Washing and Cooking, " i.e., Housewife. earnest " Mrs. " . . . finishing her education with us . . . hospitality personified. WILLIAM HELWIG MALICK BILL A.B. Leesburg, Florida An affable ami courteous gentleman. ' 41 - ' 45 Chi Rho (Pres. ' 45); Gamma Sigma Chi (Pres. ' 44, Chap. ' 45); ' 42- ' 45 Meth. Youth Fellowship (Pres. ' 43, ' 44); ' 43- ' 45 Vagabonds; ' 44 Tn-Council (Chm.); ' 45 Fla. Conference Youth Fellowship (Vice- Pres.); Alpha Psi Omega. . . . give him a land of pretty girls, he ' ll not trade it for a ton of pearls . . . commuting parson . . . serious ambitions. NEVA NAOMI MORQUS B.S. Arcadia, Florida We respect her not only for her mirth, but for her steadfast, sterling north. Transfer Wesleyan Conservatory; ' 43- ' 45 Y.W.C.A.; Cheerleader; Vagabonds; Southern (Society Ed. ' 45); Meth. Youth Fellowship (Song Leader ' 45, Vice-Pres. ' 45); Trio; Independent Women (Soc. Chm. ' 45 ; Southern Singers; ' 45 Debate Council; Vice-Pres. of Senior Class; Tri-Council; F.T.A. . . . sweet unman with a " low-down i one " . . . famed m tu- ber of the Golden trio, I ml ' ,, Julie, and Neva . . ■ grand entertainer. BETTY LOUISE OSBORNE B.S. Charlotte, North Carolina A happy soul, that all the way to Heaven hath a summer ' s Jay. ' 41 - ' 45 Southern Singers; ' 42- ' 45 Independent Women; B.S.U. (Pres. ' 44, Sec. ' 45); ' 42- ' 44 Y.W.C.A.; ' 42 Girls ' Glee Club; Scribbler ' s Literary Club; Girls ' Christian Service League; French Club (Sec); ' 44 The Pool Literary Club; FT. A.; ' 45 Interlachen. . . . voice of a lark . . . supports Baptist choir . . . optimistic philosophy. SUSANNE PIERCE B.S. Lakeland, Florida The sweetly favored face she has. Transfer F.S.C.W.; Kappa Delta. ever adorning black locks with colorful flowers . . . day student. THERESA REDD B.S. Homestead, Florida The spirit that keeps thee is noble, courageous, high. ' 42- ' 45 Independent Women; ' 43- ' 45 Intramural Board; ' 43 Band; Phys. Ed. Club; ' 45 Kappa Pi; Mgr. Softball; F.T.A., Y.W.C.A. . . . big-natured . . . outspoken . . . with a typical Redd laugh and way of saying things. LOUISE JANET ROBBINS Cum Laude B S. Kappa Delta Pi Award West Palm Beach, Florida Is six- not a gem? She ' s good at everything. ' 42- ' 45 Zeta Zeta Zeta (Pres. ' 43- ' 45); Debate Club (Sec.-Treas. ' 44, Pres. ' 45); ' 43- ' 45 Pan-Hellenic Council (Pres. ' 44, Vice-Pres. ' 45); Los Picaros (Sec); ' 43 Vice-Pres. Fresh. Class; Southern (Feat. Ed); ' 44 Vice-Pres. Soph. Class; Interlachen; ' 45 F.T.A. (Pres.); Kappa Delta Pi (Reporter); " Who ' s Who " in American Colleges and Univ. . . . lady u ith a future . . . brilliant mathematician and scientist ... a realist. VICTOR ROSA B.S. San Juan, Puerto Rico The man who consecrates his hours b) vig ' rous effort and an honest aim. Transfer Univ. of Puerto Rico and Miss. State Univ.; Chi Rho; International Club. . compatriota nuestro in the true sense, sincere, s alu art young man who found his place among vs. RAYMOND MICHEL ROUSSET RAY A.B. Phil lipsburg, New Jersey . merrier man within the limits of becoming mirth I never spent an hour ' s talk withal. ' 4 I - ' 45 Intramurals; Chi Rho (Pres. ' 44, Treas. ' 45); Gamma Sigma Chi (Treas. ' 43, Vice-Pres. ' 44); ' 44 Intram ural Board; Treas. of Jr. Class; ' 45 Varsity. . . . lot able " Frenchie " . . . kind and cons derate . . . athletic. h KATHERYN LOUISE ROUX KITTY B.S. Fort Meade, Florida O comely- favored, whose soft eyes prevail, wore fair than is another on this ground. ' 41 - ' 43 Y.W.C.A.; ' 42- ' 44 Southern Singers; ' 43- ' 45 Alpha Chi Omega; F.T.A.; ' 44 W.S.G.C. . . lively and starry-eyed . . . with a healthy outlook on life . . . effervescent. MARY VIRGINIA SKIPPER B.S. Lemturner, Florida Wherever talor true is found, true modesty will there abound. ' 41 - ' 45 Y.W.C.A.; Home Ec. Club (Vice-Pres. ' 45); ' 42 Pierian Club; ' 43- ' 45 Kappa Gamma Tau (Vice-Pres. ' 45); Kappa Omicron Phi (Sec. ' 45); F.T.A.; ' 45 Pan-Hellenic Council. . . . of sterling quality . . . unassumingly capable . . . a good sport. ANN SMITH MURRAY B.S. Fort Lauderdale, Florida Small of stature, hut magnetic of personality. ' 4 1 - ' 45 Y.W.C.A. (Treas. ' 44); ' 42- ' 45 Alpha Chi Omega (Pres. ' 45); ' 43- ' 45 F.T.A.; ' 44 Intramural Board; Debate Club; ' 45 W.S.G.C. ' Vice-Pres.); Cap and Gown; Southern (Ed.); Pan-Hellenic Council (Pres); " Who ' s Who " in American Colleges and Univ. . . . " brat " . . . intelligent . . . i ersatile . . . smalt package but explosive. ANNIE ROSE STEPHENS A.R. B.S. Ruskin, Florida Possessed an air and grace no means common, her stature tall — bate a Jump) woman! ' 42- ' 45 Home Ec. Club (Vice-Pres. ' 43, Pres. ' 44); B.S.U. (Vice-Pres. ' 44); Alpha Chi Omega (Vice-Pres. ' 44); ' 43 Senate (Sec); ' 45 FT. A. . . . inspirational . . . character indicatn e of deep understand- ing ■ ■ . potential bouse wife par excellence. LETITIA ANNE HELME TOWNSEND TIA A.B. Deep River, Connecticut and Camaguey, Cuba Here is something quite rare: a good and discerning mind and a fine spirit. ' 41 - ' 45 Southern (Sports Writer ' 42, Women Sports Ed. ' 43, Ed . ' 44, Contributor ' 45); Vagabonds (Sec. ' 43- ' 45); Y.W.C.A.; ' 41 - ' 43 Bad- minton Cup (Singles); Intramural Key; ' 42 Paintadours; Cosmos Club; Phys. Ed. Club; ' 42, ' 43, ' 45 Intramural Board; ' 43 Basketball Mgr.; ' 43, ' 45 Varsity; ' 44- ' 45 Kappa Pi (Historian and Reporter); Alpha Psi Omega; Cap and Gown (Historian ' 45); Delta Ztta; ' 45 Pi Gamma Mu; Senate; " Who ' s Who " in American Colleges and Univ.; Interlacher. (Ed.); Honor Walk. . . . executive ability . . . analytical . . . ingenious . . . a leader . . . believer in the best. ROBBINS ROBARTS WOODELL WOODY A.B. Lake City, Florida A good fellow, staunch friend — uhat more could be said of anyone. Transfer Emory Univ.; ' 43- ' 45 Alpha Sigma (Treas. ' 44, Pres. ' 45); F.T.A.; ' 43 Debate Club; ' 45 Senate (Vice-Pres.); Pres. of Student Body; Intra-frat Council; " Who ' s Who " in American Colleges and Univ. . . . dependable prexy . . . good friend to all . . . man of his word . . . modest. DAISY JEAN WYATT B.S. Lakeland, Florida Thou art a woman — that is saying the worst and best of thee. ' 41 - ' 45 Vagabonds; Delta Zeta (Treas. ' 44); Home Ec. Club (Reporter ' 44); ' 42 Y.W.C.A.; ' 43- ' 45 F.T.A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; ' 45 Southern Singers. . . . a paradox . . . lively . . . never never land . . . helping others. COMMUNITY COLLEGE GRADUATES THEODORE ALLEN ------ B.S. HOWARD DAVIS HARDEE - ANNIE LOUISE ANDERSON Cum Laude B.S. (Tulane Medical Student) PEARLE ALLEN ASHFORD - - - - B.S. SARAH I RMA HAWKINS - - KATHYRN ASHWORTH ----- B.S. RICHARD LEIGH HUGGART - MARY BOSTWICK BRANCH - - - - B.S. ETHEL JEANETTE LANDON - CLAIRE L BRIDGES ------ B.S. ANNIE MASON - - - - - MARYLU BRYAN ------- B.S. FRANK AUGUSTUS NELSON - STELLA CALVIN ------- B.S. GENEVA LEWIS ROLLYSON - JESSIE N. CATHCART - - - - - -B.S. GUSSIE WALDRON TURNER - HELEN H. DAUGHETY ----- A.B. LARRY IRWIN WALDEN, Sr. - NANCY DEEN -------- B.S. GRANCES LUCYLLE WALDEN FRANCES EARLE GAMBLE - - - - B.S. LFSTER LEROY WOODS - - FREDERICK DESHONG GANT - - - A.B. EDNA CLAYVILLE YOUNG - B.S. B.S. B.S. B.S. B.S B.S. B.S B.S. B.S. B.S. B.S B.S. SARAH IRMA HAWKINS B.S. TWO-YEAR BUSINESS CERTIFICATES EUGENIA CALDWELL BISHOP EVELYN EDITH SUMMERS UNDERGRADUATE CERTIFICATES (L.I.) JEANETTE BOZEMAN LORENE HOWELL EVA JUNE MATTOX VIRGINIA TYSON SECRETARIAL CERTIFICATES KATHERINEHAMMONS HAZEL REID . . . DIGNIFIED SENIORS . . . caught in relaxed poses . . . under all types of situations well and sick . . . even getting married. I— ( EMBODYING ALL WALKS OF OUR CAMPUS LIFE «$ 9j jr $- C V . juniors, sophomores, freshmen, all linked together as stu- dents who must stay after our seniors have gone. . . . all linked together in embodyment of the tradition in all walks of campus life. . . . as this year, we found rising leadership, growing personalities and minds, among ourselves. A Jttf ' os- s . . . in the very zenith of college life. . . . who must follow in the steps of the seniors, and assume greater leadership. . . . who have seen our numbers dwindled by war and its effects, but who yet have time to reach greater magnitude in mind and spirit. with our officers . . . JUANITA HADDEN ----- President MARGIE FRITZ - - - Secretary-Treasurer J. B. KELLY -------- Senator ■ ADRIAN GLENN ALLEN Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania MARJORIE BAUM Lakeland MARIA BECERRA Pelham, New York VIRGINIA I. BENTLEY Tampa JANE BUSH Palatka CAMILLA CALLAHAN Gainesville HILDA COX CHAMBERLAIN Bartow WARREN CHURCHILL Yonkers, New York BETTY DAMPIER Lakeland LaDORA DEWAR Everglades MARGIE R. FRITZ Miami ANNETTE EDWARDS Lake Wales MARTHA EZELL Leesburg DORIS HADDEN Enterprise JACKIE KLINE Lakeland JULIA BELLE KELLEY Fort Myers PHYLLIS McFARLAND Orlando HANS MAYER Belize, British Honduras BERNICE PANETZ Miami LOUISE MITCHELL Apopka LOUISE PARKER Clinton, North Carolina DOROTHY PROCTOR Lakeland LYDIA REID Lakeland MARJORIE SMITH White Springs GORDON H. STRICKLAND Miami WILMA VAUGHN Eustis WILMA WITT Lake City INA WOLF New York, New York IRA STALLINGS Live Oak i A $ » G8 S . . . wiser, but not yet sadder. . . . one step nearer the lordly state of seniors, a good many be- yond the lowly state of freshmen " rats. " . . . taking up all tasks exuberantly, a large and promising class, because we believe in taking part in campus life. with our officers . . . TOMMY TERRY ------ President JEAN DIXON - - Vice President ANNIE LAURIE SUMMERS - - -Secretary RUBY ADAMS ------ Treasurer ARTHUR SUMMERTON - - - - Senator BETTY ADAMS Key West RUBY ADAMS Onoco ARLENE ALBRITTEN Daytona Beach ROBERT ALLEN Gainesville ELSIE ANDERSON Englewood BETTY BAILES Eustis KAY BARCO Inverness MARIANE BARKSDALE Lakeland HELEN BICE Binghamton, N. Y. EUGENIA BISHOP Morgantown, N. C. AUDREY BOYD Fort Pierce JEANNETTE BOZEMAN Live Oak SARAH FRANCES BREWTON Dade City ANN BRIDGER Bladenboro, N. C. PHILLIP BRIGHT Jacksonville ANNIE CAROLINE BROWN Citra NANCY BROWNLOW Lakeland ALICE CARROLL Lakeland VIRGINIA CHAPMAN Sanford TREISTE CLEMONS Kissimmee HELEN COGGIN Tampa BETTY COLBERT Knoxville, Tenn. MAE CONROY Winter Garden EDITH CLAIRE COX Perry MAJORIE DAUGHERTY Lakeland LOBENTA DAVIS Lakeland LOUISE DAVIS Leesburg MARY LOUISE DEATON Winter Garden i. JOY ELLIS Miami MARY CLARE EBY Winter Garden MARTHA DUKE Bartow JEAN DIXON Henderson, N. C. ELEANOR HARMON Apopka KATHERINE HAMMONS Lake City RUTH GRAVES Memphis, Tenn. WAYNE FLATT Lakeland MARY JEAN HARRIS Lakeland WILLIAM H. HARRELL Vero Beach DOUGLAS HARRELL Orlando AUDREY A. HARNEY Demarest, N. J. VICTOR INGRAM Panama City, Panama ELIZABETH HOWELL Center Hill KATHRYN HOEQUIST Orlando VIOLET HEWITT Webster DORIS JOHNSTON Ft. Meade MOLLY JENSEN Lakeland VIRGINIA L. JENKINS Palm Harbor CARMEN IRISH Lutz PAUL KEY Quincy NORMA KESSINGER Miami MARY KELLY Ft. Myers EDNA KEANE Windermere MARY C. LIBBY West Springfield, Mass. ELLEN M. LEDBETTER Kissimmee BETTY LAWRENCE Miami FLORENCE LANDRUM Sebring RACHEL LOPEZ New York, N. Y ANITRA MACKEY Daytona Beach PERRY McKEOWN Brooksville inez McMillan Lake Wales BERT MANN St. Petersburg RUTH MARINE Palmetto GERALDINE MARLEY Eustis MARY JEAN MARTIN Plant City ELIZABETH MATTOX Tavares EVA JUNE MATTOX Jacksonville DORIS MIXSON Williston F. A. MOODY Lakeland MARY ALICE NESMITH Plant City MARY MARGARET NEWETT Leesburg MARY NORTHUP Lakeland JESSIE PARRISH Bradenton HELEN PARTIN Fernandina JOSEPHINE PASCOE Buchanan, Mich. BARBARA PELHAM Mobile, Ala. THELMA PERKINS New York. N. Y. CHARLOTTE PERKINS Allendale, S. C. WILLIAM POU Plant City JEWELL POWELL Miami MIRIAM REHWINKLE Crawfordville HAZEL REID New Smyrna Beach RENA RIDDLE Jacksonville ROBERT RILEY Keysville CATHERINE RITCHEY Gainesville PRISCILLA RYAN Miami HAZLE ROUX Fernandina VIRGINIA ROUSE Lakeland HOWARD ROLLINS Vinton, Va. JOE NELL SEGREE Palatka GLENNIS SCHULTZ St. Petersburg MATTIE LOU SCHENCK Waldo JEAN SADLER Oakland DAPHNE STANALAND Lithia BETH SNOWDEN Parrish ELMER SMITH Ocean Grove, N. J. ANN SHAVER Arcadia EVELYN SUMMERS Lulu ANNIE LAURIE SUMMERS Jacksonville BEATRICE STRICKLAND Nichols WILLIAM STOSBERG Clermont L. B. THOMAS Lake City THOMAS TERRY Lake City ARTHUR SWINNERTON Lakeland SARAH SUMNER Ft. Pierce ROSA LEE WILSON Leesburg VIRGINIA TYSON Kissimmee with our officers . . . HENRY DEAN ------ President JOHN CHILDERS - - - - Vice President MARIAN JOHNSON ----- Secretary FRITZ THURNER - - - - , Treasurer PETE SMITH ------- Senator . . . innocent frosh, we! . . . stepped on campus to find new experiences, " Rat Week ' and rushing, and began to guess that we had a lot to learn. . . . stepped on, " period " ! . . . found new opportunities, recognized potentialities in our classmates, feel we ' ll be able to bring new spirit to campus life. rfa tf ' CAROLYN ADAMS Leesburg ELOISE ALDERMAN Oakland Park MARY BELLE ALDERMAN Lake City CLARENCE I. ANDERSON Lynchburg, Va. MARVINE ANDERSON Ft. Myers AGNES ANGLE Lakeland ELEANOR ARDEN Carmel, N. Y. ANN MAY BARON Philadelphia, Penn. IRIS BARRINEAU Sarasota PATRICIA E. BEALL Lakeland ARLINE BELL Ze 1 1 wood ZINA B. BENNETT, Jr. Detroit, Mich. ROXIE BENTLY Ehrhardt, S. C. ELAINE BERNSTEIN Merrick, N. Y. LOUISE G. BERNSTEIN Philadelphia, Penn. GERTRUDE I. BIRK LaRomana Republica Dominicana PATRICIA BLACK Lakeland VELMA BRATLEY Gainesville FRANKLYN T. BRIDGLAND St. Petersburg JAMES BRYAN Phillipsburg, N. J. MARY W. BRYSON Coconut Grove MARY ALICE BYLES Ft. Pierce BETTY ANN CALLAHAN Bryson City, N. C. MARTHA LOU CARSWELL Jacksonville BARBARA CARY Birmingham, Mich. SHIRLEY M. CATON Kingsport, Tenn. JOHN K. CHILDERS Tallahassee DORMA JEAN COLEY Fanwood, N. J. IRIS LEE CONLEY Kissimmee THOMAS COTTON Miami DORIS DeVANE Brooksville, Miss. ELIZABETH DERRICK Columbia, S. C. HENRY DEAN Philadelphia, Penn. CHRISTINE DAMPIER Lakeland LAURA FRANCES COX Vero Beach MARJORIE ANN DUNHAM Maplewood, N. J. RALPH W. DUMFORD Dundee MARY ANNA DRAUGHN Moorehaven VIRGINIA DOANE Kingsport, Tenn. JEANETTE DICKSON Lakeland SHIRLEY FIRESTONE Wantagh, N. Y. MINNIE FASSOL Tarpon Springs ASCENCION ESCOBAR Tegucigalpa, Honduras JUANITA ERLER Wauchula DOROTHY EARNSHAW Bradenton EVELYN GAVIN Dover VIRGINIA GARFIELD Parma, Mich. GLORIA GARCIA Lakeland GEORGE M. FOUTS Lakeland FLORIDINE FLYNN Quincy NELLIE B. HEMINGWAY Jacksonville HELEN HEATH Daytona Beach ROSE MARIE HART Sarasota SHIRLEY HALPERIN Daytona Beach MYRTLE GUTHRIE Plant City J. ELIZABETH JACKSON Lake Placid BETTY JEAN JACK Punta Gorda ANNIE LAURIE HOGAN Lakeland MYRON W. HILL Miami ALICE HENDRIX Lakeland NANNIE SUE JACKSON Lake Placid BETTY JOHNSON Quincy CAROLINE JOHNSON Boca Grande MARION JOHNSON Quincy JEANETTE JOHNSON Winter Garden JOANNE JONES Micanopy EDIS KENNEDY Morriston WANDA J. KESINGER Miami JACKIE KEY Quincy JOAN KISSNER Delaware, Ohio LULA E. LAING Quincy VIRGINIA I. LOY Tipton, Ind. RAL H MA IE Lakeland JOSEPH O. McCLURE Ft. Myers THELMA McCOOK Mulberry RICHARD B. McKEOWN Brooksville HELENA McNAIR Miami LOUISE McNEIL Mobile, Ala. WILLIAM O. MADSEN Windermere ROSE MARIE MAHONEY Punta Gorda MARIAN E. MARTIN Plant City DOROTHY I. MERCER Jacksonville IRENE ROSE MESSNER Baltimore, Md. CHARLOTTE A. MEYERS Plainfield, N. J. KELLY MOORE Palmetto JOYCE MOREHEAD Lakeland GLORIA P. MORGAN Plant City ELIZABETH MORRIS Madison MIRIAM NEIDLINGER Jacksonville FRONIE NORRIS Wauchula , s V V s IMA LOLITA PEEL Lakeland IRMA LEE PACKARD Cocoa DUVEEN OLTARSH New York, N. Y. ASTA LOA OLAFSSON Reykjavik, Iceland JOSEPHINE C OGLESBY Concord, N. C. BOBBIE POWERS Lakeland L. VIRGINIA PIERCE Palmetto WILBUR DANIEL PHEIL Inverness ROBERTA K. PERKINS Bartow KATHERINE PERKINS Jacksonville MARTHA ANN ROUTZONG Fernandina GLORIA ROSENFIELD Brooklyn, N. Y. LOIS ROBINSON Daytona Beach JOSEPHINE REYNOLDS Clinton, N. C. HARRIETTE REEVES Lakeland I SYLVIA SHOCKET Baltimore, Md. HELEN MAE SCOTTEN Jacksonville JANET P. SCOTT McConnelsville, Ohio CAROLE SALENTINE Lakeland JOYCE SACHAR Brooklyn, N. Y. LUCILE M. TOMPKINS Sumterville FRITZ THURNER Naples MILDRED LOUISE STEWART Bradenton PETER SMITH Tampa BETTY ROSS SMITH Lakeland MARIJANE WILLIAMS Dayton, Ohio ANNETTE WILCOX Bradenton IMOGENE WEIR Groveland MARY VIRGINIA WALDEN Miami VIRGINIA RUTH TRUNNEL Trilby sr 1 o LIKE THE MANY BRANCHES OF OUR MEDITATION TREE . . y€A - Jp . . . student administrative organizations, governing us in coop- eration with our college president. . . . established honorary organizations, to which students are accepted as members after meeting various set requirements. . . . working activity groups, which any student can join who will strive hard to maintain the group ' s high achievement level, the everyday groups which get things done. . . social organizations, our sororities, fraternities, and the Inde- pendents, which serve as smaller working units within the college, through which students may express themselves. . . . branching out of our over-all college life, making up part of our total college experience. 0N£ composed of representatives from fraternities, sororities, Independents, and the classes . . . making minor decrees . . . running elections . . . working especially during Founders ' Week, cooperating with the newer President ' s Council, made up of presidents of all groups, and Dr. Spivey . . . favorite project, " what shall we do about line breaking? " Seated, Left to right: Priscilla Ryan, Tia Townsend, Joel Kicklighter. Stand- ing: Pete Smith, Carolyn Jane Hudson, Julia Belle Kelley, Mardelle Eisenbach, Dan Duncan, Charles Hendrix. Not Pictured: Olive Chapman, Frank Moody, Martha Duke, Gordon Strickland, Arthur Swinnerton. I W ' VM r •T iybrr, OFFICERS Dr. Ludd M. Spivey, President Robbins Woodell, Vice President Mardelle Eisenbach, Secretary Dan Duncan, Treasurer Priscilla Ryan, Publicity Chairman Student Senate ROBBINS WOODELL WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL . . . heading WSGA, to which all women students belong . . . made up of elected class representatives, with special provision made that every women ' s social group is represented on the coun- cil .. . setting necessary dormitory regulations, penalizing of- fenders ... a group winning added privileges for us this year. Left to right: Annie Laurie Summers, Nell Hemingway, LaDora Dewar, Bubbles Mitchell, Julia Belle Kelley, Carolyn Jane Hudson, Margie Fritz. Not pictured: Doris Hadden, Olive Chapman, Ruby Adams. OFFICERS C. J. Hudson, President Ann Smith Murray, Vice President Wanetta Koestline, Secretary . . . mainly nationals, these are at once rewards for good work done, and incentives to greater effort. . . . serving often as working groups within themselves, their members are usually chosen from some allied activity organization. . . . necessarily exclusive, seeking to find those deserving recog- nition, setting up campus ideals. . . . recognized off campus, climaxing our extracurriculum. - OFFICERS Jean Carey, Cast Director Donna Beane, Stage Manager Prof. J. Gordon Ogden, Business Mgr. Miss Gail Potter, Honorable Prompter ALPHA PSI OMEGA . . . national honorary drama fraternity, recognizing outstanding dramatic activity on stage, or backstage . . . Delta Nu cast, founded on campus in 1 925 . . . with members all over the coun- try who return yearly for the traditional banquet. Members, Left to right: Warren Churchill, Jean Carey, Tia Townsend, Joel Kicklighter. Not Pictured: Mrs. J. G. Ogden, Gordon Strickland. lpn ' - ■ r M " ■ KAPPA DELTA PI . . . national honorary education fraternity, established in 1940 . . . before membership is attained, requires a " B " average in gen- eral class work, " B " average in education, and a working interest in the field. OFFICERS Joel Kicklighter, President Wanetta Koestline, Vice President Lydia Reed, Secretary Julia Hayman, Treasurer Miss Laura Leenhouts, Faculty Advisor Left to right: Miss Laura Leenhouts, Wanetta Koest- line, Julia Hayman. Members, Left to right: Dr. Wm. DeMelt, Joel Kicklighter, Dean J. C. Peel Lydia Reed. Not Pictured: Louise Robbins, Hester Boyd, Charles Hendrix. Left to right: Ruth Clegg, Thelma Lee, LaDora Dewar, Mary Skipper. OFFICERS Thelma Lee, President Ruth Clegg, Vice President Mary Skipper, Secretary LaDora Dewar, Treasurer . . . national honorary home economics society . . . Rho chap- ter, founded on campus in 1 922 . . . requiring a " B " average and outstanding, efficient results in home economics work, for all mem- bers . . . seeking to set high ideals for women home makers. KAPPA OMICRON PH I Members, Seated, Left to right: Tia Townsend, Bert Mann, Dan Duncan, Dorothy Proctor, Miss Donna Stoddard. Standing: Miss Katherine Merrill, Norma Kesinger, Jean Carey, Mr. Adrian Woodall, Lydia Reed, Annette Edwards, Betty Dampier, Betty Lawrence, Evelyn Holland. Not Pictured: Theresa Redd, Gordon Strickland, Frank Moody. OFFICERS Betty Dampier, President Norma Kessinger, Vice President Dotty Proctor, Secretary Dan Duncan, Treasurer . . . national honorary art fraternity, newest honor group on campus . . . founded in 1944 . . . requiring a " B " average in specified hours of art work . . . serving as reward for work done, but seeking, as only campus art organization, to be a working group . . . sponsoring art exhibits, work shops, and other cultural pro- jects. KAPPA PI LOS PICAROS DE CERVANTES state honorary Spanish fraternity, affiliated with the Uni- versity of Florida chapter . . . requiring a " B " average in at least two years of Spanish study, and an interest in the language and peo- ple who speak it . . . fostering better understanding with our Latin American neighbors. OFFICERS Jean Carey, President Margie Fritz, Vice President Louise Robbins, Secretary Rachel Lopez, Treasurer Dr. C. A. Vannoy, Faculty Advisor Wanetta Koestline, Member Top to bottom, Left to right: Louise Robbins, Wanetta Koestline, Jean Carey, Rachel Lopez, Margie Fritz, Dr. Charles Vannoy. i5 dffiimiiiijini| j| t I First Row, Left to right: Margie Fritz, Charles Hendrix, Dr. Charles Hawkins, Fannie Evelyn Dewar. Second Row: Mrs. M. H. Berry, Miss Oween Sumner, Tia Townsend. Third Row: Dr. S. G. Coe, Dr. George Hoffman, Mrs. Adrian Woodall, Prof. J. G. Ogden, Dean J. C. Peel, Mrs. Margaret Lyons. Not Pictured: Joel Kicklighter. OFFICERS Charles Hendrix, President Fannie Evelyn Dewar, Vice President Mrs. M. H. Berry, Secretary Mrs. Jackson, Treasurer Dr. Charles Hawkins, Sponsor ! . . . national honorary social science fraternity, emphasizing scholarship, but also service in that field . . . insisting upon a " B " average in thirty hours of related social science subjects, and extracurricular interest . . . with interesting meetings when cur- rent topics are discussed by faculty and student members. P I GAMMA MU CAP AND GOWN OFFICERS Louise Robbins, President C J. Hudson, Vice President Joel Kicklighter, Secretary Olive Chapman, Treasurer . . . local senior women ' s honorary seeking to work for member- ship in nationally known Mortar Board group . . . selecting out- standing members from the incoming senior class, recognizing leadership, scholarship, and general interest in campus life. Members, Top to bottom, Left to right: Louise Robbins, Wanetta Koestline, Ann Smith Murray, Julia Hayman, Tia Townsend, Judy Bryant, Jean Carey, Joel Kicklighter, C J. Hudson. Sophomore TORCH . . . honor society recognizing high scholarship among freshman women students and maintenance of this work during the soph- omore year, when membership ceases. Members, Left to right: Betty Colbert, Anne Bridger, Mary Clare Eby, Jean Dixon, Norma Kesinger, Louise Deaton, Virginia Chapman, Virginia Jenkins, Edith Claire Cox, Betty Lawrence. BEARERS Freshman . . . a student group attempting to foster higher scholarship among Florida Southern students, setting a standard in their first year of college work to be followed through the four years of progress. Members, Left to right: Marjorie Dunham, Dedie Devane, Dodo Morgan, Marian Johnson, Carol Salentine. Not pictured: Barbara Cary, Dagmar Nannfeldt. t - . ' - AVctv ■vrrt i . . . strictly working groups, literary, religious, musical, dramatic, and educational. . . . opening membership to all students who will show interest, and who simply are willing to do their part. . . . keeping campus life teeming with activities, fostering school spirit, and extracurricular experience which can better prepare the college student for life after college. • " r ♦ - CH EE RLEADERS . . . young women seen on the athletic field for college games, and at other all-college meetings. . . . symbolizing our college spirit, which working, enthusiastic students engender. Members, Left to right: Marian Johnson, Betty Johnson, Cookie McCook, Neva Morqus, Judy Bryant, Virginia Pierce, Lois Robinson, Jean Dixon. B B VkmHM INTERLAC . . . seeking to make our college annual a book with a story to tell to all who will read. Editor - - - Tia Townsend Business Manager Jean Carey Assistant David Cauley Associate Editors Bessie Howell Edna Keene Thelma Perkins Pat Conroy Writing and Miriam Neidlinger Organization - Kitty Perkins Jo Oglesby Dodo Morgan Bubbles Mitchell Betty Osborne Sarah Sumner Herbert Crawley Jessy Parrish Photography Barbara Pelham Mary Margaret Newett Arline Albntton SI MONUMENTUM NOSTRUM Members, Left to right: Thelma Perkins, Kitty Peikins, Miriam Neidlinger, Herbert Crawley, Betty Osborne, David Cauley, Hester Boyd, Helen Partin, Edna Keene, Carolyn Jane Hudson. m , " jfi hi « £31 in m tfrlsFi HEN STAFF ... a personal book for students, faculty, the college, and yet outsiders, too. Business Typing Hester Boyd Elmer Smith Julie Hayman Judy Bryant Marian Johnson Betty Johnson Betty Callahan Shirley Caton Virginia Doane Harriet Reeves Jo Nell Segree C. J. Hudson Pou Partin Florence Landrur Anitra Mackey Virginia Pierce REQUIRIS CIRCUMSPICE! Members, Left to right: Julie Hayman, Virginia Doane, Cookie McCook, Pat Conroy, Virginia Pierce, Bessie Howell, Judy Bryant, Gloria Morgan, Mary Margaret Newett. The S O U T . . . continuing to be published under great stress at the year ' s beginning when no one knew whether or not a printer was to be had. Editor-in-Chief - Ann Smith Murray Associate Editor ----- Jessie Parnsh Society Editor ------ Neva Morqus Feature Editor ------ Ruth Graves Feature Writers ----- Edna Keene Pat Conroy Women ' s Sports Ruby Adams Martha Ann Routzong Men ' s Sports - ------ Bill Harrell David Cauley Members, Left to right: Evelyn Summers, Dot Mercer, Edna Keene, Herbert Crawley, Pat Conroy. THE SOUTHERN Frank Buck Wi " Dr. ttay on From Chica Speaks Hi : Sat, id Hunter " dure In f inch hi i . Ttmt ' » ■ ' ! ■ HeUfl« ■ i , ■ r ■,- . i .. Uio but Ori Lf I , , . :.. ■. - . - ..-f.r hr n»k HI ■ , n, eJ i h.,.. ■ ii- ■ ■ N . iJn Uit -.-■■ ■ I !i (M ha ■ jptu .-( r h.gh -■■ ...■.111. IH ' tit 1, fl(1|l , ...r,, |. | . ■ .... OCT, »M h will tu-tp b f Id h ' i ■ ■ | ■ ■ ■ . : totalis, C fr M.tjo-. rtu ' ■ii 4RM D»i ' i ' - Uariof HniiK , ii» ' I.n. i ' m« ; i fn-ii i ■ i .■■.■■ i. ■ i r- |94C hi •i " u»i tru ' » i,t in m ndaj Li i. hla pnvmi ItM r.j Tuwiu«ni .1 Ji N»l prfMtl finl dm I. zU. S. Resuming Offensive In .■rl ' v rt i,an f.r ln.ni tOKN| ILmU ( ' «IUc-, ) . ' mtU 0»l Ivirfhl d»v in M«J th ' i Hf Wll ftl«i thit (iup, relic J -Or-, ull it » -l.pU. ,i if, r . ' d ' I dbWy .-in j. f .- ,■; fl.lrli. t l k ri« hw -T-tt ' T ir.ii-r it. OH ' »mMUi « It , .1 y ■■ " - -■ ' ■■ »u • ■ -. . ..m or. Ofli (.( r-„irl«, ml. SmlVrn h . lt » «, h i, «pl il — It ) t I- ' ,v.u n ..-.,. i .. ■ , hnWHf ■i ■ ii i. w | . f ltl| on hi, T»ft- % V % ■ ' - ■ HERN . . . becoming an every other week proposition, but even more adequately covering campus news, and gaining student interest. Circulation Manager Typists - - - - Cartoonist - Contributors - Dixie Wayne Cox Evelyn Summers Dot Mercer - Jim Bryan - Tia Townsend Mardelle Eisenbach Helen Bice Dr. S. G. Coe Mr. John M. Gregory Dr. Ludd M. Spivey Members, Left to right: Dixie Wayne Cox, Helen Bice, Barbara Pelham, Jessie Parrish, Neva Morqus, Bill Harrell. PIERIAN CLUB . . . freshman club open to all English students who have at least a " B " in that subject. . . . sponsoring the Muse, serving as a medium for development of cultural interests. OFFICERS Wanda Kessinger Josephine Oglesby, Chairmen Shirley Halperin, Secretary Mrs. J. S. Purcell and Miss Anne Greene, Faculty Sponsors Members, Seated, Left to right: Jackie Key, Shirley Caton, Betty Colbert, Mary Jane Williams, Helen Scotten, Helen Heath, Dodo Morgan, Rose Marie Hart, Geoff Rosenfield, Nell Hemingway, Mary Bryson. Standing: Frances Cox, Virginia Doane, Miriam Neidlinger, Dot Earnshaw, Miriam Johnson, Annie Laurie Hogan, Betty Ross Smith, Martha Ann Routzong, Shirley Halperin, Wanda Kesinger, Kitty Perkins. Members, Left to right: Jackie Key, Joyce Morehead, Pete Smith, Mary Bryson, Kitty Perkins. OFFICERS Peter Smith and Mary Bryson, Editors Joyce Morehead, Book Editor Vickey Bell, Poetry Editor Kitty Perkins, Art Editor Barbara Cary, Business Manager Jackie Key, Make-Up Editor MUSE STAFF . . . freshman literary publication usually coming out twice a year. . . . exclusively for freshman talent, encouraging first year stu- dents to literary expression. mmi® »» ik w OFFICERS Louise Deaton, Chairman Charlotte Perkins, Secretary Irma Packard, Worship Chairman Jeanette Bozeman, Publicity Chairman Members, Seated, Left to right: Charles Hendrix, Betty Osborne, Louise Deaton, Charlotte Perkins, Irma Packard, Margy Smith, Doris Hadden, Ruby Adams, Virginia Chap- man, Jean Dixon, Florence Landrum. Standing: Jeannette Bozeman, Glenn Allen, Neva Morqus, Jane Bush, Annie Laurie Summers, Juanita Erler, Helen Coggin, Paul Key, Rosalie Wilson, Eva June Mattox, Douglas Harrell. . . . made up actually of members from more than three, separ- ately organized, student, religious groups on campus . . . the Methodist Youth Fellowship, the Baptist Student Union, Gamma Sigma Chi, ministerial fraternity, and YWCA . . . willing to accept any other organized Christian group, once established. TRI-COUNCIL YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Olive Chapman, President Louise Deaton, Vice President Marjorie Smith, Secretary Mary Kelly, Treasurer . . . local group fostering Christian ideals in an effort to maintain on campus all ideals of the larger national, and international or- ganizations . . . sponsoring such projects as the annual children ' s Christmas part for underprivileged children of Lakeland, and the Easter sunrise service. Members, Seated, Left to right: Nancy Brownlow, Annie Laurie Summers, Hazel Reid, Elsie Anderson, Martha Duke, Jeannette Bozeman, Ira Stallings, Dixie Wayne Cox, Betty Colbert, Helen Coggin, Turk Bishop, Rose Marie Hart, Jane Bush, Betty Osborne, Judy Bryant. Standing: Scrappy Davis, Jewell Powell, Ruby Adams, Charlotte Perkins, Irma Packard, Carolyn Jane Hudson, Neva Morqus, Theresa Bratley, Margy Fritz, Shirley Caton, Helen Bice, Virginia Doane, Margy Smith, Louise Deaton, Wilma Witt, Catherine Ritchey, Virginia Chapman, Jo Ann Jones, Eva June Mattox, Rosalie Wilson, Tia Townsend. w ' Mil Members: Conductor Rosario Cataldo, Charlotte Perkins, Florence Landrum, Jean Dixon, Betty Colbert, Katherine Pope, Thelma McCook, Louise Davis, Velma Bratley, Shirley Halperin, Annie Caroline Brown, Rose Marie Mahoney, J. B. Kelley, Doris Devane, Martha Ann Routzong, W. D. Phiel, Flora Dean Flynn. . . . appearing on several college programs throughout the year . . . in concert alone ... a student group of musicians, meet- ing for practise regularly as part of the college curriculum. The BAND The WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB ... a women ' s chorus appearing on many college programs, on campus, at nearby Army Air Bases, and the local USO . . . con- tinuing in the tradition of the former Southern Singers. . . spon- sored by the Florida Southern School of Music. OFFICERS Nancy Brownlow, President Helen Coggin, Vice President Marijane Williams, Secretary Annie Carolyn Brown, Treasurer Miss Wilma Soodsma, Director Mrs. Colin O ' More, Advisor Members, Seated, Left to right: Shirley Halperin, Lula Laing, Betty Osborne, Rena Riddle, Bunny Panetz, Imogene Weir, Nancy Brownlow, Annie Carolyn Brown, Lois Robinson, Mary Jean Harris, Betty Lawrence, Miss Wilma Soodsma, Kay Barco, Helen Bice. Standing: Virginia Loy, Annie Laurie Sum- mers, Rosalie Wilson, Hazel Reid, Virginia Tyson, Frances Cox, Joan Kissner, Martha Carswell, Vicky Bell, Jewell Powell, Mary Jane Williams, Jeanne Williams, Dot Earnshaw, Lolita Peel, Ruth Graves, Mary Margaret Newett. Not Pictured: Virginia Bentley, Judy Bryant, Betty Callahan, Juanita Erler, Evelyn Gavin, Juanita Hadden, Audrey Harney, Mollie Jensen, Mary Libby, Elizabeth Mattox, Betty Ross Smith, Daphne Stanaland, Peggy Sawyer, Daisy Jean Wyatt, Betty Lawrence, Joy Ellis, Neva Morqus. Members, Left to right: Dedie Devane, Tia Townsend, Jean Carey, Thelma Perkins, Jessie Parrish, Arthur Swinnerton, Joel Kicklighter, Hilda Chamber- lain, Cookie Rollins, Virginia Bentley, Warren Churchill, Neva Morqus, Bob Allen, Herbert Crawley, Dixie Wayne Cox, John Childers. . . . local drama club accepting " ham-actors " , or pledges, who earn specified points, and pass a gruesome ham-act . . . becom- ing members after a group stunt . . . sponsoring college plays and the annual pageant. OFFICERS Donna Beane, President Dixie Wayne Cox, Vice President Tia Townsend, Secretary Warren Churchill, Business Manager Jean Carey, Impresario Miss Gail Potter, Faculty Advisor The VAC . producing this year, The Man Who Came To Dinner, by Kaufman and Hart, showing in town, and also at the Lakeland Army Air Base . . . Arsenic and Old Lace by Joseph Kesselring. . . . two outstanding plays in an out- standing year, under the direction of Miss Gail Potter, of long professional experience. BONDS . . . national group of students studying to be the teachers of the future . . sponsoring on campus educational programs . . . sending out senior members to interne in Florida schools for a term as part of their college curriculum. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA j OFFICERS Louise Robbins President Julie Hayman Vice President Wanetta Koestline Secretary Ira Stallings Treasurer Members: Left to right: Jewell Powell, Margie Fritz, LaDora Dewar, Ira Stallings, Ruth Clegg, Virginia Bentley, Phyllis McFarland, Joel Kicklighter, Lydia Reed, Mary Clare Eby, Annette Edwards. Members: Left to right: Theresa Bratley, Neva Morqus, Violet Hewitt, Margaret Sheppard, Jeannette Bozeman, Helen Partin, Julia Belle Kelley, Doris Hadden, Betty Lawrence, Eva June Mattox, Elsie Anderson, Martha Duke, Wilma Witt, Daphne Stanaland. Members on Opposite Page, Left to right: Donna Beane, Hester Boyd, Mary Kelly, Wannetta Koestline, Ann Smith Murray, Louise Robbins, Kitty Roux, Mary Skipper, Annie Rose Stephens, Robbins Woodell, Daisy Jean Wyatt, Juanita Hadden, Julie Hayman, Theresa Redd. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB . . . local club serving to organize students in the field of home economics, a working group learning the arts of cooking and sew- ing . . . often aiding on college refreshment and costume com- mittees. OFFICERS Annie Rose Stephens, President Mary Skipper, Vice President Annette Edwards, Secretary Mary Clare Eby, Treasurer - . Members, Left to right: Ruth Clegg, Theresa Bratley, Ira Stallings, Thelma Lee, Audrey Boyd, Virginia Bentley, Annette Edwards, Mary Clare Eby, Jewell Powell, Ruth Graves, Kay Barco, LaDora Dewar, Rosalie Wilson, Gloria Garcia, Violet Hewitt, Caroline Johnson, Helena McNair, Mary Bryson. Members, Left to right: Glennis Schultz, Jane Bush, Virginia Chapman, Dixie Wayne Cox, Norma Kessinger, Jo Oglesby, Shirley Caton, Virginia Jenkins, Virginia Doane, Rena Riddle, Jean Carey, Helen Bice, Rachel Lopez, Dan Duncan, Helen Scotten. OFFICERS Norma Kessinger, President Jane Bush, Vice President Rachel Lopez, Secretary Maria Becerra, Treasurer INTERNATIONAL CLUB . . . open to internationally-minded students, especially foreign students . . . a group evolving out of the Spanish Club. Members, Left to right: Neva Morqus, Barbara Pelham, Mary V. Walden, Jo Oglesby, Jean Carey. DEBATE COUNCIL . . . skeleton group maintaining forensic interests . . . sponsoring intramural debates. OFFICER Louise Robbins, President So Cl V . . . sororities, fraternities, and the Independents, including the very newly formed Jewish women ' s group, Phi Beta Gamma, (not pictured), which plans to take active part in campus life next year, but which sprang immediately to life by sponsoring a newly formed Cosmos Club, for the furtherance of understanding of current events the world over. . . . serving as a medium of expression for the individual in campus life. . . . organizations aiming to foster a healthy social life for all members, and smaller circles within the college to make for com- radeship. . . . competitive groups united in Pan-Hellenic, and the Inter- Fraternity Council, but even more, in the larger Student Body. » -.4 Members, Left to right: Thelma Lee, Margie Fritz, Jane Bush, Ruth Clegg, Julia Belle Kelley, Mardelle Eisenbach, Bubbles Mitchell, Jean Carey, Judy Bryant, Joel Kick- lighter. 1 PA N - H E LLE N I C . . . promoting harmonious relations among the sororities . . . with two representatives and the president from each sorority act- ing as clearing house for women ' s fraternal matters . . . regulat- ing rushing throughout the year OFFICERS Ann Smith Murray, President Louise Robbins, Vice President Jean Carey, Secretary Daisy Jean Wyatt, Treasurer ALPHA CHI OMEGA . . . standing for attainment of high scholarship, cultural, ath- letic, and altruistic works, and development of a well-rounded college life . . . consisting of members active in every campus organization . . . fostering group loyalty since establishment of Beta Omicron chapter on Southern ' s campus in 1936 . . . basing all activities on those policies set forth by the National Council, linking all wearers of the lyre throughout the United States. OFFICERS Ann Smith Murray, President Annie Rose Stephens Vice President Lobenta Davis, Second Vice President Wanetta Koestline, Treasurer Dixie Wayne Cox, Recording Secretary Prise ilia Ryan, Senator Members, Seated, Left to right: Barbara Pelham, Sarah Frances Brewton, Mollie Jen- sen, Pnscilla Ryan, Helen Coggin, Helen Bice, Dixie Wayne Cox, Margie Fritz, Joy Ellis. Standing: Jane Bush, Betty Lawrence, Rena Riddle, Thelma Lee, Margaret Shep- pard, Hilda Chamberlain, Anitra Mackey, Norma Kesinger. Members, Left to right: Ann Shaver, Barbara Cary, Dorma Jean Ccley, Trudy Birk, Maria Becerra, Bea Strickland, Dorothy Proctor, Helen Scotten, Betty Ross Smith, Lolita Peel, Virginia Doane, Dot Earnshaw, Shirley Caton, Betty Jean Jack, Lois Robinson, Mary Jane Williams, Mary Jean Harris, Jeanne Williams, Nancy Brownlow, Ruth Graves, Patsy BeaM, Glennis Schultz. Not Pictured: Donna Beane, Wanetta Koest- Ime, Kitty Roux. DELTA ZETA . . . working to promote and maintain the spirit of comradeship, and an everlasting bond between the members, to encourage schol- arship, an active interest in sports, and campus citizenship . . . participating in campus activities with a spirit characteristic of the wearers of the lamp . . . working fraternally and collegiately since the organization of Beta Mu chapter in 1937. OFFICERS Judy Bryant, President Mary Clare Eby, Vice President Ann Bridger, Secretary Rosalie Wilson, Treasurer Tia Townsend, Senator V % Members, Left to right Kay Barco, Rosali: — int, Mary Margaret New rhpll M ru f larp Fhv nemueri, Lei i iu Wilson, Judy Brya ett , Bubbles Mitchell, Mary Clare Eby, Eleanor Harmon, Audrey Boyd, Edna Keene Mildred Caison, Pat Conroy, Virginia Tyson, Louise Parker, Ann Bridger, Jean Dixon, Jean Sadler, Turk Bishop, Tia Townsend. Members, Seated, Left to right: Dedie Devane, Jo Reynolds, Caroline Adams, Gin Pierce, Dodo Morgan, Dolores Lormor. Standing: Caroline Johnson, Rose Mane Hart, Martha Carswell, Vicky Bell, Helena Mc- Natr, Jo Oglesby, Joan Kissner, Elizabeth Derrick. Not Pictured: Hester Boyd, Daisy Jean Wyatt. •m M KAPPA GAMMA TA U . . . distinguished as oldest sorority on campus, founded in 1925 . . . preserving standards of the highest moral and ideal- istic values . . . represented through its own in many campus activities . . . working to promote good fellowship among its members, and school loyalty . . . characterized by a special good sportsmanship in athletics and all activities. OFFICERS Jean Carey, President Mary Skipper, Vice President Elsie Anderson, Treasurer Annie Carolyn Brown, Secretary Martha Duke, Senator Members, Seated, Left to right: Mildred Tompkins, Virginia Trunnell, Nann Jackson Standing: Bobbie Perkins, Mary V. Walden, Frances Cox, Audrey Harney, Gloria Garcia, Minnie Fassc!. Members, Seated, Left to right: Jean Carey, Joel Kick- lighter, Martha Duke, Daphne Stanaland. Standing: Elizabeth Mattox, Beth Snowden, Elsie Anderson, Car- men Irish, Virginia Jenkins, Jewell Powell, Ruby Adams. ZETA ZETA ZETA . . . outstanding since establishment in 1939 . . . showing keen interest in scholastic, sports, governmental, literary, and social activities . . . participating actively in all campus organizations . . . united by a strong bond of friendship and sense of group loyalty . . . known familiarly as Tri-Zeta . . . a group who have exuberant good fun in all they do. OFFICERS Louise Robbins, President Julia Belle Kelley, V ice rresi dent Wilma Vaughn, Secretary Sarah Sumner, Treasurer Carolyn Jane Hudson, Senator Members, Seated, Left to right. Flora Dean Flynn, Mary Alderman, Betty Johnson, Mar- ian Johnson, Martha Ann Routzong. Stand- ing: Jackie Key, Mary Bryson, Betty Morris, Betty Bailes, Nell Hemingway, Ins Barri- neau, Kathryn Hoequist, Jessie Parrish, Sarah Sumners, Helen Partm, Mary Kelly, Marvine Anderson. Members, Seated, Left to right: Dot Mercer, Betty Colbert, Mattie Lou Schenck, Josephine Pasco, Jeanette Bozeman, Evelyn Summers, Charlotte Perkins. Stand- ing, Left to right: Wilma Witt, Wilma Vaughn, Kath- enne Hammons, Eva June Mattox, Carolyn Jane Hud- son, Ruth Clegg, Florence Landrum, Julia Belle Kelley, Mardelle Eisenbach, Barbara Mosley, Hazel Reid. Not Pictured: Mollie Kelly, Juamta Hadden, Hazel Roux. INDEPENDENT WOMEN . . . providing an opportunity for girls not interested in a sorority to enter into social activities . . . promoting interest in sports, scholarship, and campus activities . . . holding meetings on an informal basis, engendering a strong feeling of comradeship . . . friendly and cooperative always. OFFICERS LaDora Dewar, President Violet Hewitt, Vice President Louise Deaton, Secretary Fannie Evelyn Dewar, Treasurer Olive Chapman, Senator Members, Seated, Left to right: Imogene Weir, Roxy Bentley, Shirley Firestone, Virginia Loy, Annie Laurie Summers, Betty Osborne, Edith Claire Cox, Dagmar Nannfeldt, Olive Chapman. Standing: Joyce Sachar, Virginia Bentley, Velma Brat ley, Marjorie Dunham, Edis Kennedy, Neva Morqus, Jo Ann Jones, Catherine Ritchey. Not Pictured: Julie Hayman, Theresa Redd, Mary Libby. ' • INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL . . . functioning to promote amicable relations between fraterni- ties . . . composed of the president and senator from each group . . . meeting informally in one of the off-campus fraternity houses. Members, Left to right: Victor Ingram, Phil Bright, Herbert Crawley, Mr. Schweitzer, Warren Churchill, Jim Bryan, Robbins Woodell, Hans Mayer, Bill Malick, Fritz Thurner. Members, Left to right: W. D. Phiel, Charles Hendrix, Joe McClure, Jim Bryan, Bill Stosberg, Bob Riley, Pete Smith, Robbins Woodell, George Fouts. ALPHA SIGMA . . . participating actively in campus life in spite of continual loss of many members to the armed forces . . . springing to life anew with an influx of younger members . . . fostering ye olde fra- ternal spirit of fun. OFFICERS Robbins Woodell, President Charles Hendrix, Vice President Robert Riley, Secretary-Treasurer Dr Charles Thrift, and Mr, Morrison Williams, Advisors 4 x ; OFFICERS Bill Malick, President Gordon Strickland, Vice President Arthur Swinnerton, Secretary Ray Rousette, Treasurer CHI R H O . . . providing sound social recreation and laughing, good times (especially over the ancient bell) . . . with members in the armed forces . . . outstanding this year in sports . . . active in campus activities. Members, Left to right: Paul Key, Bud Hill, Thomas Cotton, Arthur Swim.er- ton, Victor Rosa, Bill Malick, Gene Darby, Gordon Strickland, Fritz Thurner. OFFICERS Elmer Smith, President Elton Powell, Vice President Perry McKecwn, Secretary-Treasurer F. A. Moody, Senator Left to right: Elmer Smilh, Perry McKeown, F. A. Moody. . . . establishing itself as an active group on campus since found- ing, 1941 . . . sending many members into the armed forces . . . active in sports and other activities (which includes digging up the bell in the first place). KAPPA THETA PSI Members, Left to right: Victor Ingram, Ralph Dunsford, Perry McKeown, Richard McKeown, Frank Moody, Phil Bright, Bert Mann, Mr. John Gregory. Members, Standing, Left to right: Herbert Crawley, Hugh Roberts, Bill Madsen, John Childers, Cookie Rollins, Warren Churchill, Dr. K. G. Weihe. Kneeling: Jack Cleghorn, Dan Duncan, Robert Allen. LAMBDA CH I ALPHA . . . national fraternity, coming to campus in 1 938 . . . back to life again this year, Epsilon Xi chapter found new members, and new ideas . . . continuing to strive to build scholarship, and the social development of its members, in fraternal brotherhood, and campus life, as of old. OFFICERS Herbert Crawley, President Dan Duncan, Vice President Howard Rollins, Secretary Robert Allen, Treasurer Warren Churchill, Social Chairman . . . SOCIALLY GROUPED . . . pledging . . . house-partying . . . visiting ... all under the great fraternal spirit (lower right-hand corner), hovering over us. fir 1 . . . LIKE THE ORCHID, MANY TYPES, ALL BEAUTIFUL o 3 wv fc . . . Honor Walker, Miss Southern, Valedictorian, Salutatorian, Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities, all tradi- tional selections. . . . our Beauties, acc ording to the views of a selected staff com- mittee, sanctioned, then photographed, by MR. DICK POPE, famous for his stills and moving pictures, all taken at nationally known Cypress Gardens, in Winter Haven, Florida. . . . and others, chosen by a staff committee and the editor, dis- cussed by selected faculty. . . . selected by the faculty to join those names which have been inscribed on the Walk of Honor since dedication in 1 93 1 . . . . conceived by Dr. Spivey to do honor to one outstanding student from each graduating class, a selection considered the greatest honor a student can receive. . . . supplemented by the names of selected members of preced- ing classes, dated 1 885 on the first stone. ♦ k .V » « . . . TIA TOWNSEND, first woman to make Honor Walk in many years . . . . . . having " the qualities which will make her successful in future life. " — The Southern . . . Queen of Founder ' s Week, presiding after being crowned at the traditional week ' s beginning. . . . attended by chosen representatives from each women ' s social group on campus and this year by Neva Morqus and Olive Chapman, Dixie Wayne Cox and Annie Rose Stephens, Carolyn Jane Hudson and Ruth Clegg, Eleanor Arden and Joyce Sachar, Mary Skipper and Jean Carey, and Daisy Jean Wyatt and Hester Boyd. . . . voted by students because she is representative and attractive. . . . JUDY BRYANT, enthusiastic leader, overbrimming with spirit . . . . " popular ... a typical South- ern co-ed " — The Southern. . . . top ranking student, she who wins scholastic honors as valedictorian, to stand forever at the head of her class. . . . next student in scholastic achievement, she who becomes salutatorian for our graduating class, taking second place, before all her class. . . . both honors won through hard work and intelligence of two members of the senior class, and this year going to two women making unusually high averages for their four years. . . . OLIVE CHAPMAN, making almost a three- point average for her four years . . . . . . LOUISE ROBBINS, winningthesalutator with work well done . . . . . . JUDY, typically collegiate . . . enthusiastic . . . leading her sorority . . . heading all-campus social committees . . . active in many phases of campus life, ever since her freshman year. . . . JEAN, versatile . . . heading her sorority and several other major or- ganizations . . . Interlachen business manager . . . ranking among the first in her class, scholastically . . . first lady of our college stage. . . . OLIVE, outstanding . . . leading in YW and other campus affairs . . . friendly . . . scrupulous . . . consistent and dependable . . . first lady of the senior class. . . . C. J., sincere . . . quiet and reliable ... a worker, and follower, yet a leader too . . . sweet, thoughtful personality . . . one who unassumingly gets places. . . . JOEL, idealistic . . . outstanding e specially in her junior year in dra- matics and the field of education . . . consistently pursuing her studies, winning a high place ... a gentle, sensitive nature. . . . T. LEE, self-possessed ... a willing worker, but leader too ... in- telligent .... friendly ... a girl about whom one could never say ill. . . . LOUISE, mature . . . calm . . . studious second lady of the senior class ... a leading personality in her sorority and in campus life. . . . SMITH, poised ... an amazingly short, human bundle of energy . . . ambitious . . . active as head of her sorority, but also in campus activities. . . . TIA, responsible . . . individualist, yet with a community conscious- ness . . . does a little of everything . . . active in campus life for her four years here. . . . WOODY, modest . . . shy . . . indispensable . . . good-natured ... a worker . . . Student Body president . . . likeable. . . . ALL Members, of Who ' s Who . . . representing Florida Southern Col- lege in this national honorary. Members, Left to right: Olive Chapman, Robbms Woodell, Ann Smith Murray, Louise Robbins, Thelma Lee, Tia Townsend, Jean Carey, Joel Kicklighter. Below: Carolyn Jane Hudson, Judy Bryant ■ I ■-.. . ■. i;. - ' f» ft . selected by a staff committee and sanctioned by DICK POPE of CYPRESS GARDENS, whose pictures appear all over the United States. . . . with qualifications noted because each belongs for a special reason among Florida Southern ' s most attractive women. . . . JEAN CAREY, representing the senior class with her classic features, rich voice, and womanly appearance. ■ pss v « V 1 9f M ■ v w . . . MARIA BECERRA, with an exotic beauty of face quite Latin in appearance, unusual . . . . . . HELEN HEATH, dark col- oring in striking contrast to her blue eyes, even featured . . . . . . ASTA LOA OLAFSSON, Icelandic attractiveness, with Vo- que-like arrangements of hair, outstanding in a crowd . . . . . . DORIS DEVANE, dark, typ- ically collegiate attractiveness, offsetting pretty eyes. ' • y . . . HELEN COGGIN, dark, even good looks, attractive coloring, pleasing every-day ap- pearance . . . . . . BUBBLES MITCHELL, nymph - like, yet boyish form, beautiful hair, unusual expression of face and feature . . . . . . MARTHA CARSWELL, blonde prettiness, vivid coloring, lovely form ( " the shape " I r t ' . . . LOUISE PARKER, strikingly attractive, dresses likea model, everyday, radiant looks, photogenic . . . . . . three " cute coeds " . . . THELMA McCOOK, pretty fea- tures, shapely form, lively face . . . SHIRLEY HALPERIN, dark subtleties, irregular, attractive features . . . MARVIN E AND- ERSON, soft coloring, long-lash- ed eyes, pert nose. riS 0 £ 6 ' " . . . chosen with an attempt to cover all types, all possible call for recognition, all groups. . . . significant in themselves, but more because each represents an idea, as beautiful in its way as physical beauty. . . . as first, the personality group, each with unassumed, personal traits which make their smiles beautiful. . . . and " Miss Senior of the class of 1945 " , ideal looking in her cap and gown, a typical senior. . . . as well as some outstanding members of each class, and some attractive men. | - ■ f j fc t- » V a . . . personality personified . . . C. J. HUDSON, senior, thoughtful and sincere . . . ANNIE CAROLYN BROWN, junior, twinkling and unusual . . . BESSIE HOWELL, sophomore, friendly and likeable, always beaming . . . LOLITA PEEL, freshman, with the most beautiful smile on campus (but she just wouldn ' t smile this once!). . . . A. R. STEPHENS, dignified and looking the way all seniors would like to look in their caps and gown. . . . juniors . . . WARREN CHURCHILL, a leader, active in dramatics, versatile, returned to us recently from the army . . . JANE BUSH, small in stature, but large in possibilities, perky, typical co-ed . . . HANS MAYER, intelligent conversationalist who makes high grades, taking an interest in campus life, a foreign student . . . BUBBLES MITCHELL, active in sports and other campus activities, popular . . . RUTH GRAVES (not pictured), transfer student with ideas, slowly but surely making a place. . . . attractive men . . . JOE McCLURE, wiry physique . . . CHARLIE VOSS, serious good looks . . . MYRL SPIVEY, fine, strong appearance . . . F. A. MOODY, intelligent, classic features . . . BILLY POU, blonde, husky, intelligent. ' " . JkZ+Ji . . . sophomores . . . COOKIE ROLLINS, young Casanova who has stepped actively onto the campus stage . . . BOBBIE PELHAM, enthusiastic, photog- raphy minded, hither and yon . . PAT CONROY, emerging campus poten- tial, active in sports and in writing . . . HAZEL ROUX, outstanding athlete and leader, a singer . . . EDNA KEENE, future leader, who follows well, posi- tive, already a writer . . . TOMMY TERRY, active in sports, a working stu- dent . . . JESSIE PARRISH, business manager of the campus paper and acting editor in her sophomore year . . . JEAN DIXON, persistent student, attractive to all who know her . . . MARTHA DUKE, likeable little lady, active and dependable . . . PRISCILLA RYAN, capable senator, unbiased, probable leader. Ifek 4 ' sSi ■• ' - . . . freshmen . . . CAROL SALENTINE, outstanding freshman actress of three shows . . . GIN PIERCE, sports demon, popular, working student . . . SHIRLEY FIRESTONE, leading personality among the Jewish students on campus. . . . MARY BRYSON, co-editor of the Muse, a working student, well-liked . . . KITTY PERKINS, art editor of the Muse, potential Kappa Pi member, attractive with her red hair . . . BUD HILL, active for all stage productions, behind the scenes, a working student . . . JO OGLESBY, ever blushing, show- ing campus interest . . . MARIJANE WILLIAMS, attractive, typical co-ed. life {%£ ■?■ -3»J .- - " v: " : SP m . ' - ' i IN ME MORI AM ' Why seek ye them above, Those that ye love dear? The a 1 1 of God is Love, The all of God is here. " They shall always be our fellow students . . . the commemora- tion of their efforts is in our hands . . . and that they may live on in spirit, we shall not forget them ... we shall not forget all of our men who have died in service of our country . . . Joe Brooks, Jim-Bob Prickett, Lloyd Kennerly, Joy Deen, Phil Wolking, George Hayman, Charnelle Larsen, Thomas Lacey Tharpe, Charles Barclay Stout, and Bill McCrae. And Joel . . . whom we can never forget dent, senior, friend . . . Joel Kicklighter. a fellow stu- CENTERING AROUND OUR GYM c£ . . . centering around our Gilbert Gymnasium, a special corner of our campus. . . . participated in by men and women in regulated intramural programs organized through Intramural Boards. . . . fitting into our everyday life, filling almost every afternoon throughout the year. . . . providing not only exercise and competition for the various sorority, fraternity, and independent teams participating, but also a means by which to foster good sportsmanship, and a sense of co- operation as learned when playing with a team. . . . through which our varsity teams have met other schools and colleges, with school spirit heightened. . . . intramural sports, greatly hindered by scarcity of men, but continuing diligently to maintain the high level of former years, keeping on schedule, football, basketball, volleyball, and track. . . . varsity sports, in which Southern had its own football team for the first time in many years, a top-notcher. . . . going undefeated in football with four wins and one tie, in two handed touch football. . . . and a basketball team, giving us plenty of thrills, chills, and spills, though not enjoying the undefeated record of the football season. ... all under an intramural board functioning to make the rules and select the sports to be played. Members, Left to right: Tommy Terry, Joe McClure, Herbert Crawley, Phil Bright. ■ I IE sr £!y-- .t-V 4 V INTRAMURAL . . . inter-fraternity sports, beginning with football, drawing to a close with a combined Kappa Theta-Chi Rho team moving out in front over Alpha Sig, to win the trophy for the Theta ' s, second con- secutive season . . . and basketball, one-sided with Chi Rho hold- ing the floor all season against three other teams, going undefeated to win the cup. . . . with teams playing: ALPHA SIGMA, Woodell, McClure, Bryan, Pheil, Fouts, Pete Smith, Bridgeland, Bennett; KAPPA THETA PSI, Voss, Elmer Smith, Bright, Cauley, McKeown, Darby; CHI RHO, Terry, Rousett, Thurner, Swinnerton, Mabey, Spivey; LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, Crawley, Rollins, Allen, Childers, Roberts, Ingalls. and VARSITY . . . football: McClure, Terry, Rousett, Woodell, Bright, Bryan, Rollins, D. Pheil, and subs. . . . basketball: Terry, McClure, Mabey, Spivey, Rousett, Thurn- er, and subs. r ? % i 4 ■ » ; 3 ?t fed TEAMS . . . playing in football, Rollins College, nearby Army Air Base teams, and St. Petersburg Junior College, going undefeated, with one tie. . . . not as successful in basketball against Army teams, St. Pet- ersburg, Stetson, and Mulberry C. O. camp, with more defeats than victories. . . . both sports drawing students, in a little of the old spirit, down to the gym. U)o £6$ i . . . capturing our interest the opening week of college, and keeping us under a spell since. . . . intramurals, in which participation has been large, competition keen, and games exciting. . . when looking for a girl after classes, the likeliest place was the gym, or athletic field. . . . and varsity, basketball only, with softball games late in the season. ... all under the Women ' s Intramural Board, serving to regulate women ' s sports, setting rules, scheduling games, made up of representatives from each group participating in sports, presided over by an elected Senior manager, helped by chosen sports managers working for their letter " S " . WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL BOARD Ann Smith Murray, Senior Manager Violet Hewitt, Secretary Tia Townsend, Publicity Members, Left to right: Dixie Wayne Cox, Margaret Sheppard, Violet Hewitt, Miss Elizabeth Blake, Ruby Adams, Tia Townsend. . . . known in sports lingo as AXO, DZ, ZZZ, KGT, and IND. . . . teams and line-ups as follows: IND., T. Redd, J. Hayman, I. Weir, D. Chapman, B. Howell, L. Dewar, O. Chapman, N. Morqus, V. Hewitt, D. Hadden, R. Bentley, A. Wilcox, M. Dun- ham, S. Firestone, M. Alderman; AXO, L. Davis, T. McCook, A. Edwards, B. Lawrence, A. Smith Murray, T. Lee, R. Graves, B. Cary, J. Van Wagner, M. Beserra, D. Coley, W. Koestline, M. Sheppard; ZZZ, M. Anderson, J. B. Kelly, Mary Kelly, Molly Kelly, M. Routzong, J. Hadden, B. Johnson, M. John- son, K. Hoequist, S. Sumner, J. Bozeman, M. Eisen- bach, H. Partin, H. Roux; DZ, J. Bryant, L. Mitchell, E. Keen, J. Dixon, T. Townsend, E. Harmon, M. Conroy, M. Carswell, F. Wallace, E. Bishop, V. Pierce, A. Boyd, G. Morgan, J. Oglesby, E. Derrick; KGT, A. Brown, M. Duke, V. Jenkins, E. Anderson, L. Maddox, D. Stanaland, J. Powell, M. Skipper, J. Carey, M. Fassol, R. Perkins, R. Adams, G. Garcia, N. Jackson, V. Trunell. TEAMS INDEPENDENT ALPHA CHI OMEGA DELTA ZETA ZETA ZETA ZETA KAPPA GAMMA TAU •;• VARSITY... . . . ably organized and coached by Hazel Roux . . . women ' s basketball varsity, undefeated at season ' s close . . . sparked by D. Johnston, K. Hoequist, J. Bryant, T. McCook, J. Dixon, R. Adams, V. Pierce, M. Conroy, T. Townsend, M. Anderson, and L. Davis. . . . with V. Hewitt, A. C. Brown, and T. Redd, other outstanding sports per- sonalities, and the Townsend-Roux team taking over the gym as assistants in the physical education department. Left to right: Violet Hewitt, Annie Carolyn Brown, Doris Hadden, Theresa Redd, Scrappy Davis, Ruby Adams, Thelma McCook, Tia Townsend, Doris Johnson, Marvine Anderson, Kathryn Hoequist, Judy Bryant, Gin Pierce, Hazel Roux, Jean Dixon, Pat Conroy. Left to right: gym assistants, Tia Townsend, Hazel Roux. ■ 3. j ft (ft ata ,y t - • , •• m " A v . . . also intramurals, closing with a hot race for the high-point team cup, DZ on top . . . volleyball going to ZZZ, speedball to DZ, norwegian baseball to DZ and ZZZ in a tie, scooter hockey to ZZZ, and basketball to AXO, with baseball the deciding sport . . . and the Sportsmanship Cup, going again to Kappa Gamma Tau. c • • and INTRAMURALS !— ( MISTY, YET EVER LINGERING IN OUR MINDS T ' ... a Chronolog, beginning when students first arrived on the train, following through Rat Week, rushing, the hurricane, Minis- ters ' Week, the play, exams, the Christmas holidays, and continuing into the new year, with parties, Wednesday night dinners, Valen- tine ' s day, Work day, Founders ' Week, graduation, and goodbyes. . . . and then spot memories here and there, of campus person- alities, campus activities. with the Best Buys, to be found at the stores of all our patrons who have supported us in this Anniversary Year, sixtieth of our col- lege, twentieth of our president. . . and all thanks to our partners in putting out our annual: photographers, Joseph Breintenbach, New York, Prof. H. M. Berry, Pete Ogden, Jr., and Dick Pope of Cypress Gardens; engravers, Basil L. Smith System, Philadelphia; printers, Florida Grower Press, Tampa, with the advisory help of Mr. Paul Denman, who did more than he had to for us, in order to make our book a success. K . W W e£ . . . That is welcome news to the aviator for it means clear vision ahead . . . and time was when it applied to graduation days in a world in which one could plan for the future. • But today, the outlook is clouded. The world is groping its way as it seeks to find the path to peace and security. Mis- takes of the past have brought the terrible tragedy of war today. • Men are fight- ing and dying the world over to preserve for you that which is worth saving in the old world in the hope that as you take your place by their side or in the vast army of workers behind the lines, you will somehow avoid the pitfalls of international distrust, of hate and greed which cause wars. It is their hope that you will fight through to build a new world of peace, of opportunity, of security • The burden is heavy, the responsibility great but there is no one else on whom it can fall, no one else who can clear the shadows from the world and bring again an era of " CEILING UNLIMITED " . FLORID % PO LfGBT COMPANY I rl " ' i wfe ? e th «_ . . . CHRONOLOGICALLY PICTURED . . . . arriving . . . for Rat Week . . . sorority, fraternity parties . . swimming . . . football season . . . the hurricane . . . voting . . . Min- isters ' Week . . . cleaning the S.A.B. Compliments of The Lakeland Linen Shop Compliments of MR. J. E. WALL Tampa, Florida the Benford Stationery Company 1 1 i Complete Office Supplies 1 1 1 125 South Kentucky Avenue lakeland, florida Congratulations to Florida Southern College on its Sixtieth Anniversary THE PALACE SWEET SHOP NELSON ' S JEWELRY 1 06 S. FLORIDA AVE. PHONE 24-541 i— IVEY ' S CAFE NEW LOCATION— 1222 SOUTH FLORIDA Tender, Round Steak Sandwiches — — Steaks, Chicken and Seafood HOURS — 5 P.M. till 12 M. Compliments of CLEGHORNE ' S BARBER SHOP i r Compliments of LAKELAND CREDIT BUREAU 1 BERNIE ' S delicatessen 1 I I Compliments of MODERN FLOOR COVERING Compliments of THE RAPID SHOE SHOP to FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE Compliments of W. E. BRADLEY The American Press (-one) xahiLatLom jo. (leynohh (-Linton « « « Afoxth. CaxoLincL i WEIL-MAAS Franklin and Twiggs TAMPA, FLORIDA • READY-TO-WEAR • SHOE ACCESSORY SALON • SMART SHOP • men ' s DEPARTMENT • MILLINERY SALON • STUDENT HALL Compliments of Jackson Grain Company Feed Fertilizers Insecticides Seeds TAMPA FLORIDA I CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO SOUTHERN COLLEGE 60th— 2 0th ANNIVERSARY PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK LAKELAND FLORIDA THROUGHOUT THE YEAR first three-act play . . . exams . . . Interlachen pictures . . . Xmas . initiations . . . college dances . . . Wednesday night dinners . . . Valentine queen . . . Work Day . . . Founders ' Week . . . Queen ' s crowning . . . alumni . . visiting Bishop . . . goodbyes. Congratulations to Florida Southern College on its Sixtieth Anniversary from THE SEMINOLE FURNITURE COMPANY TAMPA FLORIDA Compliments of Thornton Gas Appliance Co. Lakeland ' s Exclusive Gas Appliance Dealer LAKELAND 1 For a Home in the City or Suburban see j STROUT REALTY AGENCY The Oldest and Largest Farm Agency in the World B. A. Bolton, Associate j 1 14 E. Orange Street Lakeland 1 Compliments of ALL AMERICAN STORES 244 N. Mass. Ave. 401 S. Florida Ave. 801 E. Palm St. 810 N. Florida Ave. Compliments of Engle Electric Com pany THE -IOUSE OF WESTINGHOUSE LAKELAND FLORIDA S? Compliments of OXFORD OXFORD Homer G. Oxford Lon D. Oxiord s5?a I I I I TO THE CLASS OF 1945 OF FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE- L The makers of the famous " WATER BUFFALO " Amphibian Tanks, extend their congratulations for having completed your curricula successfully. You have done well and it is our wish that you will continue to do as well in the future. We realize, as you must, that degrees and awards are not won easily. Constructive effort and the will to achieve a desired goal are essential to the successful completion of any enterprise. Our immediate goal is to help win the war and to save the lives of fighting men in the Armed Forces, by producing more and more amphibian tanks. We consider this to be real and constructive ef- fort, " four-starred " effort, in fact. The Army-Navy " E " award, given to us in July 1942, has been renewed four times since then, for high achievement in war production. We trust that yours will be a successful and a " Four-starred " future of constructive effort. Insure that future ' Buy More War Savings Bonds! FOOD MACHINERY CORPORATION Lakeland Tractor Division AMPHIBIAN TANKS IN ACTION Compliments CITY LIGHT AND WATER DEPARTMENT Charles Larsen, City Manager LAKELAND FLORIDA Compliments FLORIDA - STATE-THEATRES " Citizens Wherever We Serve " POLK Central Florida ' s Finest PALACE New — Modern LAKE Lakeland ' s Family Theatre Lakeland . . . Appreciates and Recognizes FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE as being one of its most valuable assets LAKELAND CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Ray P. Ammerman, President R. G. Grassfield, Manager Work day ... on campus, hoeing, weeding ... in the new library, wash- ing windows, sand-papering desks. Best Wishes to the Class of 1945 RACY ' S Ladies ' and Children ' s Apparel Piece Goods LAKELAND FLORIDA Sebtuceb the exclusive shop for college women With Good Wishes NEW FLORIDA HOTEL LAKELAND I FLORIDA MYRICK ' S MEN ' S STORE Hyde Park Clothes, Palm Beach Suits, Knox Hats, Arrow Shirts, and Bosfouiau Shoes. 1 1 3 South Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA t t i t i t I Lakeland ' s Largest and Finest Jewelry Store GOFF JEWELRY COMPANY 109 E. Main St. L_ Nationally Advertised Diamonds Watches and Silverware Compliments of " DOC " GARRETT LAKE MORTON PHARMACY Moore ' s for Clothes mm mi MOORE ' S STYLE SHOP 103 East Main Street LAKELAND, FLORIDA 1 Compliments of LERNER SHOPS 2 1 1 EAST MAIN STREET LAKELAND LI LAKELAND FRENCH DRY CLEANERS 1 12 West Main Street LAKELAND FLORIDA Compliments of A. G. KING PRODUCE CO. Wholesale Fruit and Vegetables Phone 25-751 Lakeland t— ————— ————— —————— ——• laiida Qnxuuesi P veAA, r 9nc. TAMPA H Printers and Binders of THE INTERLACHEN 1945 60th-20th Anniversary Edition Yearbook of FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE LAKELAND, FLORIDA Compliments of NalRftjv ' s Compliments of Lakeland Grocery Company t.. ------ — ..-.------------,--------. Compliments of A FRIEND L_ j i. J. P. DARBY Plumbing and Heating 502 South Florida Avenue LAKELAND Compliments of COBBS MEN ' S STORE SEBRING, FLORIDA Congratulations to FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE J. C. Penny Co., Inc. 1 1 5 East Main St. L_ j Lakeland Florida i I PRODUCE MAXIMUM CROPS of FINEST QUALITY with LYONS FERTILIZERS LYONS FERTILIZER CO. TAMPA Work day . . . the " rake-handle " beauties representing all groups . . . imitating the W. P. A. . . . braving even the greatest height to wash windows, watched over by " overseer " Spivey. w fi ' fflftt t :F - -- - a- ™ m FERN HALL PRIVATE SCHOOL Distinctive for Scholastic Achievement KINDERGARTEN through HIGH SCHOOL Edna Harriott, Principal 3 5 Maxwell Arcade on South Andrews Avenue Phone 1808 FORT LAUDERDALE Congratulations to FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE A FRIEND _ 2£ LaxqE.it ds.liaxhns.nt itoxs in t zs csntiaL iiaxt of out (fjisat Stilts: Maad, ZnxUU U o %lvuda -Janifia JbLncz 1SS6 ■ FAITH in the future must be your strongest motivation . . . believe in your innermost heart in the lifetime ahead of you and you will be inspired to unlimited successes . . . Faith in yourself . . . Faith in your church . . . Faith in your country . . . Faith must be the foundation for future America! LEDGER PRINTING COMPANY 114 South Florida Avenue APOPKA, FLORIDA e ¥s Compliments of JOHN ' S PLANTS SEEDS BULBS Compliments of DON MILLER SERVICE STATION Corner of FLORIDA and LEMON t m§ The Home of JUNIOR SOPHISTICATES Moderately Priced Congratulations and Compliments to Florida Southern College 60th anniversary and Dr. Ludd M. Spivey, President 20th anniversary £ LAKELAND JUNIOR I CHAMBER OF COMMERCE t I _J L Co-ed favorites . . . swimming . . . sleeping . . . boating . . . taking pictures everywhere . . . climbing trees . . . riding in Gordon ' s car and on the Sacred Bull. H. J. DRANE SON, Inc. 311 East Main Street Lakeland, Florida Insurance Rentals Real Estate Mortgages Bonds DIANA SHOPS Ladies ' Ready-to-Wear Popular Prices Sizes 9 to 5 2, 18 ' 2 to 24 l 2 123 East Main Street I 1 1 THE HUB CLOTHING CO. HOME OF Michrels — Stem — and Scbloss Clothes Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats Nunn-Bnsh Shoes 118 S. Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND FLORIDA GEORGE L. GAINES Je weler 116 South Kentucky Avenue Lakeland Florida THE GRAND LEADER 120 S. Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND FLORIDA I- Compliments of BENFORDS BOOTERY 124 South Kentucky Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA " ll I t I I I t I! Viola %odd TAMPA AND ZACK ST.. TAMPA. FLORIDA AYiWtX Lstdjcecie JuAvi e i_ It ' s the Silhouette that counts. It symbolizes Viola Todd with her traditional quality, smart styling and always the latest campus favorite. Classics . . . date dresses . . . formals . . . fun clothes . . . coats . . . suits ... all with the silhouette of today. i. •s ' i • V ♦ Congratulations and Sincere Good Wishes on your 60th ANNIVERSARY May the next 60 be as successful m? Kirk McKay ] 1 " I Compliments of | | John Mcintosh 1 District Passenger Agent FLORIDA MOTOR LINES Main Street at Missouri Avenue Phone 26-581 LAKELAND, FLORIDA || • i t - i | Congratulations to the Class of 194) OATES FURNITURE CO. 1 LAKELAND HAMMOND JONES Compliments of W. T. GRANT CO. LAKELAND CheVrolet J L Around and about . . Southern ' s Trio . . . intriguing work of anatomy " lab " . . . memories of elections, football games . . . faculty. Berger-Rachelson Inc. WHOLESALE GROCERS TAMPA, FLORIDA Institutional Specialists TOINSETTIA RICE " White and Fluffy You are cordially invited to visit AlUittotA now showing . . . advanced fashions in original gowns for the Debutante and Woman Compliments of S. H. KRESS COMPANY LAKELAND, FLORIDA WEBB ' S Lakeland Business Institute Training for Business James F. Kane, B.S. LAKELAND FLORIDA Congratulations to The Interlachen Staff and FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE 60th — 20th Anniversary Year Florida National Bank Lakeland, Florida member fdic ,. r— — -— — — — — — — — — — — — •■■■■■ — — — — — — ..... — ......... ........... yy 7Ue IflauosA tlte tturuj, rr Carey ' s Barbecue BARTOW ROAD i I Sandwiches Pies Compliments of HENLEY ' S PRESCRIPTIONS The White Drug Store ! I Compliments of Jefferson-Bishop Insurance ! I LAKELAND FLORIDA ! Compliments of the Orange Blossom Perfume Shop r— ——-»—————— ——- Compliments of VAIDEN AND STRONG JEWELERS 204 South Tennessee Avenue LAKELAND, FLORIDA 203 E. LEMON ST., LAKELAND, FLA. i r- ----------------------- — ---------- i Compliments to Florida Southern College on its Sixtieth Anniversary from the SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. of LAKELAND FLORIDA .----- ---4 % Seen here and there . . . " Steady-going " couples . . . visiting alumni . . . our foreign students from iceland, South and Central America last of all, ye little white elephants, all-seeing, all-hearing, but they " don ' t say nothin ' ! " Compliments of TEXACO Sold in Lakeland by J. Allen Barnette, Consignee QUALITY DRY CLEANERS The College Dry Cleaners I I 1 1 5 S. Florida Ave. Phone 2147 1 Compliments of THE SELPH BARBER SHOP 119 S. Kentucky Ave. Lakeland Compliments of MYRICK ' S MEN ' S STORE botany " S00 " suits t (fyLadui m Compliments of ABBOTT-HECKES CO. 1 I t i i To Florida Southern College on its 60th-20th Anniversary Compliments of Slue. Ribbon Shoe, 105 S. TENNESSEE AVENUE Compliments of COLE OPTICAL COMPANY to Florida Southern College on its 60th-20th Anniversary BUTTER KRUST BAKERIES, Inc. Joins in Wishing FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE on its sixtieth anniversary, many more years of growth and achievements to follow MAKERS OF BUTTER KRUST BREAD Telephone 39-061 1 102 S. Florida Ave. Lakeland, Florida SOUTH FLORIDA HEADQUARTERS for FINE DIAMONDS Adams, Magnon Jeiuelry Company ALVIN MAGNON, Owner 510 Franklin Street Tampa, Florida | Compliments of j WILLIAM T. FUSSELLE INSUROR REALTOR j 110 S. TENNESSEE 1_ LAKELAND .-j Todd Hardware Company Glenn Starling, Pics, and Gen. Mgr. 1 1 3 South Florida Ave., Lakeland t We Buy, Sell, Rent and Repair ALL Makes SEWING MACHINES Sewing Machine Agency J. S. Turner, Manager 105 N. FLORIDA AVENUE i — — —4 RADIO STATION WLAK Lakeland 1340 on your dial Programmed By The National Broadcasting Co. America ' s No. 1 Network sss Compliments of THE BABY SHOP 111 S. Tennessee Ave., Lakeland sa DAIRY PRODUCTS Copyright • Borden Co. Buy More Bonds And Hold Them Continuous improvements in yearbook design as well as in photo-engraving procedure are the primary considerations that influence your choice of engravers. Over a period of years, we have earned the distinction of being leaders in both design and procedure. Our congratulations to your yearbook staff. It has been a genuine pleasure to cooperate with them in producing your class record book. yes, from Maine to Florida MEXICO HIGH (Me.) CRAFTSBURY ACADEMY (Vt.) PREVOST HIGH (Mass.) BARBERTON HIGH (Ohio) ST. MARY ACADEMY (Mich.) PORT JERVIS HIGH (N. Y.| TEMPLE UNIVERSITY (Pa.) WESLEY COLLEGE (Del.) FREDERICK HIGH (Md.) S. CHARLESTON HIGH (W. Va.) SOUTHERN COLLEGE (Fla.) r HERE ' S A HELPING HAND The only one of its kind — a " continuing " catalogue of over 150 modern and practical layouts plus helpful production information. Schools and colleges all over the country have found in this cata- logue the EASY way to prepare their yearbooks and to execute the graving part of the job. Every yearbook staff needs one — reserve your copy of the NEW Fall edition now. en- THE BASIL L. SMITH SYSTEM • 1016 Cherry St. • Phila. 7, Pa i

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

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, 1944 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


Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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