Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL)

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 238

 

Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1955 volume:

STETSON UNIVERSITY iT j ' : ■ ' ' ' ' yfe ■ - - ■ ' ' yi - -• i iJ 9{- ' ! ' U V . ' • Av?; f | ir Ji- ' : " i I v. - " " ■ ■ ' ■ ■i lB 5iiAj » «ii " - ' ' Ml ' - r r I , a« f ■sr HKj ; -Ij fit! - . Ml .j JJ .444- 4444 J XN %fmt CB Bene ' WHITE .- " ' V WHERE THEY STUDY yNHAT THEY DO r THOSE WHOM WE HONOR . !% jm THEIR CULTURAL MOMENTS FOR WHOM THEY CHEER ANOTHER YEAR COMPLETED if 2 - ■ UNIVERSITY .... . . 14 ACTIVITIES . . 30 FEATURES . . 48 FINE ARTS . . 64 SPORTS . . 72 ORGANIZATIONS . . . . 92 SCHOOLS . . 144 ADVERTISEMENTS . . . . 208 ♦ : • 0 I i- Dedication To MR. G. E. GILLILAI D this, the 1955 HATTER, is dedicated Stetson ' s director of Alumni Affairs, Mr. G. E. " Eddie " Gilliland, has one of the hardest jobs the University has to offer; that of maintaining up-to-date records of Stetson ' s graduates, and to keep in contact with all of these alumni so that they will not lose contact or interest in Stetson. Filling the position of Alumni Affairs Director only two years ago, Mr. Gilliland has made unbe- lievable progress with the University alumni relations. As an overall program, Mr. Gilliland has shifted the emphasis on the alumni from the big to the little man, showing equal interest in every graduate, not just those who have found an eminent niche in society. Through this plan, the average alumni is made a part of the Stetson organization, as a participant and a contributor. Through concentrated efforts, " lost " alumni, whose whereabouts have become unknown, have been re-located, and made an active part of the alumni organization. Homecoming 1954 was Stetson ' s most successful by far, because of the excellent job of publicity and advance work done by the Alumni office. Through the work of the Alumni office, class reunions have attracted more interest and, consequently larger attendance, including bringing bock this year the famous undefeated 1927 football team. Through his efforts, alumni records are now more complete and contain more information than at any time in the history of Stetson ' s alumni relations. Through his great love for Stetson, Mr. Gilliland has influenced many people to contribute to the support and growth of the University through the United Stetson Alumni, and the Proxy Endowment Fund. For these invaluable contributions to Stetson University through his many efforts and accomplish- ments as Director of Alumni Affairs at Stetson University, we gratefully dedicate this, the 1955 HATTER to Mr. G. E. " Eddie " Gilliland. 13 immii UNIVERSITY Growth has been the keynote at Stetson for the past year, as curriculum and campus expanded to form an even bigger and better Stetson. Campus growth bounded forward with the newly opened men ' s dorms and the women ' s dorms scheduled to be finished by next fall, the library, science building, fine arts building and a new student union building, the last necessitated by the burning of the old commons, are now in the planning stage. The Student Government Association, taking its right- ful place as the governing body of the Stetson students, has in the course of the year, sponsored Homecoming, Hatter Howler, picnics, the Green Feather Community Chest Drive, and elections. Regular Friday meetings with programs directed for the students by students, and work on campus-wide projects welded the student body into even closer union. Student committees got together and did something about such things as the parking problem, improvement of the grounds, and the much- needed Student Union Building. The Women ' s Student Government Association, an old organization on campus, continued its influential work of supervising all women ' s activities, hours, and disciplinary problems when they arose. The newly re- organized Men ' s Council took the corresponding respon- sibility for men ' s actions. . - »• -ft r, « ■_ f.,vi, V kAvrftr -srl FROM ONCE EMPTY PINE LOTS, and then to skeletons of brick and wood, the construction ot the new Men ' s Dormitories proceeded so rapidly that Campus Vie i s Living in and around the Stetson campus, we tend to take for granted the picturesque makeup of our surroundings. The visitor from out of town who passes through the city of DeLand, approaches the Stetson campus, and sees the rolling lawns, the massive size of Elizabeth Hall, the neat Geor- gian architecture of Allen Hall and the contrast- ing white of the Music School surrounded by shrubbery, oil emanating that feeling of the Old South. 16 students were able to occupy them in September. THE FOCAL POINT of campus academic activities, Elizabeth Hall contains a major portion of Stetson ' s classrooms and offices, along with the bookstore, art gallery, and auditorium. THE GROUND IS BROKEN and construction will soon be under way on the newest addition to the campus, the luxurious and beautifully appointed women ' s dormitories. The many unusual features of these buildings were planned with the resident student ' s viewpoint in mind. ' ' - S P||( ■ i:n?l THE LINCOLN HULLEY MEMORIAL CARILLON TOWER, played regularly throughout the school year, rises beside one of the most beautiful and imposing buildings on campus, the Chaudoin Hall women ' s dormitories. TAKE A GOOD LOOK, it is probably your last as the Stetson University Commons, one of the newer buildings on campus, was destroyed by fire early on the morning of December 23, 1954. It was during the holidays fortunately and no one was hurt. HOME Of THE DAUBERS, Holmes Hall is the center of fine arts in the visual line. ALTHOUGH NO LONGER THE NEWEST nor the largest of the men ' s dorms, Conrad Hall is far from being outmoded as it houses a large segment of the mole population in its spacious rooms. m ' % MANY A SORORITY WHISTLE has been heard beneath or from the windows, or echoing down the halls of Stetson Hall, as a girl pre- pared for a big weekend date, or just searching for her roommate, momentarily disappeared in one of the rooms of this women ' s dormi- tory. THE PLACE WHERE the sounds of voice ond piano practice originate at all hours of the day, DeLand Hall, one of the oldest academic buildings in the state of Florida, houses the classrooms and offices of the Music School. THE DEVOTIONAL CENTER of the campus, Allen Hall which houses the offices and meeting rooms for the campus religious organizations. Is probably best known for the recreation and relaxation offered to the students. FROM SHAKESPEARE TO BROCKETT runs the gamut of productions presented by the speech and drama departments at the Stover Little Theatre, site of regular student productions which highlight the ac- tivities of the Stetson year. HOUSING the five national sororities on campus, the Pan-Hellenic Building offers a place for chapter meetings and social functions. SAMPSON LIBRARY, with its " Education is Power " epitomizing its purpose, is the intellectual center of the campus as students come to do general studying, or research for a detailed paper among the many volumes housed here. FUTURE ACCOUNTANTS, CPA ' s, and business tycoons, ore trained in the many aspects of the business world in the Business Building, which though less imposing then the other edifices, is an integral part of the campus. He That Plaiiteth A Tree A long, long time ago, Henry Van Dyke wrote: " He that planteth a tree is a servant oi God, He providetb a kindness for many generations, And faces that he hath not seen shall bless him. " Very few of us have seen fhe faces of Henry DeLand, " Uncle Chad " Choudoin, Charlie Samp- son, John B. Stetson, or Henry Flagler — yet we bless their memory daily as we pass the buildings which bear their names. These were the men who gave roots to Stetson University. They planted the seed. They watered the plant. But in the years which have passed since the establishment of the college, there have been other " founders " — men and women of faith and visions who have strengthened the foundations which the first " Founders " laid down. Generations of Stetson Students yet unborn may never see the face of Jessie Boll duPont, Charles E. Merrill, or Charles A. Dana. But they will bless their memory — as they do scores of other " Serv- ants of God " who are showing faith and vision by planting trees whose shade they themselves will never enjoy. And so, OS I send greetings from the 1955 Stet- son Family to our friends around the world and ex- press deep appreciation for sincere student atti- tudes, consecrated faculty devotions, enthusiastic alumni loyalties, and warm-hearted public support, I bestow laurels upon the men and women who month by month are still making it possible for this COMMUNITY OF CHRISTIAN SCHOLARS to live. They too, are planting trees. " And faces that they have not seen shall bless them. " J. OLLIE EDMUNDS President 22 1 ' v C. HOWARD HOPKINS, Dean of ihe University CHARLES H. FRANKLIN, Business Manager ETTER McTEER TURNER, Dean of Women GEORGE W. HOOD, Dean of Men Director of Guidance COURTNEY B. BIXLEY, FLORENCE M. BAKER, ERIN T. BAKER, DELIA M. ROWE, Hostesses DR. H. W. HURT, Director of Admissions JOHN E. JOHNS, Assistant Dean of Men CARL H. JOHNSON, Assistant Dean of Men J. BLANFORD TAYLOR, Director of News Bureau • i rn V SARAH YOUNG, University Nurse EVERETTE JOHNSON, Purchasing Agent JIMMY SIMMONS, Postmistress G. E. GILLILAND, Director of Alumni Affairs WILLIAM H. McCAMMON, Director of Religious Activities ALICE McLEAN, FRANCES MILLS, CHARLOTTE SMITH, SUZIE B. BROWN, ANN HURST, Library Staff BARBARA ROWE, Registrar STUDENT GOVERNMENT AS- SOCIATION, l.-r.: George Sin- geltary, Treasurer, Sue Reynolds, Secretary, Ted Cassidy, Social Vice-President, Joe McLain, President, Shirley Lowe, Vice- President. !§!.G.A. Leads §!tndeiit Bod Through ActiTe Year ... S.G.A. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Dear Fellow Students: As we look back on the post year we can re- member the hard work and good times not only with nostalgia but with a feeling of accomplish- ment. During the year, the Student Government Asso- ciation, which is the representative body of you, the students, has taken many forward steps in various campus activities, both academic and social, and has successfully carried out its program for and with the students. None of these accomplish- ments could have been possible without the com- plete co-operation and support of the entire stu- dent body. It has been both an honor and a pleasure serving and working with you in these functions as your S.G.A. President. Thank you. Sincerely, JOE McCLAIN 26 IS DEAN OF WOMEN, Etter Turner gives the dollar that pushes Stet- son ' s first Green Feather Community Chest Campaign over the top as Joe McClain, SGA President, hastily fills in the last few inches of the big thermometer that indicates that the goal is reached, and that everyone has an extra day of Thanksgiving vacation! ANOTHER FIRST for Stetson this year — a card section to greet the alumni and to cheer on the Hatters during the hlomecoming football game. Planned, produced, and directed by Social Vice-President Ted Cassidy, the cheering cards were a big success. S.G.A. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, l.-r.: Hugh Young, Sue Reynolds, George S ingeltary, Joe McClaIn, Hank Boyer, Ted Cassidy. LAWRENCE " BUTCH " WILLARD, chairman of the rules and pro- cedure committee for the SGA shows an unidentified, (but pretty) young lady how to use the voting machine to cast her vote for home- coming Mayor and Hostess; the first voting machines to be used in a student election on Stetson ' s campus. RULES PROCEDURE COMMITTEE, l.-r.: Jesse Little, Arnold Sher- man, T. K. Hedrick, Carolyn McMullen, Ray Reynolds, Burton Holmes, Diane Smith, Ridgely Doane, Laurence Willard, Chairman; Walter Foster. 1 ' ' " iH[ M , vt HI i ' W H 1 WOMfN ' S EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, Row 1, l.-r.; Helen Harper, Carolyn Anderson, Donna Roe, Lynn Pier. Row 2; Sadie Arnette, Wilmo Wilson, President; B. J. Henderson, June Woodard. Councils Provide Examples of STETSON HALL COUNCIL, Standing: Anthoula Karctinos, Judy Adams, Dottie Teeter, Bea Thomas, Caroline Mclnnis, Jenny Lou Steinkemp. Sitting; Sue Reynolds, Kate Ellis, Roz Fordham, Carolyn McMullen, June Martin. BRITTAIN HALL COUNCIL, l.-r.: Nancy Hovarter, Dodi Costine, June Woodard, Etta Dennington. CHAUDOIN HALL COUNCIL, l.-r.: Bitsy Frink, Carolyn Burnette, Nancy Owens, Margaret Ann Norton, Ann Lee, Helen Harper, Ninette Gauthier, Helen Lee Radloff, Peggy Livingston, Helen Turner, Beverly McClure. 28 MEN ' S COUNCIL, l.-r.: Jesse Little, Herb Zerot, Dave Dickson, Buddy McLin, John Howell, George Painter, John Morgan, Martin Stephens. Self-Govern 111 ent In Action psn CONRAD HALL COUNCIL, l.-r.: Jim Rodgers, George Wenzell, Mark Hofford, Wayne Pringle, Herb Zerot, Bob Hedgepeth, Doyle West, Frank jingeltary. NEW MENS DORM COUNCIL, l.-r.: Jim MacGlamory, Steve Steph- ens, Chorles Smith, Oscar McKoy, David Brown, Warren Kendall, Pierre Kennedy, Ed Roebuck. NEW MEN ' S DORM COUNCIL, l.-r.: Zeke Hepler, Jerry Bailey, Bob Beekman, Bill Crayton, Bernie Mickler. 29 ACTIVITIES Going to class isn ' t all there is to college. Many hours are spent engaged in extra-curricular activities. Some of these activities are educational as well as entertain- ing, but many are held for the express purpose of being sociable and having fun. ROTC allows the boys to dress in Regular Army uni- forms, salute their classmates, march, clean rifles and practice the other basic essentials every soldier will have to know. The Stetson Reporter, Florida ' s oldest college news- paper, is put to bed early every Friday morning as sleepy students insert corrections frantically so they can catch some sleep before eight o ' clock rolls around. The Hat- ter, also housed in the deep dungeons of the Science Build- ing, was born in the wee hours as the staff battled layouts, pictures, cutlines, and deadlines. Homecoming was bigger and better than ever this year. Starting with the play, " The Women Have Their Way, " the rapidly paced program whisked students and alums through Hatter Howler, the fabulous parade, the Bar-B-Que in the Forest of Arden, the game itself, with the innovation of the card section, the open houses, and finally, Dean Hudson ' s Serenade at the Air Base. 1 2? ■ ' ■ ' m ■Xa f - ■ t l a S OFFICERS MILTON JONES Genera Manager ELIZABETH OSBORN, JIM RODGERS . . Student Leaders SHIRLEY LOWE, JERRY KRUHM . . . Business Managers JEANE GIBBS, HERBERT DORSETT . . Publicity Managers GLEE CLUB DIRECTOR HAROLD M. GIFFIN Patricia; Wagner, Patricia; Walker, Patsy; Willcox, Gloria. SOPRANO — Addison, Mary; Anderson, Mary; Arnette, Sadie; Burdick, Mary; Butler, Har- riette; Chaney, Barbara; Chapman, Patricia; Christie, Patsy; Clark, Persis; Eckelman Shirley; Galloway, Betty; Godwin, Sue; Grady, Betty Sue; Hancock, Phyllis; Harper, Char lotte; Hobbs, Wilnah; Holt, Alene; Hughes, Margaret; Kearsey, Ann; Lowe, Shirley McBride, Patricia; Mims, June; Molina, Gabriela; Norton, Margaret; Peters, Carolyn Porter, Mary Alice; Sims, Ruth; Smith, Sylvia; Thigpen, Anne; Thomas, Dorothy; Vogel ALTO — Adams, Jean; Adams, Judy; Averitt, Lawana; Burkart, Arlene; Carnetf, Marion Dean, Janell; Dunn, Vonnie; Edenfield, Joyce; Edington, Patricia; Edwards, Jeanne; Frink, Sylvia; Frind, Nola; Gibbs, Jeane; Hammond, Mary; Hudson Ruth; Jessie, Joanne; Layton, Marilyn; Mabry, Mary Jo; Maguire, Merrill; Nowell, Joan; Osburn, Elizabeth; Romage, Beverly; Tarratus, Charlotte; Turner, Helen. TENORS— Almond, Oren; Altman, Mervyn; Ayers, Jacob; Brown, Jerry; Christopherson, Peter; Edgy, James; Graham, Wayne; Hall, Robert; Han cock, Donald; Langston, Randall; Locke, Donald; McMaster, Marvin; Norden, Walter; Nowell, Morris; Rawls, James; Rigdon, Ronald; Rogers, Judson Turner, Robert; Washburn, Alfred. BASSES— Appleton, Joe; Baltzegar, Joe; Boone, James; Brown, Tom K.; Byrd, Robert; Chandler, Ralph; Dougherty John; Day, Charles; Dorsett, Herbert; Forehand, Robert; Grimes, Conrad; Johnson, Robert; Jones, Milton; Kennedy, Pierre; Kruhm, Jerry; Lewis, Sedric Power, Jon; Roberts, Ridley; Rodgers, James P.; Rodgers, James E.; Rogers, Kirby; Stephens, Martin; Sullins, Walter; Winn, Charlie; Willis, Lamar Woodward, Charles. 32 B A X D DIRECTOR RICHARD M. FEASEL ASS ' T DIRECTOR JAMES PERDUE OFFICERS DON BOHREN Captain JANET SAULS Publicity Director RANSEL EVANS Operatiorts Officer SUZY GARDNER Secretary-Treasurer TERRY OWEN Social Chairman EARL WILLIAMS, JERRY FLORENCE . . Operations Sgts. GRADY SNOWDEN, JERRY LAWRENCE . Operations Cpls. CONCERT BAND ROSTER FLUTE— Marilee Post, Marilyn Stuart, Don Bridges. OBOE— Bob Burkett, John Fulton. BASSOON— James Hughston, Judy Hill. CLARINET— Don Bohren, Judy Briley, Jane Summers, Suzy Gorcner, Jerry Bailey, Katherine Snyder, Anthoula Karantinos, Mary Jane Webb, Mary Lou Copeland. Eb CLAR- INET— Barbara Routh. ALTO CLARINET— Marie Jenson. BASS CLARINET— Joanna Coburn. ALTO SAXOPHONE— Peggy Hughes, Gail Stuart. TENOR SAXOPHONE— Richard Hogle. BARITONE SAXOPHONE— Tommy Johnson, TRUMPET— Terry Owen, Jim Mathas, Grady Snowden, Gerald Florence, Eugene Briggs, Bobby Hawkins, Lucy Rand. TROMBONE— Frank Creech, Ed Vrock, Ransel Evans, Robert Hemphill, Rea Edentield. BARITONE— Wayne Goggans, Jerry Lawrence, Dean Kclls. TUBA— Herbert Robertson, Richard Weaver. STRING BASS— Roy Bennett, Anita Lavery. PERCUSSION— Walter Hawkins, Janet Sauls, Gettise Elliott, Howard Lyster, Malcolm Glass. ORCHESTRA DIRECTOR RICHARD M. FEASEL ASS ' T. DIRECTOR JAMES PERDUE OFFICERS ROY BENNETT President DORIS LYON Vice-President RANSEL EVANS . . Secretary-Treasurer TERRY OWEN . . . Operations Officer STETSON UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA VIOLIN — Frances Buxton, — Concertmaster; Ruth Surls, Marjorie Angell, Helene Miller, Pat Clifton, Elise Ewart, Joe Weaver, Jean Kelper, Doris Lyon, Julianne Prichard, Anne Huntington, Eden Gibbs. VIOLA — Roy Bennett, Judith Gault, Virgil Stephens. ' CELLO — Eleanor Leek, Ree Edenfield, Frank Surls, Freda Allen. BASS — Anita Lavery, Herbert Robertson, Paul Caskey. FLUTE — Marilee Post, Marilyn Stuart, Donald Bridges, Diana Gill. OBOE —Robert Burkett, John Fulton. ENGLISH HORN— Lorry Pointer. CLARINET— Judy Briley, Suzy Gardner. BASS CLARINET— Joanna Coburn. BASSOON — James Hughston, Judy Hill. TRUMPET — Terry Owen, James Mathas, Grady Snowden. FRENCH HORN — Dot Godfrey, Earl Williams, Norman Crane, Diana Milford. TROMBONE— Frank Creech, Ransel Evans, Paul Decker, Robert Hemphill. PERCUSSION— Walter Hawkins, Janet Souls, Malcolm Glass, Wayne Goggans. 3S SPIRITED HOMECOMING Hatters Roar in 54 THE HATTER MARCHING BAND . . . leading the gala homecoming parade down the center ot town, highlighted " Hatters Road in ' 54. " Homecoming was great this year. Festivities be- gan with the opening of the curtain at Stover Theatre of " The Women Have Their Way " on Thursday night. Led by the ROTC color guard, the Homecoming parade of bands, floats and visiting dignitaries com- bined to form material dramatization of " Hatters roaring in ' 54. " Awaiting many of the returning alums were the 1904, ' 29, ' 39, and ' 49 class reunions. Food, fun and some flies were enjoyed by students and alumni alike as boxes of chicken were consumed at the Barbecue held in the Forest of Arden. Between halves of the Homecoming football game with Wofford, the original members of the 1927 unbeaten football team were introduced and then trophies awarded to Phi Mu for first place in floats with Lambda Chi Alpha taking second place and Pi Beta Phi and Delta Sigma Phi sharing the third position. First place in the skits went to Pi Kappa Phi with Alpha Xi Delta capturing second place and Delta Delta Delta, third. Pi Kappa Alpha won first place in house decorations with Pi Kappa SGA PRESIDENT JOE McCLAIN presents the gifts and flowers to Stetson ' s Homecoming royalty Hostess Betty Jean Henderson, and Mayor John Howell. ■HBH -w r Hi ■fti ' ■ ' i iiL ' • 11 ' ' Mir ? fii 9§r V y 1 i -: ■ JERRY SHEILIN takes over the baton from Dean Hudson to lead the orchestra at the Homecoming dance held at the Airbase Arena. 34 " . . . as the Hatters battled the Terriers, there is a handkerchief thrown on the play . . . " Buddy Simpson narrates the Pi Kaps winning skit for the homecoming competition. Phi and Delta Sigma Phi second and third places respectively. Providing a finishing highlight to the 1954 fes- tivities was the formal Serenade held at the Airport Arena with the music furnished by Dean Hudson. A LARGE PORTIOhl of the student body turned out to view the many beautiful floats and the nine marching bands in the 1954 Homecom- ing parade. PHI MU ' S 1890 ' S VINTAGE pleasure steamer rolls down the boule- vard, sufficiently impressing the judges, that they captured the first place trophy. " ROCKETS ROAR " and with a float full of pretty Stetson Co-eds, Lambda Chi Alpha took second place in the float competition. WOFFORD TERRIERS being put into the doghouse was good enough to win first place for Pi Kappa Alpha in house decorations. 35 FROM MARILYN TO MUD HOLE Hatter Holiday Dest Ever Hatter Holiday, though every year proclaimed the best ever, in 1954 lived up to the ' best ever ' boast, and was a great success. From the delicious chicken barbecue in the morning to the IFC sere- nade, all concerned had a wonderful if not noisy time. Beautiful Miss Marilyn Layton was chosen as Miss Stetson, and as Mr. Stetson was blond and handsome John Imgrund, both sponsored by Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. A wonderfully revolting job of make-up turned Delta Sigma Phi ' s Ted Revak into a very aptly named " Mr. Ugly. " In the field events of the after- noon the competition was close, and spirit high as the girls of Alpha Xi Delta manager to have Va a point more than Alpha Dexioma to win first, and running a very close third was Zeta Tau Alpha. In the Men ' s competition the close race for first place was between Sigma Nu and Pi Kappa Phi, with the Snakes outpulling the Pi Kaps to rack up the deciding points. The Ministerial Association won third place trophy. Rounding the evening off was a serenade spon- sored by the Interfroternity Council and inviting all to come " just as you ore, informal but fun! " AND THEY ' RE ROUNDING THE FAR TURN! " Contestants in NO HANDS, NO NOTHING! Just your own mouths, so the contestants dig with a will for the pie-eating contest. li W ' s ' . ' r« U HEAVE HO , r th rc s a dunking awaiting the loser in the tug-o-war contest. ' .41. n » M I the woman ' s foot race scamper for the finish line. WATCH ITU Those eggs ore loaded, as many found out, being forced to leave the field of battle dripping with the results of a bod catch. J MR. UGLY — this gore dripping monster is in reality Ted Revak, spon- sored by Delta Sigma Phi, Ted was the winning deformity of the da.y THE 19 5 5 HATTER EDITORIAL Many hours of planning and hard work hove gone into the 1955 HATTER to make it a chronicle of your 1954-55 year at Stetson University. We have tried to make this an accurate and complete record of every phase of student life throughout the past year. A vote of thanks is due each organization and individual who, by their cooperation, have helped to make possible the publication of this, the 1955 HATTER. BURTON HOLMES Editor-in-Chief 1955 HATTER STAFF BURTON HOLMES Editor in-Chief LAURENCE WILLARD Business Manager MARY ANN COSLOW Assistant Editor BURTON HOLME.S Editor-in-Chief LAURENCE WILLARD Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF CANDY HUNTER Managing Editor JUNE MARTIN University Editor CARYL ANDERSON Activities Editor RUTH HARTING Features Editor ROD DUGLISS Fine Arts Editor JIM BENDER Sports Editor PEGGY LIVINGSTON Organizations Editor CAROLINE MclNNIS, FRANK MARTIN Fraternity Editors SECTION EDITORS, First row, l.-r.: Sue SUbbs, Betty Jane Conrad, Zelda Hill, June Woodard. Second row: Eileen Bronner, Lawanna Averitt, Mary Lane Weaver, .Paul Kercher. MARY ANN COSLOW, Assistant F.ditor STAFF SECRETARIES MARY LANE WEAVER JUNE HARRINGTON SARA BEASLEY DORIS FERTIE MARLENE LACKMAN MARINELLE CARR SECRETARY TO THE EDITOR DALE LAUDER EDITORIAL STAFF, l.-r.: June MarHn, Caroline Mclnnls, Frank Mar- tin, Ruth Harding, Rod Dugliss, Peggy Livingston, Jim Bender, Caryl Anderson. CLASSES CO-EDITORS ZELDA HILL, JUNE WOODARD Sen or PAUL KERCHER, EILEEN BRONNER Junior LAWANNA AVERITT, BETTY J. CONRAD Sophomore LUCY RAND, MARY LANE WEAVER Freshman PHOTOGRAPHERS BURTON HOLMES Chief Photographer ALAN HUCKLEBERRY Assistant Photographer CANDY HUNTER Managing Editor FRANK HATHAWAY Assistant Business Manager DALE LAUDER Secretory to the Editor STAFF SECRETARIES, l.-r.: June Harrington, Marlene Lackman, Sara Beasley, Doris Fertic, Marinelle Carr. EDITORIAL STAFF, Front row, l.-r.: Candy Hunter, Dianne Dixon, John Dixon, Dawn Anderson. Back row: Paul Kercher, Vicki Anderson, Bobbie Bronson, Jim Bender. STAFF JOHN DIXON Bditor-in-Chief ROGER ERICSON Business Manager DAWN ANDERSON News tdiior VICKI ANDERSON feature Editor JIM BENDER Sports Editor PAUL KERCHER Religion Editor ELSA HECKENDORF Art Editor DIANNE DIXON Associate Editor BUD YOUNG, BURT HOLMES, AL HUCKLEBERRY . . . Photography WAYNE CHASTAIN Circulation Manager SARAH MARTIN Assistant Manager Staff Reporters ROD DUGLISS, LEAH CONKLIN, MARY ANN COSLOW, JOE CRANKSHAW, CANDY HUNTER, VIRGINIA KNIGHT, PEGGY LIV- INGSTON, FRANK MARTIN, MARY BETH OWENS, MARTHA SINGELTARY, HORACE TAYLOR SARA BEASLEY, DORIS FERTIC Circulation Staff JAMES EDGY, ZELDA HILL, MARLENE LACKMAN . . Business Staff BUSINESS STAFF, l.-r.: Zelda Hill, Marlene Lackman, Wayne Chas- toin, Sarah Martin, Sara Beasley. ROGER ERICSON, Business Manager L 1 Til m mM if ( IV 1 L ;- r HR " " " ...- -. -.-US . - " i ' ■ ' ■ : ■% ■ --•- , ' .. lOHN D. DIXON, Editor-in-Chief BOBBIE BRONSON, ROD DUGLISS, Co-Editors THE STETSOX REPORTER EDITORIAL If we were asked to designate an applicable head- line best recounting the 1954-55 school year at Stetson, we would be confronted with a maze of spectacular events to consider. However, the fin- ished product might read: " 1955; STETSON ' S HEADLINE YEAR. " We of the Reporter are proud to have been a working organization during this period in Stetson ' s history — prouder still of the fact that we had the opportunity to tell you of each vital event. Throughout the year, we empha- sized a high calibre of journalism and earnestly tried to carry out our standards. To the entire Reporter staff who so willingly gave their time and energy to " meet that dead- line, " goes my sincere thanks. To Bobbie Bron- son and Rod Dugliss who " kept the presses rolling " part of the first semester, I extend my deep grati- tude. JOHN D. DIXON Editor-in-Chief REPORTER STAFF, First row, l.-r.: Joe Crankshow, Mary Alice Nunnemaker, Candy Hunter, Mary Ann Coslow, Martha Singeltary, Frank Martin. Second row: Leah Conklin, Virginia Knight, Audrey King, Louise Powell, Diane Dixon, Dawn Anderson. STUDENT HANDBOOK JESSE LITTLE Editor-in-Chief Publicatioiiis Committee The Publications Board is the Student, faculty groups that governs, and controls the student pub- lications, insuring an excellence of quality and providing a mediation and governing body for the publications. Representing a cross section of interested fac- ulty, students, and administration personnel, the Board is composed of the following members: l.-r.: Professor Hilda Wasson, Dr. Skinner, J. Blanford Taylor, Chairman; John Dixon, Burton Holmes, Dr. Fredrick T. C. Yu, and Rod Dugliss. Guiding frustrated Freshmen and Upper Class- men alike, the Student Handbook is an important part of Stetson ' s student publications. This little book contains in compact and con- densed form, all the information concerning Stet- son rules, traditions, organizations. Working diligently through the summer months on the Handbook for 1954-55 were editor Jesse Little, and art editor. Randy Ritter, whose final result is a noteworthy achievement. RANDY RITTER Art Editor 42 IT ' S BEEN A BIG YEAR Publications Griod On Perhaps the best known, but least known about aspect, of this or any other compus is the " behind the scenes " phase of the student publications. Everyone picks up his REPORTER every Friday, reads it, perhaps is provoked to comment, and then forgets about it for another week. During this week, however, the overage student does not know the planning, writing, hours of hard work, and frustration that are going on in preparation for the next issue. The same is true of the yearbook. To most, it is a yearly occurrence that is big news for a few weeks late in the spring semester. The months of sleepless nights, and the many, many people who have contributed are easily overlooked in the rush to obtain a copy of the book that the " sweat and tears " has created. While we study, work, or bosk in the sun during the summer months, a few lonely souls swelter in the publication offices writing, editing, and pub- lishing the student handbook, an indispensable item for the incoming freshman that fall. HATTEk STAFF MEMBERS fake writing. few minutes break between copy If someone Vv ' Gs to look in on the publications office at any time of any day they would be sure to find someone working diligently to go to press with one of Stetson ' s student publications — an un- heralded but rewarding job. WHILE MARY ANN COSLOW offers suggestions, Editor-in-Chief Burton Holmes pounds out additional copy. CHECKING GALLEY PROOFS in the print shop are Larry DeUozler, Claude Carter and John Dixon. 43 f-tl [Vir U WAX " BATTALION ON LINE " — The Stetson ROTC Corps stands at attention on line. LEARNING TODAY, LEADING TOMORROW Cadets Train for Defense The Stetson Reserve Officers ' Training Corps prepares young men to become officers in one of tine fifteen branches of the Army as a Military Police Unit in 1950. The Stetson ROTC Unit in 1952 was selected by the Department of the Army to institute a Branch General Program, which stress- ed general military subjects applicable to the Army as a whole, with the major emphasis on leadership. After training in the various aspects of military life, stressing leadership, and officer potential in every individual, the ROTC Department graduates students as officers into the fifteen branches of the Army, thus augmenting the corps of men turned out by the Military academies and schools to lead our armed forces. ROTC COLOR GUARD Members are l.-r.: Dave Howard, Vernon Job- son, Jim Bender, and Mike Orwin, who may be seen at all ROTC functions, parades, at football games, and many other facets of campus activity. MEMBERS OF THE BATTALION STAFF led by Batalion Commander Henry Boyer, center, are l.-r.: Al Meyers, David Dickson, Herb Dor- sett, Laurence M. Willard, Stanley Marks, Mark Hollis. r tfJ f t COLONEL WESLEY E. FARMER, Professor Military Science Tactics CAPTAIN ALBERT M. AVERY, MAJOR REX T. HENRY, Assistant PMS T SGT. WILLIAM K. COBB AND SGT. WALTER THORNE, NCO Assistants to the PMS T Staff SGT. JESSE COFER, SGT. FRANK WALTERS, 45 CADET FIRST LT. AL MEYERS fakes the rifle of cadet Sgt. John Edstrom as the cadets conduct an inspection. eV OBSERVING EACH OTHER, the cadets check the fine points of the manual of arms, helping to perfect their drill technique. QUALITY OF MEN IMPROVED R.O.T.C. Toughens Up! In addition to the weekly drills and classroom ac- tivities, the ROTC Department has held special drills, and retreats for visiting officers, and civilian personages, for the awarding of medals and cita- tions as representatives of the Department of the Army in this area, and has participated in parades sponsored by the school and the city of DeLand. Also in cooperation with the townspeople and their organizations the ROTC Department participated in other military and ceremonial events, such as the Armistice Day and Memorial Day ceremonies. The ROTC Department has contributed to the social life of the campus by means of its annual Military Ball, held in the Spring of the year. The Department has also been available to aid in mili- tary funerals and other activities of a more per- sonal matter. In nearly all phases of Stetson life, some aspect of the ROTC Department may be found making integral contributions. CADET SECOND LT. DAVE ALBRO instructs a platoon of basic corps students in the elements of drill with a rifle. AL FRITZ AND DOS BOHREN inspect the engine of a 37-passenger Army bus during their summer camp training at Fort Benning. WATCH THAT THUMB! Cleonmg weapons is a vital part of the ROTC program, end Cadet Paul Ferguson is no exception as he re- checks his Ml Rifle before a drill period. PARTICIPATING in the Homecoming parade is a marching unit from the Stetson ROTC Department. TAKING ADVANTAGE of a training break at summer camp are Cadets John hiains, Dave Dickson, and Pierre Steward. IN A BRIEFING SESSION before drill, Major Henry, with the aid of Sgt. Cobb, explains last minute details to the members of the senior division who will in turn instruct the cadets. VARIOUS ASPECTS of miliary instruction and discipline are taught by Col. Farmer to a group of advanced students, who hope to apply their learning after graduation. FEATURES Students here represented have been selected as out- standing and worthy of honor and respect. Noted for superlative contributions to campus life, special talents, character, personality, or other important character- istics, including scholastic achievement, these students have been honored at various events throughout the year. Who ' s Who includes the group of seniors chosen to represent Stetson in the annual edition of the nationally recognized book, " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " Granted recognition not only here on cam- pus, but all over the country as well, sixteen Stetson seniors attained this coveted title. Honor is surely due those who achieve this, the highest honor awarded Stet- son men and women. Seniors are also eligible for inclusion in the list of outstanding seniors. These students are selected as those most widely influential and well-known for their contribution to Stetson community life. They are out- standing for accomplishments in not one, but many fields of endeavor. Beauty is something everyone appreciates, and Stetson has its share. HATTER beauties, winners of various cam- pus contests, are represented here, proving that beauty and brains do mix, after all. 1 r. i9 U 4.« ijH««4 ■ Judges Choose . Mr. and Miss f tetson Selected as this year ' s Mr. and Miss Stetson from a field of some 14 women and 5 men were Miss Marylin Layton, freshman from Jacksonville, Florida, and Mr. John Imgrund, junior from West Orange, New Jersey. Named the reigning royalty for the Hatter Holiday, both Marylin and John, each sponsored l}y Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity, received a trophy. Acting as judges were two outstanding business men of DeLand, and Mrs. Arthur Mitchell, wife of one of Stetson ' s trustees. The winning couple was picked on a basis of appearance, charm and poise. 1 l l j C m ..J M ■ HHHH RiM f 1 B 1 ill j y W i pw • fcJN. Miss Hatter CHOSEN FIRST PLACE WINNER in the REPORTER- HATTER Beauty Contest, Joyce MacDonald, Miss HAT- TER 1955 represented Stetson in the Tangerine Bowl in Orlando, Florida, January 1, of this year. Joyce is a 5 foot 6 inch, brown eyed, blond from Jacksonville, Florida — a sophomore in the Liberal Arts College. She was sponsored by Pi Beta Phi sorority. SECOND PLACE WINNER, MISS VEDA HENSLEY was Stetson ' s representative to the Orange Bowl in Miami, sponsored by Delta Sigma Phi. THIRD PLACE WINNER, MISS LAWANA AVERITT, represented Stetson in the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville, and was sponsored by Alpha Dexioma. COURT OF BEAUT SALLY KING Sigma Nu SUE FERRELL Pi Kappa Alpha Chosen from the field of contestants who entered the 1955 Miss Hatter con- test, members of the Court of Beauty were selected on the basis of charm, poise, beauty, and overall stage presence. Winners were Gloria Bell, sponsored by Phi Kappa Phi; Carolyn Burgdorff, spon- sored by Delta Delta Delta; Sue Ferrell, sponsored by Pi Kappa Alpha; Ninette Gauthier, sponsored by Phi Mu; Louise Jeffries, sponsored by Zeta Tau Alpha; Sally King, sponsored by Sigma Nu; Doris Lyon, sponsored by Alpha Xi Delta; and Willabeth Peck, sponsored by The Hatter. WILLABETH PECK Hatter DORIS LYON Alpha Xi Delta GLORIA BELL Pi Kappa Phi NINETTE GAUTHIER Phi Mu LOUISE JEFFRIES Zeta Tau Alpha Who ' s Who This year 16 seniors were named by o faculty committee to " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, " for their contributions as students and campus leaders. A college or University is allotted a certain number to be named to " Who ' s Who " in proportion to the size of the institution, and its academic and leadership potential. Stetson has been allotted the larg- est number, in proportion to the student body, of any college or univer- sity in the state. A signal honor. One of the highest intercollegiate honors that is given to a student is to be named to " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " IN AMERICAN ROSALIND FORDHAM CHUCK FRANSON HELEN HARPER BETTY JEAN HENDERSON 1 I 1 ' £ . JOHN HOWELL SHIRLEY LOWE JOE McCLAIN 56 COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES » A STANLEY MARKS HELEN LEE RADLOFF ARNOLD SHERMAN GEORGE SINGELTARY I JANE SUMMERS LAURENCE WILLARD JOAN WILLIAMS JUNE WOODARD JOE McCLAIN BETTY JEAN HENDERSON Outstanding !§»eniors These students named as Outstanding Seniors have been chosen by the Hatter staff on the recom- mendation of the student body, for their contribu- tion to Stetson University toward furthering the aims and ideals of the University in their four years on campus. This honor is not merely a test of popularity, but a recognition of o college career well spent in the gaining of an education, and serving the school through activities and leader- ship in the attainment of the goals set forth by the founders and administrators of Stetson Uni- versity. 2EKE SHERMAN JUNE WOODARD CHUCK FRANSON ROZ FORDHAM GEORGE SINGELTARY TED CASSIDY JOHN HOWELL HELEN LEE RADLOFF SHIRLEY LOWE I I .iA. ' l- J ifi: _s»i?A iHentc ' ieJ THE BIG DAY HAS COME AND GONE. And at last my four years at Stetson are completed, and here I stand with my diploma. Golly, what a long pull it represents. A lot of hard work and hours of study and not a few tears are back of this sheepskin. But you know, I can ' t help feeling just a little sad when I look back over my years spent here at Stetson. Many memories crowd into my mind — hazy recollections of my freshman year, the new- ness of college and its many activities . . . Those lines at registration . . . Gosh, I thought I ' d never get my schedule straightened out . . . MY FIRST EXPERIENCE IN COLLEGE discipline came when I was called before the House Council. Was I ever scared! I imagined all sorts of horrible punish- ments, but being campused one Saturday night wasn ' t too bad. (Several in a row got to be monotonous, though!) One of the high points of fall semester was the Green Feather campaign. Several faculty members entered in by donning cheerleading outfits and leading the yells at the student-faculty basketball game. What a week . . . and best of all, we reached our goal . . . . . . HAPPY HOURS in the Slop Shop, grabbing a coke between classes or gulping down a hasty breakfast be- fore my 8:00 in the Business School . . . . . . AND REMEMBER WHEN WE HEARD ABOUT THE COMMONS BURNING! I couldn ' t believe it, even when I saw the wonderful new set-up in " Hully Cafeteria. " The new student union will be the fulfillment of a dream, yet I ' ll always remember the old Commons . . . ONE OF MY FIRST MEMORIES of college is of Fresh- man Talent Night . . . ... It was a welcome surprise after the trials of orien- tation to relax and enjoy the entertainment. But golly! I never realized what a talented class I belonged to! . . . FALL JUST WOULDN ' T BE FALL WITHOUT FOOT- BALL. Somehow that sport never Tost its thrill for me. Though we didn ' t always win, the excitement of the game, and the realization that this was part of college, was enough to furnish me with many pleasant incidents to reflect uDon in later life . . . . . . HOLLER FOUNTAIN WILL ALWAYS BE FOREMOST ON MY MEMORY LIST. I soon discovered there ' s more to esthetic appreciation than art and music offer, and the fountain was a major part of some of my study hours! . . . . . . The G-courses really kept me hopping, too. I thought I was a well-educated high school graduate, but I sure found out differently when the General tducotion courses got hold of me . . . lit. I ' 1 62 . . . THERE ' S AN ACADEMIC SIDE to Stetson, too, as can be seen bv walking into the library almost any night, and esoecially the week before exams. Many of my memories are of the library, thouqh. Looking back, even studying seemed to be a oleasure . . . . . . OPENING NIGHT AT STOVER THEATRE, and all the atmosphere of a Broadway first-nighter! I never realized what talented dramatists Stetson produced, un- til I sat through a few of the plays at Stover Theatre . . . . . . AS I LOOK BACK on my four years here, some of the tenderest scenes I remember were in the front of Stetson Hall at closing time. The five-minute warning was the signal for a mass stampede, or so it seemed. This was one place where light and noise was unwel- come, but definitely . . . . . . SOCIAL LIFE AT STETSON reaches its peak in the spring. Fraternity and sorority weekends kept the cam- pus lively and the mood of spring was felt, especially in the dances and the treks to the beach. Ah, golden Daytona . . . well, a poet could say it better, but you know what I mean . . . . . . Well, Graduation, the big day, has come and gone. But the memories will remain forever . . . and forever. 63 FINE ARTS Stover Theatre, always a busy place, was filled again this year with students, make-up, props, lights, and nerves, which all combined somehow to produce a batch of teriffic plays. The most noteworthy performance was that of " Open Season, " an original play written by Dr. Brockett of the Stetson faculty, which, produced for the first time at Stover Theatre this fall, presented the con- flict between the teaching of Christianity and the de- mands of modern Nations at war. Guest artists played an even more prominent part in this year ' s activities on campus than they did last year, as the visiting artists not only gave night performances, but also appeared on the Friday chapel program. This informal performance was followed by the visitor ' s meet- ing with interested students to discuss informally any and all aspects of his or her career. WJBS, Stetson ' s own radio station, gave speech and radio majors an opportunity to overcome their " Mike- fright " through actually trying their abilities on the air. Students not only handled much of the technical side of the station ' s operation, but several held regular jobs broadcasting games, describing events, serving as disc jockies, and making recordings of commercials for local businesses. Painting, a fascinating pastime, has become a dom- inating factor in the fun side of many student ' s lives. Under expert guidance, they have turned out many mar- velous works which bring looks of envy and bewilder- ment to the onlooker. V wv CURTAIN TIME IS NEAR, and backstage everyone is working at fever pitch to get ready. The cast and crew heads work before the glaring lights to add the final touch before the show. Stover Theatre Increases WIDE VARIETY OF PLAYS EVOKES ENTHUSIASTIC RESPONSE Learning to smear greasepaint isn ' t as simple as it might seem. Behind the polished performances given by the talented Stover Theatre group are many weary nights of rehearsals. Costumes, make- up, directing, and plain hard work, mixed with lib- eral portions of worry, all go into turning out " an- other successful performance. " Believing that extensive rehearsals are the foun- dation for smooth productions, the lights burn late at Stover Theatre as cost and stage crew work late into the ni ght. The production becomes both a goal and a driving force; all else becomes secondary. LAST MINUTE ADJUSTMENTS to the lighting are vitally important to the theatre productions, and Dr. O. G. Brockett is ever the per- fectionist as the play nears production n-ght. A TENSE MOMENT in a grim battlefield scene of Dr. 0. G. Brockett ' s " Open Season ' which premiered at the Stover Theatre, shows Buddy Simpson, (foreground) medical corpsmen Bob Kieler (I) and Tom Locke (r) discussing the horrors ot war. Popularity THE STOVER THEATRE ' S OPENING PLAY was the Spanish comedy " The Women Have Their Way. " Dodi Costine (I), confides to Al Meyer (c) as Lucinda Janis (r) tries to listen in on the secrets of husband catching. HELEN LEE RADLOFF ( .; AND DONNA CAROLL (R) have quite a heated discussion in the January production of St. John Ervine ' s com- edy, " Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary. " JUST A LITTLE BIT MORE NANCY, and you ' ll have enough to put on your make-up base; a seemingly delicate operation ior Nancy Lofgren in her first Stover production. 67 mMj§ ' m NO, IT ISN ' T A BIRD in a gilded cage, it ' s just Dodi Costine ond her Stabile, stationary version of the Mobile, done OS one of her many art projects. Artists Use Stetson students in the art school hove a wide variety of medio to choose from in their pursuits of the various forms of artistic expression. Both the commercial as well as the fine arts and crafts are taught and encouraged by the members of the art school staff. Emphasis is placed on learning the fundamentals of the particular medium, followed by further de- velopment of the students ' individual style and techniques. Probably the most popular medium is oils, and students utilize every extreme from classical studies to modern abstraction. CAROLYN McMULLEN SKETCHES Bill Rogers, one of the clowns in the DeLeon Springs Water Show, in between performances. STUDENT PAUSES to consider one of the many water the Elizabeth Holl Art Gallery. AS HAS BEEN DONE FOR CENTURIES, the potter sits at his wheel, spinning the wet clay into beautiful and practical works of art. Many Media Others use the graphic arts of pencil, watercolor, and charcoal while some experiment with the mo- biles, stabiles, sculpture, and other " three dimen- sional " forms. The potter ' s wheel, loom and firing kiln come into wide use as the students design cloth and create pottery and jewelry. Not only in classes for the art majors, but in humanities lobs, and sketching classes for those who hove the creative urge the art school serves Stetson and the community. colors that were port of the fine arts festival exhibits appearing in A MURAL depicting the seven lively arts is executed by Stetson Art Majors on the landing ol Holmes Hall. BEAUTY SPOTS IN AND AROUND D£LAND afford unusual opportunity for art students as subjects for paintings and sketchings— they are even more inspiring when graced by one of Stetson ' s beauties. MUSIC, ARTS, DRAMA Fine Arts Flourish PAUL AND ADRIANA KN0WLE5, Vocal Duo, thrilled their Stetson audience, with their program which was highlighted by the last scene from Bizet ' s " Carmen, " Stetson ' s Art program this year was varied and extensive. The Fine Arts committee, brought to the campus o series of performers and lecturers throughout the school year and a five week period in the Spring was devoted entirely to the Fine Arts. Artists Arnold Blanche and Doris Lee, writers Charlie May Simons, and Ted Patrick, the dancer Elinor King, the University of Alabama String Quar- tet, and many others, in addition to the contribu- tion that the Stetson Music, Drama, and Art organ- izations gave to the cultural life of Stetson Uni- versity, PROFESSOR RICHARD M. FEASEL conducts the Stetson Concert Band for their annual concert repertoire. STETSON ' S FINE ARTS FESTIVAL brought artist Arnold Blanche of the Famous Artist ' s School in Westport, Conn., who with his wife, Doris Lee, captivated audiences with their lectures and demon- strations. " HONESTLY GIRLS, this is the juciest , , , " Dodi Costine (seated R) Way " as (L to R) June Woodard, Barbara Jones, Bobbie Bronson, and BAND CAPTAIN, DON BOHREN, leads the clarinet section of the Band who ore (L to R) Don Bohren, Judy Briley, Jane Summers, Suzzie Gardner, and Barbara Routh. KING RICHARD, played by Jim Dotor (L), is reprimanded by John of Gaunt, played by Hugh Young (seated) and the Duke of Lan- chester, portrayed by Kelly Weeks (R) in the Stover Theatre pro- duction of William Shakespeare ' s " Richard II. " reigns supreme with the latest gossip in " The Women Have Their Ann Anderson, listen intently. THE AMERICAN PIANO TRIO, brought by one of the many artist series to the campus to entertain and instruct the student body. SPORTS Stetson does not maintain an athletic department for the purpose of an impressive season schedule, but for the betterment of those participating. Athletes must not only have sporting ability, but must also be capable students. No exceptions are made because of a sports record. This year ' s teams may not have set conference records nor had a large and momentary splash in the state papers, but they have played well and hard, and have made a good showing for Stetson University wherever they have appeared. Sportsmanship and team play are the very words epitomizing the goals of Stetson ' s athletic program. In the fall of the year all attention is focused on the gridiron, and everyone partakes, either as player or spec- tator, whether the game is in the Municipal stadium, on some other campus, or on the intramural gridiron. The basketball, baseball, and tennis teams have all done their best and have made fine records for them- selves and the University with great promise for the future teams. Let us take a short tour through our athletic year here at Stetson and look back on the teams and their accomplishments in 1954-55. ■ » 0i timm ' m ' Kf»»i i m- ' THE 1954 STETSON HATTER FOOTBALL SQUAD, Bonom row, l.-r.; Mark Hotfard, Walter McLm, Richard Panza, Harold McNeil, Keith Shamrock, Edward Ruby, Bill Phillips, Thomas Allerton, Ralph Marsico, Bill Kammer. Second Row: Hank Boycr, Ted Revak, Ted Matson, Charles Gcrding, Dove Best, Thomas Hill, Ronald Richter, Herb Frith, Don Minter, Terry Hollings worth, Joe Siekaniec, Doyle West, Walt Golde. Third Row: Joe Edwards, Johnny Edwards, Joe Geiger, Walter Craig, Richard Soitrick, Tom Weightm an, Fred Semanie, Bill Hathaway, John Parker, Lewis McBryde, Gene Steph- enson, Bill Lennon, Ray Henry, Donn Patterson, Murry North, Coach Herb McQuillan. Back row: Art Park, Larry Tatum, Jack Wuenschel, Stan Marks, Anthony Panzo, Frank Singletary. FOOTBALL HERBERT R. McQUILLAN Head Football Coach DAVIDSON A hair raising football game that saw the H at- ters spot Davidson three touchdowns in the first half and then almost emerge victorious opened the 1954 football season. Behind 19-0 at the half, the Hatters came blazing back, scored twice and almost won in the closing seconds. Fred Semanie and Frank Singletary opened the Stetson scoring in the second half after Singletary took the kickoff and bulled to midfield. A few plays later Semanie cut over his own left tackle for 35 yards and the score. After a scoreless third period Stetson opened a wide open pass offense. Late in the final period Singletary passed to Gene Stephenson for the final T.D. WARREN C. COWELL, Director of Athletics SCORES DAVIDSON 19 TROY STATE 14 S. E. LOUISIANA 62 TAMPA 64 WOFFORD 41 PRESBYTERIAN 28 E. CAROLINA 26 FLORIDA STATE 47 COACH HERB McQUILLAN, Assistant Coach Joe Berry and the statf of student assistants led the Hotters through a rough grid season. From left to right, back row; student trainers Murry North and John Edwards. Front row: student coach Walt Golde, Berry, McQuillan and student coach Hank Boyer. LEADERS IN SCHOOL SPIRIT, this year ' s cheerleaders made a fine showing during the sport season. From left to right, Ron Hancock, Joyce Harrell, Darlee Huffstettler, Audrey Allen, Sue Reynolds, Jennie Lou Steinkamp, Ginger Rich, and Dawson MacQuaig. 75 HATTERS WIN ONE LOSE NEXT . . . TROY STATE Finding the right combination the Hatters push- ed past a game and fighting Troy State eleven 18-14. Stetson ' s outstanding second half defense, which stopped the Red Wave inside the five yard line twice, often brought the crowd to its feet as the vaulted Troy Staters were checked solidly. Forcing over three scores in rapid succession, the Hatters overcame a 14-0 halftime deficit. Moving the ball with determination, the Green and White backed an electrifying 55-yard touchdown run by Gene Stephenson with two drives of 35 and 65 yards. SOUTHEASTERN LOUISIANA A fighting Hotter team lost to one of the best small college teams in the country 62-0, but not before they put up a fine first half battle that saw them behind only 13 points. The many guns of the heavier and more experienced Lions proved that courage was not enough for Stetson to win. THE STETSON LINE breaks up a fast running play THE TENSENESS OF THE GAME is reflected in the faces of the men on the bench as they helplessly watch the play. jf mmm QUARTERBACK SALTRICK makes nood on a long end run. TAMPA Stetson ' s Hatters ran head on into a red-hot Tampa eleven which could do no wrong end lost to the downstaters 64-9. Before 8,000 shocked and amazed fans in the cigar city the Spartans avenged last years ' upset at the hands of the Hatters. The Spartan offense hit high gear and behind superb blocking the Tampa backs scampered for long gains. Stetson pushed over a touchdown from one yard out with Sonny Parker carrying. The game, rough from start to finish, was noted by the eviction of three players. PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE Stetson again proved the statistical equal of the opposition only to come out on the wrong end of a 28-7 score against Presbyterian College. The in- evitable breaks that come and go in every ball game were the difference in the two teams as the Hatters showed themselves to be a solid team. Any offense the Green and White could start was stop- ped by penalties. Only when trailing four touch- downs could Stetson move the ball consistently enough to score against the big Presbyterian line. STAN MARKS HANGS ON TO THE BALL after trying to run through the center of the line. THE HATTERS TRY to stop a charge around right end in the Homecoming contest, as Woftord attempts to score. HOMECOMING GETTING READY tor next Fall, Coach McQuillan puts his boys through vigorous Spring training exercises. WOFFORD Wofford darkened the Stetson Homecoming by the round score of 41-0. Held to one touchdown in the first half the Terriers roared back with a bruising attack, which the Hatters could not stop. At the half things looked fine for the Hatters; they had held well and scored once on an 83 yard pass play only to have it called back, because of an offside penalty. But in the final analysis the devastating running and the pinpoint passing of the men from Spartanburg mode a shambles of the Hatter defense. Unable to muster a sustained scoring drive the Hatters had little offence to point to. For the first time in Stetson ' s history there was a card section at this game, it was exceedingly well done. 78 4l • HERB McQuillan and joe berry observe the action of the Hatters as they play during the Homecoming game. COACH McQuillan and the members of the team follow closely a play in the last half of the Homecoming football fray, as the Hatters attempt to stay in the game. V IT ' S A TOUCHDOWN! as the opponents score again. EAST CAROLINA East Carolina ground out a well earned 26-7 vic- tory over the Hatters in Greenville, S. C. A crush- ing running attack coupled with adequate passing kept the Hats off balance as the Pirates pushed out in front 13-0 at the half. Following the final East Carolina touchdown, the Hatters mounted their only show of offensive strength of the game — a stirring 61 yard drive that was marked by the pass- ing of freshman quarterback Dick Saltrick and the dependable running of halfback Gene Stephenson. FSU GAME FSU rolled over the Hatters in a swashing second half ground attack that saw the Seminoles really drive for the Tangerine Bowl bid. Never easing up,, the men from Tallahassee sent 1 1 different men over the goal line in the 47-6 victory. The big Seminoles scored after six minutes had elapsed and from then on pushed the score grad- ually higher over the hotly protesting Hatters. A mixture of passing, blocking and running accounted for the size of the score. QUARTERBACK DICK SALTRICK RUNS over the line for Stetson ' s first touclidown ■ 4 i GENE STEPHENSON may leave part of his shirt behind, but nothing is stopping him from making that T.D. TWO OPPONENTS converge on Dick Saltnck to halt his scoring threat. of the season against the Troy State Teachers. STETSON ' S HI HATTERS BASKETBALL TEAM from left to right, back row: Coach Dick Morland, Manager Carl Whiddon, Jim Kitchens, Max Stones, Ted Cassidy (Captain), Keith King, Buz Reynolds, and assistant coach Bill Layer. Front row; Richard Layer, Mel Gregory, Dove Howard, Dick Silvers, Bobby Crumpton, Dick Hopkins. BASKETBALL A LONG SHOT, but Cassidy puts in through with Keith King (tore- Led by a trio of all-state guards, and a massive center, the Hi-Hatters offered formidable resistance to the teams on their schedule, although the team was young in experience and years. To all the team members, to the members of the junior varsity who had to give up their schedule be- cause of the lack of space in the gym following its conversion to a campus cafeteria, to the fine work of coaches Dick Morland and Bill Layer, the train- ers, managers, and all concerned go the praise and congratulations of the student body with commen- dation for a job well done. Hi-Hatters Win Majority The 1955 team was made up of a majority of freshmen, with other underclassmen rounding out the squad, and only one senior, Captain Ted Cas- sidy. With Big Ted, the only one to graduate, this year ' s squad, which made an impressive showing, has great promise for future championship teams. Finishing the season with a 1 1 -9 record, a season that the Hi Hatters upset the top rated small col- lege team, Presbyterian, and finished third in the Florida Intercollegiate League, the cage team play- ed impressive basketball and showed surprising strength against such teams as state champs, FSU, Rollins, Miami, and various professional and semi- pro teams included on an exhibition schedule. ground) and Jim Kitchens (under basket) wait for a possible top in. With such men as Cassidy, Dave Howard, Rich Layer, Bobby Crumpton, Buz Reynolds and Keith King leading the way, the floor play was exciting and the team records impressive. JIM KITCHENS IS THE SCORER this time as Cassidy watches from the floor, end Crumpton stands ready to assist. 1954-55 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Stetson Oppon. Florida Southern 106 77 Wofford College 71 75 Georgia Teachers College ... 83 88 Univ. of Fla 70 78 Elon College 91 59 Fla. State " Univ 79 84 Rollins College 71 57 Mercer Univ 87 82 Univ. of Tampa 78 89 Fla. State Univ 73 84 Georgia Teachers 91 100 Wofford College 72 92 Presbyterian College 81 80 Mercer Univ 81 74 Univ. of Tampa 75 59 Univ. of Miami 89 85 Erskine College 90 75 Rollins College 88 76 Univ. of Miami 77 79 Florida Southern 75 63 Florida State Univ 77 86 1705 1652 Average 81.2 78.7 WON .... 11 LOST .... 10 IT ' S KITCHENS up to net another basket, Bobby Crumpton and Dave Howard watch. DAVE HOWARD goes up and taps in another two points for the Hi Hatters against Rollins, as the defense watches helplessly. IT ' S CAS5IDY AGAIN, the perpetual high point man, going up to lay in another shot against the Rollins Tars. 85 GILLILAND, ON THE MOUND, burns a strike across the plate for the Hatter tean BASEBALL With the crack of horsehide on ash wood, the Stetson baseball squad not only battles a rough season with their opponents, but must compete with the bulldozers and workmen who ore erecting the new dorm on Hulley field. Hampered by a rather slow start in practice, the Hatter diamond squad is looking forward to a fine season which will match them with some very large and very good teams. With a schedule that includes schools as close as Rollins and Southern and as far away as Ohio State and Amherst, coach Carl H. " Doc " Johnson has been working with a team, not as well bolstered with returning lettermen as he would like, but show- ing promise of a winning baseball squad. With a strong pitching department coming along, the infield work will be stressed with the emphasis on teamwork, as Stetson rolls through another baseball season. " DOC " JOHNSON, Coach HE ' S OUT ' It ' s a close play at third as Furman player tries to slide in under the feet of the third baseman during a tense portion of the game. □ nd he ' s across the plate for a run as Miami scores. ANOTHER CLOSE ONE at second as a Stetson Hatter slides safely into se cond under the watchful eyes of the umpire. 87 TENNIS WES BERNER, Coach TENNIS TEAM, Front row, l.-r.: George Smartt, Walt Norden, Pete Decker, Bob Plato. Back row: John Morgan, Roger Ericson, Jack Gib- son, Kinsley Draper. With a fine group of golfers to form the basis for this year ' s squad, Coach Wes Berner is confident of a successful season. Although playing without the benefit of a regular course since College Arms was sold, Stetson has mode a good showing on the links. Joe Peak, Dave Howard, Bill Kaleel, and A! Clements are a solid foursome for any school to pro- duce. DICK MORLAND, Coach GOLF STETSON ' S MENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS were banded into a PEM group this past year. Future Educators are from left to right, back row: Dick Silvers, and Dick Meredith. Second row: Ron Skelton, Lewis McBryde, and Frank Singeltary. Front row: John Ed- wards, Bill Layer, Mark Hoffard, and Dove Best. WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Physical educations for women at Stetson stimu- lated interest in health and recreation and promotes good social relationships between members of the student body. LEARNING to use the trampoline are Vickie Anderson and Joyce Harrell. Miss Elizabeth Autrey, Miss Sara Jernigan, Miss Mildred Lowe, and Mrs. Esther Hick — Women ' s Physical education staff members. WOMEN ' S PROFESSIONAL CLUB, Row 1; Barbara Rohn, Joyce Harrell, Mary Ellen Baier, Sandra Sheorouse, Mary Hayes, Yvonne Thompson, Connie Morris. Row 2: Barbara Weyand, Jeline Kickliter, Paula Duke, Vickie Anderson, Essie Guilickson, Jean Williams, Tolley Tolleson, Barbara Green. INTRA Stetson ' s intramural program was o great suc- cess this past season with exciting contests, high degree of sportsmanship and active participation by the men ' s and women ' s social and independent organizations. With the intramural football competition some- times outdrawing the Hatter varsity crowd, the teams finished in a three way tie between Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Phi, and Delta Sigma Phi. The Pi Kaps beat the Delta Sigs, and played the Sigma Nu ' s in a never to be forgotten playoff game which showed the Sigma Nus on top 12-6 as the dust cleared at the end of the fray. The top stars of the season met the champion Sigma Nu ' s in the All Star game, another thriller, and defeated the " Snakes " 7-0. CHARLIE THOMPSON for the Lambda Chi ' s smashes a possible home run down third base line in an exciting intramural game. WITH BASES LOADED and two outs this pitch is a vital one during this intramural game. 90 MURALS All the other sports drew fine competitive teams, and the spirit ran high throughout the entire season. Many people turned out to watch the two basket- ball leagues battle to the finish of their season, with the Softball, volleyball, and tennis matches to follow fast on their heels. The women were not idle in their sports activities either. Playing in the less strenuous sports, they kept up a lively competition throughout the season. There was a little rough and tumble play when the Alpha Xi Deltas challenged the Zetc Tau Al- phas to a " Powder Puff " football game complete with male cheerleaders and a band. The Zetas won 6-0. DURING AN INTRAMURAL SEASON that rivaled that of the varsity team in interest and spirit, such scenes as this were common as the fraternity, independent and Ministerial teams battled through their schedules. GEORGE PAINTER CROSSES THE FINISH LINE in the Hatter Holiday long distance race to take first place for Pi Kappa Phi, as the crowd cheers hii and the other contestants on to the finish. M ORGANIZATIONS Organizations for every purpose and every person are present on campus. The focus varies from scholarship to fun, from education to entertainment; and for that reason, students frequently find themselves in several groups at once. Honoraries have been formed to acknowledge those who are worthy, those who rise above the crowd for sev- eral reasons. Heading the list is Omicron Delta Kappa for men and The Honor for women, as their members are chosen for leadership and service as well as scholarship. Exceptional work and ability in fields such as chemis- try, history, art or drama, are recognized through hon- oraries in individuol departments and subjects. Religious groups on campus are representative of every major de- nomination, and their work is coordinated through the Student Christian Association, an inter-denominational body in charge of college wide programs such as vespers, and Religious Emphasis Week. Professional information and skills are presented to those interested in obtaining them through the various professional clubs such as the Future Teacher ' s of America, and the Accounting Club. Social fraternities and sororities are also much in evi- dence. They not only sponsor many social events, but also foster the intra-mural sports programs and try to make the student ' s life well-rounded by encouraging par- ticipation in all the various campus activities and provid- ing the student with excellent training for his future life in society. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA, l.-r.: President, Stan Marks, Herb Zerot, R. M. Feasel, Roger Ericson, Chuck Franson, William Hugh McEniry, Jr. Row 2: W. Lawrence Highfill, Walter Sullins, Walter Golde, Arnold Sherman, Don Bohren, John Howell. OMICROIV DELTA KAPPA OFFICERS STAN MARKS President JOHN HOWELL . . " V ce- President DEAN WM. HUGH McENIRY Secretary RANDY RITTER Treasurer The Stetson Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa came into existence in May of 1953, having previously been known as " Ye Mystic Crewe. " Its purpose is to recognize outstanding leader- ship ability in the male students of the Junior and Senior classes. These students are selected by a point valuation system based on the number of semesters a man has attended school, in compari- son to the qualities mentioned above. ODK places itself above the realm of a mere leadership fraternity, by nominating two women for ODK sponsors at Homecoming, and by their leadership banquet held in the spring of each year. 94 THE HONOR, l.-r.; President, Jane Summers, Helen Lee Radloff, Betty Jean Henderson, Sue Reynolds, Sue Ferrell, Mrs. Curtis M. Lowry. Row 2: Eliza- beth Osburn, Joanne Motes, Shirley Lowe, Joan Williams, Ann Lee, June Woodard. THE HONOR OFFICERS JANE SUMMERS President ELIZABETH OSBURN Vice-President JOANNE MOTES Secretary-Treasurer Founded in 1934 to recognize women of out- standing abilities in leadership and scholarship in Junior and Senior Classes, The Honor also holds a leadership banquet in the Spring and co-sponsors the Homecoming Banquet. Their ranks, selected from those who have a 2.0 overage and are proficient in three fields, include six members of Who ' s Who; B. J. Henderson, Shir- ley Lowe, Lynn Pier, Helen Lee Radloff, Jane Sum- mers, and Joan Williams. 95 B.S.U. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEMBERS, l.-r.: Herb Zerof, Bruce Martin, Wayne Chastain, John Howell, Charles Granger, Don Locke. Row 2: Shirley Parker, Jody Strickland, Carolyn Burnette, Helen Turner, Margaret Ann Norton, Dodi Costine, Caryl Anderson, Donna Roe, Jackie Lichty. Row 3: Prof. McKinley, Buddy Simpson, Jerry Brown, Bite Frink, Bobby Forehand, Arnold Sherman, Walter Sullins, Carl Whiddon, Dr. William McCommon. S.U. EXECrXIVE COUNCIL The Baptist Student Union is composed of all Baptist students who are members of the different church-affiliated organizations on campus and in the churches, such as the Training Union, Sunday School, Y.W.A., Ministerial Association, etc. The Executive Council is annually elected by the stu- dents to supervise and coordinate the work of the various organizations. OFFICERS HERB ZEROF President BRUCE MARTIN, MARGARET ANN NORTON WALT SULLINS, CAROLYN ANDERSON . Devotional Vice-Presidents JODY STRICKLAND Social Vice-President CAROLYN BURNETTE Secretary DON LOCKE Music Director HELEN TURNER Pianist RICHARD RIGSBY Publicity Director CHARLIE GRANGER Promotion Director DONNA ROE Reporter CARL WHIDDON Sunday School Representative WAYNE CHASTAIN Training Union Representative ARNOLD SHERMAN . . Student Christian Association Representative BOB FOREHAND Extension Director JOHN HOWELL Youth Revival Director JERRY BROWN, BUDDY SIMPSON Fellowship Chairman SHIRLEY PARKER Y.W.A. President GEORGE HAY Ministerial Association President 96 CANTERBURY CLUB, l.-r.: Ridgely Doane, Jeanne Marcell, Cynthia Taylor, Neva Stahley, Martha Singeltary, Willabeth Peck, Mary Ann Coslow, Me- lissa Lees. Row 2: Miss Smith, Candy Hunter, Sallie Doswell, Audree King, Kate Ellis, Dr. Frances Thornton, Ginny Knight. Row 3: Carol Roberts, Horace Taylor, Bob Plato, Herb Carlen, Bill Butler, Dick Thaleen, Joe Crankshaw, Rod Dugliss. CANTERBURY CLUB Episcopalians enrolled here may join the Can- terbury Club, a group which meets together for fellowship, instruction, and co-operation with the local church. Dean Hood and Dr. Frances Thorn- ton serve as faculty sponsors for the group. In addition to weekly Sunday night supper meet- ings followed by on outstanding speaker, discus- sion, and Evening Prayer; the Canterbury Club gives a party for new students, A Christmas party, and several parties before and after the Lenten season. It helps with the annual church fair, and served as host to, and later visited the Rollins, Tallahassee, and Gainesville Clubs. MEMBERS Joe Appleton Jim Bender Herb Carlen Mary Ann Coslow Ridgely Doane Rod Dugliss Sallie Doswell Kate Ellis Malcolm Glass Robert Hopkins Candy Hunter Ann Huntington Annearle Isom Louie Jacobs Audree King Virginia Knight Melissa Lees Nancy Lofgren Bob McClellan Jo Ann McElroy Jeanne Marcell Willabeth Peck Bob Plato Roger Porter Carol Roberts Martha Singeltary Cynthia Taylor Horace Taylor Dick Thalleen Betty Wagner OFFICERS LOUIS JACOBS President RIDGELY DOANE Vice-President KATE ELLIS Secretary HERB CARLIN Treasurer MINISTERIAL EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, I -r ; Don Hancock, David Brown, Bob Forehand, Chuck Sanks, George Hoy, Dr, Byron Gibson, Dean Peterson, Paul Kercher, Harold Green, Earl Simmons, Ernie Harvey. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS GEORGE HAY President THALY HOLFE Vice-President ROBERT LINGLE Secretary WILLIAM BUDGET! Treasurer Those who can conscientiously affirm that they have been called to enter the ministry may join the Ministerial Association, which attempts to enrich the spiritual lives of its members, to foster co-oper- ation among fellow ministers, and to better pre- pare its members for a richer ministry through fellowship and mutual membership. MEMBERS B. C. Akers William Allen Jack Andrews Robert Baker Howard Bishop Horry Blanton David Brown Frank Bryan Bill Budgett Wayne Burneshaw Max Byrd Ralph Chandler Wayne Chastain Richard Crowe Bill Crayton Larry DeLozier Harvey Duke Bob Forehand Herb Frith Jim Geer Charles Granger Fred Habeggar George Hay Bill Hamilton Ray D. Heplin C. R. Hepler Richard C. Heaney David Holt John Howell Harry Hurst Roland Jefferson Bob Johnson Pierre Kennedy Paul Kercher George Kirkland Sid Knight Burt Lewis Robert Lingle Doyle Linderman Thomas Locke Oscar McCoy Bruce Martin Frank Martin Pierce Moore Ernest Moulton Bernard Muckler James Murphy Walter Newcomb Joseph Newman Ray Parker Dean Peterson Bennie Ried Ronald Riggon Richard Rigsby Ed Robuck Henry Rozier Clarence Roe Charles Sanks Cyril Sapsford Bill Self Lowell Shaw Earl Simmons Buddy Simpson Rupert Singletary Steve Stevens Glen Thompson Bill Tisdale Leon Touchton Donald Vaites Dean Ward William Webb Kelly Weeks Carl Whiddon John Williams Jack Williamson Josh Wilson Bob Yeates Hugh Young Jim Young Herb Zerof 98 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION, l.-r. : Chuck Sanks, Pierce Moore, Joe Newton, Earnest Moulton, Samuel Stewart, Alvin Clements. Row 2: Billy Crouton, William Budgett, Ronald Rigdon, Donald Newman, Terrell Lanton, Clarence Rose, Byron Gibson, Leon Touchton. Row 3: Jim Geer, Bruce Martin, Walter G. Routh, Chester Plank, Jock Williamson, Frank Bryan, Hugh Young, Hal Tickson. Row 4: David Brown, Bill Hamilton, Bennie Read, B. G. Brown, Har- vey Duke, George Kirkland, Zeke Heplin, Lowell Shaw. Row 5: Dean Peterson, Henry Rozer, Grady Snowden, Buddy Simpson, Herb Zerof, Tom Locke, Charles Holcomb, Travis Hedrick. Row 6: Hal Green, Bert Lewis, Wayne Chastain, John Howell, Lanny Thompson, Wayne Rumbaugh, William Clark, Lawrence DeLozier. Row 7: Donald Charles Honcock, Clint Schultz, JoshWilson, B. C. Akers, Jimmy Murphy, Douglass Adams, Ray Helpling, Carl D. Shawver. Row 8: Tom Allerton, Tom Ezell, Walter Logue, Alfred Meader, Paul Kercher. Row 9: George Hoy. 99 Y ESLEY FOUNDATION, l.-r.: Patty Wise, Carolyn McMullen, Sylvia Smith, Shirley Edkelman, Alice Weiss, Glee Griffith. Row 2: Carolyn Pollak, Mary Jane Webb, Louise Smart, Judy Hill, Jane Porrish, Shirley Rogers, Susan Jackman. Row 3: Dr. Williams, Norman Crane, Thomas R. Dixon, Arthur Holmes, Jr., John Buckingham, Pete Christopherson, Tom Brown, Jackie Hogue. WESLEY FOrNDATION Methodist students organized themselves into the Wesley Foundation in 1950. Their purpose in so organizing was to provide a satisfying and grow- ing experience in the Christian life and to realize and appreciate the place and significance of the university in achieving Christian experience. MEMBERS Patty Wise Carolyn McMullen Sylvia Smith Shirley Edkelman Alice Weiss Glee Griffith Carolyn Pollak Mary Jane Webb Louise Smart Judy Hill Jane Porrish Shirley Rogers Susan Jackman Dr. Williams Norman Crane Thomas R. Dixon Arthur Holmes, Jr. John Buckingham Pete Christopherson Tom K. Brown Jackie Hogue Wise McMullen Christopherson OFFICERS PATTY WISE President CAROLYN McMULLEN Vice-President SYLVIA SMITH Secretary PETE CHRISTOPHERSON Treasurer OFFICERS CAROLINE MclNNIS President ROY BENNETT Vice-President SARAH MARTIN Secretary RICHARD HOGLE Treasurer WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP, l.-r.: Rev. R. W. Sauerbrun, Carolyn Peters, Sarah Martin, Mrs. Clarence Martin, Betty Jane Flood, Arlene Burk- art, Bill Tisdale. Row 2: Edith Lathrop, Ruth Harting, Prissy Steels, Bea Thomas, Nancy Slater, Carolyn Mclnnis, Betty Miller, Nancy MacGregor, Dick Hogle, Randy Ritter, C. Sellers, Fred Hab- beggor, Henry Kirtland, Stanley Brumley, Forrest Showalter. FELLOWSHIP Westminster Fellowship is the organization for all Presbyterian students on Stetson ' s campus. They hold regular meetings in which they work toward a better understanding of the principles of the Presbyterian church and promote better coopera- tion with the local churches. ALPHA DEXIOMA The Alpha chapter of Dexioma was founded May, 1940, on the campus of Stetson University. The purpose of the organization is to promote the social, cultural, political, and religious life of the members. OFFICERS JUNE WOODARD President FRANCES HARPER Vice-Pres denf JOANNE JESSE Secretary SHIRLEY ROGERS Treasurer ALPHA DEXIOMA MEMBERS, l.-r.: June Woodord, Mary Addison, Carolyn Burney, Jo-Ann Jessee, Pat Williams, Charlotte Covington, Frances Harper. Row 2; Connie Morris, Jean Dickson, Janice Grueger, Marinelle Carr, Carolyn Anderson, Sandy Sanberg, Gwen Kelly, Anna Zabriskie. Row 3: Barbara Greene, Barbara Weyand, Joline Kickliter, Alice Massey, Wilnah Hobbs, Janet Cooper, Joan Hodges, Alene Holt, Marianna Cowley. 101 OFFICERS JESSE LITTLE President SUE STIBBS Vice-President MARGARET CROSBY Secretory JOE HUCKLEBERRY Treasurer MEMBERS, L-r.: Jesse Little, Sue Stibbs, Mar- garet Crosby, Joe Huckleberry. DISCIPLE STITDEXT FELLOWSHIP STUDENT CHRISTIAIV ASSOCIATION On organization of the First Christian Church, which includes college students and co-ordinates their religious and social activities, the D.S.F. was organized locally in 1954. Engaging in many religious and social activities on campus, the D.S.F. is part of a national organi- zation by the same name which has chapters in all First Christian Churches in the country. Religious Emphasis Week, Yule-log Service, Homecoming, Christmas-time Allen Hall decora- tions, and the Easter Chapel Service are all spon- sored by the Student Christian Association. Organized in 1950 as a means of co-operative action between student religious groups, which in turn foster closer ties between student and church, the S.G.A. is composed of members elected as rep- resentatives by the member organizations. OFFICERS ARNOLD SHERMAN President JOHN EDSTROM Vice-President PATTY WISE Secretary STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION, l.-r.: Zeke Sherman, Sarah Martin, Neva Stahley, Caroline Mc- Innis, Potty Wise, Dr. McCammon, Row 2; Horry Brown, Herb Zerof, Jesse Little, Art Holmes, John Edstrom. 102 OFFICERS SHIRLEY PARKER President FRANCES HARPER .... Vice-President JANELL DEAN .... Secretary Treasurer LAWANA AVERITT Pianist BARBARA CHANEY Chorister CHARLOTTE COVINGTON, JOANNE JESSE .... Literature Chairmen Y.W.A. MEMBERS, l.-r.: Shirley Parker, Gloria Thomas, Marinell Carr, Sadie Arnette, Doris Lyon, Ginger Rich, June Martin, Ruth Hart- ing, Nancy Van Nus. Row 2: Lawana Aver- itt, Jean Dickson, Janelle Dean, Valeria Par- rish, Frances Horper, Charlotte Covington, Marie Chapman, Zelda Hill, Sarah Turner, Marilyn Stuart, Pat Williams, Phyllis Han- cock. Row 3: Julian Prichard, Ann Lee, Mary Alice Smith, Ninette Gauthier, Sylvia Holla- day, Wilma Hobbs, Etta Marie Denington, Barbara Chaney, Sue Jackman, Fleta Harpe, Yvonne Waldron, Nolo Prink, Yvonne Thomp- son, Gloria Mills. . W . A . The Young Women ' s Auxiliary holds as its ideals thoughtful study of the missionary message of the Bible, devoted community missions for the spiritu- ally and physically needy, and regular and propor- tionate giving to world-wide missions. Activities of the group include giving a Christmas Party for colored children and the annual Y.W.A. Banquet. ACCOnVTAXCY CLC B Accounting majors with high academic stand- ing ore eligible for membership in the Accountancy Club which was founded in 1953 to promote in- terest in the profession of accounting. OFFICERS GEORGE HERDON President ZELDA HILL Vice-President BEATRICE THOMAS Secretary THOMAS DIXON Treasurer ACCOUNTANCY CLUB MEMBERS, l.-r.: George Herndon, Beo Thomas, Zelda Hill, Tommy Dixon, Dr. Beights. Row 2; Harry Brown, Dick Hogle, Martin Stevens, Mark Hollis. 103 OFFICERS TOM BROWN President HERB DORSETT Vice-President PATSY WALKER Secretary SYLVIA SMITH Treasurer MEMBERS, l.-r.: Tom Brown, Sylvia Smith, Marion Cornett, Ruth Corr, Patsy Walker, Dolores Rutledge, Nolo Frink, Helen Turner, Mary Anderson. Row 2: Conrad Grimes, Jim Edgy, Jerry Brown, Jim Hugh- ston. Herb Dorsett, A! Washburn, Mervyn Altmcn, Thomas Smith, Pete Christopherson, Jake Ayers, Jim Rodgers, Charles Winn, Charles Woodard. AMERICAN GUILD ORGANISTS Campus organists are usually members of the loco! chapter of the national group, Guild Student Group of American Guild of Organists. Organized in May, 1952, the Guild Student Group takes as its purpose the advancement of worthy church music. Subsidiar y aims are the ele- vation of the status of church organists and to in- crease their own awareness of the responsibilities they have as conductors of worship. BETA BETA BETA Beta Xi, the local chapter of Beta Beta Beta, was founded for the purpose of furthering biological research and knowledge. Pictured below are mem- bers engaged in some of the club activities: Top left: Robert Greene, Nancy van Nus, Myra Madden, Betty Reedy. Top right; Nancy Lofgren, Prof. Fuller, Sarah Martin, Lucy Langston. Bottom right: Doc. Prichard, Mary Moon, Babs Blakely, Dr. Winches- ter, Maxine Hunt. Bottom right: Al Guenther, Frances Bushnell, Rudy Smith. Not pictured: John Buckingham. CIRCLE K, I -r.: President, Ralph Chandler, Clarence Rose, Jesse Little, George Lux, Richard Lovell, Robert Hanson, James Dewberry, Bob Turner, Merwyn Altman Row 2- John Morgan, Wayne Chastain, Bob Hedgepet h, Roger Ribbe, J. E. Rishell, Frank Slaughter, Bob Hutfsfetler, Jerry Kruhm, Wayne Pringle, Bill Hamilton, Bob Kent, Paul Kercher. Row 3: Harris Litwin, Kenneth White, Roderick Dugliss, T. K. Hedrick, 0. V. Day, Ed Houston, Chuck Sanks, Ernie Moulton, Bob Plato, Arnold Sherman, Kelly Weeks. CIRCLE K OFFICERS RALPH CHANDLER President CHUCK SANKS Vice-President JERRY BROWN Secretary WAYNE PRINGLE Treasurer Newly organized this year to develop citizenship and the spirit of service for improvement of all human relationships, the Circle K Club sponsored the polio benefit basketball game and plans to com- pile a student directory in the near future. Founded nationally by Joy N. Emerson, Presi- dent of Kiwanis International, in October 1947 at Carthage College, the Circle K ranks are open to ail men students who maintain the necessary scho- lastic status. Sanks Pringle 105 OFFICERS CHARLES WILLIAMS President SHIRLEY ROGERS Vice-President DALE LAUDER Secretory LEAH CONKLIN Treasurer LA FRANCIADE MEMBERS, l.-r.: Charles Wil- liams, Charlotte Smith, Leah Conklin, Gerda Sanberg, Frances Thornton, Julianne Prich- ard, Carolyn Smith, Nancy Rogers, Shirley Rogers, Dale Lauder. Row 2: Robert Champe- tier, Paul Kercher, Sid Knight, Walter Sul- lins, Grady Snowden. LA FRANCIADE §;iGMA DELTA PI Locally inaugurated to create an interest in the French language, literature, and culture, La Fran- ciade is composed of students who have a " B " overage in French and at least a " C " overage in other courses, and who have shown a definite in- terest in the French language. Initiated to disseminate a wider knowledge of, and o greater love for, the Hispanic contributions to modern culture; and to foster friendly relations and co-operative spirit between the nations of His- panic speech and English speech, Sigma Delta Pi contributes to the increasement of Pan-American amenity. OFFICERS LYNN PIER President RANDY RITTER Vice-President NANCY MacGREGOR Secretary BEVERLY McCLURE Treasurer SIGMA DELTA PI MEMBERS, l.-r.: Lynn Pier, Ann Lee, Joe Boatwright, Arnold Sherman, Helen Lee Radloff, Beverly McClure. Row 2; Mrs. Hall, Mrs. Bixby, Dr. D. K. Arjona, Advisor; Dr. Thornton, Sandy Sandberg. 106 OFFICERS BILLY ADAMS President JIM RISHELL Vice-Prssldent GEORGE LUX Secretary JO ANNE JESSE Treasurer GAMMA THETA UPSILON MEMBERS, l.-r.: Billy Adams, Nancy Owens, Mary Seeley, Jo- Anne Jesse, Joanne Motes, Jeanne Marcel, Nancy Hovarter. Row 2: Merton Redick, R. S. Chauven, George Lux, Chuck Franson, James Lishell, D. K. Emery, Joe Newton, G A M MA S I G M A E P S I L O X Founded December 19, 1919, at Davidson Col- lege by L. P. Good, H. R. Roubles, and M. A. Siske, to increase interest and scholarship in chemistry, Gamma Sigma Epsilon has grown to include twenty- two chapters over the nation. Beta Beta chapter, its members chosen for their high scholastic record in chemistry, was organized on May 14, 1932. The two major activities this year were the annual science fair and the freshman chemistry picnic. GAMMA THETA E P S I L O iV The main activities of Gamma Theta Upsilon are field trips and lectures in line with the upholding of their purpose, to promote professional interest and research in geography. The national organization was founded in 1929 by Dr. R. G. Buzzard at Illinois State Normal Uni- versity, and has now grown to include forty chap- ters throughout the country. It boasts such prom- inent alums as G. T. Renner and J. R. Smith. OFFICERS RUDOLPH SMITH President LEWIS JACOBS Secretory Yl HAN CHANG Treasurer GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON MEMBERS, l.-r.: Rudolph Smith, Lewis Jacobs, Charles Sellers, Yi Han Chang. Row 2; T. W. Beiler, Charlotte J. Leutze, John F. Conn. 107 OFFICERS JANE SUMMERS President JEAN WILLIAMS Vice-President JUNE WOODARD Secretory LYNN PIER Treasurer KAPPA DELTA PI MEMBERS. I. -r Jane Sum- mers, Ann Lee, June Woodard, B. J. Hender- son, Barbara Wooley, Louise Jetferies, Lynn Pier, Maxine Patterson, Nancy Hovarter, Helen Lee Radloff, Donna Roe, Janel Sauls, Sarah Greenwood. Row 2: Roger Ribbe, R. L. Carter, R. M. Feasel, Roy Bennett, Bill Green, Ransel Evans, Billy Adams. PHI ALPHA THETA AIVH INTERNATIOiN AL RELATIOI S CLUB Phi Alpha Theta is an honorary fraternity to encourage the study of history. It offers a prize to the outstanding history student graduating at the June Commencement. The International Relations Club was organized in 1938, under the sponsorship of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. The purpose is to stimulate a greater interest in and a better understanding of international affairs. KAPPA DELTA PI Founded June 8, 1911, at the University of Il- linois by the Illinois Education Society. Kappa Delta Pi attempts to promote a closer bond among students of Education and to enter into more inti- mate fellowship with those dedicated to teaching as a profession. Members, juniors in the upper percentile of the class with six hours of education act as hostess to state regional conferences, and have on annual spring initiation banquet. OFFICERS CHUCK FRANSON Pres.cfenf MERT REDDICK Vice-President WALT NORDEN Secretary-Treasurer JOHN MORGAN President IRC PHI ALPHA THETA, l.-r.: Chuck Franson, Nancy Hovarter, Roz Fordham, John Morgan, John Howell. Row 2: Mert Redick, Roger Ericson, Walt Nordman, Dr. Lycan, Dr. Johnson, Dr. Winn. 108 OFFICERS FRANK CREECH President RANSEL EVANS Vice-President GRADY SNOWDEN Secretory GETT ELLIOTT Treasurer KAPPA KAPPA P5I MEMBERS, l.-r.: Frank Creech, Howdy Lyster, Terry Owen, Tommy Dixon, Jerry Bailey, Gett Elliott, Malcolm Glass, Tom Johnson, Jim Hughston, Ronsel Evans, R. M. Feasel. Row 2: Walt Snyder, Gerry Lawrence, Gene Briggs, Don Bohren, Eorr Williams, Wayne Goggans, Rea Eden- Held, Robert Hemphill, Grady Snowden. KAPPA KAPPA PSI Outstanding students in the band are candidates for membership in Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band fraternity, which was organized to promote the best interests of college bandsmen and to encourage a higher type of bond music. KAPPA PI " As the sunshine colors flowers, so art colors life. " This motto of Alpha Tau, one of the eighty- two chapters of the National Art Honorary Kappa Pi, points toward their purpose, which is to promote an interest in art, to create a sincere love of beauty, and to further an appreciation of art. Members, chosen for their sincere interest in art and scholarship, act as co-sponsors for the an- ntial Beaux Arts Ball, " Fantasia. " OFFICERS DON BOHREN President MARY BETH WILLOUGHBY . . . Vice-President EDITH LATHROP Secretary JANE SUMMERS Treasurer KAPPA PI MEMBERS, l.-r.: Don Bohren, Mary Beth Willoughby, Priscilla Steele, Jane Summers, Edith Lathrop. Row 2: Randy Ritter, Edith Harvey, Yi Han Chang, Doris Lyon, Dodi Costine, Lewis Freud. Row 3: Penney Pearson, Vonnie Dunn, Carolyn McMul- len, Carolyn Pollak, Renie Petrie, Jodi Lamb. 109 OFFICERS CHUCK SANKS President Yl HAN CHANG Vice-President BRUCE MARTIN Secretary JACK CONN Treasurer PHI SOCIETY MEMBERS, l.-r.: Chuck Sanks, Yi Han Chang, Bruce Martin, John Howell, Buddy Simpson, Randy Ritter. Row 2; Har- old Naramore, T. W. Beiler, Barbara Jones, Peggy Livingston, James McGlommory, C. C. Sellers, Nancy MacGregor, Betty Galloway, John Morgan, Grady Snowden. PHI BETA SECRETARIAL CLLB " To be rather than to seem to be " is the motto of Phi Beta, the honorary founded for young women who show outstanding ability in the field of music. Besides striving for professional achievement in music, it seeks high ideals in womanhood and scholarship. Membership includes a " B " average, and a satisfactory audition. In conjunction with the rapidly growing Business School, a new organization was formed in 1954, for the purpose of uniting the students in Secre- tarial Science and Business Education. The club attempts to further interest in these fields by spon- soring professional speakers and specialized pro- grams, for example, they sponsor a high school competition day each spring. OFFICERS SUE FERRELL President ZELDA HILL First Vice-President BOBBI HARRIS . . . Second Vice-President JOYCE STONE .... Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS, l.-r.: Sue Ferrell, Bobbi Harris, Joyce Stone, Zelda Hill, Joyce Johnson, Miss Patterson, Advisor. Row 2: Betty Ray Fuller, Louise Powell, Alice Hicks, Mary Garrett, Faye Morgan, Verona Martin, Sally Turner, Anne Arnold. Row 3: Mary Radford, Cynthia Doran, Veda Hensley, Judy Gault, Donna Lamer, Kathy Snyder, Louise Smart, Anne Hull, Barbara Young. 110 OFFICERS ELIZABETH OSBURN President DOTTY TETER Vice President SHIRLEY LOWE Secretary HELEN TURNER Treasurer PHI BETA MEMBERS, l.-r.: Elizabeth Osburn, Shirley Lowe, Barbara Chaney, Dolores Rut- ledge, Gobrielo Moling. Row 2: Judy Adorns, Marilyn Layton, Betsy Duck, Betty Lee Gall- oway. SCROLL AXD KEY PHI SOCIETY The Order of the Scroll and Key, which was or- ganized here on March 1, 1940, has as its purpose the honoring of that spirit of scholarship which counts as an integral part of it, the understanding of how to live and enjoy life, in its social physical and spiritual aspects. A purely scholastic honorary, Scroll and Key members are chosen from those students in the College of Liberal Arts who have a B-plus average end are in the top five percent of their class. Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic honorary founded at Harvard in 1880, later founded a fresh- man organization, the Phi Society to recognize those attaining high scholarship in the freshman class each year. To be eligible for membership, the freshman must be in the upper five percent of his class with a minimum average of 2.4. Those chosen are tapped in assembly, and later attend the annual Phi Society Banquet. OFFICERS NANCY HOVARTER President JOHN HOV ELL Secretary MRS. SARA GAINES Treasurer SCROLL AND KEY MEMBERS, l.-r.: Nancy Hovarter, Sara Gaines, Lynn Pier. Row 2: Malcolm M. Wynn, Advisor; Bobby Roberts, Chuck Fronson, John Howell, Bob Crowe. Ill OFFICERS JUDY BRILEY President DOTTY GODFREY Vice-President SUZIE GARDNER Secretory MARILYN STUART Treasurer TAU BETA SIGMA MEMBERS, l.-r.: Judy Briley, Marilee Post, Janet Sauls, Marilyn Stuart, Suzy Gardner, Jane Summers, Marie Jensen, Dottre Godfrey. §€ABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade, accepting only those men who have a " B " average in military subjects, and an overall " C " average in academic work, holds as its purpose recognition of those men who have attained outstanding achievements in the Military Sciences. TAT BETA SIGMA In the spring of 1940, a group of bandsmen at Texas Technological College initiated what has now grown into the notional bondwomen ' s fratern- ity. The purpose of the organization is to effect a more perfect organization of members who find a common inspiration in the appreciation of and the recreation of fine music. The members of Tau Beta Sigma ore chosen from the members of the band who maintain a " C " overage on the basis of musicianship and leader- ship. a I ! «l OFFICERS DAVE DICKSON Captain HENRY BOYER First Lieutenant BOB DAINE Second Lieutenant LEROY HOSTETTER Treasurer MEMBERS, Seated, l.-r.: Dave Dickson, Henry Boyer, Roy Hostetter, Bob Daine, Stan Marks, Walt Golde. Standing: Capt. Avery, Bill Garrett, Milton Jones, Herb Dorsett, Bob Greene. 112 SIGMA PI KAPPA MEMBERS, I -r :Rogcr Ericson, Candy Hunter, Lynn Pier, June Woodard, Betty Jean Henderson, Ginger Booth. Row 2: Bobbie Bron- son, John Dixon, Burton Holmes, Randy Ritter, George Singeltary, Leah Conklin. SIGMA PI KAPPA Students whose interest and work in journalism hove earned them a recommendation by the head of their publication may be tapped for Sigma Pi Kappa. Sponsoring all school publications Sigma Pi Kappa has as its purpose the encouragement of a higher type of journalism and the promotion of the best interests of college publications. MEMBERS Don Bohren 6. J. Henderson Ginger Booth Burton Holmes Wayne Chastine Candy Hunter Mary Ann Coslow Peggy Livingston John Dixon Lynn Pier Rod Dugliss Sue Reynolds Roger Ericson Randy Ritter Roz Fordham George Singeltary Morris Foster Butch Willard Jim Garretson June Woodard OFFICERS ROGER ERICSON President LYNN PIER Vice-President ROZ FORDHAM Secretory DON BOHREN Treasurer 113 J. . k V FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA, l.-r.: Shirley Parker, Doris Fertic, Ann Lee, B. J. Henderson, Zelda Hill, President; Shirley Rogers, Nancy Slater, Sarah Beasley, Jenny Lu Steinkamp, Barbara Hamilton. Row 2; Linda Rogers, Louise Jefferies, Eileen Bronner, Florence Coe, Neva Stahley, Nancy van Nus, Ruth Harting, Louis Ball, Edith Lathrop, Helen Turner. Row 3: Caryl Anderson, Virginia Knight, Betty Reedy, Ruby Jo Darr, Sylvia Holladay, Joanne Motes, Sue Stibbs, Janet Cooper, June Woodord, Patsy Drummond, Virginia Goodin, Shirley Hilbish, Joan Cromer, Doris Mclntyre, Frances Sim- mons. Row 4: Helen Brock, Helen Lee Radloff, Carolyn Burnette, Norma Jean Bainbridge, Caroline Mclnnis, Betty Flood, Jackie Humphries, Marie Jensen, Ginger Booth, Mary Alice Smith, Barbara Caldwell, Dale Lauder, Joy Vian, Joyce Stone. F. T. A. A member of the National Education Association and the Florida Education Association, the local chapter of the Future Teachers of America states its purpose as: To develop among young people who ore preparing to be teachers an organization which shall be on integral part of state and na- tional education associations: To aim toward grow- ing professionally and participation in activities of interest to future teachers, and To give teachers in training practical experience in working together in a democratic way on the problems of the profes- sion and the community. Outstanding members include Zelda Hill, Stet- son President, B. J. Henderson, State President, and Ann Lee, State Corresponding Secretary. OFFICERS ZELDA HILL President JENNY LU STEINKAMP Vice-President BARBARA HAMILTON Secretary SHIRLEY PARKER Treasurer 114 THETA ALPHA PHI MEMBERS, l.-r.: Lynn Pier, Mrs. Brockett, I. Stover, Brockeft, Bobbie Bronson. Row 2: Troas Williams, Ann Anderson, Helen Lee Radloff, Sallie Doswell, Bea Thomas, Dodi Costine, June Woodard, Ted Cassidy. Row 3: Kelly Weeks, John Howell, Mark C. Hollis, Tommy Dixon Carl Whiddon. THETA ALPHA PHI Theta Alpha Phi fosters artistic achievement in the arts and crafts allied with the theatre. The national organization, now boasts 76 chapters was founded in 1920 in Cincinnati, and in the same year the Stetson chapter was initiated by Dr. Irv- ing C. Stover. Members chosen from those who hove partici- pated in a specific minimum of Stover Theatre ac- tivities, and are second semester sophomores with a " C " average. MEMBERS Ann Anderson Lynn Pier Bobbie Bronson Helen Lee Radloff Ted Cassidy Charles Sykes Jack Conn Bea Thomas Dodi Costine Kelly Weeks Tom Dixon Carl Whiddon Sallie Doswell Troas Williams Mark Hollis June Woodard John Howell Hugh Young Young OFFICERS LYNN PIER President HUGH YOUNG Vice-President BOBBIE BRONSON Secretary MARK HOLLIS Treasurer 115 " S " CLUB, Row 1, l.-r.: Stan Marks, Buz Reynolds, Keith Shamrock, Art Parks, Walt Golde, Hank Boyer, Ted Cassidy, Walter Norden, Coach Wes Ber- ner. Row 2: Murray North, Jack Gibson, Doyle West, Sid Knight, Ed Gilliland, Ted Revak, Mark Hoffard, Roger Ericson, Fred Driver, John Morgan. Row 3: Dave McDowell, Charlie Granger, Bill Brasmar, Gene Stephenson, Bobby Crumpton, Pete Vas, Joe Siekanioc, Fred Semanie, Bill Phillips. s c L r Composed of varsity letter men, the " S " Club furnishes Judges for the Hatter Holiday contests, and this year held the first annual " S " Club frolic on November 20, in addition to the traditional " S " Club banquet, an event of January 21. Under the able sponsorship of Coach Wes Ear- ner, the club has built its own meeting place and progressed toward their purpose which is to promote better athletic relations for varsity and intra-murals activities. OFFICERS STAN MARKS President WALT GOLDE Vice-President CHARLES GRANGER Secretary HANK BOYER Treasurer TED CASSIDY Social Vice-President WES BERNER Faculty Adviser 116 MEMBERS Honk Beyer John Howell Bill Brasmar Sid Knight Ted Cassidy Dave McDowell Bob Crompton Stan Marks Fred Driver John Morgan Roger Ericson Walter Norden Morris Foster Murray North Jack Gibson Art Parks Ed Gilliland Bill Phillips Walt Golde Ted Revak Charles Granger Buz Reynolds Mark HoHard Fred Semanie iVIHF Hr Ht " v ' 1 K ' l l 0 iSA GRADUATING SENIORS, l.-r.: Stan Marks, Ted Cassidy, Walt Nor- den, Charlie Granger, Murray North, Walt Golde, Hank Boyer, Pete Vas. Keith Shamrock Joe Siekaniac Frank Singeltary Gene Stephenson Pete Vas Doyle West " 5 " CLUB MEMBERS GET TOGETHER for light talk while others read newspapers and play games. WA SHINGTOBJ SEMESTER Stetson University participates in the Washing- ton Semester of the American University at Wash- ington, D. C. Each year 3 or 4 students in the Division of Social Sciences of the College of Lib- eral Arts enjoy the opportunity of studying govern- ment and international relations in the nation ' s capital. This year Frank Smith, Sheila Nugent, and Morris Foster were Stetson ' s representatives to this unique program. HOMECOMING jrOGES 118 e k IS PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, Row 1, l.-r.: Louise Jeffries, Roz Fordham, Bobs Blokely, Ruby Jo Darr, Marilyn Loyton, Sue Ferrell, Helen Lee Radloff. Row 2: Donna Roe, Jenny Lou Steinkamp, Barbara Sapp, Joan Hodges, Helen Harper, Darlee Huftstetler, B. J. Henderson. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Alpha Xi Delta B, J, Henderson Sue Ferrell Darlee Huffstetler DELEGATES Delta Delta Delta Helen Radloff Donna Roe Jenny Sfeinkamp Phi Mu Helen Harper Barbara Sapp Joan Hodges Pi Beta Phi Ruby Jo Darr Marilyn Layton Zeta Tau Alpha Roz Fordham Louise Jeffries Bobs Blakely Sapp OFFICERS LOUISE JEFFERIES President DONNA ROE Vice-President SUE FERRELL Secretary BARBARA SAPP Treasurer 120 mTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL, Row 1, l.-r.: Chuck Franson, Jack Antonnon, Herb Carlcn, Bill KalccI, T K, Hcdrick, Frank Hathaway, Dick White, Whitey Showolfer. Row 2: Joe Huckleberry, Burton Holmes, John Westervelt, Vernon Jobson, Ed Houston, Jack Verossec, Frank Slaughter. INTER-FRATERI ITY COUNCIL DELEGATES Delta Sigma Phi Herb Carlen Jack Antonnen Bill Kaleel Lambda Chi Al Huckleberry Joe Huckleberry Burton Holmes Alpha Pi Kappo Alpha Ed Houston Jack Verassee Frank Sloughter Pi Kappa Phi Herb Dorsett Whitey Showalter Sigma Phi Epsilon T. K. Hedrick Dick White Frank Hathaway Sigma Nu George Singeltary John Westervelt Vernon Jobson OFFICERS CHUCK FRANSON President HERB CARLEN Vice-President JOE HUCKLEBERRY Secretary FRANK HATHAWAY Treasurer 121 DELTA SIGMA PHI, l.-r.: President Herb Carlen, Bill McCall, Bob Daine, Dave McDowell, Gordon Shearer, David Rollins, J. B. Steelman, Bob Swannie, Tommy Johnson. Row 2: Dudley Nunlist, Charlie Prather, Jerry Dcyloff, Dave Dickson, Al Fritz, John Haines, Hank Boyer, Bob Petrovits, Bob Davis, Bob Beekman, " Elf " Snyder. Row 3: Don Bivings, Tommy Cauthen, Bill Hamilton, Tom Lorenz, Ken Kirchman, William Walker, Jr., Gene Roberts, John McCausland, Paul Kercher, Sid Hunter, Lewis Jacobs. Row 4 : Ted Hallum, James Marsee, Jack Antonnen, Bill Kaleel, Tom McPherson, Jess Little, Mabry Carlton, Jr., Walt Foster, Don Bicksler, Roby Buckalew. DELTA SIG ' S 1953 SWEETHEART presents the trophy to the newly elected sweetheart. AL FRITZ, VICE-PRESIDENT, presents the gavel to Roger Dobson, the outgoing president. DELTA SIGMA PHI ALPHA CHI CHAPTER In 1925 Delta Sigma Phi, founded in 1899 in City College of New York, saw the addition of Alpha Chi Chapter to Stetson ' s campus. The national organization has since grown to include 78 chapters. The annual Sailor ' s ball is the major social achieve- ment of the Delta Sigs, but fraternity parties during the year keep their spirit lively. Active intramural partici- pation is another interest of the group. During Home- coming, the Delta Sigs won third place in house decora- tions and tied for third place in floats with the Pi Phis. The Delta Sigs were not lacking for individual honors, either. Gene Stephenson and Art Park are football not- ables: Bill Kaleel, a mainstay of the gold team. Louis Jacobs wielded the gavel for Canterbury Club each Sun- day night. Stan Marks, outstanding in athletics and former " S " club president, added to his list of achieve- ments by attaining membership in " Who ' s Who. " Delta Sigs may spotlight such alumni as John Scott Trotter, Ted Weems, Jan Garber, and locally, J. OIlie Edmunds and Dr. A. M. Winchester can also claim the white carnation as their " Fraternal Flower. " MEMBERS Jack Antonnen Don Bicksler Mabry Carlen Robert Daine Jerry Deyloff Don Engell Jack Fry Al Fritz John Haines Sid Hunter Lewis Jacobs William Kaleel Murray North Charles Prather Joseph Siekaniec Walter Snyder Gene Stephenson Doyle West OFFICERS HERB CARLEN President WILLIAM McCALL Vice-President ROBERT DAINE Secretory DAVE McDowell Treasurer PLEDGES HERBERT CARLEN, President Kenneth Kirchman John McCausland Tom McPherson Art Park Daniel Mentor Thomas Johnson James Morsee Robert Swannie Robert Davis Thomas Lorenz Dudley Nunlist Kinsley Draper Robert Beekman Williom Walker Gordon Shearer J. B. Steelman David Rollins Roby Buckalew Tom Coon Walter Foster William Hamilton Thomas Cauthen Robert Burkett Gene Roberts Ronald Skelton 123 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, l.-r.: President Al Huckleberry, Joe McClain, " Doc " Holland, Burton Holmes, Ira Holmes, Charles Joliey. Row 2: Joe Huckle- berry, Lewis Brannan, Barry Myers, Paul Ferguson, Jerry Fitzgibbons, Caroll Shepard. Row 3: Norman Pricher, George Hyde, John Todd, Bill Armstrong, Charles Thompson. JOE McCLAIN, Pesident of the Stetson Student Government Associ- ation awards the second place Homecoming float to Lambda Chi Alpha President, Al Huckleberry. DALE LAUDER, QUEEN OF LAMBDA CHI ' S CORONATION BALL, reigns supreme amongst attendants from the other sororities on campus. 124 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ZETA TAU ZETA Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity members captured the cov- eted IRC Sing title with their novel adaptation of " There ' s Nothing Like a Dame. " making this their second win in that competition. Another cup was added to the mantel with the winning of second place in the Homecoming Parade with a unique depiction of " Rockets Roar in ' 54. " Combining group prowess with individual talent, the Lambda Chi ' s are proud to claim as brothers Student Gov- ernment President Joe McClain; Editor-in-Chief of the 1955 Hatter, Burton Holmes; and Secretary of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Joe Huckleberry. Joe McClain is also President of the Adelphos Society, and is on outstanding senior listed in Who ' s Who. Adding to the social life of the campus, the Lambda Chi ' s gave a Christmas party for underprivileged children, and their annual Coronation Ball, as well as numerous open houses. Originating at Boston University on November 2, 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha has rapidly grown to become the largest college social fraternity in the world, with 150 chapters scattered throughout this country and Canada. The local chapter became affiliated with international on April 23, 1949. National figures who hold the white rose as their fraternity flower are Harry S. Truman, General Doolittle, Chester Gould (Creator of Dick Tracy) and Fronkie Lone. PLEDGES William Abel Lewie Brannan Jerry Fitzgibbons Jim Edgy Paul Ferguson Jim Hamilton George Hyde Barry Myers Charles Pierret Normon Pricher Eugene Shirley Lionel Stephens Ralph Stephens Charles Thompson John M. Todd Kenneth White ALAN G. HUCKLEBERRY, President OFFICERS ALAN HUCKLEBERRY President DARWIN HOLLAND Vice-President IRA HOLMES Secretary CHARLES JOLLEY Treasurer MEMBERS Don Duchesneou Charles Jolley Doc Holland Burton Holmes Ira Holmes Al Huckleberry Joe Huckleberry Joe McClain Oscar McCoy Merton Reddick Cal Shepard ■ v ' Jf ' ifi H I m ' l l ps.. ' l! 9 1 " 1 k H B BS a ' IH H H L Jr .iiM PI KAPPA ALPHA, I -r Loren W Reynolds, President, Tommy Royal, Ron Taylor, Frank Slaughter, Joe Newton, Dick Thalleen, Jack Varossee. Row 2: Fred D. Slaughter, John L. Goodnow, Jerry Kern, Chuck Franson, Phil Yonge, John Morgan, Steve Stephens. Row 3: Ed Houston, John Dickey, Benny Hen- ington, Don Reynolds, Dick Meridith, Jon Henrikson, Bill Brasmar. SOME OF THE BOYS gathered on the front steps of the Pike House after a day of classes. FRANK SLAUGHTER congratulates Ed Houston on his election as prexy of Pi Kappa Alpha. iggP PI KAPPA ALPHA DELTA UPSILON CHAPTER On March 1, 1954, Pi Kappa Alpha, founded in 1868 at the University of Virginia, welcomed the Delta Up- silon chapter into the national organization. The founders, who chose the Lily of the Valley as their flower, also established the goal of the fraternity, that of trying to promote high ideals of American man- hood in its members. The Pikes " go native " in the spring with their " Ba- hama Weekend. " Clad in tropical clothing, they assume all the festivities of a real vacation in the Caribbean. The Dream Girl of PiKA is selected during the big dance Saturday night. Another group tradition is the annual Founders ' Day Banquet, held each year on March 6. First place in the Homecoming lawn decorations added to the list of honors accumulated by the Pikes. Local members of PiKA and campus fame include Chuck Franson, John Morgan, Frank Slaughter, Dick Meredith, and Jim Bender. Chuck holds the offices of IFC Presi- dent and Vice-President of the Liberal Arts school. John is Secretary of the Men ' s Council, and Frank was Home- coming Chairman. Stetson ' s sports world was enriched by Dick, Outstanding Intramural Athlete, and Jim, Sports Editor of the 1955 HATTER. OFFICERS ED HOUSTON President FRANK SLAUGHTER Vice-President RAY REYNOLDS Secretory JACK VARASSEE Treasurer MEMBERS James Bender Charles Franson John Ed Houston Harold LeMieux Dick Meredith Joseph Newton Loren Reynolds Frank Slaughter Atlee Stevens Ronald Taylor Dick Thalleen John Varassee PLEDGES Bill Brasmar John Dickey Jon Goodnow Benny Hennington John Henrikson Jerry Kerns John Morgan Don Reynolds Tommy Royal Dick Scott Fred Slaughter Phil Yonge ED HOUSTON, Presdient George Wenzell 127 PI KAPPA PHI, l.-r.: President Herb Dorsett, Georne Painter, Mark Mollis, Jerry Kruhm, Tom Dixon, Buddy Simpson, Wayne Chastain. Row 2: Malcolm Gloss, Chip Pointer, Joe Folds, Jr., Jim Higginbothon, Jr., Troas Williams, Walter Norden, Robert McClellon, James Gerretson, Mervyn Altman, Roy Hos- tetter, John Dougherty, Roger Ericson. Row 3: Sid Knight, Jerry Bailey, C. J, Abernathy, Dick Hogle, Eugene Caruthers, Bob Salter, John Dixon, William L. Allen, Robert Hanson, Dave Bard, Bob Hutfstetler, Don Bohren, Earl Williams, Bob Plato, Lanny Thompson, Forrest Showalter, Jr. Row 4: Jack Gibson, Charles Day, Harold Giffin, Randall Langston, Marvin McMaster, Jim Rodgers, Gerry Lawrence, Charles Granger, John Howell, Wayne McEachin, Rod Dugliss, Grady Snowden, Jr., Jack Goddord, Don Locke, Del Loyland, Tom Brown. LIVE CHICKENS and suspicious characters were only two of the com- binations of slapstick and clever parody which gave the Pi Kaps a prize winning skit. GAY PAREE LIVES again for the Pi Kaps and their dates at their annual fraternity weekend, the Parade of Orchids. 128 PI KAPPA PHI CHI CHAPTER Pi Kappa Phi, which was organized at Stetson February 13, 1921, was founded at the University of Charleston, Charleston, S. C. in 1904. Their motto " Nothing shall tear us assunder, " is the symbol of unity for the 46 national chapters. The Pi Kops here at Stetson are recognized for their social efforts which culminate in the annual " Parade of Orchids " ; their athletic abilities which enabled them to place as runners-up in the intra- mural football contests; and their ever famous " mud-hole " when the pledges have an opportunity to dunk the actives. Also noteworthy is their record in the Inter-Fraternity sing, which they have won for many years in succession. John Howell, John Dixon, Roger Ericson, and Buddy Simpson are only a few of the Pi Kap con- tributions to campus life. John Howell is Men ' s Council President, Homecoming Mayor, State BSU President, Religious Focus Week Chairman, and to crown his achievements, a member of " Who ' s Who. " John Dixon served as Editor-in-Chief of the Stetson REPORTER for 1954-55, while Roger Eric- son served as Business Manager of the REPORTER and President of Sigma Pi Kappa, and is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. MEMBERS John Bohanan Don Bohren Harry Brown Jerry Brown Tom Brown Ralph Chandler Wayne Chastain Frank Creech Chuck Cook John Dixon Tom Dixon Herbert Dorsett Rod Dugliss Roger Ericson Jim Gerrettson Jack Goddard Charles Granger Bob Hall Walter Hawkins Richard Hogle Mark Hollis Bob Honsen Roy Hostetter John Howell Bob Huffstettler Jerry Kruhni Randall Langstjn Jerry Lawrence Don Locke Walter Norden George Painter Jim Rodgers Bill Rodgers Forrest Showalter Buddy Simpson Paul Smith Troos Williams Earle Williams GEORGE PAINTER AND HERB DORSETT, Presidents for tall and spring semester. OFFICERS GEORGE PAINTER Archon MARK HOLLIS Treasurer JERRY KRUHM Secretary PLEDGES C. J. Abernathy Bill Allen Dave Albro Dave Bard Gene Caruthers John Dougherty Joe Folds Malcolm Glass Jim Higginbothom Sid Knight Charlie Day Marvin McMasters Pierce Moore Jim Parkhurst Chip Pointer Jon Power Bob Plato Jim Rawls Wayne Rumbaugh Bob Salter Grady Snowden BILL GARRETT, INTRAMURAL CHAIRMAN, receives the 1953-54 All Sports Intramural trophy from Coach Dick Morland. " ATA BOY, FREDDIB, sign him up! " Fred Semanie takes time out from a heavy rush schedule to pat the Sigma Nu mascot. SIGMA NU DELTA MU CHAPTER In 1913 a group, which had been founded locally in 1909, joined the ranks of Sigma Nu Fraternity, which was founded in 1869 at the Virginia Military Institute by three Cadets. National notables who follow the White Star include Kay Kaiser, Glenn Miller, Fulton Lewis, Jr., Herman Tolmadge, and Senator George Smothers. Sports are definitely the forte of the Delta Mu chapter, OS they copped the All-Sports Trophy for 1953-54, and won the Intramural Football and Golf trophies in 1954. But their participation in other campus activities is noteworthy, too. The White Star Formal Is a traditional spring event, and num- erous parties and dances during the year combined to make their social life complete. Bill Garrett is Sigma Nu ' s contribution to foot- ball at Stetson, as is Bobby Crumpton to basket- ball. Morris Foster spread Stetson ' s fame by journ- eying to American University in Washington, D. C. on the Washington Semester Plan. Sigma Nu points with pride to George Singeltary, SGA Treasurer, and Zeke Sherman, SCA prexy, both owners of " Who ' s Who " certificates. Dave Brown Lee Buck Bill Butler Bob Bvrd Max Bvrd Harry Connors Bill Cross Jim Davis Fred Driver Mayo Gabriel Joe Geiger Charles Gerding Mel Gregory Al Guenther Bob Hedgepath Art Holmes Vern Higgs Tom Hill Bill Howell Bill Kamer Warren Kendall PLEDGES Jim Kitchens Bill Longer Bill Lennon Curry Lindsey Dick Markland Mel Ott Anthony Ponza John Parker Pot Pottison Ed Ripley Ed Roebuck Dick Saltrick Jim Sharpton Walter Shirey Bob Stebbins Dick Tressler Ralph Turner Bill Webb Tom Weightman Jack Woodall Jack Wuenchel OFFICERS JACK BRAWNER President GEORGE SINGELTARY Vice-President JOHN WESTERVELT Secretary MARTIN STEVENS Treasurer GEORGE SINGELTARY, President Thomas Allerton Dove Best Jock Browner Bob Cascaddon Bob Crumpton Morris Foster Bill DeFreese Charles Fox Herb Frith Bill Garret Ed Gilliland Pete Harmon Don Holton Dove Howard Bob Jernigan Vernon Jobson Murphy Kidd Dick Lackey Bill Laird H. Malcolm MEMBERS Frank Martin Al Meyer Lewis McBryde Buddy McLin Harold McNeill Joe Peek Roger Porter Gene Richardson Jim Schiefferstein Fred Semanie Keith Shamrock Arnold Sherman George Singeltary John Smith Martin Stephens Bill Reynolds John Todd Gordon Wells John Westervelt Jim Whittle SIGMA PHI EPSILON, l.-r.: President Frank Hathaway, Laurence Willard, Jim Henderson, T. K. Hedrick, John Killebrew, Jim Dewberry, Dick White. Row 2: Joe Crankshow, Charles Holcomb, George Lux, Mark Anthony, Bill Benzing, Pete Christopherson, Carl Gipson. THE SIG EP FLOAT provided a pretty and striking picture of the S G EPS AND THEIR DATES enjoy a holiday party, with all the spirit downfall of the Wofford Terrier. of Christmas. ,v. AA 132 SIGMA PHI EPSILON FLORIDA BETA CHAPTER Florida Beta united with 131 other Sig Ep chap- ters on February 12, 1949, and thus became o part of the national organization which was founded by twelve students at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia on November 1, 1901. Ben Hibbs, editor of the Saturday Evening Post, and late Governor Dan McCorty, are only two of the famous men who acknowledge the violets and American beauty rose as their fraternity flower. The Queen of Hearts Ball is the highlight of the Sig Ep ' s social season. Held on Feb. 12, the fra- ternity selected Neva Stahley as 1955 ' s reigning Queen of Hearts. Fraternity parties, stag and other- wise, supplemented the social calendar. On the intramural side, the Sig Ep ' s copped the ' 54 horse- shoe trophy. And they can claim Butch Willard, Business Manager of the 1955 HATTER as their own. Butch was also chosen as a member of " Who ' s Who. " PLEDGES Marvin L. Anthony, Jr. Robert Champetier Bruce J. Clough Joseph C. Crankshaw Lawrenec F. DeLozier James Dewberry Carl Gipson James Hendrickson Charles M. Holcomb John Killebrew Fred Rowe Marshall D. Vance FRANK HATHAWAY President OFFICERS FRANK A. HATHAWAY President LAURENCE M. WILLARD Vice-President GEORGE S. LUX Secretary PETER CHRISTOPHERSON Treasurer ACTIVES Magnus William Benzing Peter N. Christophersen Frank A. Hathaway Travis K. Hedrick Wayne Hartnup George Lux Richard White Laurence Willard 133 ALPHA XI DELTA, l.-r.: President Betty Jean Henderson, Lynn Pier, Darlee Huftstetler, Edie Lathrop, Carolyn McMullen, Sue Reynolds. Row 2: Dale Lauder, Sue Ferrell, Ruth Harting, Nancy van Nus, Ann Lee, Barbara Hamilton, Nancy Owen, Marilyn Stuart, Betty Jane Conrad. Row 3: Joyce Stone, Barbara Wooley, Bea Thomas, Doris Lyon, Mono Green, Margaret Crosby, Barbara Caldwell, Jodi Lamb, Pat Chapman, Nan Spaulding. Row 4: Julianne Prichard, Pat McBride, Persis Clark, Ruth Toggweiler, Gail Stuart, Nancy Gritfin, Jo Mabry, Nancy Slater, Carolyn Pollak, Joy Vian, Pat Edington, Jackie Bailey, Nancy McCallum. THE " MAD HATTER " made onlookers smile, and provided a gay addition to the ' 54 Homecoming parade. ALL THE FUN AND FROLIC of a Louisiana Hayride was brought to Stetson by the Alpha Xi ' s in their annual charity show. 134 ALPHA XI DELTA OMEGA CHAPTER The group of women at Lombard College in Galesburg, Illinois, who founded Alpha Xi Delta on April 17, 1893, chose the Killarney rose as the fraternity flower, and double blue and gold as thei r colors. An alum whose work, if not her name, is known to all Americans, is Katherine Chase Good- rich, author of " Uncle Walt and Skeezix, " " Painted Desom, " and " The Romance of Helen Trent. " An- other alumni notable is Edith Atkinson, past presi- dent of Phi Delta Delta, legal fraternity. Second place in Homecoming skit competition and Hatter Holiday championships went to the Alpha Xi ' s. They are also rich in leadership ability. B. J. Henderson is State F.T.A. President, and was also 1955 Homecoming Hostess; Sue Reynolds reigns as Cheerleading Captain and SGA Secretary; Jane Summers presides over meetings of The Hon- or; and Shirley Lowe is SGA veep and President of the Music School. B. J., Jane, Shirley, and Lynn Pier are ' Who ' s Who " nominees. PLEDGES Mono Green Margaret Crosby Nancy McCallum Joy Frith Ruth Toggweiler Pat Edington Pat Chapman Pat McBride Gail Stuart Nan Spaulding Barbara Caldwell Persis Clark Jackie Bailey Nancy Griffin Julianne Prichard Jo Mabry Carolyn Pollak Nancy Slater Barbara Routh Judy Briley OFFICERS BETTY JEAN HENDERSON President LYNN PIER Vice-President EDITH LATHROP Secretary CAROLYN McMULLEN Treasurer Betty Jane Conrad Sue Ferrell Sue Gardner Dot Godfrey Betty Sue Grady Barbara Hamilton Ruth Harting B, J. Henderson Darlee Huffstettler Edith Lathrop Dale Lauder Ann Lee MEMBERS Sue Driver Shirley Lowe Doris Lyon Carolyn McMullen Nancy Owens Lynn Pier Sue Reynolds Joyce Stone Marilyn Stuart Jane Summers Bea Thomas Nancy Van Nus Barbara Wooley BETTY JEAN HENDERSON, President - I y DELTA DELTA DELTA MEMBERS. I r, Helen Lee Radloft, Jean Morccll, Mary Margaret Jcfters, Ridgcly Doane, Verona Martin. Row 2: Candy Hunter, Peggy Livingston, Caroline Mclnnis, Ellen Rivers, Sandy Shearouse, Mary Ann Coslow, Betsy Duck, Cynthia Taylor, Jackie Hogue. Row 3: Donna Roe, Neva Stahley, Audrey King, Barbara Rohn, Jane Gahan, Kate Ellis, Jane Parrish, Jenny Lu Steinkamp, Ann Morgan. Row 4: Jody Strickland, Carolyn Burn- ette, Soliie Doswell, Patsy Collins, Joan Worth, Joanna Johnson, Peggy Wenger, Norma Jean Bainbridge, Elsa Heckendorf, Lucinda Janis. SCHOOL AND SORORITY SPIRIT is protrayed by the Tri-Deits in their third prize skit, " Tale of Three Wayward Waifs. " " LET ' S LIVE IT UP! " was the theme of the second act, as morals and manners were cost away. Uclcornc Plluni5 136 DELTA DELTA DELTA ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Delta Delta Delta, founded on Thanksgiving Eve of 1888 at Boston University, is organized to estab- lish a perpetual bond of friendship among its mem- bers and to help develop a more womanly character in its members. The some founding group also chose the stars and crescent as the emblem, and the motto since made sacred to Tri-Delts all over the world: " Let us steadfastly love one another. " Alpha Delta, the local chapter went notional in 1913. It has established the tradition of giving a scholarship to a worthy girl each year. Homecoming found the Tri-Delts in with third place in the " Hatter Howler " skits. They are proud of Helen Lee Radloff, their contribution to Stover Theatre and also to " Who ' s Who. " Caroline Mc- Innis, State Westminster Foundation President, and Barbara Rohn, PEM President, are two more who rank high on their list of notables. Mary Ann Cos- low and Candy Hunter are mainstays of the year- book staff. Peggy Livingston was selected as " Out- standing Freshman Girl, " thus keeping the award in the chapter for the second straight year. The Crescent Ball, an annual event of the soror- ity, was given in March. The theme of this dance centered around the crowning of the Tri-Delt Cres- cent King, the boy who has most helped the sorority in its various activities. OFFICERS HELEN LEE RADLOFF President CAROLINE MclNNIS Vice-President ELLEN RIVERS Secretary RIDGELY DOANE Treasurer MEMBERS PLEDGES Potsy Collins Jackie Hogue Elsa Heckendorff Joanna Jonson Audrey King Luclnda Janis Mary Margaret Jeffers Mary Jane Webb Ann Anderson Norma Jean Bainbridge Carol Burgdorff Carolyn Burnett Mary Ann Coslow Ridgely Doane Sally Doswell Betsy Duck Katherine Ellis Jane Gabon Glee Griffith Candy Hunter Peggy Livingston Caroline Mclnnis HELEN LEE RADLOFF, President Jeanne Marcel! Verona Martin Faye Ann Morgan Jane Porrish Jeanne Price Helen Lee Radloff Ellen Rivers Donna Roe Shirley Rogers Barbara Rohn Sandra Shearouse Neva Stahley Jenny Lu Steinkamp Martha Ruth Wise Peggy Wenger li ■r PHI MU, l.-r. : President Helen Harper, Linda Rogers, Sylvia Smith, Cathy Brooks, Marilee Post, Barbara Young, Donna Carroll, Lucy Langston, Marlene Lackman. Row 2: Sylvia Holladay, Jo Coburn, Helen Rode, Mary Seeley, Barbara Sapp, Judy Gault, Margot Croxton, Betty Hicks, Joan Hodges. Row 3: Ninette Gauthier, Ginger Booth, Marie Jensen, Nancy Roper, Betty McKee, Shirley Hilbish, Penny Pearson, Gail Bowerhan. " FULL STEAM AHEAD " was the cry, and the Phi Mu ' s steamed ahead to capture first place in the ' 54 Homecoming Parade. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - inn iiilfe i SAY GIRLS, how ' s this for hitting the booksi ' The Phi Mu ' s demon- strate one of the many facets of spring semester studies . . . 138 PHI MV ALPHA XI CHAPTER In March, 1949, the Alpha Xi Chapter joined the ranks of Phi Mu which have grown to include 69 chapters. The Phi Mu fraternity was founded in March of 1852 in Macon, Georgia. Organized to follow a purpose which is social, spiritual, and fra- ternal, the Phi Mu ' s chose the enchantress carna- tion as their flower, and state their motto as " Les Soeurs Fideles. " First place in the Homecoming float competition went to the Phi Mu ' s, with this award starting them off on a year full of activities. Their charit- able projects include a Christmas party for needy children, their social activities were climaxed by their Plantation Ball early in February. " Who ' s Who " selected Helen Harper as a nom- inee on its list. Joan Hodges is a sparkling addi- tion to the half-time shows in football season. Mar- lene Lackman works on the Hatter and Reporter staffs. Ninette Gauthier represents Phi Mu in both the Women ' s Student Government end in beauty contests. PLEDGES Gail Bowerhan Kathv Brooks Donna Carol Jo Coburn Margo Croxton Betty Hick Sylvia Holllday Marlene Lackman Helen Rode Sylvia Smith HELEN HARPER, President OFFICERS HELEN HARPER President BARBARA SAPP Vice-President GINGER BOOTH Secretary SHIRLEY HILBISH Treasurer MEMBERS Virginia Booth Judy Gault Ninette Gauthier Helen Harper Shirley Hilbish Joan Hodges Marie Jenson Lucy Longston Betty McKee Penny Pearson Marilee Post Linda Rogers Noncy Roper Barbara Sapp Mary Seeley Barbara Young PI BETA PHI, I. r,: President Ruby Jo Darr, Joanne Motes, June Barry, Ginger Rich, June Martin, Row 2: Essie Gullickson, Mary Beth Willoughby, Betty Miller, Betty Jane Flood, Audrey Allen, Connie Ellis, Sandra Crawford, Joyce McDonald, Betty Ray Fuller. Row 3: Carolyn Gladney, Sally King, Jo Bos- well, Terry Mantio, Willabeth Peck, Veda Hensley, Mary Radford, Carolyn Skinner, Louise Powell, Ann Hull, Mary Carpenter, Marilyn Layton. Row 4; Marilyn Yates, Joyce Johnson, Janet Greene, Joan Wood, Merrill Maguire, Judy Hill, Jo Ann McElroy, Ann Clark, Martha Jane Singeltary, Cynthia Doran, Harriete Butler, Barbara Keiper, Mary Lane Weaver. RUSH WEEK found the Pi Phi ' s busily entertaining, and enjoying themselves in the process. ONE OF THE MOST IMPRESSIVE MOMENTS of the Pi Phi formal rush party comes with the presentation of a realistic wedding. PI BETA PHI FLORIDA ALPHA CHAPTER Pi Beta Phi was first established as a notional sorority in 1867, founded by a group of women at Monmouth College in Monmouth, Illinois. The Florida Alpha Chapter was the first Greek social group to make its appearance on Stetson ' s campus, organizing in May of 1913. Among Pi Phi ' s out- standing national figures are Margaret Truman, Jane Wyman, and Patricia Neol. Choosing the wine carnation as their flower, the founders picked the arrow as their sorority emblem. Here at Stetson, the girls who wear the arrow ore proud of their group achievements. Pi Phi com- bines brains with talent, as the scholarship records show them to be first on the list for 1954-55, and the Interfraternity Sing title has been kept in the Pi Phi sisterhood for the past five years. Beauty is another asset of the sorority. Marilyn Layton captured the Miss Stetson title for top beauty honors; Joyce McDonald and Veda Hensley took first and third in the Hatter-Reporter beauty contest, and went on to represent Stetson in the Tangerine and Orange Bowl respectively. June Barry heads the majorette corps in the football half- time shows, and Louise Powell keeps the campus news circulating in her weekly Reporter column, " Hatter Chatter. " OFFICERS RUBY JO DARR President JOANNE MOTES Vice-President GINGER RICH Secretary JUNE BARRY Treasurer PLEDGES MEMBERS Audrey Allen June Barry Mary Carpenter Sandra Crawford Ruby Jo Darr Ann Delaney Dianne Dixon Connie Ellis Betty Jane Flood Betty Ray Fuller Carolyn Glodney Esther Gullickson Barbara Harris Anne Hull Sally King Marilyn Layton Joyce McDonald June Martin Betty Miller Joanne Motes Louise Powell Ginger Rich Ann Whitaker Mary Beth Willoughby Jo Boswell Harriet Butler Ann Clark Joan Cromer Cynthia Doran Jonet Green Veda Hensley Judy Hill Joyce Johnson Barbara Keiper RUBY JO DARR, President Merrill Maguire Terry Mantia Joann McElroy Willobeth Peck Mary Radford Lucy Rand Carolyn Skinner Martha Singeltary Mary Lane Weaver Joan Wood Marilyn Yates ZETA TAU ALPHA, l.-r.: President Rosalind Fordham, Diane Smith, Sue Stibbs, Louise Jefferies, Betty Reedy, Gloria Wilcox. Row 2: Barbaro Jones, Arline Maguire, Babs Blakely, Eileen Bronner, Caryl Anderson, Renie Petrie, Nancy MacGregor, Melissa Lees. Row 3: Lois Ely, Nancy Geiger, Doris Slaughter, Marie Broetzman, Ruth Sims, Mary Beth Owens, Louise Smart, Ruth Hudson, Kathy Snyder, Mary Pat Bowyer, Mary Ross Anderson. Row 4: Paula Duke, Florence Coe, Pat Bass, Nancy Rogers, Marshall Thomas, Charlotte Harper, Jayne Marshall, Carolyn Smith, Sue Latimer, Peggy Ritchie, Vonnie Dunn, Judy Derhae, Virginia Barlow. QUEEN ROZIE AND HER COURT of officers are presented at the ZTA Mardi Gras Ball. " LET ' S GO, GO, GO! " cries Flo Coe, in a parody of " That ' s My Boy " for the " Hatter Howler. " 142 ZETA TAC ALPHA BETA PSI CHAPTER Beta Psi chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was founded in 1934 on Stetson ' s campus. The first national chapter was organized in Virginia in 1898. Since that date, the girls who wear the Zeta shield have increased their number of chapters to 105. The Zetas along with the Alpha Xi ' s established a new tradition this year, the first Powder-Puff foot- ball game. Their campus accomplishments include third place awards in both the Inter-Fraternity Sing and Hatter Holiday. Their top achievement in the social circles came in the form of the " Mardi Gras, " the theme of their weekend. During the dance, the Mard i Gras King and Queen were selected, the girl and boy who have most helped the sorority. Roz Fordham is the answer for almost all sorority needs. Besides serving as ZTA president for 1954- 55, she was also president of the Stetson House Council, Sig Ep Queen of Hearts, and a " Who ' s Who " member. Louise Jeffries held the important office of Pan-Hellenic President, as well as being the sorority ' s beauty representative for the HAT- TER-REPORTER Beauty Contest. Outstanding alums who claim the white violet as their Zeta flower include Faith Baldwin, novelist, and Dean Etter Turner of Stetson fame. PLEDGES Mary Ross Anderson Virginia Barlow Mary Pot Bowyer Marie Braetzman Judy Derhae Paula Duke Vonnie Dunn Lois Ely Charlotte Harper Ruth Hudson Sue Latimer Mary Beth Owens Peggy Richie Nancy Rogers Ruth Sims Louise Smart Carolyn Smith Kathy Snyder Marshall Thomas ROSALIND FORDHAM, President OFFICERS ROZ FORDHAM President GLORIA WILCOX Vice-President DIANE SMITH Secretary BETTY REEDY Treasurer MEMBERS Caryl Anderson Barbara Blakely Eileen Bronner Florence Coe Rosalind Fordham Nancy Geiger Louise Jeffries Barbara Jones Melissa Lees Nancy McGregor Arlene Maguire Jayne Marshall Rene Petrie Diane Smith Sue Stibbs Gloria Wilcox SCHOOLS The organization of students into schools and classes is a vital part of the university routine. Along with its administrative values, this type of organization gives the students experience in group unity, as shown by the annual elections, when the campaigning and spirit is especially high. From the first day of orientation, fresh- men feel the unity of their class, through group activi- ties such as Freshman Talent Night, and through the various testing programs and projects that are so much a part of the new year. The Business and Music Schools, though they each deal with a more specialized phase of academic cur- riculum, work together with the Liberal Arts School in its program of broadening the student ' s experiences in education by providing opportunities, both social and academic whereby the student may better prepare him- self for living in the world. Faculty members serve not only as professors, but as counselors and friends. Their wider knowledge and ex- periences in their particular field enables them to in- struct the student in various academic problems and thus a well-balanced and successful guidance program is maintained. I m. WILLIAM H. McENIRY, Dean of Liberal Arts School LIBERAL ARTS SCHOOL OFFICERS, l.-r.: CHUCK FRANSON, Vice- President; HUGH YOUNG, President, and SUE REYNOLDS, Secre- tary. Not Pictured, TOM ALLERTON, Treasurer. LIBERAL ARTS The Liberal Arts College of Stetson University is the core of the education of every student. The business major, the music or law student, all come in contact with and gain a large part of their wis- dom and knowledge from the faculty and curric- ulum of the Liberal Arts College. Not only do the Liberal Arts prepare students to enter the world to earn gainful employment, but it also instills a love and appreciation of the arts, letters, and sciences which surround us always, and through an educa- tion background of Liberal Arts we can enjoy and enrich our lives. FACULTY LOUIS FREUND, Artist in Residence; Missouri University; St. Louis School of Fine Arts; Colerossi Academy, Paris; Princeton University; Fine Arts Center, Colorado Springs. SARA E. HARVEY, Professor of Art; Art Diploma, Shorter College; B.S., Peabody College; M.A., Columbia University. GEORGE H. GAINES, Assistant Professor of Art; B.F.A., M.A.E., University of Georgia. DOROTHY L. FULLER, Associate Professor of Biology; A.B., M.A., Stetson University. BARBARA CALHOUN, Instructor in Biology; A.B., Mount Holyoke College; M.A., University of Wisconsin. ELMER C. PRICHARD, Associate Professor of Biology; A.B., Missis- sipipi College; M.A., University of Richmond; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. ALBERT M. WINCHESTER, Professor of Biology; A.B., Baylor Uni- versity; M.A., Ph.D., University of Texas. " 1 1 Km 1 ■- f ' . ' hHI 1 ai T 1PL_- 1 1 1 imI RANDOLPH L. CARTER, Professor of Education; A.B., Mercer Uni- versity; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Peabody College. RAY V. SOWERS, Professor of Education; A.B., LL.D., Florida South- ern College; M.A., University of North Carolino. RUPERT J. LONGSTREET, Professor of Education; B.S., LL.B., Stet- son University; M.A., Duke University. GEORGE W. HOOD, Assistant Professor of Education; A.B., Baker University; M.B.A., Ph.D., University of Chicago. RUTH I. SMITH, Assistant Professor of Education; B.S., State Teachers College; M.A., Ed.D., University of Pittsburgh. HARLAN D C. MERRIAM, Assistant Professor of Education; B.S., Boston University; Ed.M., Harvard University. EUGENE R. STREICH, Assistant Professor of Psycttology; Ph.B., University of Wisconsin; M.Litt., University of Pittsburgh. BOYCE F. EZELL, Professor of Psychology: A.B., Furman Univer- sity; M.A., Stetson University; Ph.D., University of South Carolina. EDWARD A. McDowell, 111, Assistant Professor of Englisti; A.B., Furman University; M.A., Vanderbilt University; B.D., Yale University. MARY C. PARK, 4ssoc o(e Professor of English; A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. BYRON H. GIBSON, Professor of English; A.B., Birmingham-South- ern College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois. MARY T. LOWRY, Assistant Professor of English and Secretary of the Faculty; Ph.B., M.A., Stetson University. FRANK R. TUBBS, Associate Professor of English; AS., Maryville College; M.S., University of Tennessee. JOHN HICKS, Professor of English; A.B., M.A., University of Louis- ville; Ph.D., University of Iowa. (Not pictured). BARBARA BENNETT, Assistant Professor of English; A.B., Dickin- son College; M.A., Peabody College, Ph.D., University of North Caro- lina. (Not pictured). THEODORE W. BEILER, Assistant Professor of Chemistry; B.S., Allegheny College; M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University. CHARLOTTE J. LEUTZE, Instructor; B.S., Syracuse University. JOHN F. CONN, Professor of Chemistry; B.S., Georgetown Col- lege; M.S., University of Chicago; Ph.D, University of Pittsburgh. JOHN V. VAUGHEN, Professor of Chemistry; A.B., Oberlin Col- lege; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University (on leave of absence, 1954-55). MORGAN WELCH, Assistant Professor of Journalism; B.S., M.S., Northwestern University. EMMETT S. ASHCRAFT, Associate Professor of Matliematics; B.S., Wake Forest College; M.A., University of North Carolina. FREDERICK T. C. YU, Assistant Professor of Journalism; B.A., Uni- versity ot Nonking; M.A., Ph.D., State University of Iowa. CURTIS MILTON LOWRY, Professor of Mathematics and Engin- eering; B.S., in M.E., Bucknell University; M.E., Bucknell University. ANDREW L. WADE, Assistant Professor of Sociology; A.B., Linfield College; M.A., University of Oregon. MELVIN J. WILLIAMS, Professor of Sociology; A.B., B.D., Ph.D., Duke University. SIDNEY B. DENMAN, Assistant Professor of Sociology; A.B., Missis- sippi College; M.A., Tulane University. JOHN WILLIAM ANGELL, Associate Professor of Religion, 1952; A.B., Wake Forest College, Th.M., Th.D., Southern Baptist Theologi- cal Seminary; S.T.M., Andover Newton Theological School. HARRY CRAWFORD GARWOOD, Professor of Religion; A.B., Stet- son University; Th.M., Southern Baptist Theolog ical Seminary; Ph.D., Yale University. OLIVER LAFAYETTE WALKER, Professor of Religion; A.B., Howard College; Th.M., Th.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. W. LAWRENCE HIGHFILL, Assistant Professor of Religion; A.B., Wake Forest College; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary; Ph.D., Duke University. HUGH T. McKINLEY, Instructor in Religion; A.B., Stetson Univer- sity; B.D., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. IRVING C. STOVER, Professor of Speech; Graduate, King ' s School of Oratory; B.O., M.O., Susquehanna University; Litt.D., Stetson Uni- versity. LENYTH S. BROCKETT, Assistant Professor of Speech; A.B., San Jose State College; M.A., Ph.D., Stanford University. OSCAR G. BROCKETT, Assistant Professor of Speech; A.B., Pea- body College; M.A., Ph.D., Stanford University. CLARENCE L. MENSER, Professor of Speech; A.B., Litt.D., Heidel- burg College; M.A., University of Michigan. VIRGINIA EDSALL GIFFIN, Assistant Professor of Speech; A.B., Denlson University; M.A., Stetson University, (not pictured) BENSON WILLIS DAVIS, Professor of Classical Languages; A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. LE ROY LAWSON, Visiting Assistant Professor of Pixilosophy; A.B., Chapman College; B.D., General Theological Seminary. MALCOLM M. WYNN, Assistant Professor of History; A.B., M.A., Ohio State University. JOHN EDWIN JOHNS, Assistant Professor of History and Political Science; A.B., Furmon University; M.A., University of North Carolina. ARTHUR FORDYCE GAMBER, Associate Professor of Histcry and Political Science; A.B., Oberlin College; M.A., Columbia University. GILBERT LESTER LYCAN, Professor of History and Political Sci- ence; A.B., Berea College; M.A., Ph.D., Yale University. JAMES MELVIN PEET, Assistant Professor of History; B.A., State University of Iowa; M.A., Columbia University. EVANS COMBS JOHNSON, Assistant Professor of History and Political Science; A.B., M.A., University of Alabama; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. ROYAL GLENN HALL, Visiting Professor of History; A.B., Park College; B.D., Auburn Theological Seminary; M.A., University of Kansas; Ph.D., University of Chicago. ROBERT S. CHAUVIN, Assistant Professor of Geography; B.S., State University Teachers College, Ploftsburg, New York; M.Ed., Uni- versity of Houston; M.A., Columbia University. CARL HERBERT JOHNSON, Ass st3nt Professor of Geography; A.B., M.A., Stetson University. FRANCES CLUABAUGH THORNTON, Professor of French; A.B., MA., Stetson University; Docteur es Lcttres Dc I ' Universite de Tou- louse. DORIS KING ARJONA, Professor of Spanish; A.B., University of Michigan; M.A., Ph.D., University of Chicago; Litt.D., Northern Mich- igan College. JOHN L. HODGES, Assistant Professor of German and Humanities; A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina, o EDWARD C. FURLONG, Dean of Business School BUSINESS SCHOOL OFFICERS, Back row l.-r.: HAROLD McNEIL, Treasurer; HENRY BOYER, President. Front row: SUE FERRELL, Vice- President, and BETTY RAY FULLER, Secretary. B1ISI] ESS ADMINISTRATION A relatively new portion of the University cur- riculum is the school of Business Administration, Training and preparing students in a widely ex- panding and increasingly technical field, that of managing and performing the tasks of modern America ' s complex business world, is a great chal- lenge met by the able faculty and administration of the business school, who plan the academic and practical training of the students so as to encour- age clear and full understanding of the problems of the world today. IGNORING THE CONSTANT clicking of other typewriters, each stu- dent tries diligently to type his own lesson. RESTING IN BETWEEN CLASSES, the Business students take a much needed break. AMBLING STUDENTS, last minute cramming, and business meetings oil combine to moke the Business Building one of the most used on campus. MAKING FIGURES BALANCE will consume multitudes of scrap paper, pencil erasers, and ink as these students discover while solving their laboratory problems. DAVID M. BEIGHTS, Professor of Accounting, 1953; A.B., Univer- sity of Colorado; M.S., Ph.D., University of Illinois, C.P.A. HILDA C. WASSON, Assistant Professor of Business Administra- tion; B.X., Bowling Green Business University, M.B.A., Indiana Uni- versity. ARTHUR H. LEAVITT, Assistant Professor of Business Administra- tion; M.E., Cornell University. CAROL J. NICKLAS, Instructor of Secretarial Science; B.S., M.B.A., Indiana University. LEO SPURRIER, Professor of Accounting, 1944; A.B., M.A., Univer- sity of Kansas; Ph.D., University of Chicago. ROGER G. GILES, Visiting Instructor in Business Administration; A.B., Florida Southern College; LL.B., Cumberland University; LL.B., Stetson University. MAXINE L. PATTERSON, lssoc ate Professor of Secretarial Sci- ence, 1948; B.S., Mary Washington College of the University of Vir- ginia; M.B.E., University of Colorado. G. WILLARD FREEMAN, Visiting Associate Professor of Business Administration; D.B.S., Webber College. FRANK M. PHILLIPS, Visiting Prof essor of Mathematics and Sta- tistics; Bachelor of Didactics, Newton College; Master of Didactics, Iowa State Normal School; A.B., Iowa State Teachers College; M.A., State University of Iowa; Ph.D., University of Chicago. CLAUDE M. ALMAND Dean of Music School MUSIC SCHOOL OFFICERS, l.-r.; JEANE GIBBS, Vice-President; SHIRLEY LOWE, President; and JIM RODGERS, Treasurer. Not pic- tured, ROSELYN TOBIAS, Secretary. SCHOOL OF MVSIC The Music School of Stetson with its fine faculty, trains and prepares its students in many aspects of the musical field from the time honored fine points of the performer, through the technicalities of theory, the new fields of modern composition and musical therapy and education. The Music School of Stetson University is one of the highest rated in the South and is a member of the National Associ- ation of Schools of Music. A STUDENT RELAXES while listening to records on the new hi-fidelity phonograph in the Music School. FACULTY ELEANOR LEEK, Associate Professor of Violoncello and Theory. FRANCES BUXTON, Professor of Violin and Theory. EDGAR C. STRYKER, Instructor in Music Literature, Theory, and Piano. FRANK H. LUKER, Visiting Professor of Piano. KATHLEEN ALLEN JOHNSON, Assistant Professor of Piano. ROGER L. CUSHMAN, Associate Professor of Piano and Theory. HAROLD M. GIFFIN, Professor of Voice. RUTH RICHARDSON CARR, Assistant Professor of Ctiurch Music. MARY EUGENIA BALDWIN, Assistant Professor of Voice. JACK C. ROWE, Instructor in Cfiurcft Music. RICHARD M. FEASEL, Associate Professor of Wind Instruments. JAMES D. PERDUE, Instructor in Wind and Percussion Instruments. RICHARD M. FEASEL, Associate Professor of Wind Instruments. VERONICA D. GOVE, Professor of Music Education. JAMES D. PERDUE, Instructor in Wind and Percussion Instruments. WILLIAM H. McENIRY, WILLIAM H. McENIRY Chairman, Graduate Council GRADTATE AND SPECIAL STUDENTS Abernathy, B. Dillard, J. Molina, G. Norris, J. GRADUATE STUDENTS ABERNATHY, W. BRUCE DeLand, Fla. BRAWNER, JACK fort Myers, Fla. BURRELL, DILLARD DeLand, Fla. CARI, JAMES WILLIAM DeLand, Fla. CULPEPPER, GEORGE HARLIN DeLand, Fla. DANIELS, GERALD DeLand, Fla. DECKER, PAUL Dayfono Beach, Fla. DILLARD L. BUXRELL Piedmont, S. C. DUGAN, PETER Ormand Beach, Fla. GARRETT, WILLIAM DeLand, Fla. HODGES, HELEN Raleigh, N. C. LAYER, BILL LaGrange, Ky. NORRIS, JACQUELYN Raleigh, N. C. PERDUE, JIM DeLand, Fla. REDMAN, CARDELLE Sharon, Conn RUNNEBAUM, WILLIAM New Smyrna Beach, Fla SLAUGHTER, CHARLES Daytona Beach, Fla STRANER, JULIA Doyfono Beach, Fla TAYLOR, HORACE Jacksonville, Fla TYLER, MARY Orlando, Fla SPECIAL STUDENTS BELCHER, ETHEL MAY Springfield, Mass. HUSSEY, BETTIE DeLand, Fla. MOLINA, GABRIELA DeLand, Fla. SIMMONS, ELEANOR DeLand, Fla. STREICH, ELENORE DeLand, Fla. WORTHINGTON, DEAN Madison, Wis. 154 a ' - --•. N,::- , jg| gg gMg||fc. v e Ne ¥ Cantpus for Old School LAW SCHOOL MOVES TO ST. PETERSBURG The largest and newest segment of the Stetson campus is the addition this past year of the campus of the College of Law at St. Petersburg. One of the new law students at St. Petersburg described the campus as being, " beautifully de- signed representations of Spanish architecture, com- plete with a replica of the famous Golden Tower of Seville. The building was built as a hotel, you know, and the surroundings are luxurious — not at all like the hustle and bustle on the undergraduate campus in DeLand. There ' s an air of fine living here that is a good atmosphere for embryonic attorneys. The Inn system of legal education provides the perfect setting for student lawyers. The study of the low is a twenty-four hour a day process, and the opportunity to eat with the professors or have bull sessions with them in the Snack Bar is much appreciated. The method of the Inns was that used in England and which produced some of the best legal minds of the Anglo-Saxon world. The students realize the possibility of this program and are proud to be a part of it. ONE OF THREE wishing wells in the Plaza Maior. The activities here are less than on the DeLand campus. There are monthly business or social meet- ings of the Student Bar Association. An essential part of the Inn system and the program of the Stu- dent Bar Association are the addresses by practic- ing attorneys, judges or educators. " This unique arrangement has earned the title of America ' s most unusual Law school for this part of the Stetson campus. THE GRANBUY TOWBR from inside the Main Patio. THE TOWER OF GOLD facing northeast from outside of the Main Patio. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Heading the Law School for its first year in this new environment has been Dean Charles Hilkey whose wealth of background in the field of Law Education has stabilized the curriculum and gotten the Stetson College of Low at St. Petersburg off to a fine start. CHARLES J. HILKEY, Visiting Dean UvJ H. F. ARCHIBALD, Business Manager MARGARET S. DORAN, Registrar MARY BETH TOLLESON, food Service Director FRANCIS NICHOLSON, Librarian LAW FACULTY FACULTY BAYA M. HARRISON, JR., Lecturer in Law; LL.B., University of Florida. HAROLD A. KOOMAN, Lecturer in Law; B.S , Colgate University; LL.B., Harvard University. W. REECE SMITH, JR., Lecturer in Law; B.S., Un.versity of South Carolina; LL.B., University of Florida JOHN J. TRENAM, Lecturer w Low; B.S., LL.B., Georgetown Uni- versity. VICTOR 0. WEHLE, Lecturer in Law, LL.B., Cornell University. ROY F. HOWES, Professor of Law; A.B., Clark College; M.A., Stan- ford University; LL.B., Cornell University; S.J.D., New York University. LOUIS C. JAMES, Assistant Professor of Law, B.S., LL.B., Univer- sity of Virginia; M.A., Columbia University. HARVEY J. JERNIGAN, Assistant Professor of Law; B.S., Univer- sity of Florida; LL.B., Stetson University; LL.M., University of Illinois. C. W. LEAPHART, Visiting Professor of Law; A.B., A.M., University of Missouri; LL.B , S.J.D., Harvard University. FRANCIS B. NICHOLSON, Assistant Professor of Law and Lilirarian; A.B., Wofford College; LL.B., University of South Carolina; LL.M., The George Washington University. LAW SENIORS OFFICERS BILL HENSON President DICK LASSITER Vice-President JIM FOUNTAIN Secretary NORMAN THARP Treasurer Tharp CHARLES C. BRENNIG, JR West Palm Beach Secretary-Treasurer, American Law Student Association, Fifth Circuit; Thomas Law Club ;Chairman, House Rules Committee. CLARA A. BRITTON Ft. Worth, Texas Phi Delta Delta; Secretary, Chapman Law Club; Treasurer, Stu- dent Bar Association. JOHN L. BURNS Orlando President, Student Bar Association; Vice-President, Junior Class; Phi Alpha Delta. JAMES A. CATANIA Hosbrouck Heights, N. J. WILLIAM F. COWART Haines City Social Vice-Justice, Phi Alpha Delta; Treasurer, Student Bar Association; Vice-President, Chapman Law Club; President, Freshman Class; Social Vice-President, Student Government Association; Delta Sigma Phi. DONALD W. EAKIN Jacksonville Omicron Delta Kappo; President, Student Government Associ- ation; S Club; President, Delta Sigma Phi; Homecoming Chair- man; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. JOE C. ELLIOTT Daytona Beach President, Pi Kappo Delta; Lambda Chi Alpha. JAMES CURTIS FOUNTAIN Pensacola Vice-President, Secretary, Student Bar Association; President, Chapman Low Club; Secretary, Senior Class; Marshal, Phi Alpha Delta. JAMES ROBERT GREEN DeLond LEWSS DeMAUGH HAINES, II Storke Pi Kappa Alpha. ELMORE D. HARRIS Jocksonville Chief Justice, Honor Court. WILLIAM E. HENSON, JR Tampa President, Senior Class; Vice-Justice, Phi Alpha Delta. RICHARD W. LASSITER Clermont Junior Class Scholarship; Phi Alpha Delta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Alpha Theta; Secretary, Student Bar Association; Vice-President, Senior Class. JACK J. RAPPEPORT Gulfport WILLIAM LOUiS SAYRE Holly Hill Magister, Phi Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Society; Freshman Class Scholarship; Scroll and Key; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List. NORMAN A. THARP Allondole Treasurer, Senior Class; Phi Delta Phi. Looks like a graduate seminar! Our own " Webbs City ' " H ' ' !!!!--« -»»«! ' »ai LAW JUNIORS OFFICERS GLEN OSBORNE President RAY GREENE Vice-President ANGELO CANNATA Secretory CANDIDO CONIGILIO Treasurer ROSWELL BUSHNELL, III DeLand WAYNE M. CASTEEL, JR Ft. Lauderdale JOHN H. DAME Jacksonville WILLIAM M. GILLESPIE New Smyrna Beach C. RAY GREENE, JR Jacksonville RAYMOND H HODGES St Petersburg JAMES P. MANSFIELD St. Petersburg GLEN F. OSBORNE Orlando YALE RAPKIN Miami Beach DAVID E. ROSENBAUM Plainfield, N. J ROBERT C. SALISBURY We st Palm Beach ERNEST C. WIGGINS Jacksonville WILLIAM S. WREN DeLand k LAW FRESHMEX OFFICERS BOB RAWLINS President JIM MAHORNER Vice-President CAROLYN DANIEL Secretory JOE ANN TAYLOR Treasurer Taylor FRANCIS J. BERKMAN Chester, Pa. ARTHUR B. BLEECHER Golden Beach SAMUEL BRAHM St. Petersburg JACK E. BURKLEW St. Petersburg CAROLYN B. DANIEL Orlando RICHARD T DILLON Tampa JOHN J. DiVITO Hazelton, Pa. GEORGE ELY Clearwater JOHN R. FOLTZ Hornell, N. Y. ROBERT E. FUER Bound Brook, N. J. LAURENCE I. GOODRICH Tampa JIM HAHN Lakeland RAY W. HOUSE St. Petersburg GEORGE W. JONES Long Branch, N. J. LESTER S. KAFER Winter Park DAVID R. LINN St, Petersburg ANN LONGSHORE St. Petersburg JAMES G. MAHORNER Jacksonville JOHN B. MATTINGLY DeLand JACK S. NEWSOME Manchester, Ga. PAUL L. NUNEZ St. Petersburg DAVID E. O ' NEIL Bay City, Mich. MAX I. OSSINSKY Daytona Beach PAUL W. POTTER, JR West Palm Beach RONNY SALES Miami RAYMOND TAVARES Tampa JOE ANN TAYLOR Tallahassee li 1 :..: Seated: Burnside, Burns, Wagner and Mattingly. Standing: Fountain and Harris STTDEXT BAR ASSOCIATION OFFICERS JOHN BURNS President JIM FOUNTAIN Vice-President JOHN MATTINGLY Secretary WALTER BURNSIDE Treasurer ERIC WAGNER Activities Chairman ELMORE HARRIS Chief Justice, Honor Court The Student Bar Association consists of the en- tire membership of the College of Law, with a view toward maintaining a closer relationship among the students of the various classes and between the individual student and the administration. The association endeavors to promote the interest of the student individually and collectively, and to provide a measure of self-government for the mem- bers of the College of Law. 163 Seated: Harris. Standing: Bleecher, Linn and Eakin. HONOR COURT ELMORE HARRIS, Chief Justice Senior Class Representatives DAVE CLARK DON EAKIN Junior Class Representatives JOHN DAME GEORGE PHILLIPS Freshman Class Representatives ART BLEECHER DAVE LINN The Honor Court performs the administrative duties of the Honor System which accepts each stu- dent as a person of honesty and thoughtfulness. After enrollment all students are bound by the pro- visions of the Honor Code. Each student signs a pledge that he has neither given or received aid in his examinations and thus exams are able to be conducted without surveillance. This enables the student to individually maintain the high stand- ard of ethics and character demanded of the legal profession. The Honor Court, composed of a chief justice and six associate justices who are elected, two from each lower class, serves as a court for the trial of infractions and the recommendation of punishment in coses of guilt. A jury is drawn from the membership of Student Bar Association with the students acting as prosecuting and defense at- torneys. 164 PHI ALPHA DELTA BREWER CHAPTER NATIONAL LAW FRATERNITY Phi Alpha Delta is a national law fraternity founded in 1898 at Chicago, Illinois. It has chap- ters in fifty-eight of the leading American law schools and thirty-one alumni chapters in the larger American cities. The David J. Brewer Chapter was installed at the John B. Stetson University College of Law in 1915. The Purpose of Phi Alpha Delta is to encourage scholarship, to promo te the discussion of legal sub- jects, to effectuate and to foster the high ideals of the legal profession. MEMBERS John Bu rns John Dame Roswell Bush nell James Fountain Willi iam Cowart Will iam Henson Richard Lassiter IN FACULTATE Rov F. Howes Louis C. James Harvey Jernlgan PHI DELTA PHI CARDOZA INN INTERNATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY Phi Delta Phi was founded on December 13, 1869, at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. It thus became the first legal, as well as the first professional fraternity to be founded in the United States. The fraternity has striven con- stantly to promote a higher standard of professional ethics in law schools and the profession at large. MEMBERS C. Ray Greene William L. Sayre James P. Mansfield Norman A. Tharp William S. Wren IN FACULTATE C. W. Leophort Francis Nicholson W. Reece Smith, Jr. 165 CLASS SEIVIOR CLASS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: l.-r.: WALTER NORDEN, Treasurer, ARNOLD S. ERMAN, President; and ROZ FORDHAM, Vice-President. Not Pictured, JANE SUMMERS, Secretary. SOPHOMORE CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: l.-r.: VERNON JOBSON,Vice-Pres.; BUDDY SIMPSON, Pres.; and JER- RY BROM ' N, Treas. Not Pictured: PEGGY LIVINGSTON, Sec, ' OFFICE R!§; JUiXIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS, l.-r., JESSE LITTLE, Treasurer, MARTIN STEPHENS, President, CAROLYN BURNETT, Secretary; and WAYNE CHASTAIN, Vice-President. FRESHMEIV CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: I.- r: GENE CARUTHERS, Pres.; WIL- LABETH PECK, Treas. Front Row, l.-r.: PAT CHAPMAN, Sec; and JOE FOLDS, Vice-Pres. 1 9 5 5 ADAMS, BILLY G DeLand, Fla. L.A.; Gamma Theta Upsilon. BARKER, GLORIA Beckley, W. Va, LA. BENNETT, ROY E West Palm Beach, Fla. Music; Orchestra, President, Vice-President, Band; Westminster Fellowship, Vice-President. BOATWRIGHT, JOSEPH ERNEST Tampa, Fla. L.A.; Ministerial Association; Sigma Delta Pi. R. Bennett J. Bootwright BOHREN, DONALD E DeLand, Fla. L.A.; Band Captain; Kappa Pi; Sigma Pi Kappa; Pi Kappa Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa. BOOTH, VIRGINIA Lake V orth, Fla. L.A.; Phi Mu. BRONSON, BOBBIE JANE Milltown, N. J. L.A.; Theta Alpha Phi, Secretary, Historian; REPORTER, Re- porter, Co-Editor, News Editor; Committee for Homecoming; Entry in Miss Stetson Contest; " Miss Hatter of the Week " on Rodio; Sigma Pi Kappa. BROWN, THOMAS K Tampa, Fla. Music; Guild Student Group of the American Guild of Organ- ists, President; Wesley Foundation, Social Chairman; Glee Club, Key Member, Travel Squad; Pi Kappa Phi; Student Library Comm.; Dormitory House Mgr. H. Corlen T. Cassldy M. Carnett P. Chamblee BRYAN, MARGARET HUNT Sanford, Fla. L.A. BUCKINGHAM, JOHN LADD Vero Beach, Fla. L.A.; Beta Beta Beta; Der Deutsche Verein; Dean ' s List; Honor Roll; B.S.U., Student Mission Organization, Vice-President; Stu- dent Advisor. BUDGETT, WILLIAM W Jacksonville, Fla. L.A.; Ministerial Association, Treasurer; Der Deutsche Verein, Treasurer. CAMPBELL, JOHN T DeLand, Fla. Business. P. Christophersen D. Costine L. Conklin F. Creech D. Bohren V. Booth B. Bronson T. Brown M. Bryon J. Buckingham CARLEN, HERBERT DAVID Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. L.A.; Delta Sigma Phi, Secretary, Treasurer, President; Canter- bury Club, Vice-President, Treasurer; Student Advisor; I.F.C., Vice-President. CARNETT, MARION Winter Haven, Fla. Music; Travel Squad, Student Advisor; Organ Guild, B.S.U.; Y.W.A.; M.E.N.C. CASSIDY, THEODORE CRAWFORD Daytono Beach, Fla. L.A.,; S.G.A., Social Vice-President; S Club; Theta Alpha Phi; Der Deutsche Verein; Alpha Sigma Phi. CHAMBLEE, PATRICIA ANN Belle Glade, Fla. L.A. CHRISTOPHERSEN, PETER Delray Beach, Fla. Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Comptroller; Wesley Foundation, Treasurer, Music Chairman; Accountancy Club, Vice-President; Organ Guild; Glee Club, Travel Squod, Scholarship; Opera Workshop; Library Council; Student Advisor. CONKLIN, LEAH W Freeport, N. Y. LA.; REPORTER Staff; La Franciade, Treasurer. COSTINE, DODI Mt. Dora, Fla. L.A.; B.S.U. Executive Council, Pub.; Women ' s Council; Theta Alpha Phi, Historian; Kappa Pi, Pub.; Glee Club, HATTER Staff, Art Editor; Freshman Advisor; Hatter Holiday Committee, Orientation Planning Committee; Y.W.A. CREECH, FRANK K, JR Atlanta, Ga. Music; Kappa Kappa Psi, President; Pi Kappa Phi; Conductor, Stover Theatre Orchestra; Music Educator ' s National Confer- ence, Student Member; Carillioneer, Hulley Tower Bells; Band, Orchestra; Glee Club; Trombone Quartet; University Bross En- semble; B.S.U. CROWE, RICHARD ROBERT DeLand, Fla. L.A.,; Scroll and Key. DAINE, ROBERT HENRY Takoma Park, Md. Business; Delta Sigma Phi, Sec; Scabbard Blade, Secretary; Distinguished Military Student. DARR, RUBY JO Clinton, S. C. L.A.; Pi Beta Phi, President, Rush Chairman; Treasurer Junior Class; B.S.U.; Student Advisor. DEAN, JANELL Largo, Flo. L.A.; Y.W.A. , Secretary; Glee Club. SENIORS D. Emery R. Fordham DENINGTON, ETTA Arcadia, Fla. L.A. DICKSON, DAVID M., JR Orlando, Fla. Business. DOANE, RIDGELY C Poland, 0. Business; Delta Delta Delta, Treasurer; Rules and Procedure Committee; Canterbury Club, Treasurer, Vice-President. DORSETT, HERB Branford, Fla. Music; Glee Club, Pub. Man., Travel Squad; Pi Kappa Phi, Warden; B.S.U., State Executive Council, State and Local Music Director; Scabbard Blade; Guild Student Group A.G.O., Sub- Dean. FOSTER, WALTER E Daytona Beach, Fla. Business. FRANSON, CHARLES JAMES Orlando, Fla. L.A.; I.F.C., President; Phi Alpha Theta, Vice-President; Pi Kappa Alpha; Scroll Key; Who ' s Who; Washington Semester Student; Omicron Delta Kappa. FRINK, SYLVIA LOUISE Ft. Pierce, Fla. L.A.; Chaudoin House Council Representative; B.S.U. Executive Council, Fellowship Co-Choirmon, Social Vice-President, State B.S.U. Social Vice-President; Glee Club; Alpha Dexioma, Pledge Trainer. FRITZ, ARTHUR ALLAN DeLand, Fla. Business; HATTER Staff, Assistant Business Manager; Delta Sigma Phi, Pledge Trainer, Vice-President, Intramural Board. N. Gaul-hier W. Golde C. Granger R. Greene ELLIOTT, GETTISE M., JR Ocala, Fla. Business; Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Treasurer; Stover Theatre. ELLIS, KATE Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Business; Delta Delta Delta, Historian, Social Vice-President, Stetson Hall Council Representative, Vice-President; Canter- bury Club, Secretary. EMERY, DONALD K DeLand, Fla. L.A. FORDHAM, ROSALIND Greensboro, N. C. L.A.; Vice-President, Senior Class; Stetson Hall House Council, President; Zeta Tou Alpha, Vice-President; Sigma Pi Kappa; Phi Alpha Theta; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Rules and Procedure Committee; The Honor; Who ' s Who. SENIORS 1 9 5 .5 GULLICKSON, ESTHER Miami, Fla. L.A,; Pi Beta Phi, HANCOCK, DONALD CHARLES Jacksonville, Fla. L.A., Ministeiial Association, Social Vice-President; B.S.U.; Glee Llub; Band; Der Deutsche Verein. HARPER, HELEN ARCHER Jacksonville, Fla. L.A.; Phi Mu, President; Chaudoin House Council, President; Wesley Foundation, President; F.T.A., Secretoiy, Treasurer; Executive Council; R.O.T.C. bponsor; State F.T.A Historian; Who ' s Who HARVEY, CHARLES Jacksonville, Fla. L.A. GAUTHIER, NINETTE Elfers, Fla. L.A.; Phi Mu Pledge Secretary, House Manager; Chaudoin House Council, Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, Social Vice- President; Y.W.A., Social Vice-President, Circle Chairman; B.S.U.; F.T.A. GOLDE, WALTER Rutherford, N. J. L.A.; S Club, Vice-President, Captain Footboll Team, Outstond- ing Linesman Aword, Delta Sigma Phi, Newman Club, Scabbard Blade, R.O.T.C. Cadet Captain; Physical Education Majors Club, Omicron Delta Kappa. GRANGER, CHARLES F Jacksonville, Fla. L.A.; Ministerial Association; B.S.U., Promotion Director; Pi Kappa Phi, Intramural Manager; S. Club, Secretary; Varsity Basketball Manager. GREENE, ROBERT M Live Oak, Fla. L.A.; Scabbard Blade; Beta Beta Beta. HARVEY, JANICE THOMPSON Ft. Myers, Fla. L.A.; Y.W.A.; HATTER Staff. HAY, GEORGE N Miami, Fla. L.A.; Ministerial Association, President. HEISER, THOMAS E Daytona Beach, Fla. Business HENDERSON, BETTY JEAN Tallahassee, Fla. L.A.; The Honor; Secretary, S.G.A.; Vice-President Junior Class; Secretary Liberal Arts School; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Pi Kappa; Alpha Xi Delta, President; Homecoming Hostess; F.T.A., State President; Cheerleader; B.S.U.; Rules and Procedure Committee; Pan-Hellenic Council; Women ' s Executive Council; Who ' s Who. E. Gullickso D. Hancock T. Heiser B. J. Henderson ■n. 19 5 5 HILL, ZELDA Panama City, Fla. Business; FT. A., President; The Secretarial Club, Vice-Presi- dent; The Accountancy Club, Secretary, Vice-President; HAT- TER Staff, Senior Co-Editor; REPORTER Business Staff; B.S.U.; Y.W.A., Social Vice-President. HOSTETTER, ROY C DeLond, Fla. L.A.; Pi Kappa Phi, Pledge Master; Scabbard Blade, Treas- urer; Honor Guard, Founder, Squadron Leader; R.O.T.C. HOVARTER, NANCY CAROL Edgewater, Flo. L.A.; Scroll Key, President, Vice-President; Gamma Theta Upsilon, Secretary; Br. House Council; Phi Alpha Theta; In- ternational Relations Club; Stover Theatre; REPORTER Staff; Archeology Club; F.T.A.; Honor Roll; Dean ' s List; Kappa Delta Pi; Y.W.A.; B.S.U.; Orientation Planning Committee. HOWELL, JOHN E Jacksonville, Fla. L.A.; Homecoming Moyor; Men ' s Council, President, Secretary; B.S.U., State President; Preacher, State Revival Teom; O.D.K., Vice-President; Junior Class President; Religious Focus Week Chairman; University Party President; Cheerleader; Baseball Manager; S Club; Outstanding Freshman Boy; Pi Koppa Phi, Chaplain; Scroll Key, Secretary; Phi Society, Treasurer; Aca- demic Scholarship; Phi Alpha Theta; Ministerial Association; Who ' s Who. Z. Hill R. Hostetter HUCKLEBERRY, ALAN G Decatur, Ala. L.A.; Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Rush Chairman; I.F.C., ■J3jnSD3JJ_ HURT, ADRIAN DeLand, Fla. L.A. JONES, MILTON Largo, Fla. Music; Glee Club, R.O.T.C. KEIPER, MARY JO DeLand, Fla. L.A.; Wesley Foundation; Zeta Tau Alpha Affiliate. LATHROP, EDITH F West Palm Beach, Fla. L.A.; Alpha Xi Delta, Treasurer, Secretary; Koppa Pi, Treasurer, President; Westminster Fellowship; F.T.A.; Intramurals; Student Advisor. JACOBS, LEWIE TILTON Ft. Pierce, Fla. L.A.; Delta Sigma Phi, Secretory; Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Secre- tary; Canterbury Club, Treasurer, President; Der Deutsche Verein. JEFFERIES, LOUISE Bradenton, Fla. L.A.; Pan-Hellenic, President; Zetc Tau Alpha, Historian; Kappa Delta Pi; Honor Roll; Student Advisor. LEE, ELIZABETH ANN Daytona Beach, Fla. L.A.; Chaudoin House Council, Secretary-Treasurer; Y.W.A.; B.S.U; Alpha Xi Delta, Chaplain; Kappa Delta Pi, Historian; Sigma Delta Pi, Historian; F.T.A., Librar ian, State Correspond- ing Secretary; Student Mission Organization, Program Chair- man; Honor Roll; The Honor. R. Lingle T. Lorenz A. Huckleberry A. Hunt L. Jacobs L. Jefferies E. Lathrop A. Lee LINGLE, ROBERT E Winter Park, Flo. L.A.; Winner Sam R. Marks Prize; Ministerial Association. LORENZ, THOMAS Davenport, la. Business; Delta Sigma Phi; Accountancy Club, Treosurer; Honor Roll. LOWE, SHIRLEY Spartanburg, S. C. Music; The Honor; Phi Beta, Secretory-Treasurer; Alpha Xi Delta, Song Leader, Historian; Vice-President Music School; Vice-President S.G.A.; Glee Club, Women ' s Manager; Travel Squad; Who ' s Who. McCLAIN, JOE A Etowah, Tenn. Business; S.G.A., President; I.F.C., President, Secretary; Lamb- da Chi Alpha, President, Treasurer; Adelphos Society, Presi- dent; R.O.T.C, Battalion Commander, Men ' s Council; Scab- bard Blade; Delegate Scabbard Blade Convention; Dele- gate F.I.S.G.A. Convention; Outstanding Senior Cadet, R.O.T.C; Bonifay Award; Who ' s Who. MADDEN, MYRA JANE Santord, Fla. LA.; Beta Beta Beta. MARCELL, JEANNE DeLand, Fla. L.A.; Delta Delta Delta, Treasurer, Historian; REPORTER Staff; Canterbury Club; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Freshman Advisor. MARKS, STANLEY Miami, Fla. L.A.; O.D.K., President; S Club, President, Social Vice-President; Football, 3 yrs., Captain Senior Year; Baseball Captain; Scab- bard Blade; Distinguished Military Student; R.O.T.C, Cadet Captain; Physical Education Majors Club, Treasurer; Who ' s Who. MOTES, JOANNE Palatka, Fla. L.A.; Glee Club; Travel Squad; Phi Beta, Corresponding Secre- tary; Pi Beta Phi, Corresponding Secretory, Vice-President; The Honor, Secretary-Treasurer; B.S.U.; Student Advisor. W. Norden M. North NORDEN, WALTER SANDERS, JR Winter Haven, Fla. Business; Pi Kappa Phi, Parliamentarian; Phi Alpha Theto, Sec- retary-Treasurer; Glee Club; Travel Squad; Varsity Tennis; B.S.U.; Freshman Adviser; Accountancy Club; Band; Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Class Treasurer; S Club. NORTH, MURRAY Ft. Pierce, FIc L.A.; Football Team; Equipment Football Manager; S Club Honorary Member; Delta Sigma Phi; F.T.A. NORTON, MARGARET ANN Dunedln, Fla. L.A.; Women ' s Council; Glee Club; Y.W.A.; B.S.U. OSBURN, ELIZABETH ANN Orlando, Fla. Music; Glee Club, Student Leader; Phi Beta, Vice-President, President; Travel Squad; Br. House Council, Secretary; The Honor, Vice-President. SENIORS PAINTER, GEORGE L Jacksonville, Flo. L.A.; Pi Kappa Phi, President; Varsity Basketball; Freshman Class Treasurer; Sophomore Class Vice-President; Men ' s Coun- cil; B.S.U.; Ministerial Association. PARKER, RAYMOND TOMMY Daytona Beach, Fla. L.A.; Ministerial Association. PARKER, SHIRLEY ANN Perry, Fla. L.A.; B.S.U. Executive Council; Y.W.A., President; Alpha Dexi- oma. Treasurer, Secretary; F.T.A., Treasurer. PIER, LYNN Hollywood, Fla. L.A.; Outstanding Freshman Woman; Alpha Xi Delta, Secre- tary, Vice-President; Women ' s Council, House Executive; Stover Theatre, Business Manager; Theta Alpha Phi, Vice-Pres- ident, President; Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer; Sigma Pi Kappa, Vice-President; Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary, President, Treasurer; S.G.A.; The Honor; Scroll Key; Who ' s Who. RICHARDS, FLOYD C Sanford, Fla. L.A. RITTER, FRANKLIN RANDOLPH Jacksonville, Fla. L.A,; O.D.K., Treasurer; Kappa Pi, President; Phi Society, President; Sigma Delta Pi, Vice-President; Scabbard Blade; Ministerial Association, Publicity Chairman; Sigma Pi Kappa; Homecoming Committee; Student Adviser; Westminster Fel- lowship; Hatter Holiday Committee; Sam Marks Award; RE- PORTER, Business Manager; Honor Guard; Speakers ' Bureau; Pi Kappa Alpha; Art Scholarship. RODGERS, JIM Valdosta, Go. Music; Pi Kappa Phi; Glee Club, Business Manager; Student Leader; Travel Squad; B.S.U., Sunday School Representative; Guild Group of A.G.O. ROHN, BARBARA Ludington, Mich. L.A,; Bond; Women ' s Professional Club, Vice-President, Presi- dent; Delta Delta Delta, Marshal; Golf Team. PLUNKETT, JOHN DeLand, Fla. L.A. RADLOFF, HELEN LEE Miami, Fla. L.A.; The Honor, Sgt.-ot-Arms; Delta Delta Delta, President; Women ' s Council; Sigma Pi Kappa, Secretary; Theta Alpha Phi, Secretary; F.T.A.; S.C.A.; Disciples ' Student Fellowship; Honor Roll; Who ' s Who. REEDY, BETTY LOU Clintwood, Va, L.A,; Beta Beta Beta; F,T,A,; Zeta Tau Alpha, Treasurer, RICH, GINGER Moultrie, Ga. L.A.; Pi Beta Phi, Secretary; Cheerleader; B.S.U,; Freshman Adviser; HATTER Editorial Assistant. SENIORS 1 9 5 .1 SAULS, JANET Shelby, N. C. Music; Band, Publicity; Orchestra, Secretary; Phi Beta Tau Beta Sigma, Treasurer; Outstanding Freshman Girl in Band; Honor Roll; Westminster Fellowship. SEELEY, MARY Charlotte, N. C. LA,; Phi Mu, Pledge Trainer; Pan-Hellenic Council; Math Club; Gamma Theta Upsilon. SHAW, LOWELL WALLACE Lake Wales, Fla. L.A.; Ministerial Association, Chorister, Secretary; Bond. SHELLEY, MARY ESTELLE L:ke Telen, FIc L.A,; F.T.A. ROUTH, WALTER L.A. Sanford, Fla. RUTLEDGE, DOLORES GOUGH Oria, Fla. Music; Majorette; Phi Beta; Student Guild of A. GO.; B.S.U. RUTLEDGE, RAYMON OSCAR Auburndole, Fla. Business; Accountancy Club; Honor Guard; R.O.T.C. SHERMAN, ARNOLD BELL Mamaroneck, N. Y. Business; S.C.A., President; E.xecutive Council B.S.U.; Fresh- man Talent Night Chairman; Rules Procedure Committee; Sigma Nu, Outstanding Pledge, Recorder, House Manager, Alumni Contact Officer; Sigma Delta Pi; Outstanding " Rat " ; O.D.K.; Who ' s Who. SINGELTARY, GEORGE THOMAS .... ' ' .... Bradenton, Fla. L.A,; S.G.A,, Treasurer; HATTER, Editor, Sophomore Editor; Sigma Nu, Vice-President; I.F.C., President, Vice-President; Vice-President L.A. School; University Party, Vice-President; Sigma Nu, Social Chairman, President of Pledge Class; Library Committee, Chairman; Sigma Pi Kappa, Executive Committee; Homecoming Committee, Publication Board; Who ' s Who. SMITH, OREN RUDOLPH, JR Sanford, Fla. L.A.; Gamma Sigma Epsilon, President; Der Deutsche Verein, President; Beta Beta Beta. RYDGREN, TYRRELL KENT Smoke Rise, N. J. Business. STEELE, PRISCILLA ANN Lancaster, Pa. L.A.; Kappa Pi, Historian; F.T.A.; Westminster Fellowship. J. Souls M. Seeley 19 5 5 STEVENS, ROBERT L New Smyrna Beach, Fla. Business. STUART, MARILYN Ft. Lauderdale, Flo L.A.; Alpha Xi Delta; Tau Beta Sigma, Treasurer; Band; Or chestra; F.T.A.; B.S.U.; Y.W.A. SULLINS, WALTER RAY, JR Veto Beach, Fla. L.A.; First Prize, Harry Taylor Contest; B.S.U. Execut ' ve Council, Extension Director, Devotional Vice-Piesident, Song Leader, Stetson Youth Revival Team; Summ- r B.S.U. Missionary (o Alaska; Band; Orchestra; Glee Club; Ho ' -or Poll: Der Deutsche Verein; Student Adviser; Student Mission Organization, Pro- gram Chairman; Ministerial Associoticn. Activities Chairman- O.D.K. SUMMERS, JANE Jerseyville, III. L.A.; Alpho Xi Delta, Cor cs cnding Secretary; The Honor, President; Kappa Delta Pi, President; Kappa Pi, Secretary, Vice- President; Band, Secretary; Tau Beta Sigma, Vice-President; Student Adviser; F.T.A.; Honor Roll; Who ' s Who. THOMAS, GLORIA DeLand, Fla. L.A.; Zeta Tou Alpha, Historian, Vice-President; YWA; Glee Club. TYER, EARL DONALD Orlando, Fla. Business. TODD, ROBERT L Nottingham, Pa. L.A. VAN NUS, NANCY Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. L.A.; Alpha Xi Delta; Beta Beta Beta, Secretary, Vice-Presi- dent; F.T.A.; B.S.U. TURNER, HELEN Edison, Ga. Music; Glee Club; Travel Squad; Phi Beta, Treasurer; B.S.U.; Pianist; Chaudoin House Council; Student Adviser; Student Guild Group of A.G.O., Secretary; M.E.N.C. TURNER, HENRY Edison, Go. Business; International Relations Club. VAS, PETER, JR Toledo, 0. L.A.; S Club; Varsity Football; Varsity Golf; Delta Sigma Phi, Pledge President. VEATCH, BARBARA JANE DeLand, Fla. L.A.; Alpha Xi Delta; F.T.A.; Tau Beta Sigma; Wesley Foun- dation; Band. P. Wolker E. Washburn J. Williams J. WiHiGmson ®1 G. Tho R. Todd E. Tyer N. Van Nus WALKER, PATSY Winter Haven, Fla. Music; Glee Club; Travel Squad; Student Guild Group of A.G.O., Secretary; Freshman Representative to Music School; Student Adviser. WASHBURN, EARL Indianapolis, Ind. Business. WENZELL, GEORGE C Holly Hill, Fla. L.A.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Ministerial Association. WHITTLE, JAMES Quincy, Fla. L.A.; Sigma Nu; La Franciade; International Relations Club. WILLARD, LAURENCE DeLand, Fla. L.A.; Business Manager, HATTER Staff; REPORTER Staff; Men ' s Council; Scabbard Blade; Distinguished Military Stu- dent, R.O.T.C; Honor Roll; Sigma Pi Kappa; Sigma Phi Ep- silon, Vice-President, Chairman, Rules Procedure Committee. WILLIAMS, CHARLES VAUGHAN Paintsville, Ky. L.A.; La Franciade, President; Sigma Delta Pi; Wesley Foun- dation. WILLIAMS, JOAN Jacksonville, Fla. L.A.; The Honor; Kappa De lta Pi, Vice-President; Alpha Dexi- oma. President, Intramural Manager; Br House Council, Sgt.- at-Arms; Honor Roll; Freshman Adviser; Professional Club, Secretary, President; PEM-M Club, Secretary; B.S.U.; Who ' s Who. WILLIAMSON, JACK Hazard, N. Y. L.A. WILLIS, LAMAR Manchester, Ga. LA; B.S.U.; Freshman Adviser; Glee Club; Travel Squad; R.O.T.C. WILSON, WILMA CAROLYN Dania, Fla. L.A.; Women ' s Student Government Association, President; Glee Club; HATTER REPORTER Staff; Freshman Adviser; B.S.U.; Y.W.A. WOODARD, JUNE Seville, Fla. L.A.; The Honor; Theta Alpha Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary; Sigma Pi Kappa; Alpha Dexioma, House Manager, Intromurals Manager, Vice-President; House Council, Vice-President, Pres- ident; Women ' s Executive Council; Rules Procedure Com- mittee; HATTER Staff; Honor Roll; F.T.A.; B.S.U.; Who ' s Who. YOUNG, HUGH Orlando, Fla. L.A.; Theta Alpha Phi, La Franciade, Ministerial Association. ZEROF, HERB Miami, Fla. L.A.; B.S.U.;; Editor of Student Handbool ; Ministerial Associ- ation; O.D.K. ZINN, ROBERT Sarasota, Fla. Business; Honor Roll. 195 6 DOUGLASS ADAMS, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach JEANNIE ADAMS, Music St. Augustine EUGENE ALLEN, Liberal Arts Miami JOHN ALLEN, Liberal Arts Lakeland TOM ALLERTON, Liberal Arts Miami ORAN ALMAND, Music Tampa MERVYN ALTMAN, Music Columbus, Ga. DAWN ANDERSON, Music Winter Haven MARY ANDERSON, Music Sanford SADIE ARNETTE, Liberal Arts Port St. Joe NORMA JEAN BAINBRIDGE, L faero Irfs Palatka LOUIE BALL, Liberal Arts DeLand ROBERT BEARINGER, Busirjess Orlando DON BICKSLER, Liberal Arts Ft. Pierce BARBARA BLAKELY, Liberal Arts Anniston, Ala, CHARLES BROCK, Liberal Arts Oakland EILEEN BRONNER, Liberal Arts DeLand HARRY BROWN, Business Pompano Beach FRANK BRYAN, Liberal Arts Miami CAROLYN BURGDOFF, Business Ocala CAROLYN BURNETTE, Liberal Arts Frostproof MARIN ELLE CARR, Liberal Arts Panama City BARBARA CHANEY, Music Tampa Yl HAN CHANG, Liberal Arts DeLand WAYNE CHASTAIN, Liberal Arts Jacksonville DAVE COCKCRAFT, Business Jacksonville JOHN CONN, Liberal Arts DeLand CHARLES COOK, Liberal Arts St. Augustine THOMAS COOLEY, Music DeLand JEANNETTE COPELLO, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach JOE COURSON, Liberal Arts Callahan CHARLOTTE COVINGTON, Liberal Arts Panamo City MARJORY DECKER, Liberal Arts Kansas City, Mo. ANN DELANEY, Liberal Arts Madisonville, La. TOM DIXON, Business Daytona Beach SALLY DOSWELL, Business Ft. Lauderdale JTNIORS is? JOYCE EDENFIELD, Music Stuart DON ENGELL, Business West Palm Beach ROGER ERICSON, Liberal Arts Moline, III. RANSEL EVANS, Music Park Ridge, III. SUE FERRELL, Business Palatka ROBERT FOREHAND, Liberal Arts Miami CHARLES FOX, Business DeLand BETTY LEE GALLOWAY, Music Jacksonville LORETTA GALLAWAY, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach SUZANNE GARDNER, Music Forest City, N. C. JUDY GAULT, Business ' Cleveland, Ohio JEANE GIBBS, Music Winter Haven JOHN GIBSON, Liberal Arts DeLand EDDIE GILLILAND, Business DeLand HAL GREEN, Lifcero li-ts Jacksonville STEVE HALL, Business Drexel Hill, Pa. ROBERT HANSON, Liberal Arts Orlando FRANCES HARPER, Liberal Arts Jacksonville JUNIORS 19 .1 6 BARBARA HARRIS, Business Charleroi, Pa. RUTH HARTING, Liberal Arts Orlando WAYNE HARTNUP, Business Sarasota FRANK HATHAWAY, Business Racine, Wis. ROBERT HEDGEPETH, Liberal Arts Sarasota VEDA HENSLEY, Business Bristol, Va. GEORGE HERNDON, Business Sanford SHIRLEY HILBISH, Liberal Arts DeLand RICHARD HOGLE, Business DeLand DARWIN HOLLAND, Business DeLand MARK HOLLIS, Business Lakeland BURTON HOLMES, Liberal Arts DeLand IRA HOLMES, Liberal Arts DeLand JOHN HOUSTON, Business Dania DARLEE HUFSTETLER, Business Eustis RAY HURST, Liberal Arts Winter Beach SUSAN JACKMAN, Liberal Arts Enterprise ALBERT JANOSKA, Business Orlando 195 6 MARIE JENSON, Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale JO-ANN JESSEE, Liberal Arts Perrine ORVILLE JOHNSON, Liberal Arts Orlando BILL KALEEL, Business St. Petersburg ANN KEARSEY, Music Jacksonville PAUL KERCHER, Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale JERRY KRUHM, Music Silver Spring, Md. EDWINA KRUSE, Business DeLand WILLIAM LAIRD, fiusmess Ft. Myers CHARLES LANSING, Business Sanford DALE LAUDER, Liberal Arts Ocala BERT LEWIS, Liberal Arts Lakeland DOYLE LINDERMAN, Liberal Arts Summerfield JESSE LITTLE, Business West Palm Beach DON LOCKE, Music Winter Haven WALTER LOGUE, Liberal Arts DeLand PAT LOOP, Liberal Arts Jacksonville RICHARD LOVELL, Liberal Arts Tampa GEORGE LUX, Liberal Arts Front Royal, Va. DORIS LYON, Liberol Arts Ludington, Mich. DAVID McDowell, Business Springfield, III. CAROLINE MclNNIS, Liberal Arts Sonford BETTY McKEE, Liberal Arts Lourel, Miss. ROSSELL McLEOD, Liberal Arts Apopka CAROLYN McMULLEN, Liberal Arts Largo HAROLD McNeill, Busir ess Sanford HENRY MALCOLM, Liberal Arts Tampa DENNIS MARQUIS, Liberal Arts Hyattsville, Md. BRUCE MARTIN, Liberal Arts Auburndale FRANK MARTIN, Liberal Arts Jacksonville Beach JUNE MARTIN, Libera 4fts Jacksonville Beach SARAH MARTIN, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach ALLEN MEYER, Business Elmhurst, III. JUNE MIMS, Liberal Arts Winter Garden DON MONN, Business Eustis MARY MOON, Liberal Arts Oviedo JlJ] IOR§ WAYNELL MOORE, Liberal Arts Atlanta, Ga. JAMES MURPHY, Liberal Arts Pensacola DOUG NEWLAN, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach MELVIN OTT, Business Ocala ERNEST OWEN, Music Orlando NANCY OWENS, Liberal Arts Umatilla ROBERT PALMER, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach ROGER PIERSON, Business Daytona Beach CHESTER PLANK, Liberal Arts Sanford BOB PLATO, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg MARILEE POST, Music Daytona Beach SUE REYNOLDS, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach ROGER RIBBE, Liberal Arts Lakeland JAMES RISHELL, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach ELLEN RIVERS, Liberal Arts Sovonnah, Ga. VANN ROBERTS, Music Jacksonville DONNA ROE, Liberal Arts Plant City WILLIAM ROGERS, Music Jacksonville JUNIORS 10 5 6 CLARENCE ROSE, Liberal Arts Orlando NORMA ROSE, Liberal Arts St. Augustine HENRY ROZIER, Liberal Arts DeLand BARBARA SAPP, Liberal Arts New Smyrna Beach CYRIL SAPSFORD, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach CHARLES SANKS, Liberal Arts Miami CHARLES SELLERS, Liberal Arts Cocoa LEILA SELLERS, Liberal Arts Newton, Ala. SANDRA SHEAROUSE, Liberal Arts Columbus, Go. CAROLL SHEPARD, Liberal Arts Vero Beach RICHARD SILVERS, Liberal Arts Jocksonville EARL SIMMONS, Liberal Arts DeLand GAYLE SLATER, Liberal Arts DeLand FRANK SLAUGHTER, Business Bristol, Te nn. DIANE SMITH, Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale JOHN SMITH, Liberal Arts Laconia, N. H. PAUL SMITH, Busirtess Pittsburgh, Pa. THOMAS SMITH, Music Jackson, S. C. 4__ l ' V 195 6 WALTER SNYDER, Liberal Arts Lake Worth DOYLE SPEARES, Buslrtess Wauchula ROBERT STEBBINS, Libera Arts Eustis JENNY STEINKAMP, Liberal Arts Flemingsburg, Ky. MARTIN STEPHENS, Business Umatilla ATLEE STEVENS, Liberal Arts Jacksonville SAM STEWART, Liberal Arts Lake City SUE STIBBS, Liberal Arts DeLand JOYCE STONE, Liberal Arts Hastings JODY STRICKLAND, Liberal Arts Clearwater RONALD TAYLOR, Business Sanford BEATRICE THOMAS, Business Jacksonville DOTTIE THOMAS, A usic Johnson City, Tenn. THOMAS THORN, Business Winter Park ROSELYN TOBIAS, Liberal Arts Waycross, Ga. JOHN TODD, Liberal Arts Jacksonville NANCY TOFREN, Liberal Arts Bradenton JOY VIAN, Liberal Arts Miami BETTY WAGNER, Business Woshington, D. C. HENRY WALKER, Liberal Arts Shelby, N. C. KELLY WEEKS, Liberal Arts Miami JOHN WESTERVELT, Liberal Arts Umatillo CARL WHIDDON, Liberal Arts Perry ANN WHITAKER, Liberal Arts Sanford RICHARD WHITE, Business Park Ridge, III. PATRICIA WILLIAMS, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg TROAS WILLIAMS, Liberal Arts Miami MARY BETH WILLOUGHBY, Liberal Arts Louisville, Ky. JOSH WILSON, Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale RAY WILSON, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg PATTY WISE, Liberal Arts . . . BARBARA WOOLEY, Liberal Arts ROBERT YATES, Liberal Arts . . Orlando eLand nville BARBARA YOUNG, Business H. Y. BUD YOUNG, fiusmess Inverness JAMES YOUNG, Liberal Arts Orlando 19 5 7 ELEANOR P. ADAMS, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach JUDY ADAMS, Music Eagle River, Wis. B. C. AKERS, Liberal Arts Jacksonville AUDREY ALLEN, Liberal Arts Coral Gables I CARYL ANDERSON, Liberal Arts Chicago, III. JACK ANTTONEN, Liberal Arts Round Lake, IIL LAWANA AVERITT, Music Jacksonville JAKE AYERS, Music Lexington, N. C. ROBERT BAKER, Liberal Arts Sanford JUNE BARRY, Business Ft. Pierce BARBARA BASS, Liberal Arts Tampa BILL BENZING, Liberal Arts Orchard Pork, N. Y. DONALD BIVINGS, Liberal Arts Palatka HARRY BLANTON, Liberal Arts Jacksonville MARY PAT BOWYER, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg HELEN BROCK, Liberal Arts Hendersonville, N. C. DAVID BROWN, Liberal Arts Miami Springs JERRY BROWN, Music Fort Myers ROBERT BUCK, Business Jacksonville Beach ARLENE BUCKART, Music Miami MARY BURDICK, Music New Auburn, Wis. LAMAR CALHOUN, Business Umatilla MABRY CARLTON, Liberal Arts Wauchulo TOMMY CAUTHEN, Liberal Arts Jacksonville 188 SOPHOMORES! MARIE CHAPMAN, Liberal Arts Jacksonville PERSIS CLARK, Music Valdosta, Ga. WILLIAM CLARK, Liberal Arts Pensacola FLORENCE COE, Liberal Arts Tampa BETTY JANE CONRAD, Business Tampa RICHARD CONRAD, Liberal Arts Orlando MARY LOU COPELAND, Business Sanford MARY ANN COSLOW, Liberal Arts Miami MARIANNE COWLEY, Business Mount Dora JOSEPH CRANKSHAW, Liberal Arts Atlantic Beach SANDRA CRAWFORD, Liberal Arts Rivers Forest, III. ALBERT DAVIS, Business Ossining, N. Y. LAWRENCE DELOZIER, Liberal Arts Tampa WILLIAM DEFREESE, Liberal Arts Palatka JAMES DEWBERRY, Business Savannah, Ga. JERRY DEYLOFF, Liberal Arts Aurelia, Iowa ERMIE JEAN DICKSON, Liberal Arts Chattahoochee DIANNE R. DIXON, Liberal Arts Jacksonville JOHN DIXON, Liberal Arts Minneapolis, Minn. CYNTHIA DORAN, Business Valparaiso, Ind. BETSY DUCK, Music Suffolk, Va. ROD DUGLISS, Liberal Arts Deland VONNIE DUNN, Liberal Arts Miami JOHN DURANT, Liberal Arts Geneva, Ala. 189 SHIRLEY ECKELMAN, Liberal Arts Alton, III. JOHN EDSTROM, Liberal ArU Cocoa, Flo. CONNIE ELLIS, Busirtess Hollywood LOIS ELY, Business St. Petersburg PEGGY EPPERSON, Liberal Arts Eustis BEVERLY FIELDS, Liberal Arts Loke City BETTY JANE FLOOD, Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale GERALD M. FLORENCE, L bera Arts ....... St. Petersburg BETTY RAE FULLER, Business Bristol, Va. JOHN M. FULTON, Music Stuart JANE GAHAN, Liberal Arts Perryville, Mo. DONALD L. GAY, Liberal Arts Sarasota NANCY GEIGER, Liberal Arts Toledo, Ohio CAROLYN GLADNEY, Business Orlando DOROTHY GODFREY, Music Spartanburg, S. C. VIRGINIA GOODIN, Business Orlando BETTY SUE GRADY, Music Quincy CONNIE MARIE GRAHAM, Business Seville ELEANOR ELOUISE GRAHAM, Business St. Augustine NANCY GRIEBLING, Liberal Arts Galion, Ohio GLEE GRIFFITH, Liberal Arts Bainbridge, Ga. ALBERT JOSEPH GUENTHER, Liberal Arts DeLand FRED HABEGGER, Liberal Arts Rockledge JOAN HAGAN, Liberal Arts Washington, D. C. 19 57 190 TED HALLUM, Liberal A, BARBARA HAMILTON, i RICHARD HEANEY, Libe T. K. HEDRICK, Liberal . Scottsmoor Sarasota DeLand . . Tampa RAY HELPLING, Liberal Arts Wahasso C L. HEPLER, Liberal Arts Miami ALICE HICKS, Business Orlando MARTHA HILLENBRAND, Law Daytono Beach JOAN HODGES, Liberal Arts Pompano Beacli RICHARD HOLLADAY, Liberal Arts DeLond ALENE HOLT, Music Winter Garden DAVID HOLT, Liberal Arts West Palm Beach JAMES HOPE, Liberal Arts Orlando PAULA HOVEY, Busirtess Dunedin DAVE HOWARD, fius;ness Cape Girardeau, Mo. WILLIAM HOWELL, Liberal Arts Winter Park JOHN HUCKLEBERRY, Business Boston, Ind. JAMES HUGHSTON, Music Fairforest, S. C. ANN HULL, Business Plant City JACKIE HUMPHRIES, Liberal Arts Winter Garden f ' ■ " ' Leesburg I Jacksonville DeL and . . Paducah, Ky. RES 191 19 5 7 MARY MARGARET JEFFERS, Liberal Arts Jacksonville ROLAND JEFFERSON, Liberal Arts Seaford, Del. ROBERT JERNIGAN, Busirtess Miami MARGIE JESSEE, Liberal Arts Ft. Pierce VERNON JOBSON, Business Atlanta, Go. SALLY JOHNSON, Liberal Arts Madison, Wis. RONALD JONES, Liberal Arts Belle Glade JOEL KAPLAN, Liberal Arts Orlando ANTHOULA KARATINAS, Liberal Arts Titusville ROBERT KEILER, Busirtess Adamston, N. J. ROBERT KENT, Liberal Arts Belle Glade JOLINE KICKLITER, Liberal Arts Stuart JOHN KILLEBREW, Business Ocala SALLY KING, Liberal Arts Newnan, Ga. KENNETH KIRCHMAN, Liberal Arts Belle Glade SID KNIGHT, Liberal Arts Jacksonville RICHARD LACKEY, Business West Palm Beach JODIE LAMB, Liberal Arts Beckley, W. Va. LUCY LANGSTON, Libera; Arts Jacksonville RANDALL LANGSTON, Music OeLand TERRELL LANTON, Liberal Arts Pensacola IRVING LAWRENCE , Liberal Arts Perry RICHARD LAYER, Liberal Arts LaGrange, Ky. MARILYN LAYTON, Music Jacksonville §OPlIOMORE5i; MELISSA LEES, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg PEGGY LIVINGSTON, . bera Arts Daytona Beach GAIL LUNDY, Bus ' mess Eustis HOWARD LYSTER, Music DeLand WILLIAM McCALL, Business Mt. Kisco, N. Y. BEVERLY McCLURE, Liberal Arts Jacksonville OSCAR McCOY, Liberal Arts Tampa FRANCES McDANIEL, Liberal Arts Jacksonville JOYCE McDonald, Business Sarasota WAYNE McEACHIN, Liberal Arts Miami JAMES McGLAMORY, Liberal Arts Jacksonville WALTER McLIN, Busiryess Tallahassee MARY McMICHAEL, Liberal Arts Canton, Ohio TOM McPHERSON, Busir ess Hollywood DAWSON McQUAIG, Liberal Arts Jacksonville ARLINE MAGUIRE, Liberal Arts DeLand JAYN MARSHALL, Liberal Arts High Point, N. C. MAX J. MASSEY, JR., Liberal Arts New Smyrna Beach VERONA MARTIN, Business Inverness RICHARD ALLEN MEREDITH, Liberal Arts .... Kiusuian, Ohio JANE MESSER, Business Athens, Ga. BETTY LOUISE MILLER, Liberal Arts DeLand DOROTHY MONTGOMERY, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg FAYE ANN MORGAN, Business St. Petersburg 193 JOHN A. MORGAN, JR., Liberal Arts ... Colonial Beach, Va. CONNIE MORRIS, Liberal Arts Orlando EDNA MORRIS, Liberal Arts Homestead MARY JEANETTE MURPHY, Liberal Arts Pensacola JOE NEWTON, Liberal Arts Newark, N. J. MERRIE ANN NIXON, Business Houston, Tex. DUDLEY NUNLIST, L bero Irts Orlando JANE PARRISH, Business Bristol, Va. WILLIAM EDWARD PATE, Liberal Arts Plant City PHYLLINE E. PEARSON, Liberal Arts Sarasota CAROLYN PETERS, Liberal Arts Clearwater JAY DEAN PETERSON, Liberal Arts St. Augustine RENALD PETRIE, Liberal Arts DeLand CAROLYN POLLAK, Liberal Arts Orlando ROGER CLIFF PORTER, Liberal Arts Jacksonville Beach LOUISE POWELL, Business Miami CHARLES PRATHER, Liberal Arts Orlando WAYNE PRINGLE, Liberal Arts Ocala BENNIE FRED READ, Liberal Arts Keyser, W. Va. LOREN WILLIAM REYNOLDS, Business Madison, Tenn. WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS, Business Memphis, Tenn. JOHN SHERWOOD RISER, Liberal Arts Memphis, Tenn. PEGGYE JOYCE RITCHIE, Business Eminence, Ky. MARJORIE ROBERSON, Liberal Arts New Smyrna Beach 195 7 194 CAROL ROBERTS, Business Watseko, III EMMETT EUGENE ROBERTS, JR., Business .... Atlantic Beach EDWARD ROEBUCK, Liberal Arts College Park, Ga. JAMES E. RODGERS, Liberal Arts Tampa LINDA ROGERS, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg SHIRLEY ROGERS, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach NANCY ANN ROPER, Business Bradenton GERARDA SANBERG, Liberal Arts . Aruba, Netherlands West Indies ILLY SELF, Liberal Arts Jacksonville MARY SELLERS, Liberal Arts St. Augustine JEROME L. SHALEN, Business Bridgeport, Conn. WALTER SHIREY, Business Miami F. P. SHOWALTER, JR., Business West Palm Beach FRANCES SIMMONS, Liberal Arts Archer ELMER ARNOLD SIMPSON, Liberal Arts Pensocola OLIVE SIMS, Liberal Arts Tavores MARTHA SINGELTARY, Liberal Arts Bradenton CARL SMITH, Business Lake Worth JOHN GEORGE SMITH, Liberal Arts Daytona SYLVIA SMITH, Music Jacksonville GRADY R. SNOWDEN, JR., Liberal Arts Jacksonville NEVA STAHLEY, Liberal Arts Eustis DOTTY TETER, Music Kingsport MARTHA THAMES, Liberal Arts Osprey SOPHOMORES 19c ANN THIGPEN, Music St. Petersburg WILLIAM TISDALE, Liberal Arts Lansdowne, Pa GORDON TITUS, Liberal Arts DeLand JOHN M. TODD, JR., Libera; Arts Sanford RUTH TOGGWEILER, Liberal Arts Miami RICHARD J. TRESSLER, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach SARAH TURNER, Business Cedar Keys JOHN M. VARASSE, Business Clearwater YVONNE WALDON, Liberal Arts Orlando WILLIAM JAMES WALKER, JR., Business Jacksonville JIM WARD, Liberal Arts Jacksonville ALICE G. WEIR, Business Stafford GORDON T. Vi BARBARA ELl| EDWARD LERi College Park, Md. Gowanda, N. Y. . New Castle, Ind. ROBERT L. WHITE, Business Winter Pork EARL B. WILLIAMS, Music Ormond Beoch CHARLES F. WINN, Music Jacksonville CHARLES WOODWARD, Music Griffin, Ga. ANNA ZABRISKIE, Liberal Arts Cocoa DONALD ZAHN, Liberal Arts Jacksonville 196 FRESHMEN WILLIAM B. ABEL, Liberal Arts Taylorsvillc, III. CARROLL J ABERNATHY, Liberal Arts Tampa MARY LESLIE ADDISON, Liberal Arts Panama City HARRY LEE ALBERT, Busiryess Holt, Mich. NANCY AKKEN, Liberal Arts Logansporf, Ind. WILLIAM LAMAR ALLEN, JR., Liberal Arts . . West Palm Beach SANDERS C. ANDERSON, Liberal Arts Sarasota VICKIE ANDERSON, Liberal Arts Arlington, Va. JACK E. ANDREWS, Liberal Arts Winter Garden MARVIN L. ANTHONY, JR., Business Highland Park, III JOSEPH POWELL APPLETON, Liberal Arts Oxford, Miss. ANNE ARNOLD, Liberal Arts Winter Garden MARY ELLEN BAIER, Liberal Arts Paxton, III. JACQUIE BAILEY, Business Ocala JERRY BAILEY, Music Veto Beach JOHN BAINE, Busirtess Ferguson, Mo. CHARLES L. BARFIELD, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg SANDRA BAKER, Liberal Arts Miami JOE BALTZEGAR, Music Orangeburg, S. C DAVE BARD, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach VIRGINIA BARLOW, Liberal Arts Miami THURMAN BARROW, Business New Smyrna Beach MARY PATRICIA BASS, Liberal Arts Atlanta, Ga. SARAH BEASLEY, Liberal Arts Winter Park CAROL BELCHER, Liberal Arts Jacksonyille Beach SANDRA BELDEN, Liberal Arts DeLand GLORIA BELL, Business Daytona Beach JOYCE BOATRIGHT, Libera Arts Tampa FRESHMEN JAMES L. BOONE, Business Charlotte, N, C. JO BOSWELL, Liberal Arts Cynthiana, Ky. GAIL M. BOWERHAN, Liberal Arts Copake, N. Y. ANNE BOYTER, Liberal Arts Woodruff, S. C. LOUIE BRANNIN, Liberal Arts Live Oak WILLIAM BRASMAR, Business Miami GAITHER EUGENE BRIGGS, Music Jackson, Ga. CATHERINE SUSA BROOKS, Liberal Arts .... Hamilton, Calif. STANLEY BRUMLEY, Business Sanford HORACE BRYANT, Liberal Arts Henderson, N. C. HAROLD TILTON BUCK, Libera Arts Pompano Beach ROBY BUCKALEW, Business Cocoa CAROLYN BURNEY, Liberal Arts Fort Pierce RAYMOND EUGENE BURRELL, Liberal Arts Hastings HARRIETTE BUTLER, 8us ness Atlanta, Go. WILLIAM L. BUTLER, Business Orlondo MAX BYRD, Liberal Arts Orlando ROBERT OTIS BYRD, Liberal Arts Orlando BARBARA ANN CALDWELL, Liberal Arts Orlando JOSE CARDOSO, Liberal Arts DeLand DONNA CARROLL, Liberal Arts Jacksonville EUGENE CARUTHERS, Liberal Arts Belle Glade ROBERT CHAMPETIER, Liberal Arts Miami CHARLES CHANCEY, Liberal Arts Jacksonville PAT CHAPMAN, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg PATSY CHRISTIE, Liberal Arts Jacksonville ANN CLARK, Liberal Arts Newberry, S. C. ALVIN CLEMENTS, Liberal Arts Jacksonville JOANNA COBURN, Music Flourtown, Pa. PATSY COLLINS, Liberal Arts Sanford BRUCE COLYER, Liberal Arts West Palm Beach WILLIAM ELLIS CONNELL, Liberal Arts Manatee HARRY CONNER, Liberal Arts Jacksonville THOMAS COON, Busir ess Kenilworth, III. JANET ELAINE COOPER, Liberal Arts Homestead JERRY CORLEY, Liberal Arts Fort Pierce WILLIAM FRED COULTER, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach NORMAN CRANE, Liberal Arts Hollywood BILLY CRAYTON, Liberal Arts Independence, Mo. JOAN CROMER, Liberal Arts Dania MARGARET CROSLEY, Liberal Arts DeLand MARGOT BETH CROXTON, Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale JOHN DAUGHERTY, Liberal Arts Gate City, Va. JIM DAVIS, Business Atlanta, Ga. CHARLES DAY, Business Miami SHIRLEY DEBUSK, Business Tampa JUDY CAROL DERHAE, Business Miami Shores GEORGE MELVIN DESHA, Business Waldo JOHN DICKEY, Business Bristol, Va. PATSY NELL DRUMMOND, Liberal Arts Kissimmee THOMAS HENRY DUDLEY, Business New Smyrna HARVEY LEE DUKE, Liberal Arts Jacksonville PAULA DUKE, Liberal Arts Dublin, Go. REA LESTER EDENFIELD, Music Stuart JIMMY EDGY, Music Nahunta, Ga. PATRICIA EDINGTON, Music St. Petersburg 195 8 JEANNE EDWARDS, Liberal Arts Silver Spring, Md. THOMAS E. EZELL, Liberal Arts Sarasota ALLAN PAGAN, Libera Arts Miami DORIS FERTIC, Liberal Arts Winter Park LOUIS BENJAMIN FRANKLIN, Liberal Arts . . Pompano Beach JERRY L. FITZGIBBONS, Busirtess Glen Ellyn, III. JOE FOLDS, JR., Liberal Arts Miami BARBARA FREEMAN, Liberal Arts Bethesda, Md. ERNEST MAYO GABRIEL, Business Jacksonville Beach MARY CHARLES GARRET, Business Gainesville EDEN ROSE GIBBS, Liberal Arts Westville JIM BILL GEER, Liberal Arts Belle Glade DIANA GILL, Liberal Arts Ft. Walton Beach CARL B. GIPSON, Liberal Arts Birmingham, Ala. MALCOLM GLASS. Liberal Arts Winter Park SUE GODWIN, L-faera Arts Kissimmee WAYNE GOGGANS, Music Atlanta, Ga. JOHN S. GOODNOW, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg WAYNE GRAHAM, Liberal Arts Wauchula BARBARA E. GREENE, Liberal Arts Dublin, Ga. JACK E. GREENE, Liberal Arts Jacksonville JANET M. GREENE, Liberal Arts Miami MONA LESLIE GREENE, Liberal Arts DeLand MEL GREGORY, Business LaGrange, Ky. NANCY GRIFFIN, Liberal Arts Valdosta, Ga. CONRAD GRIMES, JR., Music Charlotte, N. C. ROCHELLE HALL, Liberal Arts Umatilla WILLIAM W. HAMILTON, Liberal Arts Cocoa 195 8 FRESHMEI MARY HAMMOND, Liberal Arts Jasper, Ala. PATRICIA N. HAMMONDS, Liberal Arts Plymouth, N. C. PHYLLIS HANCOCK, Music Tampa RONALD W. HANCOCK, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach CHARLOTTE DAWN HARPER, Music St. Petersburg JOYCE HARRELL, Liberal Arts Stuart JUNE A. HARRINGTON, Liberal Arts Jacksonville Beach MARY HAYES, Liberal Arts Orlando ELSA HECKENDORF, Liberal Arts Sarasota ROBERT HEMPHILL, Music Jacksonville JAMES P. HENDRICKSON, Liberal Arts Pineville, Ky. JON H. HENRIKSON, Business Delray Beach BENNY C. HENNINGTON, Liberal Arts Homestead BETTY L. HICKS, Liberal Arts Shelley, N. C. PATRICIA HIERS, Liberal Arts Maclenny JIM HIGGINBOTHAM, Liberal Arts LaGrange, Go. VERN HIGGS, Business Louisville, Ky. JUDY HILL, Music SuHolk, Va. THOMAS W. HILL, Liberal Arts Moundsvilie, W. Va. SAMUEL SHI-CHIU HO, Liberal Arts Hong Kong, China WILNAH HOBBS, Liberal Arts Pineville, Ky. JAMES E. HODGE, Liberal Arts . . " . Jacksonville JOAN HODGES, Libera Arts Jacksonville JACQUELYN HOGUE, Liberal Arts Chattanooga, Tenn. CHARLES M. HOLCOMB, Libera Arts Vero Beach BETH HOLDER, Business Atlanta, Ga. SYLVIA HOLLADAY, Liberal Arts Lanett, Ala. ARTHUR B. HOLMES, Business Gainesville WW FRESHMEIX LYDIA RUTH HOUSTON, Liberal Arts Orlando MARY LEE HOUSTON, Liberal Arts Orlando HUDRUTH HUDSON, Libera; Arts Umatilla PEGGY HUGHES, Music Gainesville ANNE E. HUNTINGTON, Music Vineyard Haven, Mass. GEORGE F. HYDE, Business Miami BARBARA JEAN JEWEL, Liberal Arts Gillingham, Wis. RANDALL JOHNS, Business Orange City JOYCE E. JOHNSON, Business Clearwater MARY E. JOHNSON, Lifaero Arts Milton TOMMY JOHNSON, Business Suffolk, Va. CHARLES C. JOLLEY, Business Troy, Pa. BARBARA JEAN KEIPER, Liberal Arts DeLond EDWARD H. KELLEY, Liberal Arts Trenton, N. J. B. DEAN KELLS, Music Cody, Wyo. WARREN KENDALL, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg PIERRE KENNEDY, Liberal Arts Tampa RAY KENNEDY, Liberal Arts Apopka JERRY K. KERN, Business Delray Beach ANNE A. KING, Liberal Arts Alexandria, Va. KEITH KING, Liberal Arts Orlando GEORGE L. KIRKLAND, Lifaero Arts Largo VIRGINIA KNIGHT, Lifaero Arts Jacksonville Beach JANICE R. KRUEGER, Liberal Arts Leesburg MARLENE LACKMAN, Liberal Arts Jacksonville BARBARA JEAN LAISY, Liberal Arts DeLand DONNA LAMER, Business St. Petersburg WILLIAM J. LANGER, Business Sarosota JOHN M LANNIN, Business Charlotte, N. C SUZANNE LATIMER, Liberal Arts Gainesville PHILIP LAURENCE, Liberal Arts Largo LOUIS DELL LAYLAND, JR, Liberal Arts Miami HARRIS LITWIN, Liberal Arts Miami Beach PAT McBRIDE, Music Boyside, L. I., N. Y. NANCY JANE McCALLUM, Liberal Arts DeLand ROBERT McCLELLAN, Business Panama City JO ANN McELROY, Business Orlando MARVIN McMASTER, Liberal Arts Orlando TORBEN S. MADSON, Liberal Arts Largo MERRILL ANN MAGUIRE, Music Jacksonville JAMES MANN, Business Madison, Tenn. RICHARD D. MARKLAND, Liberal Arts Jeanette, Pa. JAMES A. MARSEE, Business Williamsburg, Ky. ALICE MASSEY, Liberal Arts Cocoa ALFRED C. MEADOR, Liberal Arts Tallahassee JOHN MEADER, Liberal Arts Fort Pierce ROBERT LEE MERRIL, Liberal Arts Umatilla FRANKLIN C. MERRITT, Business Tampa BOBBIE MILFORD, Liberal Arts Adel, Ga. WALT MICKLER, Liberal Arts Jacksonville MAREE MILLER, Liberal Arts Miami GLORIA C. MILLS, Liberal Arts Jacksonvil " -- DONALD MIMBS, Liberal Arts Lake Wales DAN MINTER, Business Lynchburg, Va. WILLIAM PIERCE MOORE, Liberal Arts Graceville ERNEST MOULTON, Liberal Arts Okeechobee 195 8 BARRY MYERS, Liberal Arts Alloway, N. J. GEORGE A. NEUKOM, JR., Business Zephyrhills JOE DONALD NEWMAN, Liberal Arts Miami JOAN R. NOWELL, Business Jacksonville MORRIS M. NOWELL, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach MARY ALICE NUNEMAKER, Liberal Arts .... Fairport, N. Y. MICHAEL FRANK ORWIN, Business Lebanon, Ky. MARY BETH OWENS, Liberal Arts Miami DOROTHY ANN PAGE, Liberal Arts Lake City RICHARD PANZA, Business Pittsburgh, Pa. ROYCE PARKER, Liberal Arts Crestview VALDERIE PARISH, Business Lakeland JIM PARKHURST, Liberal Arts Oneco, Conn. MARY PASS, Liberal Arts Van Dyke, Mich. JANICE PEACOCK, Liberal Arts Dublin, Ga. KEITH A. PEARSON, Business Groveland WILLABETH PECK, Business Atlanta, Ga. PECK PERKINS, Liberal Arts DeLand ROBERT PETROVITS, Business Torrington, Conn. LARRY POINTER, Liberal Arts Tampa MARY ALICE PORTER, Business Jocksonville JON POWER, Music West Palm Beach C. NORMAN PRICHER, Business Zephyrhills CAROL QUINN, Liberal Arts Birmingham, Ala. MARY G. RADFORD, Business Hopkinsville, Ky. BEVERLY JANE RAMAGE, Liberal Arts San Mateo LUCY RAND, Liberal Arts Delond JIM RAWLS, Music Tompo 195 8 FRESHMEX DON REYNOLDS, Liberal Arts Nashville, Tcnn. GENE GRAY RICHARDSON, Liberal Arts Dunbar, W Va. CHARLES RICHTER, Business Sarasota RONNIE RIGDON, Liberal Arts Jacksonville PHYLLIS ANN ROBBINS, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg FRED ROBERTS, Liberal Arts Daytona Beach HERBERT SPENCER ROBERTSON, JR., Mosic Clearwater HELEN RODE, Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale NANCY CAROL ROGERS, Liberal Arts Burlington, N. C. DAVE ROLLINS, Business Chorleston, W. Va. BARBARA A. ROUTH, Liberal Arts Veto Beach TOM ROYAL, Business Homestead WAYNE RUMBAUGH, Liberal Arts Miomi JEAN RUSSELL, Liberal Arts Montgomery, Ala. SUSAN SARGENT, Liberal Arts Guantionamo, Cuba JIM SCHEIFERSTEIN, Business Vermilion, Ohio GUS SCHULTZ, Liberal Arts Brooksville JIMMY SHARPTON, JR., Liberal Arts Tarrytown, N. Y. CARL DUANE SHAWYER, Liberal Arts Tampa GORDON THOMAS SHEARER, JR., Business .... Elmhurst, III. JACK H. SHIPMAN, Business Robinson, III. GENE SHIRLEY, Liberal Arts Orlando GEORGE SHUMAN, Business Immokalee RUTH SIMS, Music Pinetta VOUIS ANDERSON SKILLMAN, JR., Liberal Arts DeLand B=TTY ANN SKINNER, Liberal Arts Umatilla C.vROLYN SKINNER, Liberal Arts Umatilla NANCY SLATER, Liberal Arts Hollywood FRESHMEIV DORIS ANN SLAUGHTER, Libera Arts Daytona Beach FRED SLAUGHTER, Business Bristol, Tenn. JOEL RAYMOND SLOAN, Liberal Arts Ft. Meade LOUISE SMART, Libera Arts Droper, N. C. YVONNE SMILEY, Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale CAROLYN C. SMITH, Liberal Arts Burlington, N. C. ELEANOR SMITH, Business St. Petersburg MARY ALICE SMITH, Liberal Arts Ft. Myers ROBERT L. SMITH, Business Daytona Beach JUNIE SNIDER, Liberal Arts Miami NAN SPAULDING, Liberal Arts St. Petersburg J. B. STEELMAN, JR., Liberal Arts Winter Park LIONEL STEPHENS, Liberal Arts Tampa RALPH C. STEPHENS, Business Tampa AVA STEWART, Music Savannah, Ga. JAMES H. STINGLEY, Liberal Arts Orlando GAIL STUART, Liberal Arts Ft. Lauderdale ROBERT J. SWANNIE, Business Chicago, IM. CHARLOTTE TARRATUS, Music Jacksonville CYNTHIA TAYLOR, Liberal Arts Lake Helen JOHN THOMAS, Liberal Arts Tampa CHARLES W. THOMPSON, Business Port Royal, S. C. WILLIAM LANNY THOMPSON, Liberal Arts Miami YVONNE THOMPSON, Liberal Arts Sorrento LEON V. TOUCHTON, Liberal Arts Winter Haven RALPH G. TURNER, Liberal Arts Miami ROBERT LEE TURNER, Music Umatilla DON VAITSES, Liberal Arts DeLand BARBARA VAN AKIN, Liberal Arts DeLand MARSHALL D, VANCE, Business Ormond Beoch DAVE V AHLSTAD, Business Ormond Beach ALFRED WASHBURN, Music Shelby, N. C. MARY LANE WEAVER, L 6ero Arts Covington, Go. MARY JANE WEBB, Business Salterville, Va. PEGGY WENGER, Liberal Arts Montgomery, Ala. KAY WHITE, Business Park Ridge, IN. KENNETH ALAN WHITE, JR., Business St. Petersburg JAMES SANFORD WILLIAMSON, JR., Liberal Arts .... Sanford JOHN D. WILSON, Liberal Arts Jacksonville NELLIE WINGLE, Liberal Arts Delray Beach JOAN WOOD, Liberal Arts Eustis JACK D. WOODALL, Business Bradenton MARILYN ANNE YATES, Music Jacksonville EUGENE ZICKAFOOSE, JR., Liberal Arts Trenton KATHERINE ZIMMERMAN, Business Murphy, N. C. 195 S ADVERTISING This is the section for those people, often unrecog- nized, who do a great deal for the University. These are the townspeople — the tradesmen with whom the students deal. These people, who exist in that relatively unknown world of DeLand are those who by their support, moral and financial, aid the campus organizations, publica- tions, and administration. The students at Stetson know and deal with these people in many ways. These advertisers whose names appear in the student publications, do not expect that the students will march en masse to their establishments to buy them out; they only deservedly want the nominal recognition due an advertiser . . . students to drop in, to purchase or just to look around and mention that they have seen the store ' s ad in the HATTER, or REPORTER, or the football program and are glad to see the com- pany supporting the school. These are the people who pay for the major part of the REPORTER and HATTER and numerous other stu- dent projects. They have given their support to Stetson; we should extend them the same courtesy and support them to the best of our ability. ' «;% T he City of DeLand and the DeLaiid Chamber of Coniinerce are proud of Stetson University ' s established record for training men and women for the business of living. Prond, too, they are of the recognition brought to DeLand by the many individual students, student groups and alumni who are constantly presenting some phase of Stetson University — and consequently Deland — to the Nation. T eLand and Stetson University together have more to offer winter visitors and new residents than ' most any other section of the State. If you are interested in DeLand as a vacation spot or a place of permanent residence, write CHAMBER OF COMMERCE DeLAND, FLORIDA 210 FOUNTAIN ' S For Fifty Years • Central Florida ' s Finest Store For Men DeLAND FLORIDA Towne Country Beauty Salon 136 W. Indiana Avenue PHONE 1840 THE BARNETT NATIONAL BANK " A Florida Landmark " DELAND— JACKSONVILLE— AVON PARK COCOA— ST. AUGUSTINE Member Federal Reserve System and Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 211 c O I z 0) 0) H m H 0) O z o o z T) I r D m r ■D The Stetson Ivy League is featured in the new charcoal shades to blend with the new suits, shoes and accessories . . . and notice this hat ' s narrower brim and gently tapered crown designed for today ' s lean lapel look . . . 10 212 CONGRATULATIONS to THE CLASS OF ' 55 Athens Theatre and Staff The best in motion picture entertainment Compliments of F. N DE HUY SON JEWELERS and SILVERSMITHS A Complete Repair Service 139 N Bou levard Telephone 270 Orange Belt Pharmacy " Prescription Specialists " Three Licensed Druggists To Serve You Complete Drug and Fountain Service Next fo Dreka Theatre Phone 555 GREEN ' S FUEL OF DeL AN D 339 N. Boulevard Phone 1152 THE WEST FAMILY Stetson Flower Shop Wish you the Best of Luck and THANKS for being able to serve you Ph ne 59 218 N. Boulevard 213 ADMIRAL DeLAND APPLIANCE and T.V. SALES and SERVICE no W. RICH DeLAND VOLUSIA PHARMACY A WALGREEN AGENCY Prescription Specialists Modern Soda Fountain S. R. LANGSTON, JR., Manager 121 N. Boulevard DeLond CONGRATULATIONS . . . Graduates of the Class of ' 55 No matter where the path may lead, please accept our best wishes for a future full of happiness, prosperity and continued good fortune. FLORIDA BANK AT DELAND Member: Florida National Group Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Compliments of EARL W. BROWN THE DELAND SUN-NEWS IS READ DAILY AND SUNDAY FOR NEWS OF STETSON ACTIVITIES Penney ' s DeLAND FLORIDA 214 FOR A BRIGHTER FUTURE! COOT KILOWAn III PARTNERS I N FLORI DA ' S PROGRESS FOR 57 YEARS JOHN G. GRAVLEE, District Manager Florida Power Corporation ATLANTIC ICE COMPANY BETTER REFRIGERATION AT LOWER COST PHONE 875 DeLAND Compliments of MITCHELL CLEANERS E. Rich Avenue Phone 865 Compliments of ATHENS LAUNDRY 143 East Voorhis DeLAND Bob ' s Radio Service 206 W. Rich Avenue HOME— AUTO RADIO SOUND EQUIPMENT— TELEVISION Phone 1347 DeLand 215 Compliments of WEE WASH IT LAUNDRY ONE-STOP SERVICE Washing — Ironing — Dry Cleaning 245 N. Blvd. DeLand Compliments of ALLEN-SUMMERHILL FUNERAL HOME J. E. SUMMERHILL, Funeral Director Phone 62 24-Hour Ambulance Service ESTABLISHED 1877 126 East New York Ave. DeLand, Florida GIBBS Ladies ' and Children ' s Ready-to-Wear Ladies ' and Children ' s Shoes Phone 240 DeLAND FLORIDA Touchton Drug Co., Inc. SODA— COSMETICS— PRESCRIPTIONS " Where Friends Meet " Phone 71 100 S. BOULEVARD DeLAND C n g r a t u 1 ations to SENIORS OF 1955 CONRAD LUMBER THE CONRAD COMPANY COMPANY Lumber and Building Bonds Materials Insurance North Delaware Ave. 118 West New York Ave. DeLand, Florida DeLand, Florida Phone 31 Phone 17 216 Compliments of McCRORY ' S 5 and 10c STORE Your Favorite Shopping Center " Best For Less " Compliments of J ESS MATH AS Clerk Circuit Court Compliments of BETTY DREKA SHOP WHERE STETSON STUDENTS ARE ALWAYS WELCOME 105 S. Blvd. DeLand, Florida FLORIDA ' S FINEST FOOD STORES XcMtJ Two Fine Stores WEST NEW YORK AVENUE EAST RICH AVENUE DeLAND FLORIDA Compliments of DELAND FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 118 N. Boulevard Telephone 133 217 TANDY JONES CO. " THE MAN ' S STORE " Campus Outfitters DeLAND FLORIDA Compliments of STOUDENMIRES GROCETERIA 138 N. BLVD. PHONE 389 BEST WISHES Super Ma rkets and Food Stores of Florida Compliments of c. E. BOHREN Barber Shop 134 North Boulevard Compliments of G. G. SMITH DRUGS Headquarters for Heleno Rubenstein — Lentheric — Dorsay Circs — Tabus — Peggy Sage Roger and Gallet — Guerlain — Old Spice Seaforth — Max Factor ' s Coty Foberge — Angelique Houbigant — Chantilly — Richard Hudnut Schiaparelli 218 MAGNUS BECK O INC. Established 1855 BUFFALO, N. Y. FEASEL PAINT AND GLASS PHONE 626 111 WEST RICH AVE. DeLAND, FLA. MAGUIRE ' S GROCERY MEATS, PRODUCE, SUNDRIES 1204 N. BLVD. DeLAND, FLA. OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK FROM 8 A.M. TO 8 P.M. Y U N G ' S FLOWERS " Flowers For Every Occasion " CORSAGES BOUQUETS 1 WEDDINGS 146 N. Blvd. Phone 222 Pete and Tom MORRIS RESTAURANT We Appreciate The Success You Have Brought Us! 203 N. BLVD. DeLAND, FLA. Compliments of Mr. Mrs. P. N. Christopherson 219 To the Faculty, Staff, and Students of the STETSON UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL We Extend A Hearty WELCOME TO ST. PETERSBURG All Departments of the Largest and Oldest Bank in St. Peters- burg stand ready to supply all your Financial needs. As the Financial partner to o growing St. Petersburg we are particularly proud of our new Law School. yAtlOAl TrVST MPA IY CENTRAL AT NINTH MEMBE " FEDERAL RESERVE 5YSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP St P ehilnth ohtcLv [• THE B NK OF FRrENDLV SERVICE T PENINSULAR Abstract Title Company 312 South Beach Street DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIDA KEMP ' S DONUT SHOP " Come In and Meet Your Friends " 224 N. BOULEVARD BOULEVARD MOTEL AIR CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEATING " A Safe Place To Stay " 1349 N. BOULEVARD 220 FREDDY-LOU FURNITURE REPAIR UPHOLSTERY DRAPERIES INTERIOR DECORATING BED SPREADS RUGS " Let Us Help You With Your Room " SKY HARBOR — DeLAND FREDDY- LOU SILK SCREEN NOVELTIES CLASSES IN HANDICRAFTS CERAMICS DeLAND MUNICIPAL AIRPORT PHONE 1052-W Pryde Men ' s Apparel Pryde Ladies ' Apparel PHONE 2-3561 PHONE 4277 JANTZEN CATALINA BEACH SPORTSWEAR MANHATTAN SHIRTS AND BLOUSES TROPICAL MATCHING SETS BY SHAHEENS— HAWAII SLACKS CABANA SETS SPORT COATS 1916 S. Atlantic Avenue SETZER SHOPPING CENTER DRESSES SKIRTS LINGERIE SWEATERS BLOUSES 2136 S. Atlantic Avenue WALKER SHOPPING CENTER Xci fnaHJ RESTAURANT TABLE SERVICE CAR SERVICE TAKE-HOME SPECIALS PRIVATE PARTIES JAMES F. CLARDY INSURANCE AGENCY All Forms of insurance 138 West Indiana Avenue Telephone 1466 KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES KNOX HATS MANHATTAN SHIRTS NUNN-BUSH SHOES THE COLLEGE STORE FOR MEN 206 S. Beach Street Daytona Beach LYSTER TRAVEL SERVICE TICKETS AND RESERVATIONS Lillian Lyster 239 North Boulevard Phone 463 DeLand, Florida 221 ke L olonel S auS: Congratulations and Best Wishes For Success To the Class of Fifty-Five Louisville Baseball Club " Your Springtime Neighbors from Kentucky " SOUTHS LARGEST JEWELERS DeLAN D 116 N. Boulevard Phone 722 Best Wishes From First Atlantic National Bank of Daytona Beach DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIDA 542 Seabreeze Blvd. Telephone 5591 Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Compliments of eca DeLAN D COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Congratulations To the 1955 Graduates HERE TO SERVE YOU CURREY THE FLORIST 116 East Indiana Congratulations to Graduates of 1955 from . . . Coston ' s Laundry Dry Cleaning DeLAND ' S LATEST METHODS IN DRY CLEANING Odorless Cleaning Sta-Nu Finishing Phone 951 221 S. Florida Avenue Congratulations Seniors . . . On Your Achieveme nts to Date And Best Wishes Through the Coming Years — GEORGIE BOY ' S " STETSON ' S MEETING PLACE OFF CAMPUS " 222 INSURED SAVINGS • • • • • • • • • HOME LOANS FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS and Loan Association of Daytona Beach A. R. COGSWELL " Since 1921 " BLUE PRINTS — PHOTOSTAT COPIES Engineering Architectural Supplies 433 West Bay Street P. 0. BOX 25 -:- JACKSONVILLE 1, FLORIDA ADKINS, FLORIDA CRIMINAL LAW AND PROCEDURE WITH FORMS New Edition — Revised and Enlarged A handbook for the preparation of a case; a digest in briefing the case, or a manual for use during the trial of a case. One Volume, bound in Red Flexible Fabrikoid, gold stamping — $20.00 POCKET PLAN FOR UPKEEP Descriptive folder mailed on request. The Harrison Company Law Book Publishers 93 Hunter St., S.W. Atlanta, Georgia THE SEA HORSE 39 South Ocean Avenue 1 DAYTONA BEACH HOTEL ROOMS AND EFFICIENCIES " Where Acquaintances Become Friends " Egerton Moore OUTFITTERS TO MEN 4 Stores Serving GREATER ST. PETERSBURG JOHN SEXTON CO. MANUFACTURING WHOLESALE GROCERS P. 0. Box 4124 ATLANTA 2, GEORGIA Compliments of TWO FRIENDS H. B. W. L. 223. a n n u a 1 s Original layouts, distinctive typography and sparkling reproduction that give your annual the luxurious appearance impossible to obtain by standard layout, mass-production methods. yJn ov er% dt4V| ;.?• 110 TRINITY E C A T U R , PLACE » R G I ; Engravings Furnished by ALABAXMA ENGRAVING CO. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA the yearbook of sfefson university BOX 67, STETSON UNIVERSITY, DeLAND, FLA. burton holmes editor in chief laurence Willard business manager The Students Stetson University DeLand, Florida Dear Students, It is with a most humble and grateful quote means to express my sincere opprecio the production of the 1955 HATTER. 1955 was a big year on the Stetson U feel — and hope that you feel — that the prehensive picture story of the spirit and ac Words cannot fully express my deep a uable aid, for his suggestions and particular To the staff of editors and assistants a Anderson, Peggy Livingston, ard June Ma operation shown throughout the year. I am greatly indebted to Mary Ann Co ability to keep spirits high and hopeful dur est appreciation to Dale Lauder and Ruth ingness showed whenever the occasion dem To Butch Willard many thanks for the obtaining funds, (the largest number of ads of this yearbook. A special kind of thanks goes to Rod the valuable suggestions he gave for the im the whole book. Before closing this letter, I would like to moke special acknowledgement to those outside the two staffs who assisted in producing this book. Mr. J. Blanford Taylor of the News Bureau; Mr. Roy H. Hickman of the Alabama Engraving Co.; Mr. Johnny Long of Bowen, Long Young, Printers; and Artcraft Studios, portraits. Once again to all those who have willingly and co-operatively contributed theT time and combined efforts, I can onlv humbly and gratefully say thanks . . . thanks for making possible this 1955 HATTER. Very sincerely. heart that I would like to take this inade- tion for the full co-operation of the staff in niversity campus. On a limited budget we 1 955 HATTER has presented to you a com- tivity of this past school year. ppreciotion to Dr. Frederick Yu . ' or his val- ly for his great patience. nd the editorial department, especially Caryl rtin, a sincere thanks for their spirit of co- slow for her conscientious work and for her ing some of the darker moments. My deep- Harting for the time they spent a- d the will- anded. energy you and your staff have shown in sold yet) thus making possible publication Dugliss for the excellent copy he wrote and provment of copy and headlines throughout 6l2x(AA 5 f T AAy--iO l BURTON HOLMES, hditor-in-Chief 226 INDEX A ACCOUNTANCY CLUB 103 ADMINISTRATION 23-25 ADVERTISEMENTS 203-225 ALPHA DEXIOMA 101 ALPHA XI DELTA 134, 135 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF GUILD ORGANISTS 104 AMERICAN UNIVERSITY STUDENTS 118 ARTS 68, 69 B BAND 32 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 96 BASEBALL 86, 87 BASKETBALL 82-85 BEAUTIES 54, 55 BETA BETA BETA 104 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS 42 BUSINESS SCHOOL FACULTY 150, 151 c CANTERBURY CLUB 97 CIRCLE K 105 CHEERLEADERS 75 CONTENTS 9 D DEDICATION 12, 13 DELTA DELTA DELTA 136, 137 DELTA SIGMA PHI 122, 123 DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP 102 F FRESHMAN CLASS 200-207 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 167 FOOTBALL 74, 81 FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA 114 G GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON 107 GAMMA THETA UPSILON 107 GLEE CLUB 32 GOLF 33 GRADUATE COUNCIL 154 H HANDBOOK 42 HATTER HOLIDAY 36, 37 HATTER, 1955 38, 39 HOMECOMING JUDGES 118 HONOR 95 I INTERFRATERNITY CONFERENCE 121 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 108 INTRAMURALS 89-91 J JUNIOR CLASS 180-189 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 167 K KAPPA DELTA PI 108 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 109 KAPPA PI 109 L LA FRANCIADE 106 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 124, 125 LAW SCHOOL 155-165 LAW SCHOOL FACULTY 158, 159 LAW SCHOOL FRESHMEN 163 LAW SCHOOL JUNIORS 162 LAW SCHOOL SENIORS 160, 161 LIBERAL ARTS FACULTY 146-149 M MEMORIES 60-63 MEN ' S COUNCIL 29 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION 98, 99 MISS HATTER 52, 53 MR. MISS STETSON 50, 51 MUSIC SCHOOL FACULTY 152, 153 o OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 94 ORCHESTRA 33 OUTSTANDING SENIORS 58, 59 P PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 120 PHI ALPHA DELTA 165 PHI ALPHA THETA 108 PHI BETA 110 PHI DELTA PHI 165 PHI MU 138, 139 PHI SOCIETY Ill PHI BETA PHI 140, 141 PI KAPPA PHI 128, 129 PI KAPPA ALPHA 126, 127 PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE 22 REPORTER STAFF 40, 41 R.O.T.C 44-47 " S " CLUB 116, 117 SCABBARD AND BLADE 112 SCROLL AND KEY HI SECRETARIAL CLUB HO SENIOR CLASS 168-179 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 166 SIGMA DELTA PI 106 SIGMA NU 130, 131 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 132, 133 SIGMA PI KAPPA 113 SOPHOMORE CLASS 190-199 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 166 STOVER THEATRE 66, 67 STUDENT BOARD ASSOCIATION 164 STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 102 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOC ' ATION 26, 27 TAU BETA SIGMA 112 TENNIS 88 THETA ALPHA PHI " 5 VIEWS OF CAMPUS 16-21 w WESLEY FOUNDATION 100 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP 101 WHO ' S WHO 56, 57 WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION 89 WOMEN ' S PROFESSIONAL CLUB 89 WOMEN ' S COUNCIL 28 103 ZETA TAU ALPHA 142, 143 227 i ii ! 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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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