Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL)

 - Class of 1936

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1936 volume:

■ -dzrSk liirt of Editorial Staff Stetson 6UU7 ™ e H3 , 1936 c.l This book must not be taken from the Library building. ■0$ Mpl THE HATTER Published by THE ANNUAL STAFF of STETSON UNIVERSITY DELAND, FLORIDA 1936 Edited by Managed by DOROTHY HAINES J. NEAL HAIRCLOTH 1 Dedication We, the staff of the 1936 Hatter, dedicate this volume to our true friend. Dr. Charles S. Farriss, a teacher of distinction, a scholar of high rank, who has contributed greatly to the growth of the school, and who has endeared himself to his students forever. DR. CHARLES A. FARRISS [5 Forewor j To each student may the pages of this hook he as a mirror, reflecting the sweetest hours, happiest days, and dearest memories of the years spent at Stetson. 6] Contents Faculty Classes Athletics Organizations Features Snapshots [- History It was Henry DeLand, of Fairport, New York, who in 187 . after laying out the town now known as DeLand, felt that educa- tion and religion should be the very foundation of this enterprise. Thus, in 1883, he established the DeLand High School. In 1884, he erected, at his own expense, DeLand Hall, the first building of DeLand Academy, later to be known as DeLand University. In 1887 a charter was obtained. When Mr. DeLand met with reverses, and could do no more for his beloved school, he interested John H. Stetson, of Philadelphia. in the project. In 1881). in honor of the great work done by Mr. Stetson. DeLand insisted that the name of the institution be changed to John P». Stetson University. Under Dr. John F. Forbes ' administration the college grew and prospered. In 1897. Stetson University became affiliated with the University of Chicago, and kept this relation until 1910. In 1900 the College of Law was organized. After President Forbes ' resignation in 1!)(). " 3, Dr. Lincoln Hulley became president. In January, 1934, after thirty years of service. Dr. Hulley passed away, and Dr. William Simms Allen, of Baylor University, he- came president. The same principles that guided the founders of the University have prevailed throughout the years of its existence. Stetson University, conceived as an institution where education could he obtained under Christian influence, is today still molding the lives of young citizens. [» jacult v i f 1 I ■ SAMPSON LIBRARY Greetings from the President The session of L935-3C has been most successful. Scholarship has been high. Students have shown a glorious spirit of cooperation and helpfulness toward building a greater Stetson. Student activities, including music, Little Theater, debate, scholarship societies, the paper, athletics, social functions, have been in keeping with the great purposes of the Institution. The ideal of John B. Stetson University through the years has been to develop scholarship, culture, and dynamic Christian character. The ideal is the same today. The year has proved that students and teachers are striving daily to attain the ideal. Let us continue to give our best in thought and in work as we look forward and go forward to build the Stetson of which we dream— a Stetson more adequately endowed, more excellent in equipment, ami finer in quality to the end that Stetson students may continue to take places of leadership in the homes, in the professions, in the business and industrial world. W. S. Allen, President. [IS Faculty of Law JACOB AMOS CARPENTER, LL.B. Professor of Lair JENNIS VV. FUTCH, J.D. Professor of Lair and Lair Librarian HENRY STROBE L.JACOBS, LI..1!. Associate Professor of Lair PAUL EVERETT RAYMOND, S..I.D. Professor of Lair 11 j Faculty of Arts and Sciences ROBERT IVIOV ALLEN, Ph.D. Professor of Physics WILLIS NISSLEY BAER, lMi.I . Assistant Professor of Business Administration anil Economics SUE McEACHREN BEAN, B.S. Instructor in Education and Psychology OLGA BOWEN, A.M. Registrar NELLE BURGH CAMPBELL, A.M. Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education. Director of Physical Education for Women G. PRENTICE CARSON, A.M., LL.D. Dean Emeritus and Professor of History RICHARD ELIJAH CLARK, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology JOHN FERGUSON CONN, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry [15 ROBERT CRAWFORD COT NE K Dean of Men, Professor of History and Political Science, and Director of I) -1 at WARREN CASSICS COWELL, B.S. Professor of Health and Physical Education IOLA KAY EASTBURN, I ' ll. I). Professor of Modern Foreign Languagi BOYCE FOWLER EZELL, Ph.D. Professor of Education and Psychology CHARLES SHERWOOD FARRISS, 1 .1 .. LL.D. Vice President and Professor of ( ' lassieal Languages CHARLES ADAM FISHER, Ph.D. Professor of Business Administration and Economics GEORGE CHESTER FREEMAN, U.S. Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education. Assistant Director of Athletics and Iliad Coach of Basketball MARRY CRAWFORD GARWOOD, Ph.D. Professor of Bible and Philosophy 16] WARREN STONE G0RD1S, Ph.D. Professor of English SARA EDITH HARVEY, A.M. Assistant Professor of Fine Arts MAUDE EMMA KING, A.M. Dean of Women CURTIS MILTON LOWRY, M.E Professor of Engineering MARY TRIBBLE LOWRY, A.M. Instructor in English MARY STEWART McCURDIE, B.S. Instructor in Secretarial Science JOHN STERLING NEBLETT, A.B. Assistant Instructor in H usiness . I dm in istra I ion t 1 ' jUCY ANN NEBLETT, A.I ' .. Instructor in Spanish CORNELIA MARSHALL SMITH. Ph.D. Professor of Biology CHARLES G. SMITH, Ph.D. Dean of the I : nivcrsity and Professor o] English HARRY LEROY TAYLOR. Ph.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy CHARLES BLOUNT VANCE, Ph.D. Professor of Geology and Geography WILLIE DEE WILLIAN, A.M. Instructor in English and Speech BARRY SUNDERLAND WINTERS, A.M. Assistant Professor of History and Political Science is] VERONICA DAVIS, Mus.B. Instructor in Public School Music WILLIAM EDWARD DUCKWITZ, Mus.D. Professor f Music ETHEL M. FISHER Instructor in Piano HAROLD MILNE GIFFIN, All Mus.B., M.A. Professor of Voice LOUIS HAROLD MARVIN Instructor in Violin MATTHEW SLATER Professor of Organ niul Piano [19 61 asses m ■ II, ;i l.l; m II. ( 1. HALL Master Sue M. Bean, B.S. Brundidge, Ala. Virginia E. Giffin, A.B. DeLand, Fla. Carl H.Johnson, B.S. Gary, Ind. Robert Matthews, A.B. Jacksonville, Fla. Margaret C. Maxfield, A.B. Potsdam, N. Y. John A. Moore, A.B. Lake Helen, Fla. Winifred F. Pyle, A.B. DeLand, Fla. Sara E. Start. V.B. St. Petersburg, Fla. Frances ( ' . Thornton, A.B. DeLand, Fla. Etter M. Turner, A.B. Williston, Fla. Laura S. Watson, A.B. DeLand, Fla. [23 I)lv I.KWIS lll ' .KN ' DON T1UBIU.K It is fitting at this time t pay tribute to the Dean of Stetson ' s law school, and in its other competent and efficienl teachers. A law school is as good as its teachers, and judging from the past records, Stetson can proudly hold its record of achievements of its graduate lawyers to the world, showing that the training they received has been most proper. Stetson has the honor of having had more Florida Governors, Judges, State ' s Attorneys, and lawyers trained in its halls than any other law school in the Stale. Under the present and aide guidance of Dean Tribhle, assisted by the other efficient teachers in the law school. Stetson can continue to bold itself out to all of Florida, as well as to the other States, as an ideal place to prepare tor an honorable profession, It is earnestly hoped that in the near future a new law building will be com- pleted, which new building will he in keeping with the progressive ideas and ideals of l he present Stetson Administration. Degree— LL.M. 21 ] eni emcrts BARTON, THOMAS BRYAN Jacksonville, Florida LL.B. Pi Kappa Alpha Barton is another one of those boys who " Prepped " at Florida before beginning the serious work of studying law at Stetson, and scholastically speaking he has had no trouble with his work. Since his high school days, Tom has had a deep interest in play work, and has done excellent parts in many plays given on the campus. At the present time, due to the pressing need .n all law students, has had time only to act as business for the theater. Having taken an active part also in U and other activities on the campus, it will be regretted of til tha he ha Theta Alpha Phi; Sigma Nu Phi; Mystic Krewe. • come from long line of tnything that fits the BROWARD, CLYATT CHARLES Jacksonville, Florida 1. 1. .IS. Sigma Nu Of a studious type, Clyatt was slow in gai ning campus promi nence following his enrollment, six years agi . His character an perseverance soon won him the admiration and respect of th campus. Though having many honors, not until this year di he really come into his own. He was Stude nt Mayor of Home coming — the highest and most sought-after honor of the year — and he did honor to the honor. We are s tire that Clyatt wil become a successful attorney. Salute! Commander of Sigma Nu Fraterni y: Student Mayo of I [omecoming. " Well, Ah! " BROWN, LU VAN LEER Del. and, Florida LL.B. Sigma Nu Outstanding in social, religious, and athletic activities through- out his college career, Lu has endeared himself to all who have known him. Always sincere, of a keen intellect and more than ordinarily ambitious. Lu will probably go far in his chosen pro- fession. (We are wondering how long it will take for him to make that first five thousand!! Chaudoin Hall will surely have the blues without the trim and prim • ' Muscle " and his perse- vering we don ' t know just how successful courtships. The Order of the Torch and Scroll; Dean ' s List; Honor Roll; Sheriff of .Moot Court, « doesn ' t just blushes around the neck «inl ears! 26 ] DUSS, III., JOHN ' New Smyrna, Florida Law Phi Alpha Delta John Duss. III. started immediately into the Law College after attending the University of Paris. Paris, France. His first year he attained the highest grades in his class and for such excel- lent work he was appointed Clerk of Moot Court, an honor posi- tion in the Law College: also he was initiated into Phi Alpha Delta, honorary Legal Fraternity of which he is now Justice. This last year he has been accompanist for the popular Stetson Quartette. Luck to you, John. Member of Phi Alpha Delta; Torch and Scroll; Clerk (if Moot Court. down and get a cup „f coffe GAYLORD, IIAKHY E Eustis, Florida LL.B. Si inn .Xll nd Harry Gaylord has had a very successful career at Stets it is believed that he will be equally as successful in life. Not only does he keep up his law work, but he finds time to edit the Stetson Paper, which is published at intervals. Harry has al- ways been very popular with the authorities, as well as with the student body. In spite of his many activities, he has de- voted enough of his time to his work to warrant creditable grades. He leaves behind him. when he graduates this June, a host of friends who join in wishing him all the luck in the world. Sifi ' ina Nu Phi; Editor of Stetson Reporter; Basket- ball, 1. 2, , ' i; Mystic Crew; Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities. •He ihmtt I hut. Huh! BOYCE, E .KI.I., JR. DeLand. Florida I.I..H. PiKappa Phi is will] a great deal of regret lhat the " 3(1 should have to see " Boyee " leai e years he has figured prominently e Campus and his absence from his favorite hunting grounds 11 be felt by all. Although he did not push his political career Stetson too hard, it is fell that he could have gone a long way that field of student activity. Studies never worried him too uch during his whole stay at College, but he lias compensated r himself in other phases of student activity: and perhaps me day we may stroll in Chapel and find " Boyce " back at his ma Mater, extolling its virtues to the student body. Phi Alpha Delta; Pres. Student Body, t: l ' i Kappa Phi; Theta Alpha Phi; [nterfrate ' rnto Council; Mystic Crew ; Glee Club, 1. 2; Opera Co., J; Delegate to Rho Kappa I ' hi National Convention, :i. Josh, that darned coursi is taking me for a ride. " [27 HAMMER, MARJORIE MARIE DeLand, Florida LL.B. ' Beta Phi ' Marjorie ' not only has the graduating law clas scholastic records in th :he distinction of being the only girl in but also of having one of the highest law school. She has always been con- scientious in her work, and no doubt she will be duly rewarded in the future for this splendid work. In school activities, she has always played a prominent part, not only in the social but in the extra carricula also. The graduating law class of 1936 wishes its only feminine member all of the best wishes for a long and successful career. Past l ' res. Phi Beta Phi, 3, 4; Chapter Delegate to convention, Phi Beta Phi, 3; Torch and Scroll; Glee Club; Stetson Opera Co.; Interfraternity Council. ' •Xmr when I tried mi case . . . . " JOHNSON, LESLIE HAKL.YND Grand Mara is, Minnesota I.I..B. Si in it X It " Bud " came to Stetson from his home state in Minnesota to start his college career, and completed his two years of pre- legal work in the Liberal Arts College before starting on his law course in the Stetson Law School. While in the law school, Bud was initiated into Sigma Nu Phi fraternity, and was an active member in that legal order; was initiated into Sigma Nu fraternity during his first year on the Stetson campus, and dur- ing the entire five years at Stetson, he was an active member in this social lodge, and is now one of the few five-year Sigma Nu men on the campus. His frank and sincere attitude has won him a host of friends on the campus. Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity; Sentinel of Sigma Nu. 2, 3, 4. •• lure you heard the one about tin- grass? " LEA, JOSEPH PEYTON, .IK. Massies Mill. Virginia B.S., LL.B. Kappa .1 l ilin e gentleman from Virginia, suh ! Like all good Joe went to the Virginia Military Institute. Virgi iltary and engineering school, rich in the tradition State, then to the for Hov cknc ced hi to uth. that ill his law says that in order to get the best, he came to Stetson. While at Stetson. Joe went back to Virginia and successfully passed the Virginia bar and is now admitted to practice there. His life at Stetson has been uneventful, due to the fact that he has been over most of the activities offered here in other places. Perhaps, he will some day figure Good luck and best wishes, in Virginia politics— who kll Chairman Stray Greek Delta; Mystic Krewc; " But, Dr. Flitch, I jttsl sigi last night. " • ■ Justice Phi Alphi Associate Editor of " 1 latter. , the book mil of your library 28] MacMILLAN, HUGH Orange City, Florida A.B., LL.B. Hugh came to Stetson after having completed his first year of law at the University of Florida, at which school he was promi- nent in social and educational organizations. He returned there during the summer of his sojourn in DeLand to receive his A.B. degree. He has always stood high in his academic work. and. no doubt, will graduate from Stetson with high honors. He has been an ardent follower of tennis and was on the Stetson team during 1935. Best o ' luck to you, Hugh. May success follow in your footsteps! 1034-35-36 I ' lii Alpha Delta (Legal). " .I Goth. " NEMEC, JAMES Chicago, Illinois B.S., LL.B. liilln Sigma Phi Jimmie " attended Crane University in Chicago before cc a Stetson. He made a name for himself playing guai IcQuillan ' a famous team of 1931. Following his gradu rom academic school. Nemec entered on a short and suec areer as tire salesman. How aused him to drop his busim l law at Stetson, and he will receive his ree this June. Best o ' luck to you. Jin uccess is yours ! Varsitv Football; Line Coach; Ht ball. Well, sitpfinsi y in hiu! iliin situation 1 for leg d resum bachelo my; we al k e hi • of bel lou ledge s studies laws de- eve that ail Fres bm 111 Foot- PARDEE, COLQUETT S.. ,IH. Avon Park, Florida LL.B. I.iiniiui ' hi .1 l ilm Colquett will probably, in the next few years, figure prominent- ly in the political set-up of his county. After leaving the Uni- versity of Florida, where he " prepped " for Stetson, he imme- diately threw himself in to work at the law school, and will receive his degree this June. He has made many friends while at Stetson and. no doubt, this asset will help him in his law career. The law class wishes to express to Colquett all of the best wishes for a real success. Who will ever forget Colquett and Rusty sitting together in classroom? Phi Alpha Delta;Straj Creek-: Mystic Crew. " Rusty, have you ' that case? " [29 REEVES, CHARLES KAY Tampa, Florida LL.B. Beta Kappa " Rusty " studied at the University of Florida before he decided to honor Stetson with his presence, and in 1933 augurated his career in law school, which career will be at Stetson this June. " Rusty " has always taken an activ in the activities and social life of the Campus, being a m of most of the organizations, social and legal. To him w diet a very successful career, legal and othe Phi Alpha Delta; Dramatics; Stetson Opera pany — Pres. 1933-34; Glee Club, Business Ma 1935-36; Mystic Crew. 1935-1986; Interfratem Council. wte Unquote. " nager, itv SMITH, WALTER E. Kissh ee, Florida LL.B. Delta Sigma Phi iimmee ' s pride and joy came to Stetson some years ago in ch of knowledge. Perhaps he has found it. " SmittyV edu- onal career has been somewhat uneventful, but he has been get the greatest benefit out of his education with No doubt, in a few years Stetson , Attorney Smith was the carricula v sible posit sure that whate st display of emotior ading about " State utor and He ha the fraternit - _J1 legal extra the Theta Alpha Phi, having held respon- ' .th fields. We feel ill do ,y follow. Phi Alpha Delta; Theta Alpha Ph Have you nun mill l nii)- dues. ' " TEASLEY, THOMAS II. Miami, Florida LL.B. Delta Sigma Phi From the Magic City of Miami came Tom some few years ago looking for a place to begin his career. Naturally, wishing to receive the best legal education in the State, he directed his steps toward Stetson, where he has been rounding out his edu- cation. No doubt, in a few years, he will look back on his aca- demic career at Stetson and say that he was glad that he had been there. Tom has taken a prominent part in the- Glee Club and in several of the other activities on the Campus; also he has found time to make good grades in his studies. Soon he will „- looking back on a successful academic career at his Alma Mater. An revoir! ( ' dec Cluli, 3. 1,5; Tennis, 3; Interf raternity Council; Phi Alpha Delta. •• ' , like « aek " question il ,,„i that. " 80] Quni uniote kktl EDWARD ALLEN West Palm Beach HARRY BLACK St. Petersburg ALMA CARLTON Cocoa DOYLE CARLTON Cocoa VASSAR CARLTON Cocoa EELEN MAE CHRISTIAN Jacksonville LAWRENCE HADDOCK Jacksonville ALBERT JOHNSON Smethport, Pa. CORDON MacCALLA Winter Haven PERRY NICHOLS Timpson, Texas ANDERSON WOOD Middleboro, Kentucky PHILLIP WRIGHT Titusville 32 ] ftfj. ontoles NOMAN C. ABBOTT Sigma Am Lakeland MARY LOU BAKER Clearwater ROBERT W. BUSHNELL Sigma Am Virginia, Minn. JOHN W. DAWSON Brooksville JAMES NEIL FAIRCLOTH I ' i Kappa Phi Quincy WILLIAM A. HARRIS Sigma u St. Petersburg CURRAN PAUL KELLEY Sigma Aw New York, N. Y. THURMOND W. KNIGHT Sigma A u Pahokee ROBERT ( ' . LINSON Si ma Am Charles Town, W. Va. 84] EDWARD J. NELSON, JR. Dcs Plaint ' s, 111. RUSSELL J. PHENICIE DeLand ANTHONY I ' . PIZZO Tampa ROBERT L. POWE ' ' Kappa Phi DeLand CHARLES R. M. SHEPPARD Delta Sigma Phi DeLand MARION UN ' DERHILL DeLand I ' AIL WONGREY Delia Sigma Phi Okeechobee HUGHES WILSON Sigma A " New Rochelle, N. Y. ROBERT i. YOUNG ' kappa Phi Lake Monroe [3.5 DEAN CHARLES G. SMITH Iii this. Dean Smith ' s first year at Stetson, he has shown himself to be a true educator, a real friend of the student body, and a hearty par- ticipant in all school events. Enthusiastic in the classroom as well as in extra curricular activities, Dean Smith inspires others to accomplishment, and in his personal contacts with the university students, he has won the respect and admiration of everyone. Degree Ph.D. 36] 5 emote AINESWORTH, MARGARET ELLEN Mason C ' itv, Illinois A.B. Alpha Chi Omega Since coming to Stetson in 1934. Ellen has made innumerable friends by her humorous outlook upon life, and her dry wit. Popularly known as a " good mixer. " Ellen has been everywhere and done everything during her years on the local campus. To Ellen— a grand person! Northwestern University, 1,2; Interfraternity Coun- cil, Stray Greeks. " I ' m not lazy, I ' m just deliberate. " BINFORD, EDWIN KESSLER Springfield, Kentucky A.B. " Smiling Ed " Binford. the K asset to our camp us, his two ing performances. He has w however, for he is one of th showed great versatility ampionships in both h entucky wonder, has been a decided years of basketball being outstand- on recognition not only in athletics. t popular boys of the dormi- the Intr ning the championships in both horseshoes and volley ball. Cumberland College, Williamsburg, Ky„ Basketb 3, 1; intramural Horseshoe Champion, t. " Xo! Is that right? " BATESON, HOWARD I. Del. and, Florida B.A. ' Kappa Phi ship superb j 3 easily elected I ting, pleasing per- on the esteem and one of the National to his exceptionally high scholastic tudent body the intervals between oductions have been made interest- re-like " dancing. He is the essence By his outstanding sch sonality and dry wit, H admiration of his fe llows Pi Kappa Phi scholars, i standing. To the Stetst acts at the Little Theatr ing, due to Howard ' s " A of versatility. Torch and Scroll; Theta Alpha l ' hi ; Pi Gamma Sin; " Most Intellectual Boy, " 2; " Who ' s Who Anion;; Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges, " 8; Na- tional Pi Kappa l ' hi Scholar, t; l ' res. of Junior Class; TreaS. Student Body, t; Band; Hatter Staff, t; Busi- ness Manager of Student Handbook, t; K. K„ 4. " Hi, Tooti! " 38] BRACEY, WATTS HIGH Asheville, . C. U.S. in Bus. Ad. lince coming to Stetson from North Carolina, Watts has made limself known for his genial personality and cooperative spirit. )uring his senior year he was assistant to the Dean of Men, nd in this capacity made numerous friends. Theta Alpha I ' hi; Mystic Crew; PreS. Junior Class; Stetson Players. •Wait a minute. Critty. " BROOKS, GEORGE WEBB DeFuniak Springs, Florida A. IS. Although quiet and retiring, Webb is outstanding for his sin- cerity and loyalty. He has distinguished himself in the min- is). rial department of Stetson, becoming well-liked by both s(u, I. ■n(s and faculty. We will greatly miss this modest, unas- suming fellow-student. Ministerial Association. • Well " COLOMBO, JOHN Marble, Minnesota B.S. " Johnny, " an outstanding student and athlete, transferred from Itasco Junior College, in Coleraine. Minnesota. He graduates with the respect and admiration of every teacher and student, being co-captain of the basketball team in 1936. His perform- ance in this sport has been seldom equaled at Stetson, and he has attained great heights in athletics. John Colombo, modest and unassuming, is a friend to many. Varsity basketball, 8, t; Varsity football, 8, 1; " S " Club. [ 39 I) WII- ' .I.. IRIS McAFEE Orlando, Florida A.B. Zeta Tau Alpha Iris is well known for her attractive appearance, her ability ai a pianist, and her sweet personality. Attending Southern Col lege in Lakeland during her freshman year, she entered Stetso 1934 nediatelv h of the Univ distinguished Ml activities OI me university. Southern College, I; Phi Betas B. S. U. Council, 3, 4 ; Glee Chili. 2,3. 4; Orchestra, 2, :!. 1; Opera Company, ■ ; V. V. A., 2. ■ ; V. " Hey, lion HOWARD MALCOLM Key West, Florida B.A. ' ; Kappa ' hi r the Navy as a Chaplain, ai iiterlude in his life— just a fin. has achieved prominence in s " Mac " plans to ent college is ju away the lii zations, but is best Known for his dramatic work, rlis c he the in. ..-I dignified headwaiter Stetson has had is unc ed, although he .1 break dow w and then to pro he is human. Most generally found at Roy ' s or on his some meeting. Theta Alpha I ' lii. ■ ' !. 1: Ministerial Association son Opera Company, 1 ; I ' i Kappa Phi; B. S. I ' . cil, ' - ' . :t. 1 ■: State B. ' S. ( ' . ( ' nil. :»: Dehate T Sundaj School Superintendent, 2, :i. ; Stet- Coun- DULING, ROBERT KENNETH Gormania, West Virginia U.S. Robert came to us from Potomac Slate Junior ( ' ..liege. Al- though I.. ' is rather quiet ami reserved, lie is .mite well known on the campus. His pleasant manner is always sure lo make him many true friends. It is willi regret that we say " good-bye " I,, Robert. I ' i i. in Mil m, ho;,. 1-1 | FROMH MM. li U II lf I) FH I ' .DI-.i: UK Keyser, West Virginia U.S. Delta Sigma Phi Richard Fromhart, better known as Dick, cam., to Stetson from Potomac State Junior College in Keyser, West Virginia. Dick was an outstanding: student in Junior Coll . playing center on the basketball team and taking part in many other extra curricular activities. He has continued his Bne record while attending Stetson, being outstanding scholastically, athletical- ly, and socially. Potomac State Jr. College; Basketball, :i. 1: Pi Gamma Mu, I. •Do you Hunk she HI ,l,llr GANNAREIXI, THOMAS JOSEPH Kee-.va.tin, Mimic ota U.S. Tom " Hollywood " Gar he attended Hibbing . ball and basketball fi relli hails tram Keewatin, Minn. There iior College, where he starred in foot- two years. After enrolling at Stetson he continued his fine play in both sports. Aside from being a great athlete, Tom has gained the respect of both students and faculty for his fine character and pleasing personality. He is very popular with the students, many of whom are sorry to see Tom graduated this year. Good luck. Tom. Football, :i. 1; Basketball, 3, 1; Intra-murals, 8, 4; " S " Club. •W, really tit Eh: GOLDING, HELEN I ' . ROSE Del. and. Florida V.B. Htlene. elected the Most Intellectual Girl for 1936, is known to be modest, unassuming, and very pleasant of disposi Hecau.se or hir ability as a student -h. is a member of honorary education and teacher ' s sororities. Attending the University of Grenoble in France during her freshman year. Helene returned to tell many interesting tales of the system of education in foreign countries. Universit of Grenoble, Frai Mu Omega Xi: Pi Kappa Sigi Glee Club, •- ' .:!. I. I ; Pi Gamma Mu: Most Intellectual, I; [ " GORDON, HAKKY STEWART North Braddock, Pennsylvania B.A. PiKappa Phi " Whitey, " as he is popularly known, came to Stets Shenandoah Junior College, wh ball and basketball star, at tb scholastic record. He has a shown leadership and sportsm; was selected on several " Little Fou He is a fellow among fellow tion and friendship of all. Varsity Football, 3, 1 ■• Ves, Ruthie. " ie A ' as an o utstanding foot- ne time ma intaining a high ler ul pers nality, and has IP n Stetsc n. Last year he ar " All-Sta football teams. respect, admira stamli GOUGH, HENRY DEAN Detroit, Michigan B.A. Siii ma Nu to Stetson from Highland Park Junior College, ie first two years of his college career he was out- scholastics, athletics and social activities. During st year at Highland Park he was captain both of the basketball team and the " Y " team. At Stetson Dean has con- tinued to carry on his scholastic and basketball record. He has a pleasing personality which has won lasting friendships. " S " Club; Basketball, 8, l ; Cheer Leader, 4. " Don ' t tell nu your Iroublt . " HAYNESWORTH, ROBERT JACKSON Mulberry, Florida B.S. Pi Kappa Phi " Wimpy. " a handsome lad from Mulberry, entered Stetson in 1»32. He starred on the Hatter yearlings, the strongest team in Stetson ' s history. Showing great fortitude. " Wimpy " played regularly from the Start and was elected All-State guard his junior and senior years. " Wimpy " is a fine sport, a good stu- dent, and is popular with the faculty and Students. The best of success to " Wimpy. " Football, 1,2,8, I; Ul-State Guard, 8, 4; Intra- murals, I. 2, S, I. " Ah! Come » " . " ' - ' ] HORN, HELEN ESTHER Daytona Beach, Florida A.B. Pi Beta Phi ■Men came to us from Tallahassee. Since then she has been mite prominent on the campus. She is well liked by all those vho come in contact with her. " Hornie " has made quite a record or herself scholastically as well as socially. Her vivid per- onality will be missed very much next year. F. S. C. W. Transfer; Pres. Student Gov., t. ' Unit ' s just wonderful. " HUGHES, JOHN LIOTARD Bridgeport, Connecticut Associate of Arts B.S. in E.E. I ' i Kappa Phi " Skippy " Hughes cam.- to Stetson from the Junior College of Connecticut, where he had graduated with an Associate of Arts degree. During his two years at our school he has made many true frii nds, and has also proved himself, in football circles, to be a vicious tiger at right tackle. He was elected president of the Engineering Si ciety for the second semester of this year — one of Stetson ' s " diamonds in the rough. " Varsity Football, ' 34- ' 35; Engineering Society. " .In-, don ' t you love me any more? " INCH . I, RICH KI CECIL, JR. Jacksonville, Florida B.S. Sigma 2V« At any moment Kick may be seen coming around the corner in his tan roadster which has been Quite an asset to Stetson ' s line of cars every day. 11 is one of our most popular seniors. He- cause he was disabled in his early university career, he has been unable to play football, but he was always to be found on the bench cheering the boys along. We shall certainly miss him next year, and never forget his smiling face around the campus. Football, 1, ' - ' . -i: Mvstic Crew. Win III I ,:l JACKSON, oris I.. Pampa, Texas B.S. Pi Kappa Phi jny " is popular with everyone, and Stetson will miss this ng man on the campus, in the classroom, and on the foot- field, for it is in athletics that he has been especially well- wn. Stetson cannot easily replace this Original Blonde, and regret we say " Good-bye and good luck, Stony! " Football, 8, 1; Amarillo College Transfer. aa-lly. " KAEHLER, WILLIAM St. Petersburg, Florida A.B. Delta Sigma Phi Hen ' s to Stetson ' s own " Clarke Gable. " Bill is one person who has a grand sense of humor. He is well liked, and always has some good word to say to every one he meets. It will seem rather odd not to see Hill running around the campus next year. Band, :i; Mm Omega Xi: Little Theatre Orchestra, 3; Intramural Basketball, 3, 1: Diamond Ball, 3, 4. " Of to Tallahassee. " shin KLEFEKER, SABA FELTON Miami, Florida A.B. Pi Beta Phi a friend to everybody, has made many friend eet, modest, friendly, and helpful. She has 1 dramatics I his year and we are all proud of lisseil very much next year. In character actil hed the t n the Stetson campus, due tu h of human nature and sympathy with her f % same understanding that has won " Sally " t I in of her classmates. Nut only in her stage ; her wi rk she has entered whole-heartedly ai inch success in Life, and her absence f ,,i lo DePauw University, 2; Miami University, Alpha Phi, 1; (■ ' . ■■ Club; Secretarj of Class; , l . W. A., 1 : W, A, A., 1. m don ' t mean it. " Theta shman II I KNAAK, DORIS VIRGINIA Detroit. Michigan A.B. Delta l ' i Ha Delta Doris is a student of the highest ability. Coming to Stetson her Freshman year, she has proved to be a ere lit to the univer- sity. Of a friendly, dignified bearing, her personalits is such that makes many friends. W. A. A., I, •- . 3; Glee (lull, 1; l ' i Kappa Sigma; Stetson ( Ipera C pany, 2. " Oh, Ed! " KNI ' ITLE, EDWAKD JOHN ' Des Plaines, Illinois U.S. Sigma .V» During the four years of his college career, " Tripod ' s " popu- larity has largely been due to his keen humor and brilliant wit. A conscientious scholar, as well as an outstanding athlete. " Little Napoleon " has many friends among both the faculty and the students. Football, i,2,3, 1; Basketball, 1,2; Hatter Staff, 2, 4; Intramural Boxing, 1,2; ' S " Club. " Don ' t oivt nu ho,,,- of that Huff! " KH NK. I X. HERBERT HER M W Des Plaines, Illinois 1 ' .. . Siii in " -V» " Curley " Spent his lirsl year at the V. M. C. A. College aito before entering Stetson. While there he made an , :ord which he has surpassed at Stetson, friend reliable, trustworthy, and is not athletically inclined he ,s a hem closely. He is a little shy ami eakness. Hut he can ta Stetson Reporter; Mu Omega Xi. i not a twerp. " cholast known as a true Although " Curley sports and follow: kidded about th [ ' ■ ' cholasti. star KUKAR, RUDOLPH JOSEPH Gilbert, Minnesota Junior College Associated Arts B.S. ar, young giant from Gilbert, Minnes om Virginia Junior College, where he sure in track, basketball, and football. ! last. The " iron man " has established a and athletic standing at Stetson. His I lined for him the title Fighting Hatters will sadly miss hi Football, 3. " S " Club. " That ' s true enough. " He is respected and ad • " Philbert f 4: Basket) red by all: Stets Gilbert. " 3; Intra-murals, 3, 4; LANEY, ABNER BURTON Greenville, Florida B.A. Pi Kappa Phi comes to us from Junior College at Prin i good record here and is well liked by rather quiet, he breaks forth every no heard from here to there. Perhaps the e about Laney is his unfailing optil ;ervone. Ordi- and then and est thing that which carries n th tiy I ' tk ine K C irh in telle ippi rew, fine style, w and shoi Phi, Hist Id r Tart . ' ' ii he ml this 01 All think that " Ah " all. ake his mark in the world. i, :i; Class President, 1; My! LATIMER, SUE E. Asheville, North Carolina B.S. Sue would most often be found in the Chemistry Laboratory. r either at band practi ce. Her cheerful, friendly attitude won nany friends. Transfer from Southern Seminary, Bueno Vista, Ya.; Baud: Gamma Sigma Epsilon. •You lazy person! " 46] McFARLAND, PAULINE DOLORES Daytona Beach, Florida A.B. Zeta Tan Alpha " Polly " is one of the grandest girls on the campus, and it is with a great deal of sadness and regret that we see her grad- uate. Because of her lovely appearance, her gay. friendly dis- position, and her capability, she has held many important stu- ilent offices, and was May Queen in 1936. Glee Club, 1,2; Pan Hellenic, 2, 4; Hatter Staff, 3, 4; Secretary Student Body, 3; Treasurer Senior Class; Interfraternity Council, 4; Mil Omega Xi; The Honor; Delegate to National ZTA Convention, 3. " Oh, Gee! " McLARTY, SARA MAXIM ' . Daytona Beach. Florida A.B. Pi Beta I ' ln " Maxie " — friendly, cheerful and happy always — she never let ' s her studies greatly bother her but whenever we needed a sym- pathetie and understanding listener and advisor it was always to " Maxie " that we turned. It was never that she sought recog- nition among her classmates but rather that we choose to repay ..in- confidence and belief in her that she attained honors and positions of trust on campus. It is with a feeling of losing one of our best friends that we say good-bye to " Maxie. " Florida State College for Women, 1 ; Vice-President Junior Class; Secretary Student Body, 1; Pan Hel- lenic Council, t; Hatter Staff, 1; V. W. A., 23; Inter- fraternity Council, 4. •11 ' llllr MAYER, DOROTHY Lakeland. Florida B.A. •Dot " attended Southern College in Lakeland during H132 and 33. Coming here as a sophomore, she joined the Glee Club as in outstanding soprano. During her years at Stetson " Dot " las sung at many of the churches in DeLand, and is well known ' or her cheerful, pleasing good nature. C.lee Chili, 2. 3, 4; V. V. . 3. 1; Opera, 2; Phi Beta. Th.ii ' s what you think! " [47 MERCER, LILLIAN CHRYSTELLE Del .and, Florida A.B. Delta Delta Delta " Critty. " the sixth Mercer girl ti • ' Campus Queen " for 1936. Beca ' position and her distinctive persoi self to everyone. Attending Flori years of her college and i girls the ipu With Florida State ( Queen, i; Delta i, my gosh! " Delta Delta. 1. attend Stetson, was elected .ise of her gay. friendly dis- tality, she has endeared her- da State College for Women career, she entered Stetson :ome one of the most popular we say " good-bye, ' Critty. ' Women, 1, ' . ' . 3; Campus MILLER, CL VUDE WILLIAM Martinsburg, West Virginia B.S. Claud Miller, husky blond mi untaineer from West Virginia. to Stetson after making history at Shenandoah College. Dayto i. Virginia. During his two years at Stetson he added to his lai rels both athletically and seholastically. The blond giant was a star tackle, and proved the bulwark of the mighty " Hat- ter ' - 1 ne. He excelled not only as an athlete, but ranked high as a s iholar. His pleasing personality won for him the admira- of the student body. Football, 3, I; rntra-murals, 3, I. ,„, tell ya ' , fellahs. " NEEL, Itlioi) A EMMA St. Vugustine, Florida A. IS. da is c ne of Stetson ' s most outstanding convi rsationalists. is alw ivs prompt with everything she does, i icluding bell DeLand Hall. Her record in scholastic achievement nt her fmir years in Stel ion ii to be prou of. We will " good bye " to another of Stetson ' s seniors. Pi G until.! Mm; V. W, A.., 1, ' - ' . :i. 1: Gle ■ Cluli, •- ' , 3, l;()| i,l 1 i iera Company, 2; Basketball, 1, 2. iid " W] OFFUTT, JOHN ' REGINALD Chicago, Illinois B.A. Star sports at both Poto " Johnny " has encased in all State College and at Stetson. J of Beta Chapter of Phi Sigma Nu. National Junior College F tcrnity, and was selected as forward on the West Virginia C ference All-Star Basketball team in 1933-34. His friendly. liable personality, his ability as a scholar and a true sportslr. have brought him recognition as a leader and a true friend. Varsity Football, 3, I; Varsity Basketball, 3, t; " S " Club. " Hi.friendy! " PHILLIPS, HERBERT New Sim rna, Florida A.B. " Swede " has had quite a career while here at Stetson, starring in athletics and excelling in the classroom. For three years he has been playing excellent football and basketball for our var- iiv teams. In addition to his scholarly efforts and athletic endeavors, he was elected as our Student Body Vice-President I to several other important administrative offices. All those who know him, know him as a great entertainer with a great sense of humor. " Swede ' s " absence will be keenly felt by many, and all wish him the greatest of success. Mil Omega Xi; Football, 3, 4; Basketball, 3, I: Vice- President of Student Body; Dramatics; Stetson Re- porter; Tennis, 2; 1935-36 Who Who in American Colleges and Universities. " Hello, there! " POOLE, S. PIERRE Cross Anchor, South Carolina RS. I ' i Kappa Phi Smiles, ambition, and industry are what we think of when think of Pierre. In the three years that it has taken hin get his B.S. he has reached the top in scholarship and fri. ship. On to medical school and success and may the god the ble ngs. Torch and Scroll; Gamma Sigma Epsilon. •Well, I ' ll try. " [49 PRIEST, EMILY Sani »rd, Florida A.B. ded Stetson for three year a nd has made many 3he s rather reserved in he r n lanner but is liked ho c omes ii contact with h, r. He r scholastic a be quite p roud of. We ha 11 say " good-bye " BREVATT, PAULINE GLADYS Palatka, Florida A.B. Music Education ' .i In Tau .11 pirn " Polly " has attended Stetson all four years of her college career. During her Freshman year she was accompanist for the Glee Club and piano soloist, as well as accompanist for the Stetson Opera Company, which was formed that year. During the succeeding years, Pauline has continued her work as ac- companist, and she has had a major part in all band and orches- tra activities. Her graduation recital in piano proved to be one of the most entertaining ever given in Stetson. Glee Club, 1; B. S. U. Council; Stetson Hand, 3, 4; Pianist Glee Club, 1, 2; Stetson Opera Company, 1, 2; Band, 3, I; V. V. A., 1, 2; Symphony Orchestra, - ' , 3, 4; Phi Beta. " O-ki iln. " RANSOM, ELIZABETH MARIE Portsmouth, Rhode Island R.N., B.S. Alpha Xi Hetty F. S. C. W. girl Delia lecided lo She has the ho Stet: generally be found going o Girl ' s Infirmaries. After km more boys have been sick th " will not give you mi excuse for over-sleeping. ' forward at Stet- iving the first degree in nursing as she is generally known, can coming between the Boy ' s and ing Hetty we don ' t wonder that 50 ] Gordo REEVES, GORDON C. St. Petersburg, Florida A.B. very quiet sort of a fellow, but he kno to talk. He campus. Maybe, that accounts for his popular with the faculty and his fello Ministerial Association, 3, 1; Gl ••Well, I thinh it ' s like this— " solitude. Gordon is very students. 5 Club, 3, I; Dramatics. ROBERSON, DONALD NICHOLS Screven, Georgia B.S. Delta Sigma Phi " Hobbie " entered Stetson from Middle Georgia College in the fall of 1934. and became one of the most popular boys on the campus. In his quiet, unassuming and courteous manner and a most generous smile he emanates " personality. " An " All Southern " center in Junior College, he has held the torch high among the great players of the S. I. A. A. for the Green and White. The Georgia " Flash " will be missed on the court, on the campus, and in the classroom. Varsity Basketball, 3, I; Baseball. " These Oeoryia Crackers will go. " SCHEMER, MITCHELL Jacksonville, Florida A.B. ?ce " entered Stetson from Jackson High in Jacksonville. !re he was a star in football and basketball. Continuing his play at Stetson, " Mece " has become very popular with the lent body. His pleasing personality makes him an all-round nd. while his humor and wit make him a welcome member iny " bull-session. " Good luck and succ l, Mece! " Football, 1,2, . ' ). i; Basketball, I. 2. ■ill. fo ' goodness sake. " [51 ski i.i. max. noii on iy 1:1.1 . bktii Skillman, New Jersey A. 15. ' ; Beta Phi " Dotty. " although the very essence of dignity, ability and de- termination, is nevertheless underneath it all one of the friend- liest, wittiest and most pleasing personalities among the grad- uating seniors. During her three years at Stetson she has made for herself a name in scholarship, society and above all friend- ship. Glee Club, •_», 3; V. V. A., 2, 3; Pan Hellenic, 3, i; City Hostess, I; Interfraternity Council, I; Now Jer- sey State College Transfer. " Yeah ' " SMITH, C AUBREY Electra, Texas 15. A. Aubrey entered college in the fall of 1931. While in jun lege he played three years of football, track and boxin last year in junior college found him co-captain of the Junior College championship football the Southwestern Intercollegiate Lit pionship. In spring of ' 33 he tied lb hurdle record of 24.5 seconds, and wa holding mile relay team. Football, ' 34- ' 35; Boxing, ' 34; Transfer t ' r Amarillo (Texas) Junior College. " Who threw that last tomato? " ' S3- ' 34 he won rht Boxing Cham- junior college low mber of the record SMITH, LUCY DENT Miami, Florida A. 15. ,ucy. a serior we can pi , due the class for si Lipped from the high n ' he number of friends e estimated; she ' ll nev Mn Omega Xi; Club, - ' . Let ' s go to town. " ni to with the feeling that some credit li a member. ll -r scholarship hasn ' t rks she established while a Freshman, icy has made on Stetson campus can ' t • be forgotten. W. A., I, ' . ' , :t. I; W, A. A.. 3; Glee 52 | STOVER, ELIZABETH GWENDOLYN DeLaixl. Florida B.A. PiBeta Phi ' was voted the most popular girl on the campus — need more? During her four years here she has been active riatics and ether social activities. Her pleasing person- is won her a host of friends. A pood sport, a good dancer, active girl — put them all together and you have " Bette. " ii Omega Zi; Theta Alpha I ' lii; V. A. A., 1, •_ ; May av, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President Senior class; Most ipulai Indeei TURNER, JOHN RICHARD Stratford, Connecticut Associate of Arts n.s. in m.e. John " St oge " Turner graduated from the Junior College o Connecticut in 1034 with an Associate of Arts Degree. Enter ing Stetson as a juni r the succeeding fall, he immediately he came . rv popular with all who came in contact with him. Hi versatility was evident by his excellent showing at fullback end and guard posts on the varsity; he was also an honor stu dent. an. I president of the Stetson Engineering S iciety; in nddi tion he rated the ace barber of Conrad Hall, where he con ducted Ho ' Yankee Clipper Tonsorial Parlors. " Varsity Football, ' 34 and ' 35; Stetson Engineering Society. TURNQUIST, 1.11. 1. IAN DeLand, Florida A. 11. Zeta Tan Alpha Lillian, although rather re friends during her college alit v she i ri spi eti d and flood luck always. Lillian. Pi Sigma Phi; Y. V. A •■(). Job ' s tooth . . rv. il in disposition, ha life. Possessing a idea ell liked by the faculty I nade many le pel ' s.. 11- 1 students. [53 WAGER, DOROTHY JANE Detroit, Michigan B.S. Alpha Xi Delta As ■ ' Dot " came to Stetson only during her senior year not had time to win many honors, but during her stay won many friends by her spirit of friendliness and personality. A splendid athlete. " Dot " has a B.S. in 1 Education, and will probably go far in this field. Wayne University Transfer; l ' i Kappa Sign] W. A. A.. 4, " Haaay, there. " WEST, .11!., GEORGE ALLEN Homestead, Florida A. B. Ha Sigma Phi len entered Stetson in 1932 in the engineering department. ring his freshman year he pledged Delta Sig. Frat., joined ■ Symphony Orchestra, Band and Glee Club. In his sopho- •re year he became a ministerial student, and was soon known " Preacher Boy. " Baptist Student Union Council, 1, 2, 3, 4; Stetson Opera Company; Kami, 1, 2, 3, 4; Symphony, 1; Min- isterial Association, 2, 3, t; Kappa Kappa Psi. {ov dy, Pal, " WEST. MARIE ELIZABETH Del, and, Florida B.S. during her four years at Stetson " Lib " has mad. ' a scholastic ■ecord that may well be envied. In spite of her apparent study- ng " Lib " has taken enough time off in which to make many li.-n.ls. Good luck! Torch and Scroll; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; l ' i Delta Sigma. •Hay, honl " J4] WHITMARSH, H VYMOND DeLand, Florida 15. S. jnd is a transfer from North Carolina State, where he woi i as a swimmer. While here these few months he ha: I a host of friends, and all that know him well cherish hij ship. He is quite a golf player and has won severa es for our team. Everyone knows Ray as a fine fellow ish him good luck upon his graduation. ■Olf, i. WILSON, SARA ELIZABETH Miami, Florida L.I., AH. PiBeta Phi During the four years on campus Sara has done outstanding work. She has won honorary and social distinction. She was awarded the Amy B. Onken award. Pi Beta Phi recognition, by possessing the highest qualifications in scholarship, person- ality, fraternity service and student activities. Sara is admired and respected by all of her classmates, and will be greatly missed as we bid her a " " fond adieu. " Mu Omega Xi; Student Council, 1; Homecoming Hostess, 8; Vice-President Freshman Class; Presi- dent Y. W. A.. 3; 15. S. U. Council, 2, 3; Hatter Staff, 3; Editor of Student Handbook, I. " Hey! Hey! " WOOD, M lf ION ' DeLand, Florida A.B. Marion has spent four years on Stetson campus, during this time she has sung in the Glee Club and Opera Company. A quiet and unassuming person. Marion has won the admiration of her professors by her scholastic standing. Her dependable characteristics make her a friend worth having. She ' ll be missed at Stetson next year. Glee Club. 2, 3, 4. " h that io? " [55 WOTRING, HERBERT ERWIN Terra Alta, West Virginia B.S. " Herb, " a scholar and athlete, is one of the most popular boys on the campus, both with fellow students and faculty. He transferred from Shenandoah College. Dayton, Virginia, where he starred in athletics; at Stetson he has continued this envi- able record and won the title of Best All-round Athlete and was captain of the championship Hatter football team. Being an all-state halfback, he will be remembered for his hard, clean football. Stetson will miss this " chubby " West Virginia Moun- Elected Best Ail-Around Athlete, 1; Varsity Foot- ball, 3, 4; Varsity Basketball, 3, i. " Now, my hospitable friend— " WUDZKE, JULIUS ARTHUR Des Plaines, Illinois B.S. Duke " ca me to Stetson from a junior college, a id altho ugh tarting .» i a football career, he was soon forced t 3 give i up ecause o an injury. A faithful worker and 1 oyal fri =nd. ' Duke " ha s won the admiration and respect of the whole c Fresl man Football; Varsity Football, 2. ' Bey! V ,„ kids! " YOUNG, EV LUCILLE Lake City, Florida A.B. and for this . or to gain ho with her. hm genial frier,,! first that Lucille attended Stetson, not had time to become well known Students who have come in contact :nown as a good student and a con- Bessie Tift Transfer; Sigma Chi Epsilon; W. A. A., 2. 7s ihni right! " 56] MID-SEMESTER GRADUATES HARDY, LYNN HENRY Beaumont, Texas B.A. l ' i Kappa Phi After leaving high school in 1930, he attended Texas A. M. for a year. He next went to College of Marshall (junior col- lege), graduating two years later. Lynn worked a year and then entered Stetson, from which school he hopes to take his Ii.A. degree in the spring. In ' 3 4 he won the Southwestern Intercollegiate Heavyweight Boxing Championship. Football, 3, 1; Boxing, ' 84; Transfer from Marshall Junior College, Marshall, Texas; " S " Club; S. E. Heavyweight Champion of A. A. ( ' . •■ ;. kid. " MILWEE, RAYBURN THOMAS Holopaw, Florida A. 15. Delta Sigma Phi Rayburn, one of the Milwee twins, is well-liked in spite of his rather retiring disposition. Scholastically speaking, he has succeeded in college, for his grades are among the higher ones. A splendid basketball player and boxer, Rayburn took a promi- nent part in intramural sports. Louisiana College Transfer; Mu Omega Xi; Boxing, 8, I: Intramural Basketball, 3, t. " This is Rayburn, not Raymond. " PARRISH, JAMES Albany, ( ieorgia A.B. nmie " was President of the Student Body before he left at end of the first semester. He was very popular with the lent body and faculty. " Jimmie " was a great loader and rest of the campus looked to him to do things. His absence n the campus will be keenly felt by those who were close to . All who know him well are sure that he will bring glory lis Alma Mater in the years to come, and all wish him luck. President of Student Body, 4; Ministerial Vssocia tion. ,11, we ' ll see. " [57 5 " ! w ROGERS, CLARA BELLE Marblehead, Massachusetts A.B. Phi Mu Clara Belle— Lee to you — a typical north( arrived at Stetson when a senior, and i February. Although Lee didn ' t get to b tion program, getting to Washington con suspect. Transfer from George Washington University. " What ilhl you still. ? " girl, in her brogue, npleted her A.B. in n a regular gradua- ■nsated for that, we SANDERSON, MARY GEORGIAN A DeLand, Florida A.B. Pi Beta Phi While attending Stetson. Mary devoted her whole studying, and because of her ability she made an scholastic record, as well as many friends. Duke University Transfer. ■ l.i i ' .i go. " TOMYN, WILLIAM Winter Garden, Florida A.B. Delta Sigma Phi Everyone knows Bill. His four years here have won h host of friends. He was very active in school affairs. He voted the most popular boy on the campus as a Sophomore ever since has lived up to that distinction. Many adm regret his graduation, and all wish him the best of luck. ■■ , will go. " 58] Qunl uniote EDNA ALDERMAN Zi in Tau Alpha Lakeland WALLACE J. AREY Montverde THOMAS ARGO Bradenton SAMUEL BARBER si. Cloud WILLIAM B. BAUMAN DeLand DORIS BLANKENBAKER Center Hill MATTHEW .1. BOUTERSE, 111 Plymouth MARVEDENE BOYTE Leesburg GO ] MAURICE BRANTLEY Altoona GEORGE BROWN Sigma Nu DeLand MARGARET BRYAN Gainesville FLOANNA BURROWS Zrtn Ton Alpha. New Smyrna MARY DOWNEY CHATHAM Ml h,i Xi Delta DeLaud MARY S. CLARK 1 laytona Beach CLEMENT COMBS Wildw I HAROLD DASSLER Delta Sigma J ' lii Hawthorne, X. V. [61 BARBARA J. DAVIS DeLand HELEN DOSS Tv Tv, Georgia RICHARD FAULKNER DeLand GRACE FEARING Ithaca, N. Y. losFI ' II B. FOLDS Leestmra DOROTHY L. FULLER Alpha Xi Delta DeLand DOROTHY HAINES Pi Beta Phi DeLand 82] RICHARD B. HALL Pi Kappa Phi DeLand MARGARET E. HARPER ' .i Ui Tau Alplia La Iceland MARJORIE HARRELL Alpha Xi Delta Miami MARIAN P. HOOLEHAN Sanford WINSTON JONES Delta si imi Phi Cumberland, Md. EUGENE I. KITCHING Leesburg GEORGE W. LEONARD Delta Sigma Phi Hastings DURWOOD B. LOCKE Ponce I e Leon [fi3 MARY E. LOOMIS Jersey City, N. J. MARTHA McCONNELL Alpha Xi Delta Jacksonville CORNELIA C. McRAE Alpha Xi Delta Sanford AMES 15. MARTIN, JR. DeLand BESSIE FAVE MIRES Ml li i Xi Delta DeLand MAUREEN MOSELEY I eLand RUTH MURPHY M ,li i Xi l ' 1t i I avtona Beach ' RANK II. ORTMAN, .11! Delta Sit m a I ' hi DeLand 64 ] CLAUDIA OSBORNE Zi tn ' I ' ii ii Alpha Umatilla EVELYN PATTERSON I aytona Beach SUSANNE E. PENNEY Delta Delta Delta DeLand DONALD W. PHILLIPS Si i J in a , ii 1 aytona Beach KATHLEEN SAMPLE DeLand SUZANNE SAWYER DeLand GERALDINE SIMMONS Pi Beta Phi DeLand RICHARD 1 ' . SIMPSON lh Ita Sigma Phi Ft. Lauderdale [65 HELAN P. SPAUUHNG Pi Beta Phi DeLand WILLIAM STEMPEE San ford JULIA SULLIVAN Homestead CHARLOTTE VEITH Jacksonville BARRY R. WALKER Delta Tan Delta Park Ridge, 111. 06] £o}L omcies Robert M. Adams Both E. Bartlett Helen M. Brio Philip Caldwell DeLand Alpha Xi Delhi I ' i Beta Phi DeLand West Palm Beach Stewartville, Minn. John M. Amison DeLand Betty Babcock Norman Bennett Daytona Beach Wilma E. Brow ' Beta Phi .Jacksonville ird Royce Carpenter Del. and William D. Ceely ' - ' Beta Phi Truman Botts Judy Brown Del. and Orlando DeLand I ' i Beta I ' h! DeLand Margaret L. Champ Elizabeth P. Barber Palmetto D.nid Bracey Asheville, N. C. Mary Brown ' Beta I ' lii Alpha XiDelta Mt. Dora Margaret Barber Bithlo Richard H. Branham Pi Kappa Phi rndianapolis, Ind. Del. .nid Victoria Hurt Boston, Mass. J. Emmett Clonts Winter Garden Doris Bartlett Raymond Cagni Thomas T.Cobb Alpha Xi Delta Lauretta Bridges Pi Kappa Phi VeltaSigma Phi Franklin, Pa. Cocoa Pittsburgh, Pa. Daytona Beach 08] I [elen Colbert Alpha XiDelta Sanford I [elen Collins Alpha Xi Delta Lakeland Usee E. DeCoursey Sanford Doris M. Dede | o] ka .hum ' s R. Dickson Youngstown, Ohio Findley Edge Albany, Ga. mm, Ohse M. Eriksen Orange City Until Faulkinghan Del. ami Frances Faulkner AVphaXi Delta DeLand Dorothy M. Fay Panama City .Joseph Fearnley Lake Worth Harold. I. Fisher Del. an, I Anne R. Gollnick Zeta I ' m, Alpha Vero Beach William H. Green Sigma ' u DeLand .May Griswold We ' sl Hartford, Con Fayette L. Hall Eustis Lola 1 [unmet Pi. Beta Phi DeLand Clyde Harnage Lake Monroe ( ieorgina I lart Sanford Lawrence S. I [artsfleld Eastman, ( la. Anne M. Hawkins Delta Delta Delta Gainesville Marguerite V. Hays Delta Delta Delta ' Del. and Curry Hazleti Springfield, 111. Vernon 1 lill New Smyrna [69 Inez E. Hill PI Beta Phi Cocoa Robert V. Holland Delta Sigma Phi Miami Dorothy M. Hooker PiBeta Phi Chosen William Houghton Mulberry Mary E. Hudson Zeta Tom Alpha Titus ville Landis F. Knight l , tin sii ni ' i Phi Veto Beach Reed Knox Delta Sigma Phi Del. and ' Madison Koontz Titusville Christine T. Kummer Winter Park David Lang Delta Sigma Phi St. Cloud Paul Laufer Miami Veronica 1 ,eskc Lakeside, Ohio Mary Ellen Lord ' ; Beta Phi Orlando Marjorie McCary Del.and Paul McEntire Dade City Aliee B. McLaughlin Delta Delta Delta Dayton, Ohio Alton Martin Del.and Elton Martin Del.and Katherine B. Martin Delta Delta Delta Apopka Mary I. Maxwell PiBeta Phi San ford Elwyn L. Middleton Pi Kappa Phi Pomona Raymond Milwee Delta Sigma Phi Holopaw Frank Minehart Youngstown, Ohio Jennings Minton ' ; Kappa Phi Hastings 70] William Mitchell Francis M. Ogih ie Royal F. Raidle Janet Robinson Daytona Beach PiBeta Phi Sigma ,V« Seville DeLand Lake Worth Martha Myers AlphaXiDelta Boynton Roberta Nigels AlphaXiDelta Palm Harbor Roberta Orcutl AlphaXiDelta Orlando .lam- Pace Delta Delta Delta Tavares Evelyn D. Rees AlphaXiDelta Lake City Bettj .1. Rider Pi. Beta ' hi Grace C. Rumme Ciena Woodrow Knssel Del. and Evelyn Northern Orline Parrish Orlando Clifford Ryerson Del. and PiBetaPhi Delta Delta Delhi Daytona Beach DeLand Bennie ( ' ■. Riggio Tampa William Sample William Harrison Oak Greenville Lloyd C. Pawley 3 I ' i Kappa Phi DeLand Hum T. Riley Delta Sigma Phi DeLand Wheatley, Ky. Richard I.. Offutt Stella V. Pope George Schurr Sigma Xll ' .ilit Tun Alpha Arthur B. Robertson ,.Ir. Delta Sigma Phi Chicago, 111. I jacoochee Jacksonville Del. and [71 fclfct ml 1 mA Richard Simms Frou W.Strickli nd Elizabeth Ann Wartman i HeleneWebb Columbus, Ohio Starke Delta Delta Delta Ocala Alpha Xi Delta DeLand Virginia Skaggs Delta Delta Delta Vivian M. Swind ■II Boynton Beach William F. Warnock.Jr. Elizabeth West Miami Sigma Nu Otter Creek Walter F.Taylei Daytona Beach Katherine Wilhelm Henrietta J. Smith DeLand Delia Sigma Phi Annie M. Waterhouse Kappa Delta DeLand .lid Tan Alpha West Palm Beach 1 )a tona Beach James Snellings Frank Qnderhil] Madge Williams Pi Kappa Phi Barberville Frances Waterhouse laeksonville I .eesburg Frank Valentine 7.i In Tun Alpha Daytona Beach William 1 1. Sol n DeLand Sigma A r w C ntlna Waterman Jacksonville Alene Vercoe DeLand Jeanette Stevens Alpha Xi Delta Orlando Florida City Crystal River 72] jtes t men Mary Aikens Daytona Beach Robert I.. Anderson Cambridge, Wis. Raleigh Anderson Titusville Ruth Archer Okeechobee Edith Vrrington ravares Mary ishmore Eustis John J. Atwater Sigma Nu Kensington, Md. Ward Baggott ( Ikeechobee Victor Barber St. Cloud Katherine Batman Augusta, Ga. Mary Baxter Arcadia Vlzada Bennetl Delta Delta Delta St. Petersburg Erie I.. Biggs, Jr. Sta rke Horace R. Bills Sarasota Thelma I.. Bolin Barberville Carmen Booth DeltaDelta Delta Avon Park Gordon Booth St. Petersburg James W. Booth, Jr. Pi Kappa Phi St. Petersburg Clifford R. Boyles Callahan Mary Louise Brandon Lake Helen Mary Emma Brooking PiBeta Phi Gainesville Sidney Broward, Jr. Sigma ZV« Jacksonville Daphne Brownell Zeta Tau Alpha Del.and Martha Bumby Orlando Mavis Burton Delta Delta Delta Columbus, Ga. Charles Butler Montverde I.a Verne Byrd ' lirta Phi Jacksonville Charles I). Campbell DeLand 74] f , ' f % 0 Dorothy Chalker I ' .niih Cone Broward Daniel Joseph B. deLorenzi Oca la Macclenny Delta Sigma Phi Sigma Nn Moore Haven South Bend. hid. Bettj Chapman Gertrude Conley Smithfteld, Va. Del. and Woodrow Darden Hntli Dentler Titusville DeLand Catherine Conn Thelma Chesman New York. N. V. Jacksom ille Antoinette Da is Samuel Dighton, Jr. Greene, N. Y. Sanford James Cooper Charles Cobb Titusville Marjorie Davis Dorothy Dingee Miami Cecil W. Cowart PiBeta Phi Miami DeLand Mary Elizabeth Coen Sigma Nu Del. and Priscilla Da is Harold Dona i n Park Miami Shu,,,, .Xit Dorothy ' .. Cox Potsdam, X. Y. Henry Colee Zeta Tit a Alpha Ruth DeBlois DeLand 1 [omestead Ft. Lauderdale I laze] Dunn Floral City Jack Compton Willa Mae Crosbj Hal P. Dekle Delta Sigma Phi PiBeta Phi PiKappa Phi Florence Duren ( Irlando Citra Marianna Archer [75 if) O O i Virginia Edwards Melbourne I.cHnv Elledge Delta Sigma Phi Okeechobee Eveleen Emerson B rooks ville Carroll K. Ezell ' ; Kappa Phi Del. and .1. Wendell Finkell.Jr. Daytona Beach Jean Fletcher Shrewsbury, Mas-, Joseph M. Foj Sigma Nu ireensboro, . ( ' . Until Freeman Del. and Donald W. Frison I ' i Kappa Phi Titusville William A. Fry Van Horno, Iowa Mary Louise Gaddii Delta Delta Delta .Miami Annette ( ietzen AlphaXiDelta Newberry LaVerne GifPord Del. and WCndcll Gilbert Dade City Graham Gillespie Tavares Sarafrance Gilmore Orlando Miriam Glovier AlphaXiDelta Valle Crucis, X. ( ' . .lack Gore Sii imi Xii Oak Park, 111. Until (Ins-, ( le eland, Ohio .lean (lower AlphaXiDelta Mt. Vern Ohio Rodney Gunther PiKappa Phi Tampa Edwin Gustafson Sigma Nu Green Cove Springs Julia Gustafson I ' i BetaPhi Green Cove Springs Weslej U. Hall I ' i Kappa Phi Leesburg Royal P. Hamlin, Jr. Sigma Nu Tavares Jarmon Harper Pierson Robert I.. Hefner Bradenton Lowell Henderson Bedford, Ind. 7G] ' Mary Viola Hicks Melbourne Frances Holder Arcadia Rutli Hooker PiBata Phi CIlOSCII Hersch II House Sarasot i Helen Hudgens DeLand Ruin iiui I ' ll Zeta Tau Alpha Philadelphia, Pa. Cad llulUrl Pi Kappa Phi New Smj ma Thomas Humphreys Youngstown, Pa, I ,eslie Jacobsen Ann Vrbor, Mich. Kathrj n Jelks AlphaXiDelta 1 [aines City Jeanette Jennings Pi Beta Phi Middleburg Joseph Jones Cottondale Anna Mae Kcan Barberville William Kepler DeLand Marion Kesler Umatilla Grover Kirby Pi Kappa Phi WCsl Palm Beach Thomas ECirkland Pi Kappa Phi Tulsa, ( )klahoma Marj Ellen Knight Alpha Xi Delta Vero Beach Mary Julia Knight Gainesville June Krause AlphaXiDelta Ft. Lauderdale Janus La Roe Delhi Sigma Phi Eustis Norman Lawrence Boca Raton Jeanette Lawry Pi Beta 1 ' hi Valdosta, Ga. Elizabeth Lew is Lake Helen Elizabeth I.inson Charles Town, V. ' a. udry Locket Cocoa Patsj Loomis Pi Beta Phi Won Park [T7 3k JSk Harris Lowery William McDoni hi George Malmborg Kathleen Mercer Sigma Ntt Pelham.Ga. DeLand Delta Delta Delta Stuart M.i rgaret McGa rah Hamilton Martin DeLand James Lumpkin Zeta Tan Alpha DeLand liutli Merritt Sigma .V» DeLand William Mashburn Zeta Tau Alpha Jacksonville George MacMilli ii Delta Sigma Phi Panama City .lilcs Lunsford Lakewood, N ' ..(. Orlando Joseph Mikler Vero Beach John Mi-Call Neil MacMillan Orange Citj Edward Mason Delta Sigma Phi Miami DeLand Arvcl Miller Madison .lam- McCarty PiBeta Phi Collinsville, Okla. Murray McCarty Reynolds, a. Myra Machen Delta Delta Delt DeLand Doris Madden Zeta Tam Alpha Eagle Lake . Lucille Matheson Alpha Xi Delta Wes1 Palm Beach Dorothy Mathis Zeta Tau Alpha Panama City Lakeland Oliver Miller Pi Kappa Phi Sanford Ralph Miller Del. and George McClelland James Meadows Jane Mitchell Pi Kappa Phi Virginia Maeger Delta slum., Phi Delta Delta Delta Sanford Jacksonville Oca la DeLand 78 ] Sidney Monies George Nichols Mildred Owens Evelyn Piano I ' i Kappa Phi Jacksonville Umatilla K issimmee Jacksonville William Moores Delta Sigma Phi Holopaw Lauris Nichols Sterna .V» Daytona Beach ( Kear Parker New Smyrna .lain ' Parsons Lois Pollock Alpha Xi Delta Daytona Beach McLeod Morgan Evelyn Olliff Zeta Ian AVpha WaLouPoppell Hastings Eustis Wauchula DeLand Roberta Morris Delta Delta Delta DeLand Harry Olliphanl Jacksonville Lillian Pelot Manatee Verdie Pridgeon Arcadia Mortteen Motes Ruth Orum Ella May Perkins Palatka Pittsburgh, Pa. Williston Louise Randall James Neville Delta Sigma Phi Kej sir, V. Va. Josephine ( tsborne Zeta Ta u Alpha Umatilla Rachel I ' errv Lake Wales ' Daytona Marj Alice Rausch Orlando Harry Newett Robert Phillips ' Kappa I ' h! Robert OToole Delta Si, nun Phi Vlfred Rehbaum,Jr. 1 .eesburg DeLand Jacksonville Mt. Dora [ 79 Sara Uriel Alpha Xi Delta I [astings William Rickards Tallahassee Ruth Robbins Alpha XiDelta Miami Leo Roberts Pensacola R.G. Roberts Pi Kappa Phi Bradenton I .iivil Robinson, .1 r, Daytona Beach Stanley Roper Winter Garden ( ' (instil nee Rosecrans Delta DeltaDelta Blarstown, N. J. Prudence Ross Williston Wilton Rowe Delta Sigma Phi Orlando ( Ira Sage Del. ,iikI Curtis Sample Connersville, [nd. Elizabeth Sandusky Arcadia Effie I . ■(■ Sapp Arcadia Betty Jayne Sawyer Zeta Tau Alpha ' DeLand August Schick Sigma Nu DeLand ( leorge Schick Sigma i r « Del and Herman Shie Del .and Hurt Shotton Winter Haven Marion Simmons PiBeta Phi DeLand Randal] Slaughter Sanford Francis Smith DeLand Millard Smith Pensacola Reba Smith Zeta In a Alpha Narcoossee Richard Smith Delta Sigma Phi Asheville, N. C. Hurry Somerville DeltaSigma Phi Rye, N.V. .lames Sontlierlaiul Wauchula I .ester Spear Coshocton, Ohio HI I | Joy Sterzi-iili.uk Mary Ella Strickland Henry Todaro Daisy Welch PiBetaPhi Lake Butler Newark, N. J. Sarasota Dayton, Ohio Janet Trenis William G. Wilson Harry Stewart Donald Strong ' Beta Phi Jacksonville Sigma .V» Jacksonville Nokesville, Va. William M. Wilson Jacksonville ( rertrude Triste ' . Kappa Phi Gustav Swanson New I laven. Conn. Miami .lames Stewart Panama City Jacksonville Harold Vann Josephine Winn PiKappa Phi Miami PiBetaPhi Helen Stoltenberg Catherine Talton Miami PiBetaPhi Apopka Belle Glade Earl Verigan Alice Wolf 1 ,ake Jem . , ,„ XiDelta James Stone Luella Tatum Ft. Lauderdale Sigma -Vi Bristol, Va. Del.ancl Christine Walker Pi Beta Phi Dorothj .1 une York LoisThacker Sarasota Pahokee Edwin Strickland PiBeta Phi Margaret Walker I. nn Warren ' Kappa Phi Kissimmee Delta Delta Delta Delta Sigma Phi Hastings Keansburg, N. .1. Miami .lames Strickland Nellie Thigpin Eunice Webber Vida Ziegler Crystal River Pierson Eustis Del. and [81 Special Students Rossie ( ' . Allen, Mus. B. DeLand, Fla. Ollie Mae Brown DeLand, Fla. Elizabeth Dreka Del. ami, Fla. Florence B. Gooch, A. 11. Frank M. Lipscomb Hackensack, X. J. Perry, Fla. Elam V. Martin, A..B. DeLand, Fla. Maria A. Nunez Havana, Cuba Grafton II. Pyne, Jr Bernardsville, X. J. Lucille It. Parrish Dade City, Fla. Hazel Taylo Chicago, III. 82] X 111 1.1. KY GYMNASIUM Z)po iU ; 5g; CO Mil BRADY COWELL— Coach Cowell in his first year as Director of Athletics and Head Footb all Coach proved from the start to be a coach popular with the boys. His great success during his initial year can be directly due to his great popularity on and off the field. A victim of circumstances at the start. Coach gained the respect of the boys, and before the season was far under way had accomplished as fine a backing spirit as any coach in the history of the school. Coach ' s ability to under- stand boys and their ability, and then to adopt a system to lit his material proved to main alumni and friends of the school that Stetson has a line character at the head of its athletics, ami no liner choice could have been made. COACH CHET FREEMAN— Coach Freeman, after line suc- cess in Florida high schools, has been chosen as Assistant Athle- tic Director at his Alma Mater, where he gained wide spread recognition as a great halfback during the years ' 26 and ' 27. " Chet " acted as line coach and did a wonderful job in rounding out such a formidable line as stetson possessed during tins last .season. " Chet " is our head basketball coach. It should be re- membered that several years back as coach at Fort Lauderdale High School he won the Stale Championship. Coach Freeman ' s biggest asset is in getting along with the boys. That and his ability and know ledge of sports makes him a popular choice with the alumni and friends of the school. [ 85 CAPTAIN HERB WOTRING, Captain, Howard Game— The boy with the " educated toe. " Herb won two games by kicking that " precious " point after, and was instrumental in the win- ning of five more by his fine all-around playing. The squad showed their appreciation by electing him Captain — an honor lie justly deserved. His hard blocking and vicious tackling stood out in every game this year. He hails from Terra Alta, West Virginia. THOMAS GANNARELLI, Captain, Erskine Game— Tom ' s shoes " ill he hard to fill next year. It ' s been a long lime since Stetson has had such a hard-hitting back as " Tommy. " In addi- tion to his " pile-driving Nagurski " type of ball-carrying, he was a demon on backing up the line. " Tommy " was the hard- est worker on the squad- the first on the Held, and the last off. " Tom " comes from Keewatin, Minn. KENNETH I.OUTON, Captain. Oglethorpe Game " Kenny " finished his third year on Hie varsity with the line play he has shown in the two previous years. Game after game his splendid kicking and blocking was landed by sport-writers, ami he truly deserved it, since no end of praise could he showered on him for his three years of faithful service. " Kenny " hails from Des Plaines, Illinois. AUBREY SMITH, Captain, Murray Game The " Spark Plug " of our team ' s attack. With the cooperation of the team and free from injuries this year, " Smitty " lived up to expectations, and then some. His line runs, his good passing, and dependable kick- ing stamps him as one of Stetson ' s immortals. Players of " Smit- ty ' s " caliber arc few and far between. " Smitty " comes from Electra, Texas. MITCHELL SCHEMER The finest blocker in the slate. A victim of circumstances, " Mece, " after serving as a regular for two years saw comparatively Little action. ( by the squad, as being the best blocker on II ished up his career with superb perforata] Murray, and the Rollins games. A native Ploi ped at ' Jackson High in Jacksonville, wher both football and basketball. fenerally conceded, e team " Mece " fin- ces in the Tampa. idian " Mece " prep- • be was a star in 8(i] CLAUDE MILLER. Captain, Tampa Game— In Claude. Stet- son possessed one of the best tackles in the south. His vicious- ness on the defense and fine blocking cm the offense always was a determining factor in the outcome of many games. The boys who played next to him can vouch what a tower of strength he was, and what a thorn to the opponents. Coaches dream of tackles like Miller. Claude dropped in from Martinsburg, West Virginia. LYNN HARDY— Lynn, when in the mood to play, was as fine an end as could he found in the state. He was a power on the defense, and was especially adept to pass receiving. Passes to Lynn were always a threat tn any team. Injuries hampered Lynn ' s [day part of the season, but he finished in great style against Murray and Rollins. Lynn came b us from Beaumont, Texas. JOHN TURNER, Captain. Georgia State Game— Turner was one of four great guards on the squad this year. Never before lias Stetson possessed such an array of fine guards. After being shifted from the backfield to the line Turner developed into be- ing one of the best guards to ever wear the green and white. A great blocker and hard tackier. Turner will be hard to replace when next season rolls around. Turner hails from New Haven, ( Connecticut. aUDOLPH KUKAR— " Rudy " is the second of our gnat guards. Teaming with Turner, " Rudy " turned in one brilliant performance after another. Using his weight to the best advant- age, he consistently turned back scoring threats single-handed. " Rudy " hails from Gilbert, Minn., where thev make ' em big and tough. HARRY GORDON, Captain, Miami Game— " Whitey " also be- longs to the list of our four great guards. Being the lightest of the f ' , be was handicapped. " Whitey " didn ' t let this bother him. What he lacked in brawn he made up with what we gen- erally term " brains. " He was probably the smartest guard to ever don the green and white. " Whitey s " great blocking often enabled our backs to break away on long gains. " Whitey " came to iis from North Braddock, I ' enn., but now seems destined to make his home in Florida. [8T JACK HAYNESWORTH, Captain, Florida Game— Jack com- pletes our quartet of great guards. Of the four. Jack was the only one to serve his school for four years. Jack was probably the steadiest player of the four. Few guards can take it and dish it out like .lack did during his three years on the varsity. Credit is due him for the showing of the line on many of those goal-line stands. He was especially strong on the defense. Jack is another one of the native Floridians on the squad and hails from Mulberry. EDWARD KNITTLE- Eddie was proclaimed to he the smart- est Stetson signal caller to represent the green and white in many years. Being able to direct his team was not his only asset ; he was also a fine runner and passer. The pass from Fddie to Haddock won the game from Rollins. Fddie seemed to lie dogged by hard luck which cut down his effectiveness. His confidence and team spirit seemed catching, making for more effective team play. His teammates attribute the winning of I he Oglethorpe game to his strategy. His absence will he keenly felt next year. Fddie came to us from Des Plaines, Illinois. HERBERT PHILLIPS • ' Swede " was another one of our line ends, and you could always count on him to turn in a fine per- formance. " Swede ' s " big asset was his fine blocking and pass catching. You could always count on him getting down under punts and get liis man. His size and ability always made it hard for the opposition to take him out of the play. Many a ball-car- rier did he spill for sizeable losses. " Swede " came to us from New Smyrna. JOHN OFFUT Although Johnnie saw little action this year, he was a hard worker and as fine a punter as was on tin- squad. His fine spirit made him popular with the boys, and with that kind of spirit will make even one forget football when basket- ball season opens, since his play on the court will win many games for us. Johnnie comes to us from Chicago, but prepped in West Virginia. JACK HUGHES Big and rugged, Jack was all that one could ask of a first class tackle. victim of poor judgment last year. Jack really came thru this year in great style. 11.- loved the game, for anyone who tosses opponents around like Jack docs would enjox it. We onl regret that Jack won ' t be back next year to continue his fine play. Jack came down with Turner from ( Connecticut, 88 ] JOHN CUDMORE— nTohnnj was one of our best ends and being fast " ms hard to get oft ' his feet and was usually the first man down under punts. Johnnie did most of our kick-offs. His fine kicking- always put the opposition back cm their heels. In addi- tion tn other fine qualities he was ;i great blocker and tackier. The best part about Johnnie is that he will be back with the squad next year to finish up his already fine career. Johnnie also ciinies tu us from Minnesota. WINSTON BRIDGES— Another one of our good tackles, Win- ston was somewhat of a surprise this year. No one expected much id ' him this year since he lacked experience, but with grim determination he set out to land a regular starting berth, and this he did. He was steady and a bard charger which spelled disaster lii the opposition time alter time. Winston will also be back with the squad next year. lie hails from Jacksonville, where he played at Jackson High School. SAM BARBER— Sam was the hardest charging i-m we had, and as a result very few yards were made around his end. His pet trick was to spill the interference and let the .secondary nail the ball carrier. Much of his success was dm- to the cooperation that existed between him and the rest of the players on his side ol the line. Great things can be expected of Sam next year, and those who know say he ' ll be one of the best in the school ' s history. Sam lives in St. {. ' loud, and has one more year of competition. OTIS JACKSON— " Stonewall " played line ball at both center and guard, shifting from one position to II ther he was handi- capped but played bang-up ball whenever given the chance. With the team well fortified with lour crack guards and two excellent centers " Stony " spent considerable time on the bench, but many coaches would lie glad to have him on the squad. " Stony " conies to us from Tampa, Texas, where he attended Junior College. FRANK MINEHART " Tiny " came up from the crack fresh- man team of ' 84 and after being hampered by injuries tor tin- first half of the season finished up in great style. " Tiny " was a marked man in every game bj the opposition with two, and some- times three, men designated to lake him mil. However, hi ' was well able to take can- of himself and finished the M-ar with a great performance against Rollins. " Tiny " lives in Youngstown, Ohio, where many of our past Stars came from. c [ «) GORDAN MacCALLA— Mac, when given the chance, turned out to be one of our best linesmen. He proved his match in sev- eral games before he broke Ins hand in the Murray game. Mae was a fine center and never made a bad pass. His great defen- sive play against passes discouraged the opposition ' s aerial game time after time. With Mae hack for the team next year, Minehart will probably he shifted to a tackle position in order to take advantage of both players ' great ability. Mac is another native Floridian, hailing from Winter Haven. PERRY NICHOLS— Perry was shifted to tackle this year, where he gave a good account of himself. He was a demon on defense and his blocking gained him respect from both the squad and coaches. Time and again Perry woidd halt the opponents goal line march, and several times hi- blocked punts that materi- alized into scores for Stetson. Perry is big and rugged and hails from wav out in Texas. .1 MKS DICKSON — Jimmy is one of our best end prospects in years. He came up to the varsity with little experience, but showed so much improvement during the current season that we think he ' ll be a regular next year even tho ' several veterans are returning. Jimmy was one of those smashing, busting type of ends who are continually jamming up the opponents running attack. Jimmy c es from Y igstown, Ohio. JAMES MARTIN " Spec " is a local hoy. and were it not for a trick knee would have given the home folks something to rave about, lb- was as fine a hall carrier as we ' ve seen this Near. " Spec " was also a sure tackier and a line passer. He still has one i c year of competition and we ' re confident that you ' ll hear much of him nexl year. EMMET CLONTS- Knnncl was the finest passer on the squad, and also a g 1 punter. Only a somph re this year, great things are expected of him before he grabs the sheepskin. His passes were a continual threat to the Opposition. With a little inure experience (louts should develop into a nice blocking back. Another Floridian, coming from Winter Garden. 90] LAWRENCE HADDOCK After warming the bench for most of the season " Harpo " came through the Rollins game to snag a scoring pass that turned out to be the winning marker. He was probablj the best receiver on the squad, but lacked weight and experience. " Harpo " will be back next year to thrill the crowds with his spectacular catches. He came to us fr Jack- sonville, where he prepped at Jackson High. WILLIAM GREEN Bill has the making of a great tackle but lacks only experience. With two more years t.. go Bill ought to compare with such line tackles as Miller, Bridges, etc. His big asset was his defensive tactics that continually upset the offensive plaj of the opponents. Bill is another one of the local boj s mi the squad. RICHARD BRANHAM Dick was our soph e fullback and for the first year .mi the varsity gave a very good account of hjmself whenever given the chance. An injure. 1 shoulder kept him from finishing out the season. Dick was especiallj good at picking holes and getting to them before the opposition could get through. Dick was particularly fast for a fullback, which enabled him to get away on several lengthy gains. He could back up the line with tin- best of them. Dick comes from the Hoosier Stat.- Indianapolis. DONALD PRISON Don wa participate this year, due to coaches were fortunate in havi absence was not felt as had infortunate in not being aide to pre-season ankle injury. The several good guards so that his might have been. We ' ll hear plentj about Don during the next three years. Don is fast am aggressive and will he sure lo Ml] one of the vacanci CI.I ' .MKXT COOMBS " fee Wee " lacks experience hut should develop into a nice tackle. He is a hard worker and has abilities W ith more confidence in himself and ■,■ experience " Pee Wee " Will he a big help to the squad through their hard schedule nest year. " Pee Wee " is a native Foridian, hailing from Wildwood. W l ■ [91 n VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Varsity Squad Stetson ' s Varsity squad enjoyed their most successful season in years. Under our new coaches, Cowel] and Freeman, they annexed the State Championship and finished 1 1 j the season with seven wins and two setbacks. After a rather slow start with defeats by Florida and the strong Howard College elevens, they went on to dispose of Miami, Erskine, Tampa, Murray, Georgia State, and Rollins in order. Oglethorpe also fell victim to our line of victories. With as line a spirit as prevailed among the players and coaches, the team was hard to heat. This was demon- strated on several occasions " hen Stetson turned presumably hopeless losses into victories with their great last minute comebacks. Half of this year ' s line team will he lost by graduation hid with good material coming up from the freshman scpiad we can expect another great team next year. SEASON ' S RECORD Stetson n Florida 84 Stetson 7 Oglethorpe (i Stetson n Howard 32 Stetson 13 Miami 12 Stetson in Erskine 13 Stetson (i Tampa 7 Stetson li Murray II Stetson 9 Ga. State (i Stetson 21 Rollins 14 «l 121 7 wins 2 losses, )2 ] FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Freshman Football This year ' s freshman team although beaten in four starts played great football, considering the limited num- ber of boys Coach Nemec had to work with. The freshmen featured a passing game which was second to none among freshmen teams in the south. In Warren, they probably possessed one of the finest passers in the south and without doubt the best that has ever played here. With Vann, McClellan, and Anderson on the receiving end, their passing game often clicked, and to score in every game. In the line. Mason, Kirkland, Butler, Vann, Kelly, Barber, and Swanson, played great hall, and without doubt, will supply tine material for the varsity next year. Iii the back-field, Anderson, Mall, McClellan, Warren, Manies, Cobb, Smith, and Stewart, performed in great style, with Warren, Anderson, and McClellan expected to do great things for the varsity next year. A lot of credit is due Coach Nemec for the fine way he handled the small squad during the season, and the fact that they scored in every game. The Baby Hatters wen the first team in three years to score against the Florida yearlings. With more replacements our Baby Hatters would have won most of their games. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD CAPTAIN JOHN OFFUT Offut was a fast charging, hard driving forward, who excelled at placing the ball through the nets from all angles of the floor. It was through his never-say- die spirit that he led his mates on to victories over such oppon- ents as the University of Florida, the University of Georgia, and the University of Tampa. His speed and quick thinking makes liim one of Stetson ' s great Basketeers. JOHN COLOMBO, Alt. Captain Johnnie finished his basket- ball career with a wonderful display of basketball skill and team- play. He was probably the finest defensive man on the squad. Not always the most outstanding man on the floor, hut Johnnie could always he counted on to turn in a steady game. The loss of Johnnie to the squad next year will be keenly felt by all our enthusiastic fans. ED BINFORB- His " pan-handle " shot has made him high scorer for two straight years. Although guarded closely no one has yet been able to stop his famous shot which he perfected by years of practice. He appears to take things easy on the court hut his teammates realize that his every move is premeditated. HERBERT WOTRING Herb ' s clever passing and great de- fensive work will he remembered at Stetson for a long time to c c. lie makes up for his lack in height by being a regular ball- haw I. and being able to diagnose and intercept opponents ' passes. His clever ball handling earned for him the key position in Coach Freeman ' s offense. DON ROBINSON For t»o years " Robby " has done an excel- lent job in holding down the center position for the strong Stet- son machine. He was a hard worker on both offense and de- fense. His tip-ins and pivol shots were forever giving the op- p ails a headache. " I FRANK MINEHART " Tiny " displayed a brilliant brand of basketball ai times, and with an- other year of experience should de- velop a style of play characteristic of our fine teams of the past. His great size and aggressiveness were his chief assets. " Tiny " is expected to du great things on the court nest year. RICHARD BRANHAM Dick. Like " Tiny, " came up to the varsity from the crack Freshman team of last year. Dick comes from Indiana, where they teach ' em young, and his work on the varsity has lived up to the tradition of that State. Dick ' s fine shooting and door work gained for him the confidence of the coach, and much depends on his play next year. HERBERT PHILLIPS " Swede " could always be depended upon to bring the crowd to its feet. His size helped him in being for- ever a threat under the basket, where his tip-in shots won several frames for his team. " Swede " will leave US this year, and his position at center will he hard to fill. B • ■ H FINLEY EDGE Clo.se followers of the team think l- ' inley will become one of Stetson ' s great stars before he leaves. Com- ing up to the varsitj from the crack Frcshnian team of last year he be- gan working hard and before the season ended had shown great things. Big things arc expected of him next year. KIC1I AKD FROMHART Dickwas the finest one-hand shooter on the squad, and in addition to this displayed a fine Mom- game. Dick could always be depended upon to turn in a stead} game and he light- ing to the end. Fans regret his loss to the squad next year. DE GOUGH Dean ' s fighting spirit carried the team to victory after victory. His defensive play was line to behold and time after time he rallied his teammates to stop opponents " ral- lies. Dean ' s loss will also he felt by those who know his abilities. [05 Varsity Basketball Our team this year slacks up well with the teams of the past. Coacb Free- man lias molded together an aggregation thai compares with the besl in the South. The team conquered such strong opposition as leorgia, Florida, Erskine, and Macon. Much credit is due Coach Freeman for the fine and successful season. ( Joach came here from a Miami Sigh School with an enviable reputation ami lack led the job v ' ith the hi most confidence, and came out with a winner his first year as a college coach. He presented the fans with a brand of basketball not only inter est ing, lint thrilling to watch. Many of the boys will graduate iliis year. Imi with such Sophomores as Branham, Minehart, and Edge to step righl into regular positions next year, we can expect another greal team, ami another greal year. 06 j Intramurals To begin a program is one thing, and to make ii end is another. II ' ;t good beginning is a criterion for a future suc- cess, then the intramural program gives sonic indications ilial il will be an established program here at Stetson. From the very beginning of the new athletic endeavor, the young men of the different organizations have been enthus- iastic to have such a competitive Intra-school organization be a regular event in their school life; for they realize the value of athletic combats as a field on which brawjn, brain. and spirit mix to decide who is the better man or team. DIRECTOR C MM. " DOC " JOHNSON The program for this year included the following ' major and minor sports: Basketball Volley ball Ping Pond Handball Golf Tennis Touch football Diamond ball Horseshoes Shuffleboard The winner-, of the different events as played up until the time of this writing are: Basketball Helta Sigs Horseshoes Conrad Hall Valely ball Conrad Hall Ping pong Sigma Nil The all-star basketball team chosen bj the [ntra-mural director and his staff of officials was as follows : Neville Edge Jones Lang Milwce An award will be given at the end of the season for the outstanding Intra-inural athlete. The award shall be based upon scholarship, reliability, sportsmanship, and athletic powers. In working oul a program of this type, that ineh.de, the majority of the student body, it is a pleasure to note the sportsmanship and the g l-wil] of those who compete in the different events. To the winner will go a cup. That caip will signih an effort made and a triumph rewarded. With the sense of victory that accompanies every award, the director of Intra- ral activities hopes that such minor rewards will serve as reminders that the game of life is a much harder game and it takes strong men to earn forward the great ideals that underlie all human tasks and deeds. Whenever athletics fail to (ill the role of a hardener of the c ing realities of life, its place becomes an empty occupation of passing away time for no future good. Athletics that do not make for men who can lose, lose, lose, and then come hack for more arc detri- mental to the individual; for life is a pleasant Conflict that hrings some victories and many defeats. How a man surmounts his even set-back marks the man! [97 w 32 Physical Education Department Embodying the spirit of Lealth, clean sportsmanship, and fellowship, the Women ' s Physical Education Department provides for the physical and social development of young women. Its purpose is to develop thai one thing upon which nearly all other aspects l ' life arc dependent — a strong and efficient body. This aim is carried out by a system of activities including tennis, ping-pong, basketball, swimming, biking, archery and tap dancing. Miss Nelle Campbell is director of the Women ' s Physical Education Depart- ments. Assistants in the department arc: Sara Staff, Victoria Burt, Mary S. Clark, Mary Downy Chattham and Pauline McFarland. [!)!) Women ' s Athletic Association OFFICERS SARA STAFF President ROBERTA MORRIS Vice-President MARY DOWNY CHATTHAM Secretary DOT WAGER Tre asurer The W. A. A. was organized to promote athletics among the women students of the Stetson University ami to provide means of contact among those interested in sports. No1 only is the organization prominent in athletic events I ml il offers social activities as well. Al the close of the second semester awards are made, on the hasis of points earned, during the year in intra-mural activities. LOO 1 LITTLE THEATRE {Jlcavuzations Student Government Council HELEN IIOKN President SARA WILSON Vice-President CLAUDIA OSBORNE Secretary MARGARET BRYAN Treasurer ANNE GOLLNICK Bergeant-at-A rms DORIS BARTLETT Representative A t-Large alioe Mclaughlin Sophomore Representative [ 103 Inter -Fraternity Council l 19 I | «■ m m President NEAL FAIRCLOTH Vice-President I AN I ' . PACE Secretary PAULINE McFARLAND Treasurer MARTHA McCONNELL epresentatives : Bessie Faye Mire-, Majorie Harrell, Georgi Lennard, Sidnej Taylor, Tom Teasley, Dorothy Skillman Marjorie Hi er, Maxine McLarty, It. B. Hall, Edna l der 11, Carl Hulbert, Roj Raidle, Bill Sol an, Hughes Wilson, Susanne Penney, Marguerite Hays. 101. ] Pan -Hellenic Council I President MARJORIE HARRELL Vice-President PAULINE McFARLAND Secretary DOROTHY SKILLMAN Treasurer FANE PACE Representatives: Maxine McLarty, Bessie Faye Mires, Claudia Osborne, Susanne Penney. [ 105 Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College, April 17, 188H Omega Chapter established May 31, 1917 Flower — Killarney rose Colors— Double blue and gold ill in I -President .BESSIE FAYE MIRES .MARTHA McCONNELL . .. DOROTHY FULLER .MARJORIE HARRELL Martha Myers Frances Faulkner Cornelia McCrae Roberta Nigcls Sue Latimer Kathryn Jelk • lean (lower Miriam Glovi Sara Uriel Ruth Robbin: Evelyn Rees Dorothy Wager Mary Ella Knight Lucille Matheson Betty Rans 106 | A lux- Vercoe Mary Downey Chathi Doris Bartlett Roberta ( rcutt Helene Webb Helen Collins Ruth Murphy .June Krause Peggy Champ Vlice Wolfe Lois Pollock Annette Getzen Ruth Bartlett [ 107 Pi Kappa Phi n Founded at the College of Charleston, 1909 Chi Chapter established 1021 Colors— Gold and white Flower — Red rose Archon H. MALCOLM DAY Secretary HOWARD BATESON Treasurer LEON SANDLIN Chaplin NEAL FAIRCLOTH Warden HARRY GORDON CHAPTER MEMBERS In Facilitate WILLIAM E. DUCKWITZ Rodney Gunther Hal Dekle Troy Hall Harold Vann ( leorge McClelland Lloyd Pawley In ' niversitati PLEDGES Elwyn Middleton Don Frison James Snelling Tom Kirkland Ed Strickland Dick Branham Ray Cagni Oliver Miller Fred Hull I tarry New ill Sidney Monies Stubby Booth 108] Neal Faircloth Howard Bateson Malcolm Day Harry Gordon R. 15. Hall Burton I.aru ' V Jennings Minton |{. G. Roberts Perrj Nichols Robert Y ig Pierre Poole Bonn Gilbert Carroll Ezell John Hughes Amory Underhil Carl Hulbert Grover Kirby Boyce Ezell Otis Jackson [ 109 Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University 1888 Alpha Delta established May 17, 1913 Colors Silver, gold, and blue Flower — Pansy ident -President Mary SUSANNE PENNEY VIRGINIA SKAGGS .CHRYSTELLE MERCER . . MARGUERITE HAYS JANE PACE HMfH v Chrj stelle Mercer Doris Knaak Alice McLaughlin Susanne Pennej .lane Pace Marguerite I lays Virginia Skaggs Roberta Morris Alzada Bennett Kathleen Mercer Myra Machen Man Lou Gaddis Ann Hawkins Constance Roseci Carmen Booth Sara Staff Margaret Walker Mavis Burton .lane Mitchell Elizabeth Ann Whartman Lanora Ingram June Elizabeth Simmons 110] IIL " " Chrystelle Mercer " irginia Skaggs Susanne Penney .Marguerite Hays Alice McLaughlin Jane Pace Al .acla Bennett Ann Hawkins Jane Mitchell Sara Staff Katlicrine Martin Margaret Walker Elizabeth Ann Whartmann Myra Maclien Roberta Morris Doris Knaak Mavis Burton Carmen Booth Kathleen Mercer [111 Pi Beta Phi Founded at Mon nth College 1867 Florida Chapter established January 30, 1913 Colors — Wiiu- and silver blue Flower — Wine Carnation President HELEN SPAULDING Vice-President INEZ HILL Seer, la,-,, BETTY RIDER Treasurer FRANCES OGILVIE ;i- - Janel Trenis I .averne Byrd W ' ill.i Mae Crosby Joj Sterzenbaeh Patsj l.i innis Jackie Jenningi Marian Sin i Jo Winn Christine Walk Marjorie D.n is Ruth Hooker Helen Stoltenberg .lam- MeCarty Jeanette Lawry Lois Thacker 112 | Betty Dreka Mary Ellen Lord Judy llnni n Dorothy Skillman Marjorie Hammer Bette Stover Mary Maxwell Helen Horn Mary Brown Maxine McLarty Evelyn Northen Sarah Klefeker Nelle Campbell Dorothy Hooker Helen Maj Christian Helen Brin Sara Wilson Dorothy Haines Wilma Broward 1 ,ola I Iaininer Hetty Babcoek Gerry Simmons [ 113 Sigma Nu Founded id Virginia Military Institute January 1. 1869 Delta Mu Chapter established 1913 Colors Black, white and gold Flower- White rose Commander WILLIAM SOLOMAN It. Commander HOY RAIDLE Treasurer CECIL COW ART Sentinel HOY HAMLIN Marshall IACK GOR E Donald Strong Hurry Stewart Jimmie Lumpkin l ' .il» in Gustafson Bill Harris CHAPTER MEMBERS FacultaU LOLLS MARVIN I ii I ' niversitate PLEDGES Sidney Broward Arnold Michael ( leorge Schick August Schick Roger Fry Wade Olliphant Richard Offutt Robert Bushnell Joseph Foy Harris Lowry Norman Abbott III] Roy Hamlin Rev Raidle William Soloman Cecil Cowart Jack Gore I [ughes Wilson Leslie Johnson Edward Knittle Dean Gough Harry Gaylord William Warnock Richard Ingram Robert Powe ( leorge Brown Clyatl Broward William Green I ii Brown Thurmond Knight Herbert Kraneman James Stone John Offutl Robert Linson [ US Zeta Tau Alpha utjy Founded at Virginia State Normal L898 Beta 1 ' si Chapter established October 12, 1!)34 Colors- Turquoise blue and steel grey Flower — White violet President PAULINE McFARLAND Vice-President NNE GOLLNICK Secretary STELLA POLL Treasurer CLAUDIA OSBORNE Claudia Osborne Stella Pope Margaret Harper Vnne Gollnick Edna Alderman Floanna Burrows Pauline McFarland Iris Daniel Etter Turner 11C ] Daphne Brown 11 aeba Smith Pauline Prevatt Dorothy Cox Jane Parsons Dorothy Mathis Denis Madden Margaret Mc iarrah Ruth Mcrritt Until I luiiinii ' l Bettye Jayne Sawyer Mary Hudson Josephine Osbo rnc Lillian Turnquist [117 Stetson Ministerial Students Association rp;afp a Norman Bennett Fayette Hall George Nichol s Horace Bills Harm, .11 Harper Gordon Reeve John Bouterse Joseph Jones 1 ,r: Roberts Maurice Brantley Dnrwood 1 ,ocke .lames Soutlie land Webb Brooks .Hies l.nnsford Earl Verrigai Malcolm Day John McCall Roger Weave Findley Edge Arvin Miller Allen Webste Joe Folds Jennings Minton Allen West Wendell Finkley John Moore McLeod Morgan William Wils, n c [ 119 Baptist Student Union Council Dr. Harry Garwood Margaret Harper Etter Turner Findlej Edge [Catherine Batman Allen West Edna Alderman Pierre Poole Joe Folds .Mac Day Ruth Bartlett Donald Phillips Jennings Minton Janei Stevens Horace Bills 120 ] The Order of Torch and Scroll Chancellor LOUISE KOY ALL Vice-Chancellor I-l ' BROWN Clerk MARJORIE II MMFIi Master of Exchequer HOWARD BATESON Marjorie Hammer Olga Bowen Marvadene Boyte Louise Royal] Willie Dee Willian Helen Spaulding Lu Brown Fred Duss Pierre Poole Howard Bateson Elizabeth West Dorothy Fuller Sidney Taylor Martha McConnell Barbara Davis Albert Johnson [121 Pi Kappa Sigma Founded at Michigan Teachers College 1894 rheta Chapter established 1929 Colors — Turquoise and gold Flower — Forget-me-not Margaret Bryan Jane Pace Sue Bean 1 [elene ( iolding Margaret Maxfield Susanne Pennej Doris Knaak Doris I )c(lc Su zanne Sawyer Frances May Ogi vie Evelyn Olliff Dorothy Wager Claudia Osborne Marvadene Boyte i ' J2 ] Mu Omega Xi National Scholarship Fraternity V ided at Stetson L938 Colors Black and red IL ' l k; Rayburn Milwee Prof. Harry inters Margaret Bryan Pauline McFarh nd Herbert Krane nan Mrs. Sue Bean Sara Wilson Lucy Dent Sm til Dr. 1 Iarry Garwood Herbert Phillips Veronica Davis Dorothj Wager Willi;iin Kaehler Winifred Pyle Sara Sta Ff I lelene Golding Bette Stover Nelle Campbell Dr. diaries Vance [ 123 Theta Alpha Phi IIOXOKAKY DRAMATIC FRATERNITY Florida Alpha Chapter Installed December, 1919 Publication: " THE CUE " Colors: PURPLE AND WHITE MEMBERS President WALTER SMITH Vice-Presidt m BETTE ST Y I ' .K Secretary MALCOLM DAY Treasurer TOM BARTON Faculty Adviser PROF. HENRY JACOBS Director DR. IRVING C. STOVER WATTS BRACEY HOWARD BATESON LAWRENCE HAD DOCK S. C. PARDEE, JR. M JOKIK HARRELL LOUISE ROYALL BOYCE EZELL, JR. SIDNEY TAYLOR GAYLORD KENYON A.MOHY UNDERHILL C .RL 11. WEEKS, JR. FACULTY DR. CHARLES S. FARRISS PROF. LEWYIS TRIBBLE PROF. DONALD FAULKNER MISS WILLIE DEE WILL] VN PLAY SCHEDULE L935 1936 The Late Christopher Bean October 24, 25 By Sidnej Howard ' lour Uncle Dudley (Home Coming Play) November 21, 22 By Lindsey Robinson Little Women lanu.-in 16, 17 l ' , John I). Ravold The Piper March (i, 7 Bj Josephine Peabody The Romantic Age March 27, 28 By . . Milne Macbeth rune 5, 6 By William Shakespeare 124 | [ 123 John B. Stetson University Glee Club w s ■ ? f II Utol.n MILNE GIFFIN Trio [Catherine Martin, Roberta Orcutt, Kutli Bartlett; Ji McCarty, Vccompanist. 126 ] Student Leader ROBERTA ORCUTT, GROVER KIRBY Business Manager PAULINE PREVATT, CHARLES REAVES Assistant Business Manager DOROTHY MATIIIS, FINDLEY EDGE Sopranos Rossie Allen Hiith Archer Lauretta Bridges Willa Mae Crosbj Ohse Eriksen Until Freeman Annette Getzen Helen Golding .lean Gower Dorothy Haines liuth 1 [unime] [Catherine Martin Lucille Matheson Margaret Maxfield Dorothy Mayer Jane McCarty Uuth Merritl Uuth Murphy Rhoda Xeel Lillian Pelot Pauline Prevatt .Suzanne Sawyer Marian Wood Dorothy York PERSONNEL AltOS Mary Baker Ruth Bartlett Alma Carlton Vn1 ionette Davis Alyce DeCoursej Ruth Dentler ( Iraee Fearing Kathryn Jelks Marion Kesler Dorothj Matins Martha Met ' nil .lessis M00dj Monteen Motes Evelyn Olliff Roberta Orcutt Josephine (sborne Elizabeth Sandusky Virginia Skaggs Accompanists I ris Daniels Jane McCarty John Duss. 1 1 1 Tenors Robert Adams Thomas irgo Harry Black Carrol] Ezell Fayette Hall Jiles Lunsford John McCall Gordon Reeves .lames Woodtill Basses Raleigh Anderson Norman Bennett Findley Edge Tom Kirkland ( lro it Kirhy George MacMillan Jennings Minion Robert Phillips ( irafton Pyne Charles Reaves William Sample Thomas Teaslej Allen Wesl [ l - 7 Phi Beta Founded at Northwestern University May 5, L915 Stetson Chapter established Dec. 20, 1921 l.mv nii Nehlett Pauline Prevatt Kutli Murphj Roberta Nigels Jane McCarty Dorothy Mayer Charlotte Veith Evelyn Patterson Dorothy Haines 128 ] Kappa Kappa Psi Founded at Oklahoma State College 1919 Alpha i Chapter established May 10, 1935 Colors Blue and white Flower- Red Carnation President LOUIS II. MARVIN Vice-President LAWRENCE HARTSFIELD Secretary VRTHUR B. ROBERTSON Treasurer RICHARD SIMMS Editor RICHARD FAULKNER [ 123 Stetson University Band PROF. LOUIS MARVIN Band Master JOHN HENEY Issistanl Band Master HORACE BILLS Drum Major GAYLORD KENYON Manager Piccolos Bassoon Baritones Philip Caldwell Armond Pappone James Mulholland Floanna Burrows Margueret Edwards Pansy Caldwell Cornets Sara Staff „ Basses ,,, . , Richard Faulkner r , „ i tarinets Lester spear .... , c . Curtis Sample ,.,. .. . Richard simms " I homas Humphreys ,,,.,.,. . ., Carl Hulbert .. ,. , Clifford Ryerson Oscar Parker i .1 n? i Gordon Booth ,, , ,, . Mini est Raymond Craig i [, . ,. u Donald Pounds , ' , , , , , Lawrence llartsticld Robert Adcoek . „ ... Sue Latimer James Snellings ,, .lack Knowles ,, ,, , Guy Merry Bell Lyres Landis Knight Horns • ' " ll " Heney SteUa Pope Robert Bushnell Geor S e MeMUlian Aline Worth Pauline Prevatt Charlotte Veith Mathew Bouterse ,s ' " ' " ' ' ' " ' ' " • " Evayln Patterson Ora Sage Arthur Robertson Roberta Nigels Lowell Henderson Ohse Eriksen Trombones Curry Hazletl Harry Walker Saxaphone Wallace Arey Cymbals Howard Bateson Samuel Dighton George Schick .lack Sample Raleigh Anderson James Booth Victor Baer Bass Drum John Reynolds Leslie Shepherd Robert Powe 180 ] The Stetson Reporter $40,000 HALL FOR SCHOOL GRID TILT TOMORROW NIGHT Deeded building - WILL BE STARTED BATTLE CLIMAXES! Students To Elect SIX WEEK TRAINING Year ° f „ flc " s PERIOD FOR TEAM! Tom ™ Mo ™ " s Sidney Taylor, Delta Sig, Tickets on Sale by Men bers of Mystic Krewe Touchdowns! Fumble! Passes! Spinners! Ol tackles! Center smashes! Thrills galore are antic pated by the huge throng ol tootuall lovlrtK fans who « on hand lo witness ttie gridiron HARRY GAYLORD Editor Stetson Reporte Slated for Major Position «it important a ■ little h s bei that predictio, The Fraternity . q Dighton Slats In Last of One Act Plays Thursday D ' Z SOON AS POSSIBLE Be Re- Other Players Praised for Work in Other Opuses itover ' s play-prod enthusiastically triumph tor to Hc_. More Students P. I. LIl ' SEY Publicity Directc MAY DAY FETE IS SCHEDULED FRIDAY May Queen Will Have Eight Attendants for Pageant Miss Neblett Is On,,!l " ,::i! Board of Directors , J , For Spanish Group !! mythology and depict probably be by a unanimous Teacher Also Chosen as Secretary of Rollins Convention Lucy Ann Neblett, Spanish teach- er of the university, and 13 of tno Spanish student Aromatized three scenes [rom thv Qumtcru » " " hi-r II ,..,.,, A: , „ . (il] ,„ Stated Mexican nntl Cuban 101 and daikf. at the medim- ol i Spanish institute In America Rollins Coll, je )ut Sunday a In the Annie Russell Theatre Miss Neblctt and Mildred He derson of Orliindo. presented I national cl..n. . ,,| m.a,,,,. j,,,,i|„- Tupntio. The s a ni c dance wai before (he fifth trade children ol Orlando public scnov.l ;. i afternoon. The su-L-.on student who pnr- BanU-tt, Doris Blankenbaker Frances OguMc, Madi;e Willmm Maria Nunoi, Margie McCarj David Broccy, William Sample, Jack Neblct, and Grover Kirby. Stetsons Spanish teacher was ; Pauline McFarlandi I play brought to the Peggy Champ, Geneau. Helen Brin was dl- Imperial Theatre " , directed type ■ i, Players i i She special board meeting ed plans for the erect in the campus of a $40,i :oiiimons group to house 1 MARVIN SHEPHERD Business Manager STAFF STETSON REPORTER Hulley dun: it- Stetson Members Install Dramatic Chapter in Miami East Coast Club Is Beta Chapter of Theta Alpha Phi University btmquet on ■ represcnt-a- I beach | arty at TnhJla c Dee wullan, Dean i s TTlbble, professor He Following this, tcrnlty from S the university Pi Gamma Mu Founded at South Eastern College, lirjl Florida Cm. una Chapter, Established 1919 Colors: Blue and White Pri sident ALBERT JOHN ' S! ) I ' ice-President HOWARD BATES IN Secretary and Treasurer DR. CHARLES FISHER CHAPTER MEMBERS In Facultati Dean C. P. Carson Dr. Iola K. Eastburn Dr. J. W. Futch Dean Robert Cotner Dr. W. X. Baer Prof. Harry Winters Dr. C. A. Fisher Dr. Garwood Dr. Clark Mrs. Sue Bean Miss Curtis Horn Miss Lucy Ann Neblett Mr. Jack Neblett Mrs. Thornton Miss Willie Dee Willian ., . Universitate Margaret Maxfield Vlbert Johnson 1 1. .warcl Bateson Louise Uovall 182 j Etter Turner Winifred Pyle Roberl Duling Carl Johnson Helene Goldlng Paul Wongrej Margaret Bryan ahoda Neel Dick Fromhart Illrll Stetson Engineering Society Elizabeth West ( rerry Simmons Pierre Poole Martha McConnell William Stemper Sim- Latimer John Turner Richard Simpson Jack Hughes Clifford Ryerson Harold Fisher Harry Gressang Quentin Hodges Roberl O ' Toole Willard Smith Gusta Swanson Ward Baggott Weslej Neville Walter Taylor Bill Oakes August Shick .lames LaRoe William McDonald [ 189 The Mystic Krewe r 4t U ' J gl John Duss Burton Laney Anthony Pizzo Harry Gaylord Richard Simpson Joe Lea Charles Reaves Marvin Sheppard S. C. Pardee Prof. I lenry Jacobs James Parrish Tom Barton Hill Tomyn R. B. Hall Xc-.il Faircloth Paul Wongrey Richard Ingram I [ughes Wilson Amory LTnderhill Carl Weeks William Solomon Gordon McCalla Walls Bracy (lax lord Kenyon Stetson Debaters Mary Louise Baker Margaret McGarrah Robert C. Cotner Madison Koontz William Warnock Wilton Etowe The Athenian Club, of DeLand, awards a1 Commencenienl a cash prize of $25.00 id tlic best debator. .Mr. Sidney Taylor was winner in this year ' s contest. Miss Margaret McGarrah and William Warnock represented Stetson in the annual debate, fostered by Dr. Roberl S. Holmes, with Rollins College, before the Daytona Beach Forum. .Mr. Jennings .Minion deserves honorable meniion for his work through the season. Freshmen teams made trips to Winter Park, Gainesville and Lakeland, while the Varsity teams entered the South At Ian lie Southern Teachers of Speech tournaments. 1 larmon I [arper George Malmborg Henry Todaro ( llifford Hex li " . Richard Smith WadeOUiphant [ 135 The Hatter Staff Editor DOROTHY HAINES Assistant Editor TOE LEA Faculty Advisor PROF. HENRY JACOBS Activities MAXINE McLARTY Women ' s Sports PAULINE McFARLAND Men ' s Sports EDDIE KNITTLE Organizations HELEN SPAULDING Features BESSIE FA YE MIRES 180 | vi W « ■ Mil P 3 A V Business Manager NEAL FAIRCLOTH Assistant Business Manager MARVIN SHEPP Mil) Advertising Mar.ajer R. B. II Ml. Assistant Advertising Manager RUTH ROBBINS Snapshots MALCOLM DAY Literary SUSANNE PENNEY Art BOB PHILLIPS Classes EDNA ALDERMAN [ 187 Gloa d TO THE BEAUTIFUL, A TRIBUTE TO THE INTELLECTS, AND A CHEER FOR THE ATHLETES- IN THE FOLLOWING SECTION WE SALUTE OUR lop ttattete I I 10 J May Que, n P MINI ' . M V l!l. VND [ " I Mott Popular BETTESTOVER HARRY GAYLORD ] 12 ] Jew CRYSTELLE MERCER [ 143 Ill j Homeccminr Hnstpmi and Mayor DORTHY SKII.I..M N CI.YATT BROW VRD Moat Athletic HERBERT WOTRING KATHLEEN SAM: ' !.:: [ 143 i Hi] Most Intellectual HOWARD B VTESON HELENE GOLDING Most Versatile PAULINE M( F MM. NI) HERBERT PHILLIPS [ UT HI I. LEV TOWER nabskots «5 f 1.51 Even Lawyers siudu sometimes 152] [ is:$ Hueryihinq is lovelu What (he boi s want ft their qym classes 154 | [ I " ,., 156 | [157 Editors ' and Managers ' Page To the administration, townspeople and students we express our thanks and appreciation for your unfailing help and encouragement in the editing of this book, the 1936 " Hatter. " DOROTHY HAINES, Editor J. NEIL FAIRCLOTH, Business Manager The City of De Land Offers Congratulations to the Graduating Class of Stetson University 1936 ARTHUR C. HATCH. Mayor GRANT BLY, i ' itv Manager F. N. DeHUY CARL X. MILLER S. B. WILSON W.O. LAHRMAN COM M [SSIONERS Ike Gtttens ok jlrtiba " DREKA ' S DEPARTMENT STORE ESTABLISHED 1H7H Since the founding of Stetson this store has heen the favorite shopping place for hoth students and faculty. We feel that much of our success in busi- ness is due to the friendly relations that have always existed hetween Stetson and " Dreka ' s " and we wish to take this oppor- tunity to thank all those in any way con- nected with the university for their liheral patronage. May we continue to serve you? G. A. DREKA AND CO., DeLAND, FLORIDA Calendar September 20 — Freshman reception in Ihaudoin Hall. It ' s all been done before. September 22 — Dean King " a1 home " to new students. September 24 — Pan-Hellenic party just one bi party after another — that ' s what the freshmen thought. September 25 — Glasses begin .... So do headaches, excuses, tardies and what not, especially what Dot. September 26 — I ' resident ' s recept ion. INSURANCE HON AGENCY, Inc 220 N. BOULEVARD PHONE 455 STETSON HATS stfV % , LOYALTY Perhaps the surest proof ' of the enduring style and quality of Stetson hats is the loyalty of their wear- ers. The first Stetson hat is certain to be the fore- runner of another — and on through the years. ©J. 0.3. CO. JOHN B. STETSON COMPANY PHILADELPHIA •3- •!• •£• Compliment of The Sparks Theatres in De Land + CALENDAR— Continued September 27 — The only thing we can say for rushing is that they never know whni they miss. October 25 — The " Reporter " begins reporting. Octobe r 26 — ( ' lasses organize — or is it the frats? October 24-25 — " Chrisopher Bean " isn ' t too late to be enjoyed. October 3J — Halloween .... Biggesl excitemenl is a party al Chaudoin. October :!1 — Band goes to Alia mi. They ' re going forward in more ways than one. November8 — Hatters defeat Erskine L9-13 . . . Proving thai ag 1 beginning iloesn ' i make a bad ending. Compliments of Thompsons Grocery and Meat Market " Tin Store With the Friendly Service " Call Us 527 We Deliver The Cafeteria W. BROWN JEACIE DeLAND, FLA. Orange Belt Pharmacy COMPLETE DRUG AND FOUNTAIN SERVICE 220 NORTH BOULEVARD PHONE 555 WE DELIVER ALi: DAR — Continued November 15 — Hatters beal Tampa. It ' s getting to be a habit. November22 — Somecoming. Everything WAS lovely. Decembe r 3 — Yearbook staff chosen .... [fs convenienl if you wanl a year- hook. December 8 — Dean and Mrs. Smith entertain campus presidents ... A good idea — why hasn ' t it been done before? December 15 — 115 singers present the " Messiah. " December 15 — " Mom " Leary gives football hoys a banquet. A few more ban- quets like this for the " II utters " and Notre Dame wouldn ' t have a chance. Compliments of YOUR OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS Paramount Studios udi J. EDWARD STEVENSON REPRESENTATIVE STUDENT SUPPLIES NOTE BOOKS STATIONERY FOUNTAIN PENS PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS UK PAIRS— RENTALS You Are Always Welcome at ALLEN-WHITE CO. HAGSTROM ' S FLOWER SHOP TELEPHONE 92 212 NORTH BOULEVARD DeLAND, FLORIDA BOUQUETS, CORSAGES, FLORAL DECORATIONS IP c T e I e g r a p h F I o w c r s CALENDAR— Continued December 20 — Christmas vacation. Why can ' t this i i on forever? January L3 — Forum opens — and so do our mouths — to cheer because it isn ' t compulsory. January 15 — Registration for second semester. January 17 — " Little Women " make their debut and a hit on Little Theatre stage. January 28 — Exams begin .... Remarks censored. February • ' ! — Band wins Tampa parade .... Eooray for the band ! February 4 — Incidentally — this is Leap Year. February 14 — Girls become hoys and boys become j;itls at the Leap Year Valen- tine party in Chaudoin. Tsk, tsk! Such goin ' s on! March 1 1 — Dean Cotner and debaters return. Can ' t debate over their success. .March 21— Stetson Golf Team defeats Florida CJ. Team. This was no tee party. March 25 Sore muscles, strained backs, and sleepy eyes spell " Spring Training. " March26 — Glee Club tours southern pari of State. To see the world join the Glee Club — or band. April 1 — Batters receive fell toppers for their good work. No foolin ' . April 3 — I)aiicin» season begins .... It speaks for its self. April 8-13 — Spring vacation — a sample of the coming summer — and do we like it? THE FRANCES SHOP DK KSS ES-COA T S II ATS II OSE LINGERIE STYLE (ESTER OF DELAND, FLORIDA FRIERSON ' S Tirestotu One-stop Service NORTH BOULEVARD Phone 2:$ THAT ' S ME The Courthouse Pharmacy Inc. " The store of Personal Service " Near the Courthouse HEADQUARTERS FOR STETSON STUDENTS We Deliver From 8 A. M. to 10 P. M. ( ' . M. GEIGER [•hone 5 Proprieto EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME AND EACH MEMBER OF THE FAMILY VCKSOXV1LLE, FLORIDA THE BARNETT NATIONAL BANK " A FLORIDA LANDMARK " M 10 M B E R F E I E K A L K E S E K V E SYS T E M A X 1 F. 1 ). 1 . ' J. F. Allen Furniture Company, Inc. " Home of Dependable (loads Since 1882 " 54 YEAES IX BUSINESS AND STILL GOING STRONG FUNERAL DIRECTORS REAL AMBULANCE SERVICE Phones 62 228— 490— C04J CALENDAR— Continued April 15 — Nothing happened. May 2— May Day Fet( — and May Day Feel from standing so Loug. May S — Freshman-Sophomore Day. h, well, we went through that stage, too. June2-5 — Exams again. No matter how many limes they come around they never gel any easier. June 6 — " Macbeth " comes to town, the black-hearted villain. June 7— Baccalaureate .... As long as the word. June 8 — Commencemenl .... Graduates commence to miss school. TRIBUNE PRESS TAMPA FLORIDA Gohn Dykes, Inc. MEN ' S WEAK N e tv S tyle s F i r s I Athens Sweet Shop Soda, Lunch, Candy " Ask Roy " Our Congratulations and Bes1 Wishe in i in- ( tradual Lng ' hiss of 1936 F. H. Hammer, Agt. STANDARD OIL CO. F. N. DeHuy Son .Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 187. ' } Additional Photography by DeLand Photo Shop CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF L936 STETSON FLOWER SHOP T. WEST, Proprietor 329 I ' ,. New York Ave. Plume 317-W Sinclair Refining Co. H. M. JOHNSON Agenl FOUNTAIN ' S " The Store of Quality " CLOTHING FURNISHINGS SHOES for everyone The llniiii- of the STETSON STUDENT V. M. Fountain Co. Compliments ' BOTTLING COMPANW of DeLAND Autographs ' ] Autoqraphs ' 1 gp sfcU


Suggestions in the Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) collection:

Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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