Florida Southern College - Interlachen Yearbook (Lakeland, FL) - Class of 1951 Page 1 of 260
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Show Hide text for 1951 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1951 volume: “ 32 . ae: % 9 1 — fsif •av:« ifc : • • ' ■ ;♦ ' • prefa cW Only through many long laborious nnonths of effort on the parts of the entire INTERLACHEN staff is this, your 195! edition of the Florida Southern year- book, off the presses. If it were not for the complete coopera- tion of the staff , the administration, and all of those lesser individuals, the Frank Lloyd Wright issue would not have been possible. , . , . , ,» • ' ' WP W ' S ' v] fsm4!i : iitl ! i - INTERLACHEN The Yearbook FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE LAKELAND, FLORIDA t o m o r r o w L L L t L MORTON B. TATAR Editor-in-Chief LEE BUFFO HARRY ELLIOTT Assistant Editors ROBERT E. TAYLOR Business Manager To The Students of Florida Southern: When Dr. Spivey — the good genius of Florida Southern College — flew up to Taliesin about thirteen years ago this spring — he came with the avowed purpose of giving the United States at least one example of a college wherein modern life was to have the advantages of modern science and art in actual building construction. He told me he wanted me as much for my philosophy as for my architecture. I as sured him they were inseparable. As ever since, these, your college buildings, have been in continuous state of growth. Their outdoor garden character is an expression of Florida at its best. Study these buildings, because unless you do know something about the kind of building we call Organic Architecture you can ' t really know very much about anything else worth knowing. Knowing what is good or bad about a building is knowing about the life you live and how you live it if not why. So try to understand why buildings are the way they are. There is always some reason in and behind every front you see or else there is none. If there is none, then what you see is bad. To see all there is to see takes much study and much cultivation. Yes. But if you ask why whenever you see what you like or like what you see, you will start along the path of comprehension. That will be good because there can be no great life for any people without integral culture. Knowledge of the ivhy in Architecture is the true basis of a culture just now as it has ever been. All we best know about the great civilizations that have died is what we learn from their Architecture. If our civilization were destroyed now what would civilizations to come think of us as a people were they to someday look back upon what we have done and are so busy doing. What would they see, do you think. So throughout these buildings in which you study and work now, try to understand what it is all about — what it in particular means to you. What it means today and tomorrow is important because buildings last a long time. So here you will see something of your own today that is tomorroiv. And maybe the day after that. Here at least at Florida Southern is an education saga along the lines of an indigenous American Architecture and that means a culture of our own. FRANK LLOYD WRIGHT Taliesin West I frank lloyd wright . i it t t I i PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE TO THE INTERLACHEN: This is my twenty-sixth year to write a little message for oirr INTERLACHEN. From year to year, I find myself thinking more and more about the men and women who have graduated from the college during my long stay. No matter where I go, I always meet some former students, who manifest a great appreciation for what the college did for them. All of this brings me great reward and deep satisfaction. After the seniors of this class go out to take up their tasks, they will join thousands of others who have preceeded them. Each one of them will go with my blessings and prayers . To the students who are to return next year, I want to wish a good summer and a pleasant experience in whatever you plan to do. All our lives are in a fluid state and none of us know what is ahead of us from day to day. .However, I am convinced that out of all of this will come a better day for the college and a better day for all mankind. Very sincerely yours. Ludd M. Spivey President dr. ludd m. spivey president A.B., M.A., B.D., LL. D., Ed.D. ' ■. ' i K ■■ ' ' . ' ■■Vi dr. daniel • mccarthy chancellor florida southern college 1950-51 " v. Dr. McCarthy at work. Dr. and Mrs. McCarthy pose before three water colors loaned to the college from their private collection. the administration DR. CHARLES THRIFT Vice President J. A. BATTLE Dean of Students ERNEST A. LILLEY Director of Public Relations W. E. DeMELT Registrar MARGARET ROGERS Dean of Women DR. J. C. PEEL Dean ALTOiN KINDRED Bursar CORNING TOLLE Business Manager 4 4 I » The persons working in the Administrative offices are first row: Mrs. Mary Williams, Mrs. Helen Hussey, Mrs. Marion Woods, Miss Arline Laage, Mrs. Edith Waters, Mrs. Virginia Point. Second row: Miss Ouida Fields, Mrs. Ray Curtis, Miss Virginia Brown, Miss Virginia Falama, Dean Wm. E. DeMelt, Mr. Alton Kindred, Miss Nikki Ironmonger, Miss Cecele Powell. EVA MILLER Assistant Dean of Women OWEEN SUMNER Librarian 10 sA .n ' mSS ' Chairrnan Arts faculty Science GEORGE n u ' ' - " ■Vision ly t 4 - - - - - -j JUAMTA ANDERSON Social Studies 0. S. BANDY Language Jm mk " . ir ' A HENRY G. HARNETT English HELEN BARNUM Music CHARLES M. BEHRMAN Business M. H. BERRY Science JOHN D. BYRD English E. A. CASE Mathematics ROBERT A. CHAPMAN Social Studies LAURA CLYATT Business Administration S. G. COE Social Studies SARAH COLEMAN Kindergarten and Nursery it 4 t t ROY COUCH Crew Coach GRACE L. DE CASTERLINE Religion THOMAS DELLA CIOPPA Language MILDRED DRACH Social Studies WALTER EDDY Research ROLAND ELDERKIN Social Studies 14 C. F. FERNER Journalism W. G. FLETCHER Religion T. J. FORD Social Studies CARRIE W. FOSTER Home Economics A. F. FUGITT Social Studies W. H. FUGITT English 15 i 4 • t • ' ROBERT GAYLER Music CHARLES GILES Art YVONNE GOLDSBOROUGH Language GEORGE GREBENSTICHIKOFF Language ADA HAMELRYCK Language EMILY HANCOCK Business Administration 16 CHARLES W. HAWKINS Language ROLAND F. HUSSEY Science MILDRED IBBERSON Speech AGNES JOHNSON English EDWARD JOHNSON Social Studies LEROY JOHNSON Mathematics 17 . ■••. .r--, ■ ' :» . f A -. ' i rt ROY S. KISER Science E. C. KNIPPERS Business Administration SAMUEL LASTINGER Elementary Education ROBERT JAMES LAWTON Music JIM LEASE Physical Education SAMUEL LUCE Director of Athletics ELAINE MINNIS Business Administration ANTHONY Q. MUSTOE Mathematics J. GORDON OGDEN. JR. Secondary Education COLIN O ' MORE Music AVON PEACOCK Citrus WALLACE PEFLEY Music 19 GAIL POTTER Dramatics LESLIE PURCELL English kfe i .. w CLARENCE S. RAINWATER Science DAVID L. READDICK Industrial Arts JAMES B. REDD Citrus WALTER F. REIFSNYDER. JR. Sculpture 20 B. P. REINSCH Mathematics ROBERT G. RICHARDS Social Sfudies ELIZABETH ROLLER Physical Education WALTER O. ROPP Business Administration HELEN A. SCUTT English FRED J. SEAVER Science 21 ♦ ■• • . ♦,-»■• J LOTTIE SELIG Home Economics MAX J. SELIG Business Administration EARL SMITH Science WILLIAM SPIVEY Music JOHN G. SNYDER Religion BORIS T. SOKOLOFF Director of Citrus Research 22 WILLIAM STEWART Journalism DONNA STODDARD Art RUTH F. TERRY Mathematics CHARLES VANNOY Language D. C. VINCENT Psychology MAURICE WADE Music 23 THOMAS J. WAGNER Psychology ROGERS V. WHITENER English CLARENCE A. WOOD Psychology G. FLOYD ZIMMERMAN, JR. Industrial Arts Student body officers 24 NED HILL President BUD STONE Vice President BETTY ANN OWSLEY Secretary-Treasurer Monty Wooleys with Southern accents ' •♦ •♦•♦ » ' ; February graiL ... i. „ „;cr 26 Maestro Joe and the singing athletes. : .. -♦ • •♦■ . honor walk student grant 1. miller, III 28 This year ' s " honor walk " student has a life story that would do justice to any novel. He is Grant L. Miller, III, who has maintained a phenomenal 2.94 average for his whole college program, this after being told that he was not college material. Grant quit high school at the age of 15 and joined the Navy and was later dis- charged because of his age. He attended an engine school for two years and then enlisted in the Air Force. While serving in Germany, he met the girl whom he was later to marry. Upon his final discharge, he returned to his native Lakeland and commenced at Southern. The rest is scholastic history. west campus . . . frank Uoyd i w « ■ F- • ■ ' fj w hx ' i Entrance to library. 30 ,,. , , , , - .■ ♦ t east campus robert law weed Overlooking college terrace • .• • ' - . J.- -4 32 One of the dormitories built for the male st udents on the East Campus. 33 Edge Hall as seen from the Garden of Medita- tion. Alan Spivey Hall — Girls Dormitory. middle campus The Art Building. J_J ' U - , ,. ■j • !. ' " . ' .■■■■ " •kMit ' : «IBr¥nf ,c ' j Hfeli.. ' J ' i..., ;2 N mfg -T:: -T . . : .0.- ■ ■ ' .. At .-V- »iii- z- , t — : ' - ' %:i ' ■P B iSiL in M 1 -, ' H H Hv ' P , ■ • . ' if . ? ' ' ■ ■ .. ' t i?: mmMKFti- ' i ' Mlv |, 1 «■ ' • ■ ' ■■■■ ' . » . , ' ■ « J " si f Jl»- , ' A i i Pf ? X y ■ " - ' ' p L ' AV. U lAittn Vii H J UuHlJBi A ' - v- - ' E 34 Home of Dr. and Mrs. Ludd M. Spivey, presi- dent of Florida South- ern College. 35 :■ •=♦ ' :• ' ♦■• : ' f Li Air view of the 19 unit sec- tion of the East Campus designed by Robert Law Weed of Miami. luded in this group are eight men ' s dorms, four sorority houses, the Com- mons, five units being de- voted to family housing. To the left, in the back- ground are: the Art build- ing, Pipkin bandshell. Gil- bert gymnasium, and the temporary Science build- ings. In the foreground is the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity house. The Vagabond ' s work shop. Jackson religion building 36 Temporary Science Building Music Building the future ... by frank Uoyd wright POLK COUNTY SCIENCE BUILDING FLORIDA. SOUTHERN COLLEGE, LAKELAND, FLORIDA FRANK LLOYD WRIGHT, ARCHITECT ■a -.Jwsijji:,: ' W4 Above is a complete view of the Art Building. In upper left hand corner is the Intern building to be used by elementary and secondary education majors. The Art Building as seen from Johnson Street. Enlarged view of center of building. 37 ' ' l-4(r n»U(4 © ' i o fs senior officers Seated: Doris Brown and Lorraine Mingonet. Standing: Basil " Rocky " Pegg, Jerry Klieger and Russ Pritchard. 42 Joseph Frederick Abel B.S. Science Rochester, N. Y. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Quarter Century Club, Sergeant-at-Arms; Newman Club, Social Chair- man; Transfer from Sampson College. EdUARDO J. ACEVEDO B.S. Biology Bayamon, Puerto Rico International Club; Phi Sigma Kappa; Varsity Softball Team; Varsity Volleyball Team. William Clothier Alcorn B.S. Business Administration Wyncote, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha, Ritualist 50, 5L Delbert E. Allen B.S. Social Science Hollywood, Fla. Who ' s Who; Pi Kappa Phi, President 50, 51, Chaplain 49; Interfraternity Council, Presi- dent 50, 51; Varsity " S " Club; Varsity Crew 50, 51. Albert Richard Arrigale B.S. Business Administration New York City, N. Y. Transfer from Sampson College. John Allen Attaway B.S. Chemistry Haines City, Fla. Pi Kappa Phi; Intramural Sports; Scholar- ship Chairman. Mary King Auman B.S. Business Administration Lakeland, Fla. Transfer from High Point College and Flora MacDonald College. Edwin Newton Averett B.S. Business Administration Bascom, Fla. 43 Ted Dulaney Barker A.B. Religion Bristol, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chaplain; Chorus, Busi- ness Manager; Inter-Faith Council; Micro- phone Club; Baptist Student Union, Adver- tising Manager. Johnny Wesley Barrett B.S. Music Education New Port Richey, Fla. Thomas Bataleas B.S. Economics New York City, N. Y. Who ' s Who; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Secretary; Pi Gamma Mu; Transfer from Texas Uni- versity. Arthur N. Baumann B.S. Chemistry Bogota, N. J. Science Club. Vernon Howard Beam A.B. Social Studies Punxsutawney, Pa. Transfer from Juniata College. Clarence John Bellovich B.S. Business Administration Whiting. Indiana Newman Club, President. Bruce Rainboth Berner B.S. Accounting Rochester, N. Y. Track Team 50. Bernice 0. Bethea B.S. Kindergarten and Nursery Education Lakeland, Fla. Beta Sigma Omicron, Treasurer; Future Teachers of America. 44 Robert Alan Billstrand B.S. Business Administration Chicago, 111. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer, Chaplain; Inter-Faith Council; Future Teachers of America; " S " Club: Basketball Team; Track Team. Robert MacArthur Bishop B.S. Business Administration Leonia, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha; Vagabonds; Transfer from University of Virginia. AU Robert Gorden Black B.S. Journalism New York City, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Parliamentarian; Flori- da Intercollegiate Press Association, Presi- dent; Senate; The Southern. Editor .50; Microphone Club; Press Club; Campus Crier. Lee Whitfield Blount B.S. Business Administration and English Tampa. Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eminent Chronicler; Intramural .Sports; Transfer from George- town University. Robert Stewart Ely B.S. Chemistry and Mathematics Lakeland. Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary; Senate; Portico Club; Science Club; Chorus. Earl Douglas Boatwright B.S. Business Administration Winter Haven, Fla. Theta Chi; Intramural Board. Frederick Stephen Boerum Social Studies Brooklyn. N. Y. " S " Club; Varsity Golf; Varsity Baseball; Intramural Football. Harold Owen Booth, Jr. S. Economics Tarrytown. N. Y. Theta Chi; Intramural Board, Treasurer. 45 Jean Truly Boyd S. Social Science Fayette, Miss. Thurston Leondus Brooks, Jr. B.S. Business Administration ' Palm Beach, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sidney Lee Broughton B.S. Business Administration Clewiston, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha; Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Variety Players. Burleigh Kenneth Brown B.S. Business Administration Seffner, Fla. Lambda Chi Alpha; Baptist Student Union; Library Assistant. Doris M. Brown B.S. Music Education Sheridan, Wyoming Cap and Gown; Delta Zeta, President; Secre- tary Treasurer of Senior Class; Chorus; Pan Hellenic Council; Future Teachers of Amer- ica; Transfer from Salem College. Marilyn Brown B.S. Kindergarten Education Lake Butler, Fla. Delta Zeta, Vice President; Home Economics Club; Chorus; Baptist Student Union; Fu- ture Teachers of America. Barbara Mae Bryan Bradley Beach, N. J. Robert Rhinehart Buchanan B.S. Business Administration Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Theta Chi, Vice President 50, Social Chair- man 49; Intramural Board; Intramural Sports; Cheerleader 49; Industrial Arts Club. 46 Edwin Frank Buck B.S. Industrial Arts Chicago, 111. Industrial Arts Club, Social Chairman Claire Burch A.B. Home Economics Winter Garden, Fla. Vagabonds; Independent Women. Thomas Gerald Butler A.B. English Lakeland. Fla. Tau Kappa Alpha. R. Wayne Buzbee B.S. Accounting Florence Villa, Fla. Transfer from Stetson University. Juan Jazer Byrd B.S. Accounting Winston Salem, N. C. Debate Council. Chester Melvyn Caldwell B.S. Business Administration Dundee, Fla. Future Teachers of America. Roger Glenn Campbell A.B. Psychology Lakeland, Fla. Portico Club; Kappa Pi, President; Pi Gam- ma Mu; Interlachen, Cover Artist 50 and 51. William Peter Campbell A.B. History Bound Brook, N. J. Pi Gamma Mu; International Club. 47 I w l w Ralph G. Caprio A.B. Psychology Newark, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Vice President; Intra- mural Board; Intramural Sports, Manager; Mu Delta, Historian. Nancy Caperton B.S. Home Economics Babson Park, Fla. Delta Zeta; Home Economics Club; Transfer from Western College. Robert James Cassady B.S. Accounting Vero Beach, Fla. John Richard Cassidy B.S. English RockviUe Centre, N. Y. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Senator; Sports. Intramural Shirley Chapman B.S. Sociology Lakeland. Fla. Transfer from University of Florida. Arlene Hope Charles B.S. Biology Glenn Allen, Va. Beta Sigma Omicron; Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon 50-51; House President of Allen Spivey Hall; Women ' s Student Government Association Council; Science Club. Betty Lou Cheyne B.S. Elementary Education Lakeland, Fla. Alpha Omicron Pi; Future Teachers America. Edward W. Choquette, Jr. B..S. Business Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Crew; " S " Club; Independent Football; dependent Crew; Transfer from Stetson Un versity. 48 Frank Ciccone A.B. Social Science Bound Brook. N. J. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Senator Staff; Intramural Sports. Mason E. Clarson . .B. History St. Petersburg, Fla. Phi Delta Theta: Science Club: Baseball; Microphone Club; Transfer from Tulane Uni- versity. Elwell J. Clendenny B.S. Economics Rahway. N. J. Pi Gamma Mu. Mary M. Clendenny B.S. Home Economics Rahway. N. J. Home Economics Club; Future Teachers of America; Kappa Omicron Pi. f, Pruitt B. Cobb S. Speech Dallas. Texas Tau Kappa Epsilon; Vagabonds; Debate Club. George Clayton Cone B.S. Biology Lakeland. Fla. Theta Chi; Baptist Student Union; Science Club. Vernon Curtis Conner B.S. Citrus Tampa, Fla. Debate Council. .Secretary and Treasurer 49- 50. William Alfred Couch i.S. Physical Education Lakeland, Fla. Pi Kappa Phi; Future Teachers of America; Crew49-50-51; - ' S " Club. -. -■. v. i % . ' k ' ■ - Edmund Willis Grafton B.S. Industrial Arts Orange, Va. Industrial Arts Club. LuLA Crenshaw B.S. Social Studies Orlando. Fla. Future Teachers of America; Women ' s Stu- dent Government Association: Library Assis- Harry Emmett Crittenden A.B. Religion John Coolidge Davidson B.S. Business Radburn, N. J. Pi Kappa Phi; Intramural Sports. Virginia Starnes Davidson B.S. Music Winter Haven, Fla. Cap and Gown ; Chorus. Helen F. Dennis B.S. Music Columbus, Ohio Orchestra, Secretary 49-50; Independent Wo- men, President 49; Future Teachers of .America; Chorus; Library Assistant. Gordon Lynn Dickerson .S. Chemistry and Biology Winter Garden. Fla. Pi Kappa Phi; Quarter Century Club; Trans fer from West Texas State College. Robert Eugene Dickson B..S. Fine Art Lake Wales, Fla. ' m Russell DuBois B.S. Art Education West Orange. N. J. Theta Chi ; Future Teachers of America. Betty Laine Dudney B.S. Journalism Tampa, Fla. Southern, Circulation Manager 49, Reporter 48; Press Club. Janet Elizabeth Dunn B.S. Art St. Petersburg, Fla. Vagabonds, Art Director; Interlachen, Art Editor; Transfer from St. Petersburg Junior College; Kappa Pi. George David Dykes B.S. Business Administration Wilmington, Del. Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary; Intramural Sports; Quarter Century Club, Secretary; Transfer from Sampson College. Louise Wyckoff Eastwood A.B. Sociology Stratford, Conn. Alpha Omicorn Pi. Arthur Eisler B.S. Social Studies Bayonne, N. J. Who ' s Who; Tau Epsilon Phi, Chancellor, Vice Chancellor, Secretary, Historian; Inter- Fraternity Council, Secretary 50-51; " S " Club; Hillel, Treasurer. Dorothy Beryl Eubanks A.B. Religion Jacksonville, Fla. Who " s Who; Beta Sigma Omicron, Treasurer; Sigma Rho Epsilon, Publicity; Methodist Student Movement; Inter- Faith Council; Vag- abonds. Phoebe Lee Faulkner B.S. Education Lakeland, Fla. Pi Mu; Future Teachers of America; Trans- fer from Stetson University. 51 i Russell J. Fee, Jr. A.B. Journalism Tampa, Fla. Portico Club; Pi Gamma Mu; ho ' s Who; Sports Publicity 50-51. William Albert Fiedler, Jr. Business Administration Kidgewood, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha; Southern Staff 47; Los Picaros. F. Kenneth Fields A.B., B.S. Art and English .Sanford, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Recorder, Vice Presi- dent; Kappa Pi; Transfer from Stetson Uni- versity. Chester F. Fisher, Jr. S. Business Administration York, Penn. Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary; Intramural rd. August Fitzner B.S. Business Administration Los Angeles, California Tau Kappa Epsilon, Chaplain 49-50. Theodore Lynn Flickinger B,S. Music Ft. Myers, Fla. Chorus; Transfer from Michigan State Col lege. Edward S. Fog. rty B.S. Business Administration Bradenton, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha. Gene Foutz Business Administration Hagerstown, Ind. Theta Chi; " S " Club; Basketball Dana Joseph Freeman B.S. Social Science Rye, N. H. Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer 48-49; Stu- dent Senate 48-49-50; Inter-Fratemity Coun- cil; The Southern, Business Manager; Intra- mural Crew. Bruce Frost A.B. History Port Washington. N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha, Social Chairman Gamma Mu, Vice President. " Kiv «JP Mary Margaret Fulwood A.B., B.S. • Elementary Education and Music Education Lakeland, Fla. Sigma Rho Epsilon; Future Teachers of America; Chorus; Choristers. Robert Ernest Fuer B.S. Business Administration Bound Brook, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha. Robert Gannett, Jr. A.B. Journalism Englewood, N. J. Portico Club; Tau Kappa Epsilon, President 49-51 ; Inter-Fraternity Council, Treasurer 50- 51; Phi Beta Chi, Vice President 47-48; Senate. Bernard Gavrylczyk B.S. Business Administration Amsterdam, N. Y. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newman Club; Quarter Century Club; Intramural Sports. Martin Van Gay B.S. Business Administration Frostproof, Fla. " S " Club; Varsity Crew; Intramural Basket- ball; Beta Chi; Transfer from Tampa Uni- versity. Anthony Robert Giambalvo B.A. History Ozone Park, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi; Intramural Sports; man Club ; Transfer from Seton Hall. • ■•..• ' ' a ;■ ] Julia Victoria Gibson S. Home Economics Bartow, Fla. Delta Zeta; Future Teachers of America; Home Economics Club; Transfer from Judson College. Malcolm Paul Gillet B.S. Business Administration Hillside, N. J. Tau Epsilon Phi; Basketball, Manager; " S " Club; Hilleh John Clarke Gilmore B.S. Accounting Lakeland, Fla. Alfred S. Goldstein A.B. Social Studies Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi; Pi Gamma Mu; Hillel; The Southern Staff; Varsity Track Team; Transfer from Sampson College. Arthur Thomas Governale B.S. Social Studies Lakeland, Fla. Pi Gamma Mu; Future Teachers of America; Transfer from Sampson College. Lewis B. Gracey B.S. Biology- Venn Yan, N. Y. Theta Chi, Librarian, Chaplain; Inter-Faith Council; Intramural Sports; Science Club; Transfer from Hobart College. James Earl Gray B.S. Accounting Lithia, Fla. Igor Gregory Grzyb A.B., B.S. German and Biology New York City, N. Y. Phi Sigma Kappa; ' International Club, Coun cil Member; Science Club. 54 Trassy C. Hadjiyannakis B.S. Science Cairo, Egypt International Club. Marilyn Florence Hahn .S. Home Economics Des P laines, 111. Alpha Chi Omega; Home Economics Club Treasurer. William Henry Hahn B.S. Industrial Arts Des Plaines, 111. Lambda Chi Alpha. William E. Haines B.S. Business Administration- Chicago, 111. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pledge Master; Trans- fer from Northwestern University. B.S. Journalism Yonkers, N. Y. Portico Club; Pi Kappa Phi, Historian; Cam- era Club, President; Press Club; Student Council; The Southern Staff, Photographer and Editor. Frances Yvonne Harmon B.S. Elementary Education Dunedin, Fla. Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Class; Inde- pendent Women ' s Social Chairman, Secretary, President; Future Teachers of America; Cho- rus; College Heights Choir, Vice President; YWCA, Treasurer; Library Assistant. Mary Jeannette Hatton A.B. Kindergarten Education Bartow, Fla. Alpha Delta Pi, Assistant Social Chairman; Future Teachers of America. Kenneth Eugene Hawkins A.B. History Plant City, Fla. i. . . e I • r • r •» r m Mary Lee Haws B.S. Business Administration Fulton, Ky. Alpha Delta Pi, President, Social Chairman; The Southern; Panhellenic Council. TOSHITSUNE HaYAMA B.S. Economics Okinawa International Club. Frances Hays B.S. Elementary Education Winter Haven, Fla. Future Teachers of . merica. Secretary; Meth- odist Student Movement; Variety Players; Transfer from Centre College. Kurt Hedrick B.A. Economics Lakeland, Fla. Mary Elizabeth Hendry B.S. Music Wauchula, Fla. Future Teachers of America. Samuel Hetrick B.S. Business Administration Lakeland, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pledge Master; Intramural Sports. Golf; Ned Webster Hill, Jr. B.S. Mathematics Avon Park, Fla. Student Government, President; Pi Kappa Phi; Who ' s Who; Portico Club, President; Kappa Deha Pi, Vice President; FTA Science Club. Homer Balfour Hirt B.S. Business Administration Chattahoochee. Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha, Treasurer, Vice President; Inter- Fraternity Council; Pi Gamma Mu. 56 Edwin B. Hoag .S. Journalism Merrick, N. Y. Pi Gamma Mu ; The Southern ; Portico Club Ruth Earles Hodge A.B. Sociology Lakeland, Fla. Pi Gamma Mu. Earl Ormond Hollowell B.S. Social Studies Goldsboro, N. C. Water Ski Team, Captain; Physical Educa- tion Majors Club, President. Bobby Joe Houser B.S. Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Future America; Science Club. James C. Houser, Jr. B.S. Art Jacksonville, Fla. Phi Delta Theta, Historian; University of Florida. Albert Franklin Hudson B.S. Biology Lake City, Fla. Transfer from Harry La Vere Hunt B.S. Physical Education Washington, N. J. Stanley T. Hyde A.B. English Wheaton, 111. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Intramural Vagabonds; Tennis Team. Sports; 57 t i t y t- ' Harry Elwood Iepson B.S. Citrus Philadelphia, Pa. Thomas Hamilton Jackson B.S. Business Administration Plant City, Fla. RussEL E. Jeanes S. Physical Education Richmond. Ind. Pi Gamma Mu ; Future Teachers of America. Lawrence Jendryczak A.B. Psychology Amsterdam. N. Y. George Berry Johnson B.S. Social Studies Manning, S. C. Delta Sigma Phi. Frederick Seth Johnston B.S. Citrus Lakeland, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Club; Intramural Sports. Secretary; Tom Mabson Jordan B.S. Business Administration Plant City, Fla. Lee Judin B.S. Science New York City, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi, Historian; Science Club; " S " Club; Intramural Board; Track Team Manager; Intramural Sports, Manager. Margaret Faye Juenger A.B. Social Studies Lakeland, Fla. Alpha Delta Pi. Bernard B. Kalapach B.S. Mathematics Whiting, Ind. Kappa Delta Pi. Irwin Kalisher B.S. Business Administration Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi, Recording Scribe, Assistant House Manager; Senate; Hillel; Transfer from New York University. Charles F. Keeper B.S. Journalism Winnetka, 111. The Southern, Sports Editor Lincoln College. Chicago, 111. Transfer from Wright Junior College. Carlos Eduardo Key B.S. Science Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico International Club; Latin American Team. IE " i i 1 H r ■ Mary Eleanor Kidder A.B. Religious Education Belle Glade, Fla. Sigma Rho Epsilon; Methodist Student Move- ment; Chorus; Choristers; Women ' s Student Government Association, Treasurer, President. Henry Love Kinnard A.B. English Columbia, Tenn. Gamma Sigma Chi. W. Robert Kitchen A.B. French, English and Spanish Lakeland, Fla. Phi Sigma Kappa, Charter Member; Kappa Pi. Gerald Eldridge Klieger B.S. Speech St. Petersburg, Fla. Portico Club; Senator; Pi Kappa Phi; Vaga- bonds. President, Vice President; Microphone Club. Secretary-Treasurer; Interlachen, Or- ganizations Editor; The Southern Staff. Mel a. Knowles B.S. Economics Fair Lawn, N. J. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Vice President; Varsity Track. James Lloyd Knox A.B. Religion Tampa, Fla. Virgil V. Koenig B.S. Business Yankton, S. D. Lawrence Kraczkowsky B.S. Business Administration New Britain, Conn. Varsity Crew; Lambda Chi Alpha; " S " Club Robert Joseph Krewer B.S. Business Administration Brooklyn, N. Y. Theta Chi; Intramural Sports. Lew Marie Lacey A.B. History Lakeland, Fla. Pi Beta Phi; Future Teachers of America; Transfer from the University of Georgia. 60 Charles B. Ladendorf Business Administration and Secretarial Education Lakeland, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha, Senator; Kappa Delta Pi; Future Teachers of America. Edwin F. Lange B.S. Economics River Edge, N. J. Tennis; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Intramural Sports. Jeanne Kosel Lange A.B. Speech and Drama Chicago, 111. Alpha Chi Omega; Senate; Vagabonds, Sec- retary; National Collegiate Players, Treas- urer; Chorus; Intramural Sports. William Paul Last B.S. Biology Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi; Portico Club; Science Club, Curator of Museum of Science; Vagabonds, Vice President; Microphone Club, Vice Presi- dent ; Transfer from Sampson College. Lawrence Leins A.B. English New York City, N. Y. Crew; " S " Club; Vagabonds; Chi. AuDREE F. Long S. Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary 48, President 50; Portico Club; Inter-Fraternity Council; Senator; Secretary to Interior; South Eastern Conclave District of Lambda Chi Alpha, President; Who ' s Who. William Harold Lopin .S. Business Administration Pawling, N. Y. Tau Kappa Epsilon. f i t • • » • ' Louis Daniel Lowe B.S. Business Administration Fernandina, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha; Chi Rho. Elvin Lynn A.B. Speech Plant City, Fla. Lambda Chi Alpha; Future Teachers of America; Variety Players; Quarter Century Club; Intramural Club. Clayton T. Lyons B.S. Business Administration North Bergen, N. J. Pi Kappa Phi, Warden; Senate; Varsity Crew; " S " Club; Portico Club. Neil A. Mac Donald B.S. Biology Myrtle Beach, S. C. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Delbert McAlister B.S. Citrus Tampa, Fla. Theta Chi. Treasurer. Patrick Wyley McBride, Jr. A.B. Social Sciences Jacksonville, Fla. Gamma Sigma Chi, President; Debate Coun- cil; Pi Kappa Alpha; Interlachen Staff; Methodist Student Movement; Inter- Faith Council; Who ' s Who; Portico Club. Edwin L. McCollum B.S. Business Administration Lakeland, Fla. Pi Gamma Mu. William Gordon McCormick B.S., A.B. Biology and English Science Club, President; Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon. Ray Allen McDougal A.B. Education Bunnell, Fla. Baptist Student Union, President; Inler-Faith Council; FTA; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Variety Players; Transfer from St. Augustine Junior College. William McKenna B.S. Business Administration Freeport, N. Y. Pi Gamma Mu ; Varsity " S " Club. Donald Peter McLuskey B.S. Business Administration Yonkers. N. Y. Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary ; Newman Club. Richard Donald McNally B.S. Journalism Allendale, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha: Southern Sports Staff. John Bernard Machold A.B. Social Studies Amsterdam, N. Y. Intramural Board; Inter-Fraternity Council; Vice President of Junior Class; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Vice President; Portico Club. Virginia F. Maddox B.S. Business Administration Mulberry, Fla. Ruth Masler A.B. Social Work New York, N. Y. Vagabonds, Treasurer; Hillel. Robert Alvin Mallender B.S., A.B. Psychology Pi Kappa Alpha, President; of America; Inter-Faith Counci ternity Council. Future Teachers Inter-Fra- 63 Raymond Mattox B.S. Economics Winter Haven, Fla. Lambda Chi Alpha. Doris Elizabeth Mayfarth B.S. Biology Ridgewood, N. J. Interlachen Staff; Science Club. Nicholas Mayer B.S. Business Administration Chicago. 111. Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President; Quarter Century Club; Intramural Sports. Lynn Eugene Maxwell B.S. Mathematics Lexington. Ohio Pi Kappa Phi; Student Senate. Frank John Mellis History Mount Vernon. N.Y. Future Teachers of America; Pi Gamma Mu; Varsity " ' S " Club; Baseball Team; Newman Club; Portico Club. Eva Anderson Menendez A.B. English Gil M. Meyer B.S. Business Administration New York. N. Y. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Senator; Portico Club. Clifford Miller B.S. Business Administration Maplewood. N. J. Pi Kappa Phi. Intramural Rep., .Social Chair- man; Intramural Sports; Varsity and Junior Varsity Basketball. 64 Grant Lincoln Miller. Ill A.B. English Omaha. Nebr. Pearl Lorraine Mingonet B.S. Home Economics Eustis. Fla. Secretary Treasurer of Student Body; Vice President of Women Student Government Association; Home Economics Club; Future Teachers of America; Kappa Omicron Phi; Senator of Senior Class; Alpha Delta Pi. Germaine Elise Moonly B.S. Home Economics Sarasota, Fla. Home Economics Club; Vagabonds; Future Teachers of America: Alpha Delta Pi; Trans- fer from State Teachers College, Indiana, Pennsylvania. George Copeland Morris, Jr. B.S. Chemistry Auburndale, Fla. Thomas Guy Munafo B.S. Music Education Lakeland, Fla. Future Teachers of America; Symphony Or- chestra; College Band. James Warren Neill A.B. Education St. Petersburg, Fla. Lambda Chi Alpha; Future Teachers of America. Carl Norbert Neth S. Business Administration Jacksonville, Fla. Theta Chi, Secretary; Intramural Sports. KuwaNishimura A.B. Psychology Tokyo, Japan 65 • : • ' ♦.• ♦ ' • ■■ Lewis Daryl Ober B.S. Biology Pittsburgh, Penn. Joseph James O ' Brien B.S. English Tenafly, N. J. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Intramural Sports. James Gordon Ogden, III B.S. Biology Lakeland, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Interlachen, Editor-in- Chief; Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer; Portico Club; Who ' s Who; FTA; Science Club; In- tramural Manager. Betty Anne Owsley B.S. Business Administration Orlando, Fla. Alpha Delta Pi. Treasurer; Cap and Gown; Senate; Secretary Treasurer of Student Body; Interlachen Staff; Who ' s Who; Intra mural Board. Hark Moon Paik B.S. Business Administration Seoul, Korea International Club. June Elizabeth Parish Elementary Education Lakeland, Fla. Beta Sigma Omicron; Kappa Pi; Newman Club; Chorus; Spanish Club; FTA; Transfer from Florida State University. John Howard Peck B.S. Economics A.B. Spanish .Shreveport, La. Pi Gamma Mu; International Club; Newman Club. Barbara Peel A.B. Physical Education and English Lakeland, Fla. Alpha Chi Omega; FTA; Kappa Delta Pi; Who ' s Who; Cap and Gown. 66 Basil Rocky Pegg B.S. Physical Education Lynn, Ind. Thefa Chi, President; President Senior Class; Varsity " S " Club, Vice President; Varsity Basketball; IFC; Senate; FTA; Transfer from Earlham College. Christine E. Pierce B.S. Business Administration Bartow, Fla. FTA. Emil Joseph Powella B.S. Music Clifton, N. J. Orchestra. Edward John Prach A.B. English Long Island, N. Y. Theta Chi, Secretary; Intramural Sports; In- dustrial Arts Club. Russell Howard Pritchard B.S. Business Administration Roseland, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Vice President Senior Class; Intramural Sports. Harold Joseph Quis A.B. Psychology Union, N. J. Transfer from Union Junior College, Union, N.J. Jerrald Jay Raskin B.S. Business Administration Chicago, 111. Theta Chi, Chaplain: Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil; Southern Staff; Intramural Sports. John Percy Reynolds, Jr. B.S. Business Administration Flomaton, Ala. Pi Gamma Mu; Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President 50-51. 67 Julian Irvan Rice B.S. Accounting Tampa, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha. William R. Richards B.S. Sociology Lakeland, Fla. Pi Gamma Mu, President, Secretary; Portico Club; Who ' s Who; Sociology Club; South- ern Round Table; Inter-Fraternity Council; Los Picaros de Cervantes; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. President, Vice President. Nancy McCracken Roberts B.S. Elementary Education Harrisburg, Pa. Alpha Chi Omega; Transfer from University of Pennsylvania. Raymond Elzie Roberts B.S. Accounting Fort Meade, Fla. George Norman Robinett Business Administration Williamson, W. Va. Tau Epsilon Phi; Intramural Sports; Transfer from West Virginia Institute of Technology. Donald Francis Rock A.B. Religion Hyannis, Mass. Gamma Sigma Chi; .Sigma Rho Epsilon; Orchestra. Ralph Wilson Rodgers B..S. Journalism Alturas, Fla. Southern Staff, Advertising Manager 49-50; Chorus. Wanda J. Rogers B.S. Elementary Education Lakeland, Fla. Baptist Student Union; Alpha Omicron Pi, Corresponding .Secretary 49-50, Vice President 50-51. 68 " Wj C. Victor Romano B.S. Biology Yonkers, N. Y. Pi Gamma Mu; Inter-Faith Council, Vice President; Intramural Basketball Manager; Intramural Sports; Science Club; Newman Club; Tau Epsilon Phi, Chaplain. R. E. " Jack " Rominger B.S. Business Administration Lawrenceville, 111. Vagabonds; Chorus; Interlachen Staff; Porti- co Club; Transfer from Eastern Illinois State College; Kappa Pi; National Collegiate Players; Lambda Chi Alpha. James Leonard Ross, Jr. B.S. Citrus Lakeland, Fla. Methodist Student Movement; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Richard Gilbert Salisbury B.S. Business Administration Montville, N. J. Manuel Joe Sanchez Journalism Southern .Staff, Business Manager 49-50, Cir- culation Manager 50-51. Daniel Connelly Saulsbury B.S. Biology Ridgely, Md. Pi Kappa Phi ; Science Club. Bertha H. Scheffler S. Art and Religion New York, N. Y. Kappa Pi; Science Club. Allan Schenkel B.S. Business Administration Elizabeth, N. J. Tau Epsilon Phi, Athletic Director; Varsity Volleyball; Junior Varsity Basketball 50; Intramural Sports. 69 f ' t ' I ' IMH : M: Bib. Grace Vivian Schumacher B.S. Home Economics Elniont, N. Y. Alpha Omicron Pi, Social Chairman; Home Economics Club, Treasurer; Transfer from Adelphi College. Nellie Edith Schweigart B.S. Elementary Education Wauchula, Fla. Kappa Omicron Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice President 49-50; Chorus. Walter A. Shifflett B.S. Business Administration Elkton, Va. Sigma Phi Epsilon. E. Benjamin Shimp 3..S. Citrus Salem, N. J. Albert Roy Seyferth B.S. Business Administration Fort Myers, Fla. Industrial Arts Club; Transfer from Univer- sity of Florida. Rosemary Carolyn Shelfo A.B. Spanish Miami, Fla. Orchestra; Chorus; String Ensemble; Spanish Club; Home Economics Club; Newman Club. 70 Louise Spivey Sinigoi B.S. Sociology Lakeland. Fla. Cap and Gown; Who ' s Who; Alpha Chi Omega, Secretary; Panhellenic Council; In- tramural Board. Roger Andrew Sinigoi B.S. Science Brooklyn, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; " S " Club; Intramural Football; Varsity Baseball. Mead Smith B.S. Citrus Palmetto, Fla. Alpha Gamma Rho; Transfer from University of Florida. Roy Smith B.S. Citrus Palmetto, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha; Transfer from Maryville College. Alice Spivey Elementary Education Lakeland, Fla. Kappa Delta Pi; Future Teachers of America; Baptist Student Union, Social Vice President. Bob William Stanley B.S. Business Administration Copperhill, Tenn. Theta Chi; Intramural Football; Transfer from Tennessee University. Future Variety George L. Stansbury B.S. Business Administration Fort Myers Beach, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer; Teachers of America, President; Players. Hans Stargardter B.S. Mathematics Guatemala Hillel Foundation; International Club; Inter- Faith Council; Science Club; Student In- structor. 71 ' . ■ .f .•;♦:- ' :. ' . ' Robert H. Steenson B.S. Physical Education Pittsburgh, Pa. Baseball; " S " Club. Frederick Stepat B.S. Business Administration New York, N. Y. Patricia Willadeane Stephens A.B. Sociology Palatka, Fla. Women ' s Student Government Association, President, Treasurer; Pi Gamma Mu; Cap and Gown; Senate; Who ' s Who; Panhellenic; Alpha Omicron Pi, President, Treasurer. Henri Stepner B..S. Art Hillside, N. J. Kappa Pi; Cap and Gown; Women ' s Student Government Association; Hillel; Intramural Board; Future Teachers of America; Pan- hellenic Council, President 50; Phi Sigma Sigma. David Stoll B.S. Business Administration New York, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi; Student Government; In- tramural Sports; Inter- Fraternity Council, Scribe; Senator. Burton Stone B.S. Business Administration Englewood, N. J. Tau Epsilon Phi; Vice President of Student Body; Varsity Basketball; Who ' s Who; Por- tico Club; " S " Club; President Intramural Board; Senator; Hillel. Richard Allan Stork B.S. Business Administration Elizabeth, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Henry Strait, Jr. B.S. Music Education Catlettsburg, Ky. Pi Alpha; Phi Sigma Kappa; Orchestra, Treasurer; Future Teachers of America; In- ternational Club. 72 • P Frank Marcus Streetman, Jr. B.S. Art Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Transfer from University of Florida. Edward J. Strube B.S. Business Administration Pennington. N. J. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Transfer from Union College. Helen Pipkin Strube B.S. Education Oviedo, Fla. FTA; Symphonic Orchestra; Beta Sigma Omi- cron. Dorothy Ann Sullivan B.S. Kindergarten Lakeland, Fla. Alpha Chi Omega, 1st Vice President; Pan- hellenic President; FTA, Vice President; Cap and Gown; Who ' s Who; Transfer from Scott College. J.AMES F. Sullivan B.S. Sciences Chicago, 111. Pi Kappa Phi; Transfer from the University of Chicago. Richard Vernon Surgnier B.S. Chemistry Tampa, Fla. Nell Surrency B.S. Business Gainsville, Fla. Delta Zeta; Cap and Gown, Secretary; Pan- hellenic; WYCA, Vice President; Intramural Board; Sigma Rho Epsilon; Methodist Stu- dent Movement; Inter-Faith Council. Sherburne Bruce Sweetland S. Mathematics Huntington, N. Y. Tau Kappa Epsilon. 73 , -v -J : : Charlotte Yvonne Talla B.S. Social Studies Grosse Pointe, Mich. Beta Sigma Omicron, President; FTA; Pan- hellenic ; Transfer from the University of In- diana. Thomas H. Tanaka B.S. Prelaw Tokyo, Japan Who ' s Who. Dikran Hrayr Taner B.S. Business Administration Istanbul, Turkey Phi Sigma Kappa; Inter-Fraternity Council. Anthony B. Tannachion A.B. English B.S. Biology Bronx, N. Y. Pi Kappa Alpha; FTA; FTA Variety Players; Science Club; Newman Club; Debate Coun- cil; Portico Club. Doris M. Tanner B.S. Elementary Education Plant City, Fla. Alpha Chi Omega; FTA. Thomas Rushton Tarkleson B.S. Business Administration Richmond, Ind. Theta Chi; .Senior .Senator; Cheerleader Transfer from Earlham College. Morton B. Tatar B.S. Business Administration Chicago, Illinois Interlachen, Editor-in-Chief: Press Club; The Southern, Organization Editor; Tau Epsilon Phi, Secretary; Student Senate; Hillel; So- ciology Club; Mason-Dixon Club, Secretary. Floyd Lee Taylor B.S. Accounting Sebring, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha. 74 Leo Paul Taylor Mathematics Bartow. Fla. Interlachen Staff; Transfer from Northeastern University. Robert Edward Taylor B.S. Chemistry Belle Glade, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Portico Club; Inter- lachen, Business Manager; Orchestra, Vice President; Band; Freshman Chemistry Award: Science Club; Woodwind Quintet. Arnold Warren Thomas B.S. Business Administration Yonkers, N. Y. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Variety Crew; Pi Gam ma Mu; Varsity " S " Club; Portico Club; Quarter Century Club. James Sawin Thompson B.S. Business Administration Davenport, Fla. Willard Thorne B.S. Business Administration St. Petersburg. Fla. Baptist Student Union. Joseph E. Timpano B.S. English Newark, N. J. Quarter Century Club. Edward Albert Tjarks. Jr. B.S. Citrus Port Washington, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha; Inter-Faith Council, Vice President, President; Transfer from John B. . ' stetson University. Bernard Julian Topfer B.S. Biology Brooklyn, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice Chancellor; Science Club; Student Government; Intramural Sports Manager; Varsity Volleyball. 75 tit • » • f " ■ w .♦ ' li George Russell Tordy A.B. Psychology Great Neck, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity Crew, Captain; Sophomore Class President; Pi Gamma Mu, President. Majorie Ellen Trask B.S. Business Adminislration Highland City, Fla. Alpha Omicron Pi ; Panhellenic ; Intramural Board. William Robert Valentine B.S. Business Administration Richmond, Ind. Varsity Basketball; Theta Chi; Varsity " S " Club; Who ' s Who; Transfer from Earlham College. JuLiuM Herbert Van Blaricum B.S. Business Administration Cresskill, N. J. Student Government; Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil; Tau Kappa Epsilon, President; Phi Beta Chi, President; Intramural Sports. RossER Alan Waller B.S. Business Adminstration Eatonton, Ga. Transfer from Mercer University Albert Calvin Werly A.B. Psychology St. Petersburg, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. John Ramsey White B.S. Psychology Newport News, Va. Theta Chi, Vice President; Intramural Sports; Freshman Class President. Betty D. Whitt B.S. Accounting Lakeland, Fla. 76 Harry Wilson !.S. Business Administration Auburndale, Fla. Walter Roy Wilson B.S. Business Administration Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Tau Kappa Epsilon; FTA; Senate; Inter Fraternity Council. William Henry Wittpenn, Jr. B.S. Business Administration Jersey City. N. J. Pi Kappa Phi, Treasurer; Quarter Century Club, President; Inter- Fraternity Council; In- tramural Board; Varsity Basketball. Arthur Frederick Wolford B.S. Sciences Port Arthur, Texas John McKemy Woodrow B.S. Economics Columbus. Ohio Thomas Kenneth Wooge S. Business Administration Tenafly, N. J. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Treasurer; Pi Gamma Mu; Portico Club; Varsity " S " Club, Secre- tary; Varsity Basketball; Who ' s Who. Ahvarez Sara Xec A.B. English Guatemala Johnny Ray Youdal B.S. Citrus Winter Haven, Fla. 77 • ■■ •♦. Carlos Federico Zetina B.S. Business Administration Guatemala Phi Sigma Kappa; Newman Club; Interna- tional Club. Donald Haines Bailie B.S. Business and Economics Augusta, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi ; Industrial Arts Club. Raymond Bernard Fox B.S. Business Administration Ocean City, N. J. Mason-Dixon Club, President ; Sigma Phi Ep- silon, President; Inter- Fraternity Council, Vice President; Intramural Sports. Julian Kenneth Kessler B.S. Business Administration Lakeland, Fla. Lambda Chi Alpha. John M. Macinnes A.B. English Plant City, Fla. Theodore Franklin Mayor B.S. Chemistry Zephyrhills, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha, Treasurer; Science Club. c i ' -pw ■ John H. Scott B.S. Music Education Philadelphia, Pa. Orchestra. Chris Steinmetz B.S. Business Administration Wheeling, W. Va. Lambda Chi Alpha; Intramural Sports 78 Richard Paul Tomlinson B.S. Business Administration Lakeland, Fla. Lambda Chi Alpha; Golf Teamj; Track Team; Varsity " S " Club. Edwin Stephen Waters B.S. Business Administration Rochelle Park, N. J. Varsity Crew, Captain; Pi Kappa Phi, Treas- surer; Varsity " S " Club. President; Portico Club. Jo Anne Watts B.S. Art Etowah, Tenn. Delta Zeta ; Chorus ; Kappa Pi. Anthony Walter Rowse B.S. Economics Great Neck, N. Y. interns Russel Sinclair Acker B.S. Biology Sparta, N. J. Marqueen Hellen Ayers A.B. English Lakeland, Fla. Daniel Leonard Becker B.S. History New York City, N. Y. 79 y William L. Bencker, Jr. B.S. Industrial Arts Tampa, Fla. Edward Gormley Bigler S. Biology Anthony John Bisaccia A.B. Social Science Hartford, Conn. Evelyn Virginia Bispham B.S. Elementary Education Sarasota, Fla. Dave Earl Boatwright B.S. Education and English Zehpyrhills, Fla. Jacquelyn Vereen Causey B.S. Psychology Winter Haven, Fla. Ivan G. Clark B.S. Physical Education Sebring, Fla. Harry W. Danridge B.S. Physical Education Leesburg, Fla. Gordon Earl Farron B.S. Business Administration Bradenton, Fla. Francis Donald Gillard B.S. Art Lakeland, Fla. Harriett Crowther Hartwick B.S. Music Education Lakeland, Fla. Josephine D. Hoffses B.S. Elementary Education Bell Buckle, Tenn. William John Hoffses B.S. Elementary Education Lakeland, Fla. Thelma Claire Holsberry B.S. Elementary Education Plant City, Fla. Mary Jane Jesse B.S. History Norton, Va. Nyle Kim B.S. Special Student Seoul, Korea International Club ; Industrial Arts Club. 81 Ruth Ann Klein B.S. Physical Education Malverne, N. Y. Martha M. Lamb B.S. Mathematics Nutley, N. J. William M. Morrow B.S. Elementary Education Uniontown. Pa. S. John Orrico B.S. History Fanwood, N. J. Raphael Massa B.S. Industrial Arts Lakeland, Fla. Margaret Ruth Mehaffey B.S. Music Plant City, Fla. Frances Lanelle Powell B.S. Physical Education Jacksonville, Fla. Jeanette Turner Martin B.S. Elementary Education Lakeland, Fla. Beta Sigma Omicron; FTA; Variety Players 4sr i 82 ; 1 Robert Sherman Rhinehart, Jr. B.S. Biology York, Pa. Lelia M. Riley A.B. History Plant City, Fla. f B. Faye Shaw B.S. Music Education Cocoa, Fla. Oscar Leonard Smith B.S. Industrial Arts Tampa, Fla. Strato Eli Telvely B.S. Secondary Education Bradenton, Fla. Cecil A. Waldron B.S. Social Studies Ft. Myers, Fla. " EvELY Hendry Widmer B.S. Elementary Education Ona, Fla. 83 f n o fs ) CD CD CD CDCZlCg 85 ' ' V.V;i ' t ; i||r» ' ! . J t--4 ■id ' i ■%A f A ' ■ |i junior officers Seated: Francis Outlaw and Jo Ferguson. Standing: Nick Tipaldo, Art Falls and Carl Schuler. 88 ROSE ALLEGATO Lakeland, Fla. DIANE ALLEMA N Buckhannon, W. Va. MAURICE LEE ALLISON Lakeland, Fla. RALPH WARREN ALLEN Hollywood, Fla. EDWARD J. ANDERSON Mitchell. S. D. MARTHA ANN ANDERSON Lake Forest, 111. THOMAS C. ARMSTRONG Dade City, Fla. CHARLES GORDON ASH, JR. Sydney, Fla. DOLORES R. BARTLETT Stuart, Fla. MARILEE BEADLES Fulton, Ky. JACK MILLER BEARDSLEY Springlake, Mich. RICHARD A. BEDER St. Petersburg, Fla. JOHN WILLIAM BELL Closter, N. J. WILLIAM BENT, JR. Claremont, N. H. CRAIG BETTINGER New Albany, Ind. CHARLES BLISS Freeport, N. Y. RICHARD A. BOEHM Merrick, N. Y. WAYNE BOND Clearwater, Fla. JOHN R. BOOREAM Bartow, Fla. HOWARD S. BORDEN Asbury Park, N. J. NANCY ELIZABETH BOOKER Lexington, Mass. WILLIAM HENRY BRAATZ St. Petersburg, Fla. CHARLES PHILLIP BRADFORD Winter Garden, Fla. JOANNE BRADSHAW Wilmette, 111. BETTY JOAN BRANSCOMB Orlando, Fla. DONALD EDWIN BROTHERS Smithfield, Va. CHARLES R. BROWN Hawthorne, N. J. j . tf W- RONALD F. BRUGGEMAN Pittsburgh, Penn. MARGARET BRYAN Bowling Green, Fla. CYNTHIA B. BRYANT Lakeland, Fla. . Jy Z J PATSY ANN BUHRER Harrington Park, N. J. SELBY R. BURCH Winter Garden, Fla. HAROLD CAILLOUET New Orleans, La. EDWARD MURRAY CARLTON Fort Myers, Fla. GENE R. CAVANAUGH Tallahassee, Fla. ERIC T. CLARKE Lakeland, Fla. DANIEL C. CLARKE Jacksonville, Fla. JAMES J. CLARK Holly, Mich. ROBERT- GRIFFITH CLARK Pennington, N. J. VERNON LEWIS CLARK Tampa, Fla. BURIE WEBSTER CLEMENTS Mulberry, Fla. ROBERT EDWARD CLOANINGER Eastoner, S. C. JEAN ELLEN CLOUSE Lakeland, Fla. WILLIAM M. COGAN West Orange, N. J. JOHN G. COLLINS Chicago, 111. , ■••;.»■ t. ' ' a ' ; . i,J JACK GORDON COPELAND ero Beach, Fla. ALFRED HOWARD CRAWFORD Sebring, Fla. JEANNIE CROSBY Citra, Fla. WILLIAM FRANK CROSSMAN Arlington, Va. MARY ANN CROWSON Chicago, 111. PAUL S. DEVLIN Ridgewood, N. J. KEN DEWEY Palm Beach, Fla. JULIAN H. DONDIS New York, N. Y. WILLARD RAE DRAPER Rockville Centre, N. Y. CHESTER HAROLD BUBOIS West Orange, N. J. MAYSELE VALERIA DUDEK Newton, Iowa RAYMOND E. DYER Haddonfield, N. J. »1 MACK EDWARDS Li LEON C. ELLIS Tampa, Fla. SARAH ISABEL EQUARAS Havana, Cuba 44 DICK FAGAN New York, N. Y. WILLIAM ELLIOTT FAXON Starke, Fla. BILL ADRIAN FELTON St. Petersburg, Fla. JO ANNE FERGUSON Leesburg, Fla. JOYCE ANNE FINSON Southampton, Long Island WILLIAM ALAN FISACKERLY Jacksonville. Fla. WILLIAM ERASER, JR. Colwyn, Pa. RICHARD ALDEN FREEMAN New York, N. Y. ALLAN LEWIS GEIGER Bayonne, N. J. BYRON PAUL GEORGE Endicott, N. Y. SALVATORE GIARDINA Leonia, N. J. EARL GEORGE GILLMAN St. Petersburg, Fla. JAMES HAYDEN GILMORE Traverse City, Mich. RUTH GLORIA GOLDSTEIN Brooklyn, N. Y. JOSEPH WILLIAM GROSS Bridgeport, Conn. BARBARA CLAIRE GUNNING Lakeland, Fla. LYLE MILTON HADLER Largo, Fla. ROBERT ERVING HAMILTON River Forest, 111. ROBERT B. HARN Clearwater, Fla. JAMES EDWARD HART Bartow, Fla. L. DWIGHT HASKINS Chicago, 111. PETER E. HASTINGS Lakeland, Fla. PAUL RICHARD HEALY North Hero. Vt. MILLIE HENDRY Wauchula, Fla. JACK HERR York, Penn. GEORGE A. HIEBER Merrick. N. Y. JULIA ANN HIRSCHMAN St. Petersburg, Fla. MARY EVELYN HOLLADY Tampa, Fla. MARGARET LOUISE HUBBARD Bradenton, Fla. j l „. 7 i v - » ELISE HUGHES Camilla, Ga. 2 .iycAtA i I jrf? " ■ . ' .: ;• LAWRENCE HAROLD HURTT, JR. St. Louis, Mo. JANICE IVEY Decatur, Ga. BARBARA CLAIRE JACKSON Lakeland, Fla. VERN DONALD JACOBS Medina, N. Y. AVIS DANIELS JAMESON Bradley Jet., Fla. LESLIE ANNE JAMESON St. Cloud, Fla. JESSE EDWARD JONES Tampa, Fla. NORMAN BIRCHARD JUNE Endwell, N. Y. MARILYN CHRISTINE KASPAR Tampa, Fla. HOWARD E. KIDDER Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. JANE ELIZABETH KILGORE St. Petersburg, Fla. ELMO RONALD KIRKLAND Orlando, Fla. GERALDINE KOESTNER Oradell, N. J. WILEY E. KOON Lakeland, Fla. MARY LINDA LASHLEY Lakeland, Fla. 0 MARGARET ROSA LYNN LAW Maryville, Tenn. WILLIAM HUNTER LEAZER Ridgewood, N. J. HERBERT WILLIAM LILLEY Lakeland, Fla. MARJORIE LILLEY Lakeland, Fla. MARION C. LIPP Tulsa, Okla. ARTHUR AUGUSTINE LODATO Lakeland, Fla. RAYMOND A. LONG Lakeland. Fla. JAMES WARREN LUSINK Rochester, N. Y. MARY MacGREGOR Atlanta, Ga. EVALINA ROSE McINTOSH Lakeland. Fla. ARTHUR HENRY McMILLAN Jacksonville. Fla. JOHN PETER MANCINI Fair Lawn. N. J. " ANDREW EDWARD MARSHALL Wheeling. W. Va. JOE E. MARSHBURN Miami, Fla. ELIZABETH JANE MAXWELL Plant City, Fla. " V: ROBERT S. MEGOW Lakeland. Fla. JOE T. NELSON Miami, Fla. RAY NESBITT Belleview, Fla. THEODORE NICHOLAS Aldan, Penn. JAMES WILLIAM NOBLE Tampa, Fla. ALAN LEE NOVAK Lakeland, Fla. ROGER A. O ' BYRNE Greeley, Colo. ROGER OUILLETTE Elizabeth. N. J. FRANCES LOUISE OUTLAW Miami, Fla. RANDOLPH GIBSON OWSLEY Lake Forest, 111. EARL EDWARD PARSONS Lakeland, Fla. RUSSELL M. PELLETIER Chicago, 111. NICHOLAS PITURAS New York, N. Y. EARL EDMUND POWERS Mulberry, Fla. CHARLES W. PUGH Lakeland, Fla. GEORGE A. RAYMOND North Weymouth, Mass. JOSEPH R. REDDING Halira, Ga. LOIS LOUISE REDDING Miami, Fla. JOAN MARGARET REDMOND Niagara Falls, N. Y. HAROLD R. RELOS Chicago, 111. ROBERT NELSON RISLER Washington, D. C. PAT ROBERTSON Miami, Fla. RICHARD J. ROHMANN Johnstown, Penn. DICK ROWE Cranford, N. J. CLAUDE H. RUDDER Scottsboro, Ala. RONALD LEE RUSSELL Miami, Fla. WILLIAM M. RUSSELL Winter Haven, Fla. CARL SANDUSKY Arcadia, Fla. IRM SCHMELZER Lake Forest, 111. HENRY M. SCHMIDT Vero Beach, Fla. CARL PAUL SCHULER Fanwood, N. J. JOHN H. SCOTT Philadelphia, Penn. MARION PHELPS SEDWICK Lacoochee, Fla. JAMES B. SELLERS Bartow, Fla. CHARLES ALBERT SEYMOUR Winter Haven, Fla. EDWARD EUGENE SHOUPE Tampa. Fla. ROBERT LEE SIPES Litchfield, 111. JACK B. SKEEN Highland City, Fla. DONALD E. SLAVIN Chicago, 111. DAVID LLOYD SMITH Miami, Fla. ALEX SOSIK Bridgeport, Conn. JAMES HENRY STEPP Tampa, Fla. PETER WELLINGS STILES Hollywood, Fla. EVE F. STONE Rockville Centre, N. Y. MAHLON C. STOUT Sparta, N. J. AUGUST JOHN STURM Indianapolis, Ind. ARLENE MARIE THOMAS Corning, N. . MARIE JEAN TILLEY Clearwater, Fla. NICHOLAS T. TIPALDO Island Park, N. Y. JUNE MYER TISON Tampa, Fla. JOAN TURBETT Chicago, 111. VERA V. TORDY Tampa, Fla. GEOFFREY U. UYEHARA Tokyo, Japan W. H. VAN ARSDALE Elizabeth, N. J. LURELLE MIDGE VERPLANK Springlake, Mich. JAMES HALL VICKERS Jacksonville, Fla. MARY BESS VIVION Nashville, Tenn. WILLIAM HUGH WAKEMAN Orlando, Fla. jj BEATRICE WALLING j:;yl «-»- - " New Port Richey, Fla. DAVID ERNEST WALLOM Lakeland, Fla. ,■ ■ ■ - .i. , ■» BARBARA ANNE WARNE Miami Beach, Fla. PAGE A. WATSON, JR. Chicago, 111. DAVID STUART WEEKS Delray Beach, Fla. KENNETH E. WEIGEL Trenton, N. J. ELMER PAUL WESTBERRY Fort Ogden, Fla. HAZEL ELOISE WHITEHEAD Ponce de Leon, Fla. ROBERT W. WILLIAMS Tampa, Fla. HELEN KATHRYN WILLIAMS Oak Park, 111. RICHARD LEON WILSON Scotch Plains, N. J. GEORGE A. WOLFE Orlando, Fla. RICHARD LEE YATES West Palm Beach, Fla. MASAMICHI YONEYAMA Tokyo, Japan WILLIAM S. ZUBER Richmond, Ind. KENNETH LEO ZULICK Pine Grove, Penn. MILDRED BIGHAM Leesburg, Fla. WILLIAM LIU Hongkong, China WILLIAM F. MILAZZO Metuchen, N. J. LEE H. PEARSON Miami, Fla. WILLEAM D. PITTEW Kenilworth, N. J. NANCY R. SWEAT Tampa, Fla. JENORA IMOGENE WEIMER Clearwater, Fla. 102 ■ " ♦.♦■•♦•♦•I °pA " " or, es I C3 C=3 CD CDCHa i03 ll r» j ' k-}. sophomore officers The Sophomore officers pictured are Bob Williams, Kathy Marone, and Mary Carlo. 106 LEONARD STEVEN ADAMS Interlaken, N. J. THEODORE HOBSON ALLEN Bradenton. Fla. BETTY ANN ANDERSON Lake Wales, Fla. ERLE ARDEN ANDERSON Avon Park. Fla. KENNETH C. ANDERSEN Huntington, N. Y. ROLAND HASSEL ANDERSON Lakeland, Fla. PRISCILLA JOYCE ATWOOD Deland, Fla. HAROLD HOWARD BARBER Middletown, Ind. J. MICHAEL BARLOW Lansdowne, Penn. MANUEL BARO Palma Soriano, Cuba JOHN G. BEAUMONT Cowden, 111. BRYAN S. BELCHER Orlando, Fla. AUDREY IRENE BERNER Rochester, N. Y. ALBERTO BLANCO Havana, Cuba CHESTER LEON BLUM Middlesex, N. J. CHARLES H ARLEY BOOTH Clinton, Iowa 107 ARNOLDO GERARDO BORREGO Pinar del Rio, Cuba FREDERICK RAYMOND BRANT Fort Lee, N. J. JOYCE LOUISE BRITTAN Southampton, N. Y. ELIZABETH BROWN Lakeland, Fla. ALLEN R. BRUSH Huntington, N. Y. JAMES F. BUCHAN Fort Pierce, Fla. VELMA LEE BUFFO Millburn, N. J. HAROLD WILFRED BURG Tenafly, N. J. JACQUELINE LEA BURNSIDE Tampa, Fla. JOAN ELIZABETH BURR Lake Worth, Fla. JOHN MARTIN CALLAWAY Bradenton, Fla. WENDELL ALLEN CANNON Lakeland, Fla. ROBERT K. CANTWELL Clermont, Fla. MARY CARLO Miami, Fla. FRANK D. CARTER Asheville, N. C. ANTHONY M. CARUSONE Amsterdam, N. Y. JOAN IRENE COLE Plant City, Fla. BARBARA JEANNE COLTON Muskegon, Mich. WILLIAM THOMAS CONNELL Avon Park, Fla. WILLIAM COVELL New York, N. Y. MARION H. CROSLAND Lakeland, Fla. MONICA KARLENE DARLING Sarasota, Fla. JOAN DEDMON Washington, D. C. WILLIAM LEE DENNIS West Palm Beach, Fla. LAWRENCE E. DENSLOW Tampa, Fla. JOHN ROBERT DOBAK Whiting, Ind. FRED STAN DUDNEY Tampa, Fla. JACQUELINE ANN EARL Hinsdale, 111. ARTHUR LEE EBERLY Lakeland, Fla. GEORGE D. EDWARDS Lakeland, Fla. MACK EDWARDS Tampa, Fla. ADRIENNE PHILLIPS ELLER Tampa, Fla. 109 JULIE A. EVANS Paterson, N. J. DAVID B. FAHNESTOCK Lakeland, Fla. NANCY RUTH FARMER St. Petersburg, Fla. GARY R. FARRAR St. Petersburg, Fla. RENATTA THERESA FILEWICZ Clearwater, Fla. ANNE FOU.ST Owensboro, Ky. GEORGE HENRY FRANK Naples, Fla. JESSIE FREELING Miami, Fla. v EDUARDO GAVIRIA Manizales-Columbia, S. A. CATHY C. GIANDELIA Ridgefield, N. J. LAWRENCE D. GOODMAN Huotington, N. Y. RICHARD V. HAESELER Brooklyn, N. Y. - DICK L. HANSON Oak Park, 111. PETER WADE HANSON Midland, Mich. DON B. HAMMOND Wilmette, 111. NORMA ELLEN HARRIS Homosassa, Fla. PATRICIA LOUISE HARWOOD Tampa, Fla. KATHRYN FLORENCE RAYMOND West Palm Beach, Fla. ANN FRANCES HENNESSEY West Palm Beach, Fla. JEANNE M. HOLBROOK Shaker Heights, Ohio DONALD T. HORSEY Harrington Park, N. J. HOWARD KENNETH HOSTLER Winter Haven, Fla. EVELYN LOUISE HUGHES Winter Haven, Fla. LOTTIE DUDLEY lEPSON Leesburg, Fla. HAROLD E. JAYSON Newark, N. J. HUGH JONES JOHNSON Plant City, Fla. PHILIP HAMPTON JOHNSON Plant City, Fla. BETTY LEE JOHNSTON Nokomis, Fla. EZRA H. JONES Lakeland, Fla. EDWARD G. JUDSON Newburgh, N. Y.- SALLIE ELAINE JUMP Oak Park, 111. JOANNE PATRICIA KILPATRICK Bradley Junction. Fla. CAROLYNE JEAN KING Lake Hamilton. Fla. IRWIN KOLIKOFF New York, N. Y. Wfr¥Z JOSEPH PAUL KOVALSIK St. Petersburg, Fla. MARVIN " BABE " KUMM Newton, Iowa JUSTIN V. LANE Plant City, Fla. GARRY E. LENT Fort Montgomery, N. Y. MARGARET RAE LEROY Boca Grande, Fla. SHIRLEY LUFFMAN Ocala, Fla. JOAN J. iMcLACHLAN St. Ignace, Mich. JAMES MILTON MARLOWE Jacksonville, Fla. i KATHRYN ANN MARONE Sarasota, Fla. FAUSTINO MENENDEZ Havana, Cuba NANCY ANN MEREDITH Asheville, N. C. BUTLER MILES Grosse Pointe, Mich. GRACE MILLER Stanford, Conn. NANCY LEE MORROW Miami, Fla. BROOK NELSON Mamaroneck, N. Y DOROTHY LUCILLE NIBLACK Oviedo. Fla. LOUISE NICHOLS Wilmette, IlL JOE WILLIAM NUTTER Lakeland, Fla. RALPH DAVID NYBAKKEN Des Plaines, 111. MARK N. OHNIKIAN New York, N. Y. ANTONIO ORTEGA Havana, Cuba HARRIETT OWENS Roanoke, Va. EARL PARSONS Washington, D. C. THOMAS JAMES PATTERSON Philadelphia, Penn. WILBERT PAUL PETERSON Rockford, 111. FLOYD LEIGH PHILLIPS, JR. Graham, N. C. ALVA G. PIPKIN Mulberry, Fla. BETTY ANN POUND Cocoa, Fla. CECELE POWELL Toronto, Canada SILVER I. RAMZY Santaana, Calif. !I3 BERNARD READING Lakeland, Fla. MIRIAM ERNESTINE REDDICK Benevolence, Ga. ROBERT L. REID, JR. Jacksonville, Fla. JANET ROBERTS Springfield, Mass. MARY F. ROBERTS Ridgeway, Va. MORTIMER A. ROGERS River Edge, N. J. MARCIA ROLAND Park Ridge, 111. MARGALO ANN ROLLER Winter Haven, Fla. SUZANNE ROSE West Palm Beach, Fla. DAVID EZRA ROSENBAUM Plainfield, N. J. i PATRICIA ROSS Lakeland, Fla. JOSEPH SANTOS, JR. Osterville, Mass. RICHARD N. SEARS Tenafly, N. J. JAMES LEONARD SEBASTIAN Pomona, Calif. MARY LUANN SHEERWOOD West Palm Beach, Fla. MARILYN DEANE SHIBLEY Akron, Ohio I JOY MARIE SKINNER St. Petersburg, Fla. JOAN MARGUERITTE SLATER Chicago, 111. GERALD ANTHONY SLAVIN Hyannis, Mass. JOHN JAMES SMITH Oak Park, 111. JUNE LOUISE SMITH Linesville, Penn. FRITZ STARGARDTER Guatemala City, Guatemala CLINTON FISK STEUERWALD, JR. Valatie, N. Y. PHILLIP H. STIGLEMAN Richmond. Ind. NANCY ANN STRIBLING Ashland, III. SALLY RUTH STRITE Sarrento, Fla. MARTHA TAYLOR Mims, Fla. ROSEMARY TAYLOR Nashville, Tenn. WILLIAM MARVIN TERRY Jacksonville, Fla. RUTH V. THOMPSON Chicago, 111. EARLINS RAYMOND THONNESON St. Petersburg, Fla. SALLY JANE TOOKE Tampa, Fla. 15 VIRGINIA TOWNSEND Glendale, Mo. BOBBYE SUE THREADGILL Loyall, Ky. GARY O. THREADGILL Harlan, Ky. ROLAND D. VANZANT Jacksonville, Fla. NATCHO VASILEFF Asbury Park, N. J. JEANNE CLAUDIA WARNER Tampa, Fla. CYRUS EARL WEBB Oklahoma City, Okla. ROGER RAY WELCH Montague, Mass. GEORGE A. WHITE Fairfax, Va. A. BURT WHITING Sebring, Fla. JACK WEBSTER WILLIAMS St. Petersburg, Fla, KENDRICK DUKES WILLIAMS Lakeland. Fla. ROBERT P. WILLIAMS Lakeland, Fla. WM. KENNETH WILLIAMS Oak Park, 111, HERBERT GARDNER WILSON, JR. Cranford. N. J. HELEN WOLFE St. Augustine, Fla. RICHARD HENRY WOOD Lakeland. Fla. WILLIAM HUBERT WRIGHT Zephyrhills, Fla. BETTY ANN WYLLYS Hastings. Fla. DAVID MITCHELL YEAGER Sebring. Fla. GLORIA JUNE YOUNT Cocoa Beach, Fla. NOR.MAN DAVIS Bradenton. Fla. JULIA LAW McCALLA Charleston, W. Va. ESTRELLA GIL MENDOZA Havana, Cuba NICHOLAS EDWARD PELLEGRINO Stratford, Conn. JOSEPH ROBERT PRICE Lakeland, Fla. JOSE SUAREZ RODRIGUEZ Havana, Cuba 17 ft ' f if, n freshman officers Seated: Nancy Fay, Genniene Collins, and Denise Stevens. Standing: Dave Fredricks and Jim Luce. 122 VIC STANLEY ABBOT Freeport, N. Y. RICHARD BRUCE ADAMS Old Greenwich, Conn. LYDIA ALDRICH Caguas, Puerto Rico NANCY ALICE AMIS Lake Wales, Fla. MANUEL GATY ALVAREZ Creufuegos, Cuba STUART LOGAN ANDERSON Homewood, 111. JOANNE PAULA ANTONS Marine City, Mich. SAYMAR ARTIGAS Holguin Orte, Cuba NORMA VIRGINIA BARWICK Plant City, Fla. SYLVIA JOY BEARSE Harwich Port, Mass. FRANCIS JOSEPH BERCKMAN Chester, Penn. DONALD FRANK BERGH Manhasset, N. Y. DAVID V. BETHANY Philadelphia, Miss. INA MARLENE BLACK Plant City, Fla. JOAN ELIZABETH BLEDSOE Winter Park, Fla. ART BOGLIO Tampa, Fla. HUBERT THOMAS BOURNIQUE Maplewood, N. J. GEORGE W. BOST Plainfield, N. J. 123 BILLY FRANK BOYD Lakeland, Fla. RONALD TOLBERT BRASWELL Lakeland, Fla. JOHN A. BROOKS Bartow, Fla. HAZEL HARRIET BURNS Quincy, Fla. ROBERT HARRISON BUTZ Orlando, Fla. JOHN PASCO CADE Seville, Fla. RUDY VINCENT CANTARINI Brooklyn, N. Y. SHIRLEY JUNE CANTWELL Clermont, Fla. ROBERT J. CARMITCHELL Lancaster, Penn. ADAM JERALD CARLTON Tampa, Fla. HELEN CULA CHAMPION Orlando, Fla. MARILYN JEAN CLARK Richmond, Ind. ANITA JOYCE CLEAPY St. Petersburg. Fla. PAT ANN CLEGG Tallahassee, Fla. JAMES SANTIAGO COCKCROFT Maracaibo, Venezuela JEANNINE COLLINS Carlisle, Ohio DONALD MOORE CONRAD Hackensack, N. J. LAWRENCE GERALD CORBEY Huntington, N. Y. 124 Ihw " .- f_-_---.- JAMES M. CREWS Ocala, Fla. CHARLES KENNETH CRISS Lakeland. Fla. LUCY ANNE CROFT Hernando, Fla. CORLISS SEVILLE CROSS Rockford, 111. NANCY LEE DARRAGH Chicago. 111. QUIDO ANTHONY D ' AGOSTINO Brooklyn, N. Y. LIANA FRANCES DAVILA Santurce, Puerto Rico NORMAN A. DAVIS Bradenton, Fla. DOROTHY ANN DEAL Ankona. Fla. NONA JOAN DENHOLTZ Newark, N. J. WILLO G. DENNARD Lakeland, Fla. DAVID ROSS DENSLOW Tampa. Fla. MARILYN LOUISE DILL University City, Mo. FRANK G. DEO Flushing, N. Y. CAROL DICKSON Kewanee, 111. JO ANN DIXON Tampa, Fla. CHARLES W. DOUGLAS Lakeland, Fla. JOHN E. DRONDOSKI Easthampton, Mass. !25 ALLAN LEROY DUNN New Brunswick, N. J. HARRY R. ELLIOTT Lakeland, Fla. JOHN CHRISTIAN ELLIS West Palm Beach, Fla. RUTH ELLIS Emporia, Va. JOHN H. ENGLISH Lakeland, Fla. PEGGY CAROLYN FAILE Plant City, Fla. NANCY ELIZABETH FAY St. Petersburg. Fla. OUIDA LOUISE FIELDS Avon Park, Fla. ROBERT KEN FIELDS Miami, Fla. DONALD FISHER Pittsburgh, Penn. WALTER JOHNSON FITZGERALD iMilton, Vt. GEORGE W. FLACK. JR. Winter Haven, Fla. MAURICE EMILE FLEURY New Auburn, Maine ROBERT G. FORREST Hagerstown, Ind. WILLIAM FRANCIS FOX Highland Park, N. J. CEDRIC CULBERTSON FRENCH Babylon, Long Island, N. Y. GILBERT GEORGE FRYER Livingston, N. J. WESLEY HARBERT FRYER Livingston, N. J. m I I 126 JOSEPH RUSSELL GARRISON Myrtle Beach. S. C. ROBERT D. GERDY Manitowish Waters, Wis. GEORGE ALEXANDER GIVEN Miami, Fla. CHRISTINE MARIE GOODRICH Paramus. N. J. RICHARD GEORGE GODFREY Milwaukee, Wis. BOB GORDON Daytona Beach, Fla. PATRICIA ANNE GRAVATT Nutley, N. J. DOROTHY ROBERTA GREY Cornwall, N. Y. JO GRUBER Clearwater, Fla. 1 ' VAUGHAN SMITH GRUNDY, JR. Princeton, N. J. VICTOR LEE HACKMAN White Pigeon, Mich. SUSAN JEANETTE HAMILTON Tampa, Fla. EDWARD KNUDE HANSEN Fort Myers, Fla. ALAN EDWARD HARWOOD Tampa. Fla. RAYMOND ELGIN HASKELL Cleveland, Ohio JOICE HAYDEN Galion, Ohio MARILYN ROBERTA HAZELWOOD Jacksonville, Fla. MARILYN JEAN HELLERUD St. Louis, Mo. 127 ' ■■ v, ' :? ' -;» .J ALFRED HUFF Amityville, N. Y. NANCY ELIZABETH HUGHES Washington, D. C. G. PATRICIA JAPPE Richmond Hill, N. Y. BARBARA RUTH JOHNSON Ridgewood, N. J. JOHNNIE KATE JOHNSON Atlanta, Ga. JAMES ANAK JONES Turkey Creek, Fla. CHARLIE DAVID HENDRY Fort Myers, Fla. MARVIN P. HENRICH Detroit, Mich. JOHN E. HENSHALL Lakeland, Fla. MARJORIE LILLIAN HETHERINGTON Avon Park, Fla. WILLIAM LOUIS HOBSON Sarasota, Fla. SALLY HODGES Leland, Miss. HARRY RICHARD HOLMAN Vero Beach, Fla. CARL EDWARD HOON Kansas City, Kan. PATTIE ANNA HOWALT Jacksonville, Fla. vl J THOMAS WATSON JONES Ormond Beach, Fla. JACQUELINE H. KARASIK New York, N. Y. DONALD HOLLAND KELLER Plant City, Fla. .. ' x .. A i». im 128 DAISY ELIZABETH KENDRICK Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. BARBARA JEAN KENYON Canfield. Ohio MARGARET KILLARS Tampa, Fla. WILLIAM W. KING Gary. Ind. ROBERT GEORGE KIPP Oak Park, 111. JOHN FREDERICK LARSON Sparta, N. J. DRUCILLA LYNNE LAURENCE St. Johns, Mich. LORELI ANN LAYER Pontiac, 111. ROBERT EUGENE LEE Huntington, Ind. i 1 ,1 DORIS E. MARTIN Lakeland, Fla. JANICE EMMA MARTIN High Springs, Fla. ROBERT BURRELL MARVIN Matawan, N. J. JUNE MARIE MATTESON Binghamton, N. Y. MARCIA JANET MATZNER Stamford, Conn. GEORGE McCORMICK St. Petersburg, Fla. DOLORES Mcknight Starke, Fla. LEWIS CLYDE McMILLAN Fort Meade, Fla. HUGH McMILLEN Broomall, Penn. JOHN KIRKLAND LENHER Vero Beach, Fla. JUDY CAROLYN LEONARD Miami, Fla. BARBARA JEAN LINVILLE Raleigh, N. C. JAMES CECIL LOGAN Pulaski, Va. JAMES E. LUCE Pelham, N. Y. THOMAS J. LUPOSELLO Harmon, N. Y. ALICE MARILYN LUSK Manchester, Tenn. MARJORIE RUTH MANSUR Concord, N. H. ENRIQUE MARIMON Santiago de Cuba, Cuba 130 RITA MEYERHOFF Clermont, Fla. CAROLYN ANN MOORE Clarksburg, W. Va. HAZEL ANNE MORGAN Savannah, Ga. ADDIE VANCINE MORRIS Tampa, Fla. DICK LEROY REDMAN Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ARTHUR A. REPPENHAGEN Jacksonville, Fla. JOHN MARTIN RICH Sarasota, Fla. DAVID HOWARD RICHARDS Lakeland, Fla. JACQUELINE ANN RICKERSON Tampa, Fla. OLGA RIVERO Trinidad, Cuba DOROTHY LORRAINE ROBBINS New York, N. Y. GWENDOLYN ROBERTS Groveland. Fla. PATRICIA ROBERTS Gardiner, Maine VILMA MARINA PINTO Guatemala City, Guatemala ALAN WINSLOW PLUMER Flushing, Long Island MARION GEORGE POHL Washington, D. C. KENNETH EUGENE POLLARD Winter Haven, Fla. CHARLES RICHARD QUEIPO Tampa, Fla. ESTRELLA QUINTANA Cardenas, Cuba HARRY DEAN RABY Ft. Myers, Fla. MARGARET RAINEY Leesburg, Fla. JAMES THOMAS REARDON New York, N. Y. 132 PRISCILLA ROBERTS Gardiner. Maine CHARLES ROBERTSON Hawthrone. N. J. GAYLORD LONZO RODMAN Greeley, Colo. HUBERTO N. RODRIGUEZ Havana, Cuba c THOMAS J. ROTH Hagerstown. Ind. m HOWARD BROWN ROTHENBERGER Drexel Hill, Penn. ' . JEAN ALBERTA RUBUSH Lake Hamilton, Fla. G. JANET M. SAULS Avon Park. Fla. - PEARL FANNE SCHEINKER Brooklyn, N. Y. HAROLD SCHREIBER New York, N. Y. JOSEPH EPIFANIO SCUDERI New Brunswick, N. J. FRED ELTON SEIGLE Rutherford, N. J. CHARLES LEE SELPH Lakeland, Fla. CHARLES GEORGE SENGER, JR. Teaneck, N. J. CAROLYN Y. SETZLER Albuquerque, N. M. MARION FRANCES SHELFO Miami, Fla. ELANORA MARY SIKORSKI Clearwater, Fla. CYNTHIA ANNE SL.-VTER Maplewood, N. J. 133 AUTHUR EDWARD STEWART Haines City, Fla. ROWLAND T. TACKBARY Pittsburgh, Perm. DOUGLAS TAN Singapore, Malaya MEADIE ALEXANDER TAYLOR Emporia, Va. HOWARD PAUL TExMPLIN Lakeland, Fla. L. H. TERRY, JR, Lakeland, Fla. MORGAN LELAND SMEAD Pavilion, N. Y ' . ALDEN CLARK SMITH St, Cloud, Fla, GWENDOLYN SUE SMITH Jacksonville Beach, Fla. MARTIN POST SMITH Freeport, N. Y. MARYLIN L. SMITH Orlando, Fla. NANCY LOUISE SMITH Milton Terrace, N. Y. WINNIE SUE SMITH West Palm Beach, Fla. DAVID KEISS STABLER, JR. Winter Haven, Fla, M. DIANE THOMPSON Lakeland, Fla. FEN-NELL R. TH0M.4SS0N Lakeland, Fla, BARRY TULLY Hackensack, N. J. 134 LUIS ENRIQUE VEITIA Santa Clara, Cuba CONSTANTINE LEONARD WAGNER, JR. Trenton, N. J. RUTH ELIZABETH WAGNER Dunedin, Fla. ANN WALKER Brownsville, Tenn. CHARLES WALKER Manhasset, Long Island, N. Y. MARY JUANITA WALKER Lakeland, Fla. " J f CHARLES WALSH THOMAS JOSEPH WARD Dumont, N. J. RICHARD MARCUS WEAVER Tampa. Fla. ROBERT I. WEISWASSER Brooklyn, N. Y. JOHN JOSEPH WILKIE Chicago, 111. NANCEE ANN WILLIAMS Kewanee, 111. LOIS L. ZARNOTT Gaylord. Minn. F. MARCELLA ZEIGLER Sarasota, Fla. MICHAEL EDMUND ZELLARS Lakeland, Fla. MADGE LOUISE COARSEY Jacksonville, Fla. WALTER J. FRANZ Merrick. N. Y. VIRGINIA HENRY Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. MARSHALL KREUTZER Huntington, N. Y. LEE M. LINDE New York, N. Y. PATRICIA POWELL Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 135 i V , ' yT% • ' lee blackwell ' c iAi ' k arlene cbarles marilyn dark jean crosby m I w nancy farmer o ferguson r -.vA. f ' tr- ■ • ' ' df • -. «.? % » % XSf J nevo langley ludy oft ' " ■• ' ♦; i betty anne ov s ey Joan slater v - smi th J jJ ' Joan turbett : : i ¥ ' ' jTiTiUiAr. ' w ■ -v. mary sue y eathersbee k Or, 9o, ' f ' Za . ' O ' O , I CD CD C3 CD CD 153 0pm ? lambda chi alpha Lambda Chi Alpha was founded in 1909 as a national fraternity. Since the founding of the origi- nal chapter at Boston University the fraternity has risen to a membership of 46,500 men in 137 chap- ters. It also maintains 91 alumni associations. The Epsilon Chi chapter is the oldest national fraternity on the Florida Southern campus and as such has established itself as a pioneer in the vari- ous stages of fraternal development. Highlighting the accomplishments of the past year was the acquisition of their Lodge, pictured at the top right of page 157. They have the honor of being the first fraternity on the campus to own and operate their own chapter house. OFFICERS President Carl Teutsch Vice President Nick Mayer Secretary Dave Dykes Treasurer Charlie Ash Ritualist C harlie Oricco Faculty Advisor Dr. R. E. Case 156 CHAPTER HOUSE epsiloii chi chapter • ; ' .p . Right face, y ' all! 157 phi sigma kappa Phi Sigma Kappa was founded in 1873 at the University of Massachusetts and is a charter mem- ber of the national Inter-Fraternity Council. Today there are over 60 chapters with about 22.000 members. The local chapter was designated Omega Triton after being initiated from the local fraternity. Pi Alpha, on April 1. 1950. Their principles compare with Jeffersonian de- mocracy in content with the outstanding one being that membership is open to any man regardless of race, religion or financial status. OFFICERS for the year were: President Bob Kitchen J ice President Bill Thoenix Secretary Frank Blakman Treasurer Elberto Blanco 158 The baseball players of Phi Sigma Kappa. omega . triton chapter MISS BETTY ANN OWSLEY, ADPi Siveetheart of Omega Triton The boys lend a helping hand to one of their brothers in the buildinsr of his house. 159 pi kappa alpha Watch out for the fire truck! No it ' s not the fihning of a Mack Sennett comedy, it ' s just the " Pikes " out for a little spin in their old LaFrance. This lively chapter of rebels, the Delta Delta, was chartered here in early 1947. It is one of 100 national chapters that contain 39.000 numbers and are connected with 72 alumni associations. They produced the gay and uninhibited " Pike Fol- lies " each year at Mayhall auditorium. Scenes from the 1950 show are produced on these pages. OFFICERS for " 51 are: President Charles Seymour Vice President Frank Carter Secretary Mack Edwards Treasurer Burt Whiting The Lil " Red Wagon 160 Oh, you beautiful dolls! delta delta chapter Christmas spirit at the " Pike " chapter house. 161 pi kappa phi The Kapers Since 1948, when the Beta Beta Chapter was founded from a local group called Phi Sigma Phi. Pi Kappa Phi has become a respected name on this campus. Each year the Pi Kaps sponsor the Kampus Kapers which is among the most popular of the college shows. The national fraternity was founded in Charles- ton, South Carolina in 1904. The red rose is their flower and gold and white are the official colors. 162 A Sweatheart on each arm. beta beta chapter OFFICERS President Edwin Waters Treasurer Clayton Lyons Historian Jerry Klieger The Pi Kap Buggy Placing scholarship, mutual understanding, and brotherly love at the top of the list, the Florida Gamma chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon has made its mark at F.S.C. It was installed here on November 12, 1949 and was Southern ' s eighth fraternity. The national fra- ternity was founded in 1856 at the University of Alabama and today has 127 chapters of which Florida Gamma is the most recent. It has the greatest number of members and of alumni associalions of all such national organiza- tions. OFFICERS President Robert Billstrand Vice President George Stansbury Treasurer Page Watson Secretary Bob Taylor 164 That famous lion. % ' : ■»•, ■ H ri ■M %iiiiit The house. 165 sigma phi epsilon OFFICERS President Jack Machold Vice President Ralph Caprio Secretary William Cogas Treasurer Thomas Battleas The seventh national fraternity to grace South- ern ' s campus was Florida Delta of Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, installed in May of 1949. Born at Richmond college I now the University of Richmond I in November of 1901, the Sig Eps have grown to have 101 chapters with over 35,000 initiates, and 71 alumni associations. The fraternities famed plan of finance is based on alumni control and supervision, budgetry oper- ation, sliding scale of assessments, is one of great value to the collegiate chapter. This plan has been known as the Purdue plan. The violet and rose are the fraternity flowers, while the magazine of the Sig Eps is the " Journal. " 166 Swing those sweeps! florida delta chapter Congrats . . . grads. 167 tau epsilon phi 1951 OFFICERS were: Chancellor Arthur Eisler Vice Chancellor Bernard Topfer Bursar _ _ _ __ Al Sosik Corresponding Scribe Richard Fagan On February 1, 1947, the Tau Rho chapter of the Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity was established on the Florida Southern campus. TEP was the third national fraternity and the first to be founded on the principles of non-sectarianism. Since that initial entry on the FSCene, TEP has excelled in most of its undertakings. For the past two years its athletic teams ha ve won the Intramural high point trophies, and the TEP-HOP, the largest all-campus dance is always one of the year ' s most brilliant events. Both of these are indications of the fraternity ' s spirit and determination. 168 Scene at the TEP-HOP at the Lakeland Yacht Club. tau rho chapter The Tau Epsilon Phi Campus Queen victor in 1950, Janet Rudolph (extreme right) and other contestants (left to right) Joan Turbett, Gerry Gregory, and Lois Clark. 169 tail kappa epsilon The national Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity was founded 50 years ago at Illinois Wesleyan Uni- versity and now has 80 active chapters and over 16,000 members. Like many of the larger fraternities on the campus the Beta Tau chapter is young (having been organized in 1948) and active. Their social calen- dar contains, for one thing, the Cherry and Red Ball, which, incidentally, uses the fraternity colors for its title. However, their main purpose is to be a vital aid in the development of the character and capacity of their members instead of stressing merely the social functions. Officers for the year were: President. Bob Gan- nett: Vice President, Jim Brugniann; Secretary, Dick Haessler; Treasurer, Bill Lopin. 170 You won " t find these two in the group picture. IHI beta tail chapter ' Wipe that smile off, pledge! The " Tekes " present their queen, Joan Turbett, of Alpha Delta Pi at the Red Carnation Ball. theta chi The encouragement of scholarship and a repu- tation as an all-round fraternity has marked the progress that Theta Chi has made on this campus since it came in 1946. As a national organization Theta Chi has 100 chapters, 34,103 members, and 47 alumni associa- tions. The fraternity colors are red and white and the flower is the red Carnation. Taking an active part in all college functions, the Gamma Delta Chapter is living up to its motto: " Alma Mater first and Theta Chi for Alma Mater. " 172 Theta Chi Mansion — South Blvd. and McDonald St. ( gamma delta chapter OFFICERS President Fisk ToUe Secretary Carl Neth Treasurer Woody Woods Faculty Advisor Prof. C. S. Giles Swing high, swing low. 173 alpha chi omega Btao " OFFICERS President Christine Kaspar First Vice President Marjorie " Lilley Second Vice President Dorothy Sullivan Recording Secretary Louise Sinigoi Corresponding Secretary Jeane Lange Treasurer Joanne Bradshaw Alpha Chi Omega was founded on October 15, 1885 at DePauw University in Greencastle. Indiana. It came to Southern as the first national sorority to be established on this campus on November 13, 1936. Its purpose is the advancement of the intel- lectual, social, and moral culture of the members and in addition to these aims is included the furth- erance and cultivation of the fine arts. There are 76 active chapters with the motto, " Together let us seek the Heights. " Their flower is the red carnation and the colors are scarlet and olive green. 174 Scooter Hockey m PLEDGES First row: L. Smith, Holbrook, Earle, Slater, Bryan, Morrow, Harwood, Cross. Second row: N. Smith, Williams, Nichols, Barwick, Taylor, Johnson, Bledsoe, Amis, Thompson, Powell. Characters 175 alpha delta pi Vi wns. " ,net- OFFICERS President Joan Turbett Vice President Mary Alice Grimes Treasurer Marcia Roland Corresponding Secretary Janice Ivey Recording Secretary Linda Lashley This is truly a " centennial summer " for Alpha Delta Pi, the oldest national sorority for college women. It was chartered on May 15, 1851, at Wes- leyan college in Macon, Georgia, with a motto of, " We live for each other. " The Gamma Gamma chapter, one of 79 in the nation, was founded on this campus April 27, 1946 to promote and maintain the high scholastic, social, and moral standards inspired by the traditions of the sorority. Their flower is the violet and their colors are blue and white. 176 The ADPi Deb-. gamma gamma chapter PLEDGES First row: Hodges, Warren, Tooke, Booker, Moonly, Buhrer, Burns, Leonard. Second row: Killars, Lauer, Roberts, Strib- ling, Dickson, Eller. Arnold. 177 alpha omicron pi Alpha Omicron Pi was founded on January 2, 1897 at Barnard College. Columbia University. It came to Southern in the form of the Kappa Gamma chapter in 1946. The fraternity has a national philanthropic project of social service work in the mountains of Kentucky where it main- tains a small hospital and medical facilities. Their color is cardinal and their flower is the Jacqueminot rose. OFFICERS President Pat Stephens Vice President Wanda Rogers Treasurer Margaret Hubbard Secretary Marqueen Ayers 178 ,r. v :;»: l Smile pledges ! kappa gamma chapter f ' LED. " • Saul ' s ' " ■ Si ' G£S Ricke Anions, % " : ' tcKni u " " on, ' ' ' " • Fay ' D " " e;;, o , ' " ddick: ' «- ' ' Page, Take me down to the sea, boys. 179 beta sigma omicron OFFICERS President Joan Slater Vice President Jane Kilgore Recording Secretary Arlene Charles Corresponding Secretary Janice Martin Treasurer Joan McLachlan Beta Sigma Omicron was founded at the Uni- versity of Missouri on December 12. 1888. and was installed here at F.S.C. on March 15. 1947. It was the second national sorority to sponsor a philanthropic project when, in 1913. it first con- tributed to Pine Mountain Settlement School in Kentucky. Prior to the installation on campus BSO had left a mark on our campus when an alumnae donated the money for the chapel. The sorority colors are ruby and pink: the maga- zine is " The Urn; " and their motto is " Let us so live that the world may be better for our having lived in it. " 180 Ka»MM beta zeta chapter Meditating? Arlene Charles Secretary delta zeta second o.-.|5S - - — , •. G!56° ;ett. Cat o- vnan UTTeI d ° - " B a ' OFFICERS for 1951 are: President Doris Brown Vice President Marilyn Brown Treasurer Dorothy Parham Recording Secretary Nell Surrency Corresponding Secretary Mary Carlo Delta Zeta ' s colors of old rose and vieux green have been firmly planted at Southern since Decem- ber 6. 1936, when the Gamma Gamma chapter was established here. The Delta Zeta national sorority was founded at Miami University. Oxford, Ohio, on October 24, 1902. The Killarncy rose and the diamond are the flower and jewel of Delta Zeta; " The Lamp " is the National magazine. 182 A couple of the DZ ' s and drags having fun. gamma gamma chapter " " ' lED, ofl ' ' ° On J ' - " ayes. ' aydp A real lucky guy 183 The goal of the Phi Sigma Sigma is social philan- thropy. The national soror- ity was founded at Hunter College November 26. 191.3 and the Beta Kappa chapter was established here April 26, 1947. There are now over 24 alumni clubs. Their flower is the rose and the colors are King blue and gold. The jewel is a sphinx-head on gold with blue sapphire eyes and the national magazine is the " Sphinx. " SeUg. ° " = " " :: Karas Vc; HeurieUa Second ro - ner. ytnout Knight Anonymous i s a new fraternal organization on campus, having been founded May 11, 1950, and is independent only in the sense that it is not affiliated nationally. Many of the large and ac- tive fraternities here have had beginnings like the Knights, so with a look into the future we include them on this page. OFFICERS are: President Lee Pearson Recording Secretary George Bost Corresponding Secretary Norman Davis Treasurer Dick Wood 184 One of the things that makes Southern a great college is t ' .ie large number of students here who are of foreign birth and who bring European. Asiatic, and Latin American cultures to the school. We feel very fortunate in being able to associate with these people and glean from them some small part of their rich heritages, customs, and languages. In fact the International Club itself is devoted to fathering this relationship on both the social anci intellectual planes. On this page can be seen the faces of perhaps the most representative and cosmopolitan group of people outside the U.N. The International Club really proves and practices that mutual understand- ing between the United States and other countries can exist. 185 An ambitious program to encourage the students to take more interest and responsibility in campus affairs started the Senate off on an eventful year. It is comprised of the class officers as well as the senators. The organization meets every two weeks to supervise and carry out many functions such as elections, the publication of the " S " BOOK, and the allotment of certain funds. As in the past, the Senate also sponsored an all-campus dance. se xvate 186 i, ammAf- " saHten i mtet itate ' x 1 CO ,utvc With the objective to promote good will, co- operation, and understanding among the fraterni- ties, the I.F.C. finds plenty to do throughout the year. The organization is composed of the presi- dent and one elected representative from each fraternity. t s eT- Ytee ii en. ,oT g■ M ei ' 187 ' » " - ' ' ' p tl ' e A ' tiic First row: Slater, Yount, Ferguson, Sullivan. Blackwell. Second row: Carlo, Johnston, Talla, Rowlands. Beadles, Stepner. First row: Cruishaw, Charles. Buhrer, Stephens. Pound. Champion, Mingonet. Second row: Stepner. Kindred. McGlaughlin, Kidder. Powell. Nichols. Rose. Acting as a sounding board for the sororities, the Pan-Helenic Council i s made up of the president and two other members from each sorority. As a part of their regular func- tions they organize cooper- ative programs. To make and carry out rules to uphold the standards of the college is the main purpose of the Women ' s Student Government Associ- ation. Representatives are elected from the dormitories and sorority houses to serve on this body. v ov rtv c,l V etv % o jet xtve tvl c xVotv 188 aV atv ' A S o , Leadership, scholarship, loyalty, and achievement are the qualifications needed to belong to the honorary so- ciety. Cap and Gown. Mem- bers are selected at the end of their junior year in rec- ognition of their achieve- ments. Independent Women pro- vides an active representa- tion in campus activities for the independent women of the campus. First row: Lanier, Bartlett, Tilley, Harmon, Thanas. Second row: Brandscanbe, Dennis, Burch, Sherwood, Cole. M ' fi M ut Hio ' ' nejj 189 ' :» • ' ■ ; ;; ♦, J kappa delta pi future teaehers of anierica Many of the school children of the years follow- ing 1952 are in for a special treat in the form of their instructors. This is due to a great extent to the groups pictured on these two pages — the Future Teachers of America, the Kappa Delta Pi National Education Fraternity and the Variety Players, a group used for recruiting of prospective teachers. In fulfilling the aims of these three organizations the members receive a more liberal and practical education and in doing this become valuable and indispensable parts of our great school system. variety players (91 OftJicn ! " ' CHo7 " ' W £ II Ppa The highest honor obtainable by a man on Florida Southern ' s campus is membership in the Omicron Delta Kappa. Only persons of high char- acter and high scholastic standing are eligible for these positions. The club was first organized in 1949 bv choosing members who possessed the above mentioned quali- ties and who took an active part in one of the major campus pursuits — religion, athletics, speech, radio, drama, art, music, or social life. Through co-operative activitv the club hopes to accomplish projects of benefit to the college and the student body. 192 .!aii« s-=!r „ a i ijB? -. «il% «S ' i ' i; v v ' .cfi: ' eW ' , TI ift th, ' I artet ( iitu ' y luh Deciding an organization was needed for the more mature and distinguished type of student a bunch of the boys got together this year and founded the Quarter Century Club. As the title im- plies, the membership requirement is that you be at least 25 years old. Stress is placed on sports and the boys develop the ability to turn any con- test they were in into a three-ring circus. ' C£i?s 193 ■ ' ♦• • . science ciuJb Front row: Reddick, Frazer, Dr. Bly, Mr. Smith, McCormick, Hill. Second row: Whitehead, Braatz, Crawford, Ogden, Bell, Dickerson. Third row: Shefler, Last. Kirkland, Altaway, Taylor, Cone. Fourth row: Denslow. Roc, . ' Salisbury, Mayer, Romano, Coker. With a purpose of ac- quainting the students and faculty with the fields of science outside their own, the Science Club is one of the most active organiza- tions on the campus. As testimonial to this fact there was the meeting of the Flo- rida division of the " Ameri- can Academy of Science " sponsored by the club and held here last fall. Their other activities are concerned with the engaging of lecturers for their meet- ings and practical investiga- tions through visiting local industrial plants. OFFICERS are: President, Bill McCormick; Vice Presi- dent. Bill Fraser: Secretary- Treasurer, Pete Ogden ; Advisor, Dr. Bly. As the name implies, the Home Economics club is composed of majors in that field. Their main purpose is to sponsor discussions of the problems encountered in home economics and to or- ganize extra-curricular ac- tivities to obtain practical experience in that important branch of social science. OFFICERS for the year were: President, Joan Brad- shaw; Vice President, Mon- ica Darling; Secretary, Pat Ross; Treasurer, Grace Shu- macher; Social Chairman, June Hershman. First row: Miss Moses, Darling, Johnston, Tison, Ross, Mrs. Selig. Second row: Mrs. Foster, Roberts, Bradshaw, Caperton, Meredith, Hershman. iotwe ecoTa oiu c A y 194 tau kaV V a alip The Tau Kappa Alpha National Debating fraternity was founded here in 1939, The main purpose of the fra- ternity is to engage in 15 intercollegiate debates with schools in Florida and other southern states. However, the real result of this debate training lies within the members them- selves in the form of added poise, a greater degree of self confidence, and a flu- ency of speaking not learned in any other way. OFFICERS are: President, Jim Lineburger: Vice Presi- dent, Bob Hamilton ; Secre- tary-Treasurer. Chester Du- Bois: Debate Manager, Bob Hamilton. The Industrial Arts club, a comparatively new organ- ization on the Florida South- ern campus, was founded for the benefit of Industrial Arts majors and minors. Discussions, socials and demonstrations by experts in all phases of shop work are the main activities of the group. The OFFICERS are: Presi- dent, Charles Ash; Vice President, John Dobak; Sec- retary-Treasurer, Jack Hen- shall. ' Front row: Mr. Zimmermann, Dobak, Blakwell, Smith, Crosland, Wright. Mr. Readdick. Back row : Ash, Seyferth, Henshall, Courson, Simmons, Sellers. " " mrial arts 195 The Vagabonds, under the sponsorship of Miss Gail Potter, is a club club organized for those students who are interested in drama. Any mem- ber of the student body has the opportunity of becoming a Vagabond if he wishes to participate in acting, stage design, lighting, make-up, etc. Every year the club presents plays of Broadway standard and also workshop productions. The Little Theater on the campus serves as a workshop. Here experimental plays are produced and directed by students. Under the leadership of our club officers, Diane Allman, Jerry Kleiger, Robert Hamilton and William Covell the ' Vags have completed a very successful year on Florida Southern ' s campus. This year they successfully started what they hope to continue as the first all campus social function, the Vag Drag. And their year was fittingly brought to a close by the spring festival of comedy ' s. 196 There Shall Be No Night Molnar ' s — Liliom ft •« • " . •• , ' ' - - ' . ' . -- tuike club Organized for the mem- bers of the radio classes who wish to further their inter- ests in radio production, the Microphone Club provides valuable experience for its members. Admittance i s through try-outs of voice testing and radio dramatic ability. The club, under the able direction of Miss Potter, presents programs over nearby stations and also produces an open house on campus where the original scripts of the students are featured. The Delta Nu chapter of Alpha Psi Omega was char- tered in 1934 as an honorary organization to encourage greater interests in dra- matics. Special requirements of participation in plays and other dramatic activities are made for membership. ««ionai coll Kneeling: Sipes, Rominger. Standing: Klieger, Hughes, Ayers, Miss Gail Potter. Jameson, Hamilton. egriate Players 198 First row: Owsley, Stephens. Sullivan, Ayers, and Surrency. Second row: Hill, Bataleas, Eu- banks, Spivey, Eisler, and Tanaka. Third row: McBride, Stone, Kinlaw, Long, and Pegg. Fourth row: Allen, Fee, Valentine, Richards, Wooge, and Odgen. To be included in the yearly publication, WHO ' S WHO AMONG AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COL- LEGES, a senior must excel in scholarship, leadership, and service. Not only is membership in the society an honor to the student but a service as well, for they maintain a job placement service through which mem- bers can request employment or admission to a graduate school. Candidates from Southern are selected by a student- faculty vote during Novem- ber. The pre-theological stu- dent at Southern has an op- portunity to better prepare for his work and, at the same time, promote religious activity on the campus through membership in the Gamma Sigma Chi frater- nity. Their efforts to this end are felt throughout the en- tire school. OFFICERS for the year were President, Jim Stepp; Vice President, Arthur Mc- Millan. attVTtua Sig- ma clai 199 A hush settles over the crowd, the house hghts dim. Professor Griffiths ascends the podium, raises his baton, and another concert of the Florida Southern College Orchestra begins. This scene is enacted many times each year in many different parts of the state to a multitude of music lovers and casual concert-goers. Southern is proud to have an orchestra of sym- phonic size, but it doesn ' t restrict membership to music majors alone. Many townsfolk, high school musicians, and interested students take an active part in each concert. It is very fitting that a group of this caliber can contribute to the high cultural standards set and maintained on this campus. ot . . ,or Direc 200 The janitor in Edge Hall is probably one of the school ' s authorities on choral music, for it is his good fortune to be entertained three hours a week by rehearsal of the sixty voice Florida Southern College Chorus. Every Monday. Wednesday and Frid ay afternoon his work brings him near to every type of singing from the great melodies of Bach to the satiric verse of Gilbert-and-Sullivan and the stirring old hymns and anthems of the Church. The chorus, under Professor Pfeffley, is one of the outstanding attractions of the college — both to those who participate and to those who enjoy good music. Not only is their singing of excellent calibre but their robes are a bright red — both of which com- bine to present quite a spectacular production at each concert. 201 3aV The thirsty, hungry, and tired freshmen who arrived at Southern during orientation week were greeted by the welcome sight of the Baptist Stu- dent Union refreshment stand located under the esplanade. This " oasis " was not the only October activity for the Union, however. Later in the month the state convention of the organization was held here. After this good start they then began their rou- tine duties of providing a link between the student and the Southside Baptist Church, where, inci- dentally, their meetings are held. OFFICERS are: President Elizabeth Brown Vice President Arlene Thomas Advisor Mr. Lastinger 202 Sl [ina rho ep silon Southern-to-state-to-nation. There in a nut-shell is the past, present and future of the " Servants of Religious Education. " This year this organiza- tion has opened chapters in the various Florida colleges and universities. This is to further their purpose of affiliating the re- ligion student with the local church and to acquaint him with his chosen profession — whether is be ministerial, evangelical, missionary, or social in nature. OFFICERS for the year are: President, Margaret Bryan; Vice President, Marge Til- ley ; Secretary - Treasurer, Helen Wolfe: Publicity, Pat Robertson : Advisor, Mrs. Grace DeCasterline. Worship, fellowship, and recreation are provided at the bi-weekly meetings of the Methodist Student Union at the College Heights Church. Designed as an alliance of the student with the church, the Union aptly serves its purpose. OFFICERS for 1951 were: President, Jim Vickers; Vice President, Art McMil- lan; Secretary, Margaret Hubbard; Treasurer, Ann Walker; Publicity, Daisy Kindred; Worship. Marga- ret Bryan; Recreation. Bill Fisackerly. ' " o st stud eiit nion 203 P gsimna p i ii. Br mu Sociability, service, and sacrifice are three of the high ideals set up by members of the national social science fraternity. Pi Gamma Mu. Through practicing these aims they hope to further promote their purpose, which is to stimulate and intensify the interest of students in the field of social science. Nineteen fifty-one marks their thirty-third year of active life here at Florida Southern. fesj. 204 1 " i Any man who wears the white sweater with the big " S " on it is bound to be a well liked person about the campus. The " S " Club is composed of men who have lettered in Varsity sports and takes an active part in keeping the athletic side of college before the students. OFFICERS this year are: Ed Waters, President; Clayton Lyons, Vice President; Archie Eisler, Secretary ; Larry Lyons, Treasurer. 205 Editor Mort Tator points out to staff members, Betty Anderson, Barbara Jackson, and June Beder, what ' s coming up next on the Interlachen agenda. MORT TATAR Editor-in-Cliiej the interlachen Your Interlachen is intended to be a pictorial record of your school year. To give you the best has been the aim of this year ' s staff. Often, far into the night the light has burned in the Interlachen of- fice while staff members tirelessly worked to meet that inevitable deadline. They have given their best to give you your best . . . INTERLACHEN. Marge Lilley ' s happy smile means she ' s handing Business Manager Bob Taylor another ad. Grace Miller stands by, hoping that maybe after all they can pay for the book. BOB TA-iXOR Business Manager ♦ . •♦•■% J Tl «. % ♦ ♦ , . uu latest brainstorm to Jerry Kleiger explains his latest Arden Anderson. the interlachen ROGER CAMPBELL Cover A rlist JACK ROMINGER Layout Editor kn J LEE BUFFO Assistant Editor JANET DUNN Art Editor HARRY ELLIOTT Organization Editor DORIS MAYFARTH Class Editor ART FALLS Sports Editor VIRGINIA RILEY Feature Editor ROSE ALLEGATO Layout Editor 208 EDWIN HOAG Co-Editor ■l CARL F. FERNER Faculty Advisor FORREST HALTER Co-Editor the southern THE SOUTHERN is the official student publication of Florida Southern College. Published each week by the F.C.S. journalism department, it is edited by rotating staffs and permanent co-editors. the staff Co-Editor Edwin Hoag, Forrest Halter Business Manager Ralph Rodgers Sports Editor Chuck Keefer Rotating Managing Editors Rose Allegato, Bob Kerr, Art Falls, Frank Cicone, Rich McNally, Mort Tatar, Russ Fee, Joe Sanchez, Cy Lloyd. ' XW Editor Ed Hoag points out a few facts about headlines and deadlines during a confab of weekly staff members, while Co-Editor Forrest Halter. Sports Editor Chuck Keefer, and Business Manager Ralph Rodgers lend an attentive ear. 209 ♦ ♦ U " : 1 210 the southern Top: The three columnists, Jerry Kleiger South- ern Exposure, Virginia Riley Jest Jottin ' s and Rose Allegato Cabbages and Kings, plot subjects to dis- cuss in the next issue. Middle: Mort Tatar, Russ Fee, and Dick Beder process copy for THE SOUTHERN. Bottom: Rich McNally and Art Falls read over the stories from the United Press teletype before editing them for the Campus World News Bulletin, which is issued daily by the journalism department. BrLr5 q Ob a?N First taste of Florida. WEEK How can I get out of that 8 o ' clock class? reiiieinber? ¥ Stand up and cheer, the sophs are here! « ,.l r " Sugar for the cake race winner. Sidewalks with a Pepsodent gleam! Squaws raise roof of teepee ! X Good night! 212 spo ffs I CD CZD [=3 CDCDCZI 213 JAMES LEASE Varsity Baseball J.V. Basketball ROY COUCH Creiv Coach ELIZABETH ROLLER Director of Women ' s Athletics PAUL HOLCOMBE Varsity Basketball Varsity Track The rapid development of the college has only been exceeded by the rise of the Athletic department in Southeastern prominence under the direction of Coach Sam Luce. With six varsity sports and a host of intramural activities, spaced throughout the col- lege year, the staff is complete yet diversified in general and specialized abilities. SAMUEL LUCE Director of Athletics Coach Lease points to a picture of Jim Templon, holder 2 I i of the Dixie Conference shop-put record. Southern ' s coaching staff poses for a group picture with the tennis courts as a backdrop. CATHY GIANDELIA KATHY MARONE Part of the inspiration that helped our teams to victory were the nine, hard-working cheerleaders led by Co-Captains Kathy Marone and Cathy Giandelia. Front row, left to right: Nancy Morrow, Kathy Marone, Neva Langley, Cathy Giandelia, Pat Gravatt. Top row: Nancy Smith, Joan Nichols, Carol Dickson, and Lynn Clark. 217 i Co-Captains of the Moccasins 1950-51 Basketball squad pictured above are Bill Valentine and " Rocky " Pegg in pre-ganie practice. Both Valentine, pictured on left, and Pegg, at right, are products of the Indiana High School Hardwoods and were the mainstays of the squad for the past two years. iTRVSK -fOBp BrtElx .t ' mn ' - . Graduation of four of the Mocs starting players from the 49-50 squad placed Coach Holcombe on the spot, in this, his first year as coach but up to the end of the season showed constant improve- ment and should be the team to beat in their bid to retain their Dixie conference championship crown which was the 1949-50 cli- max of a highly successful cage season. What ' s wrong with this picture? moc basketball summary The 1950-51 edition of Southern ' s basketball squad has a record of eight wins and 12 losses, with one more game to be played against their rivals, the University of Tampa. The record is not comparable to last year ' s team, since they finished with 16 wins and 11 losses including the three straight wins in gaining the Dixie Conference Championship. In spite of their record of games won the F.S.C. cagemen have come through the season with more spirit and determination than any previous team in Southern ' s history. It was by this fighting spirit and the strength that comes through united effort that the Mocs were able to fight to within four points of defeating a highly subsidized team, Miami U., and upset the University of Florida, a team fav- ored to beat Southern by at least 12 points. The team lacked experience this year, but the major portion of this was overcome by the aggressive manner displayed by the entire squad. The year did uncover some bright spots, notable among them being the excellent floor play of Gene Foutz and the scoring power of Fred Lapper. To date, the squad is building toward the successful culmination of a mediocre season by retaining the Dixie Conference Championship and the chances are good if they can achieve the inspirational peak of the second Florida U. encounter. BN ocs tV is in Vats tV ' Jjf one ss, V oine% ' Top- pen " ' 220 VOLLEYBALL— Front row, left to right: Rodriguez, Aldrich, Hansen and Perez. Stand- ing: Luce, Stork, Timpano, Schenkel, Top- fer. Fox and Gutterman. Volleyball, Southern ' s newest varsity sport, has completed its second season of inter-collegiate ac- tivity and the sport is gaining in popularity throughout the South. The members of the team were picked from various intramural squads that participated in the early season play-offs. Coach Luce has built the team into a well-knit group whose interest in the sport has risen to the heights of competitive spirit. ' %te«x ., ,- A. H W M " I . ■.i, i .,ia y Coxswain Paul Healy puts the varsity through a hard practice on Lake Hollingsworth. 222 Coach Roy Couch and Captain Ed Waters check the new Varsity shell named for the captain of Southern ' s first crew. Shown on this page are last year ' s crew as they were preparing for the Dad Vail regatta, which is the largest of its kind held for small schools and is comparable to the Poughkeepsie regatta in size. The squad finished in a tie for fifth place and is aiming for a win this year, in this, their second year, in the event. Varsity baseball, this vear. is under the direction of Coach Lease, with practice just getting underway as this book went to press. It is too early to tell what the season will hold for the squad, but all indications point to Southern ' s most successful season in many years and the pos- sible acquisition of the Dixie conference champion- ship. ' m I ■ ToUe connects . . . sending Wilcox in In addition. Lease is looking for help from returning lettermen and seasoned veterans to bring the Mocs their first state title by defeating such teams as Rollins, Miami, and Florida who have been holding forth as the powers in state inter- collegiate baseball. as Tolle ends up at ihird ' V ' ; Sitting: Cade, Gaylord, and Mellis. Kneeling: Lease, Steenson, DeFonso, P. Neil, Collins, Stevens, Billstrand, Senger, Giordane, McKenna and Wilcox. Standing: Kreutzer, Stone, Terry, Solph, Carey, Mosco, O ' Brien, Smeltzly, Decker, Watson and Gillet. Coach Lease instructing the squad on one of the finer points of the game. » ' The finish of the 100 yard dash. Haskins sets for the toss. The Flying Mocs were still in training early in March in preparation for the coming spring sport. The lack of proper training facilities has failed to hamper the development of Coach Holcombe ' s trackmen and they are prepared to make a good showing for the college in dual meets and the Dixie conference championship tourney. A record in the making 48 feet if it ' s an inch. Practicing the start. Front row: Beder. Brush. Geiger. Hackinaii, Ilaskins, Goodman, Jana. and Pauley. Back row : Coach Paul Holcombe, Berg, Topfer, Huff, Kalisher, Scudero, Quince, Raymond, and Managers Judin and Last. Field events are stressed by Coach Holcombe as a sure way to gain points. 227 ■ ;■» . . ♦ •• INTRAMURAL WINNERS 1949-50 TENNIS Phi Sigma Kappa VOLLEYBALL Tau Epsilon Phi BOWLING Sigma Phi Epsilon SOFTBALL Northern Yankees (Independent) FOUL SHOOTING Tau Epsilon Phi PING PONG Theta Chi HANDBALL .. Tau Epsilon Phi SWIMMING Tau Kappa Epsilon TRACK Tau Epsilon Phi FOOTBALL Tau Epsilon Phi HORSESHOES Tau Kappa Epsilon HIGH POINT TROPHY Tau Epsilon Phi INTRAMURAL BOARD Front row: Cantwell, PiKA: Orrico, LXA; Aldrich. Phi Sigma Kappa- Judin TEP. Standing: Luce, Clark. SAE; Stone, Board President; Stanley, Theta Chi; and Stigelman, TKE. The men ' s intramural board is the strongest student government board on campus, formulating and ruling all sports throughout the year. The board is composed of one representative from each recognized men ' s group on the campus which partici- pates in any sport. The board has its own president and Coach Sam Luce is faculty advisor, assisting only in matters which call for his wealth of experience in policy and organization. INTRAMURAL WINNERS 1950-51 CREW Tau Kappa Epsilon VOLLEYBALL Tau Epsilon Phi BASKETBALL Tau Epsilon Phi The first sport of the fall season drew many participants and spec- tators to watch SPE down Pike in a close match. 228 Pictured on this page are two major winners in Southern ' s ex- panded sports program for intra- mural competition. On the right is the Tau Kappa Epsilon crew, coached by Varsity coxswain Paul Healy, which won its first crew trophy in December by sweeping a double-elimination tourney, wining five races without suffering a defeat. Tau Epsilon Phi, since its founding, has always been a major threat in all phases of intramural sports and this year regained the basketball trophy which they lost to Lambda Chi Alpha last year. The squad won their league title and went on to defeat Tau Kappa Epsilon by ten points in the playoffs. Coached by Bud Stone, varsity basketball forward, the team showed plenty of fight and ability to win one of the most sought after titles in the sports program. o (? «? Front row, left to right: Jerry- Riffenberg. Tony Richel, Vic Giordano, and Bernie Topfer. Standing, left to right: Bud Stone, Joe Gross, Dick Fagan, Jerry Goldstein, Irwin Kalisher, and Alan Shenkel. 229 " • ■$■ ' Squaring up on the target. Five arrows, three Misses. The women ' s athletic department, under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Roller, has been concerned with the development of poise and grace in the Co-eds, rather than too high a devotion to advancement of competitive spirit, although this phase has not been overlooked in the final analysis of the typical college girl. Tying run and the slugger is up next iii ii i«Aik ' MISS ROLLER i|l5 JW.9 Their nonchalance is amazing. 5p55p= - SCOOTER HOCKEY CHAMPS Alpha Chi Omega VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS Delta Zeta It ' s easy! • • ♦• • • 19 5 1 The crowning of Miss Southern for 1951 DR. LUDD M. SPIVEY and LORRAINE MINGONET 232 h ighl igh ts " lorida southern college lounders week — 1951 DATE: march fifth through the eleventh PLACE: lakeland, f lorida THEME: from sleam to eoal MONDAY. organ music outdoor barbecue athletic circus TUESDAY- investiture of seniors — Albert I. Lodwick — Speaker coronation parade pageant: follow the gleam queen ' s coronation scholarship winners WEDNESDAY students original musical comedy organ music all college and guest tea orchestra and chorus concert THURSDAY Bethune-Cookman Negro chorus — Dr. Daniel J. McCarthy — Speaker chancellors ' luncheon athletic events Faust FRIDAY dedication of esplanade columns — Grumbacher, VonTautenhahn, Engel, G. Floyd Zimmerman convocation — Senator Styles Bridges (R-N.H.) — Speaker rowing regatta — Florida Southern versus University of Tampa citation service all campus and alumni dance — Tex Beneke and orchestra SATURDAY alumni student assembly dedication of alumni building outdoor barbecue open houses SUNDAY services at College Heights Church chapel bells radio program Faust Honored during Founders Week convocation services were left to right: Michael M. Engel, Stanley Grumbacher, Senator Styles Bridges (R.N.H), Joseph A. ToUe, Cyril Lord, Albert L Lodwick, Bruce A. Gannaway, Gilbert, Gen. L. J. Harris, Daniel J. McCarthy, Dr. Ludd M. Spivey, and J. William Horsey. 233 " i . :-♦;• , The Queen, her ladies-in-waiting, and court 236 Truckin ' downtown Watch the giWsfJoat by. Cast of Faust r-n ' T Fl r7 ■ A A P i J ' u ■ 1 i H E. co nes Which line ' s for mustard? Gerrie and Dot say ' cheese. ' 238 The future takes shape. 1 Hi FLORIDA ' S 9 rOWT h TDmhii Congratulations PUBLIX SUPER MARKETS Florida ' s Finest Food Stores " CONGRATULATIONS BLACK and WHITE Cab Phone 4441 Opposite Post Office Compliments and Best Wishes to all of the Senior Class from the 1951 INTERLACHEN AN OPEN LETTER TO YOU: I would like to take this opportunity to whole- heartedly thank Mr. Harold Sanborn -for his untiring and ceaseless efforts in behalf of the 1951 INTERLACHEN. If it were not for his splendid cooperation, it would not have been possible to have this book to you — the student — at this time. Mr. Sanborn did a magnificent job in the face of sickness and the work that the Public Relations office demanded of him. Sincerely, MORTON TATAR Editor-in-Chief 240 Let the Dermetics Skin Management Program make your complexion the envy of your classmates! For Beauty Through the Years . . . CLEANSE . . . with Dermetics S. A. Cleanser that whisks away stale make-up in seconds. BLUSH . . . stimulate circulation with scientific Dermetics Blushing Cream. FRESHEN . . . with non-astringent Dermetics Complexion Lotion. PROTECT . . . with Dermetics Complexion Dress foundation. BEAUTIFY . . . with famous Artist Portrait Make-up— vibrant color- matched cosmetic accessories. y t€46 ,an d other famous Dermetics Products, are available in Lakeland at: NEW FLORIDA BEAUTY SALONa» NEW FLpRIDA HOTEL THE LILLIAN BEAUTY SALON MARBLE ARCADE ROCHELLE ' S BEAUTY SHOP 430 SOUTH FLORIDA AVENUE EDITHS BEAUTY SALON 214 ' j WEST CRESAP MYR-MAC BEAUTY SHOP 846 SOUTH NEW YORK AVENUE RAYSOR HESTER BEAUTY SHOP 825 EAST OSCEOIA RUTHS BEAUTY SALON 805 EAST PALMEHO INC. 630 Fifth Ave New York 20 ?4i Congratulaflons Class of ' 51 LAUNDER-RITE 1218 So. Florida Avenue Bendix Automatic Self-Service Phone 23-133 LAKE MORTON SODA SHOP sandwiches soft drinks sodas Lakeland, Florida Compliments of ORANGE BLOSSOM Perfume and Gift Shoppe 110 S. Kentucky Ave. Lakeland, Fla. GRAND LEADER 120 S. Kentucky Ave. Lakeland Florida 242 Congratulations and Best Wishes — Class of ' 5! FAITH must be the foundation for Future America ! Believe in yourself, and the lifetime ahead of you, and you will be in- spired to unlimited success . . . Faith in your Church . . . Faith in your Country . . . Faith inyour Leaders . . . and Faith in Yourself. Member FDIC Peoples S Bank eopies oavings oan Lakeland Florida CONGRATULATIONS to the 195! Graduating Class FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE from FOOD MACHINERY AND CHEMICAL CORP. Everything for fhe Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Packers, Canners and Concentrator Florida Division Lakeland, Florida 243 = Eiile. GOCSTO Yes, Borden ' s little girl Elsie goes to Southern too — treat her gently — she symbolizes the wholesome goodness and purity you always find in your Bordens milk and ice cream. " Borden ' s Dairy CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 51 FLORIDA STATE THEATRES Finest Theatres Anywhere Movies Are Truly Better Than Ever 244 For that HOME OF YOUR OWN In Tomorrow ' s New World • . . BE SURE THAT YOU USE DEPENDABLE SUNSHINE SERVICE f !. A V FOR COOKING ■ )«dffiime " kl HEATING REFRIGERATION . . . Sfieedu fiame FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY MILTON EDWARDS, Manager ?45 Compliments of REECECUFF SANDWICH SHOP Specializing in SANDWICHES— SALADS— FRENCH FRIES— FOUNTAIN SERVICE Phone 24882 940 So. Fla. Ave MYRICK ' S MEN ' S STORE Congratulations to Class of ' 51 GEO. L GAINES V Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes JEWELER V Palm Beach Clothes Telephone 24191—309 East Main St. Lakeland V Knox Hats — Arrow Shirts V Walkover Shoes 113 S. Kentucky Ave.— Lakeland, Fla. Congratulations Class of 1951 LAKELAND LINCOLN -MERCURY 201 West Main Street Phone 4479 THESE PEOPLE SUPPORT YOUR YEAR BOOK. WHY LAKELAND LINCOLN -MERCURY DON ' T YOU SUPPORT THEM? Parts and Service Dep+. Congratulations Class of 1951 201 West Main Street Phone 4479 246 Compliments of A. G. KING PRODUCE COMPANY Wholesale FruH and Produce 107 West Cannon St. Lakeland, Ha. ALBRITTON " S SHOP Gowns Hats Adel Simpson Lilli Dache Rentner Jr. Jr. Formals Vogue Habit Maker Bags by Pichel Jewelry by Simpson Lakeland, Florida For Fine Dry Cleaning See FRENCH DRY CLEANERS Pick-up Delivery Service Fur Coats Cleaned Zippers Replaced 112 W. Main Lakeland, Pla. CONGRATULATIONS to Graduates and Faculty Lakeland EAT at . . . Phone 48-341 GLASS DINER ITALIAN FOOD Spaghetti. Ravioli, Pizza, etc. Strollo GiANNiNi, Proprietors 1295 East Main St. - Lakeland, Fla. Best Wishes - - - Class of 50 . . . RACY ' S . . . LADIES ' and CHILDREN ' S APPAREL PIECE GOODS lakeland. FLORIDA fonmen-THG HUB In Lakeland . . . TWO QUALITY STORES Featuring Nationally Advertised Brands 118 South Kentucky Avenue (Famous Brands Since 1906) • " Michaels-Stern " Suits • " McGregor " Sportsv»ear • " ManhaHan " Shirts • " Interwoven " Socks • " Jantien " Swim Wear • " Stetson " Hats 9 ««««««- MlUe 1, ' 6. Ill - 113 E. Main Street (Finest in Feminine Fashion) • " Minx Modes " • " Jo Dee " • " Johnnye Jr. " • " Hobbles " • " Justin McCar+y " • " Tailored Junior " Air Conditioned for your shopping pleasure 247 A Cordial Welcome from the LAKELAND CHAMBER OF COMMERCE to FLORIDA SOUTHERN COLLEGE STUDENTS FACULTY SAM A. BANKS, President JOHN M. BRYSON, Manager If You Look for the Best in Films, Cameras, Photo Supplies and Expert Photo Finishing See SANBORN CAMERA CENTER no S. Tenn. Ave. Phone 37-242 ENGLE ELECTRIC COMPANY . . The House of Westinghoiise Lakeland Florida Join Us at GILL ' S ICE CREAM AND DELICATESSEN World Famous Milk Shakes by Archie McQuagge, ' 42 Ed. Wilson, ' 41 Alumni of Florida Southern College Phone 47-121 Sales Service LAKELAND FORD CO. Phone 4605 or 4606 Lakeland Florida 248 - ' • , ... « " - .- ' » " ■ ' ih |j| lj ztfCox- ' ?H KCe IHeatu ett i itt tuM y TAYLOR PUBLISHING COM 6320 DENTON DRIVE DALLAS, TEXAS . ♦♦ ' ay.- •T ' - ' Si ”
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