Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) - Class of 1973 Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1973 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1973 volume: “ Busy places. ' " " ' fll 1 i fl : W ' l: :..v k - 1 -I • Secret places. Places one goes to live his life and dream his dreams. Today they ' re images-sharp and clear. Indelibly imprinted on the mind. i- %. Tomorrow they ' ll dim in the haze of forgetfulness- 10 11 Enchanted lands in a world of fantasy. 12 13 Unless they are remembered forever in a book- r. V " l iL r. ' ■■« " 7 ' ' K-lu ti J ' V %■ w 5f- 14 C " i iSS ' ' 3 In - ipi wL 15 m i:-v ■■■■,■- -■■ ' ' ' ■■-. .-■■ Susy places. Secret places. Places one goes to live his life and dream his dreams. Today they ' re images-sharp and clear. Indelibly imprinted on the mind. Tomorrow they ' ll dim in the haze of forgetfulness- Enchanted lands in a world of fantasy. Unless they are remembered forever in a book- The 1973 Stetson Hatter PROLOGUE ADMINISTRATION FACULTY SENIORS BEAUTY GREEKS ORGANI ZATIONS UNDERGRADUATES THE YEAR FALL WINTER SPRING GALLERY EPILOGUE MEMORIAL COMMUNITY The 53rd volume of THE HATTER was published by Hurley Yearbook Company of Camden, Arkansas. Professional photo- graphy was by Mr. Owen Fogleman. Special thanks must be given to Mr. Fred Cooper, Director of Public Relations, and his staff. We would also like to acknowledge our indebtedness to Taylor Publishing Com- pany, particularly to its publication TAYLOR TALK. THE HATTER is indebted to many within the Stetson community for their help and inspiration — to these people, we express our deepest gratitude. ■ " i L ; i it 4 I - , » ' , " t- t r if ■ ' ' ■ )«»-»i ' ' T ■ ' ■His ' ' ' , " kS. J. t ' A-%it jT£ rj si j " ' 18 ADMINISTRATION PRESIDENT Dr. John Edwin Johns 20 CHANCELLOR Dr. J. OIlie Edmunds THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF STETSON UNIVERSITY 21 DEAN OF LIBERAL ARTS Dr. Robert S. Chauvin DEAN OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Mr. Edward C. Furlong DEAN OF MUSIC Dr. Paul T. Langston 22 DEAN OF WOMEN Miss Etter Turner DEAN OF MEN Mr. George Borders ASSISTANT DEAN OF WOMEN Mrs. Mary Edna Walls 23 DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT Mr. W. Michael Chertok BUSINESS MANAGER Mr. H. Graves Edmondson, Jr. COMPTROLLER Mr. M. Keese Perry 24 DIRECTOR OF PLACEMENT Mr. George Williams REGISTRAR Miss Barbara Rowe DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS Mr. Gary A. Meadows 25 DIRECTOR OF GRADUATE STUDIES, LIBERAL ARTS Dr. G. Robert Fox DIRECTOR OF INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Mr. Ted P. Banks DIRECTOR OF EXTENSION DIVISION Mr. George L. Painter 26 - ■ ' - ' -a --)i »- DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC RELATIONS Mr. Fred Cooper DIRECTOR OF ALUMNI AFFAIRS Mr. A. Lee Rowell DIRECTOR OF ANNUAL GIVING Mr. Jack R. Fortes 27 FACULTY 30 Dr. Rollin S. Armour Col. John H, Chitty. Jr 31 Mrs. Annette Gillespie Dr. Bryan E. Gillespie Dr. John A. Hague Mrs. Lena Hobbs 32 ■fl 33 34 ■■1 H7 ' b_, ' 1 Miss Ray Jordan Dr. Kenneth L. Jackson Mrs. Kathleen A. Johnson 35 Mr. David D. McCorvey Dr. Elizabeth A. Magarian Dr. Gary L. Maris Dr. Gene W. Medlin 36 37 Kk ' P WJ w L M 1 H H w ' E». 38 Mr. Fred L. Messersmith f f? f ' s. [i L M4 .;_i Dr. Elsie G. Minter Dr. Charles Mudge Dr. Edward E Settgast 39 Dr. Margaret W. Wood Mr. Richard H. Wood, Jr. Mr. James C. Wright Dr. Malcom M. Wynn 40 f. xJ)- 41 SENIORS Sandra Bam Larry Anderson 44 Elaine Bradley Steven T. Bowers 45 Ann Charu-Rangsun Linda Cheatham 46 Bob Crissey Nona Cresswe 47 fimm P; Carol Frantz Darnel Donald A Culver Richard D Crosby is i ' ' ' IHi r5 P l ' ' " m i Mflj i -■ Mi ' - ' Brian Cullaton Shelley and Richard Hall Ann Morton Draper Paul W. Dennis 48 f . ' ■■ ■ ■ " -]fi s Shirley Edmondson Lester E. Durst 49 Susan Forbes Stephen Frates 50 Theresa C. Hatch Carol A. Haave 51 Linda E. Hoffer Susan King 52 53 Robin Lester Vernon Krause Barbara Lathrop 54 Robert F. MacConnell ' m k w . _ ' 1 ■ " " - ■ T - Hj i ■ Pl ' v ! ' X V . vr ■. ' • ■ fe: ::;. -.r , ♦ » l ' • John McSwain JJ Lisa W. Lefebvre Scott J. Kirke George Maxwe 55 Sharon P. Merrill James Murphy Carolyn Leigh Moore 56 Raymond Russell Miller ■pp NB 1 mv 4f W s Sophie A. Mine Thomas O ' Keefe 57 Patricia Pompey Douglas Pierce h " ™ " ' JmJM m r KM sK ' r LflP w i Mi g Vivian Partin Laura Ann Quackenbush 58 Karen Pierce Ellen Marie Pappas 59 Penny Scheb Timothy Shea Richard E. Seaman 60 I 1 !jb .•• Aft Tj ■ 1 mt IjC ' L_ CW " 4 Helmi Simons Nancy Spofford Roddy Phyllis J. Scurry 61 Patricia Turner Steven Charles Turner Karen Streitenberger 62 Russell M. Tinsley Patricia Anne Touchton 63 Donald C. Wasmund Robert Webster Margaret White l. ' ■ ' : ' ' ' ' E j } % ¥ VS .4 1 5 P Thomas L. Van Nest Louis C. Williams Angel F. Wood Rhonda Wilson 64 Ellen L. Weatherall Marcia J. Whitehead 65 BEAUTY 68 69 BASKETBALL QUEEN Margie Caspars 70 MISS GREEN FEATHER Jenny Lynn 71 Stephanie Fessler — Lambda Chi Alpha Pam Keene — Phi Sigma Kappa - » m :£ ' % ' %i ' Nanci Baur — Pi Kappa Alpha Claire O ' Connor — Delta Sigma Phi 72 Alice Kerr — Sigma Phi Epsilon 73 74 GREEKS ALPHA CHI OMEGA On swing: M. Maroon L. Varlie, J. Solarino. Standing: F. Dallas, S. Horsley, P. Grant, P. Bryant, H. Clayton, G. Reich, V. Marshall. Seated: K. A. Bowman, B. Kelley, M. Murrill, N. Shannon. Taylor. First row: F. Dallas, L. Varlie, J. Solarino, M. Maroon, S. Edmiston. Second row: A. Bowman, S. Horsley, N. O ' Keefe, P. Dugan, L. Green. Standing: B. Kelley, M. Murrill, N. Shannon, N. Montgomery, V. Marshall, S. King, N. Coutant. 76 Seated: C. Kiehl, K. Taylor, P. Bryant. L. Thomson. Standing: D. Noxon, C. Lantz, S. McComb, A. Browning. J. Solarino. P. Grant. V. Marshall, S. Marshall, L Dingman, P. Dugan, B. Stransky, H. Clayton, G. Reich. ' - AV ' ' " ' i 1 ikLj 8. King, N. Montgomery. S, Edmislon. C. Green, P. Dugan, N. O ' Keefe, N. Coutant, V. Marshall. Seated: J. Lynn, J. So I an no. Second row: C. Kiehl. S. Marshall, P. Dugan. L. Thomson. Top: C, Lantz. P. Grant. S. McComb, A. Browning. L. Dingman. B, Stransky. 77 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA p. Pompey, G. Culver, L. Wilson, P. Scurry, A. Floyd. 78 p. Pompey, P. Scurry, G. Culver. L. Wilson. A. Floyd. 79 ALPHA XI DELTA Seated; B. Burkhardt, A. Foard, C. Phillips, B, Formby, N. Pekoe. Stand ing: A. Moore, B. Sayre, A. Morris, L. Warren, S. Davis. C. Jessup, B. Furr, K. Giffin, C. Hill, D. Hanlon, K. Might, F. Might, N. Baur. 80 Seated: J. Sloan, H. Moore, K. Ing, M. Adams, S. Wynn. Standing; A. Musser. L. Uhl, C. Allen, L. Williams. S. Byrd, M. McCarthy, L. Parson, G. Grattan. S, Arcand, K, Robinson, C. Ternlund. J. Tucker, T. Schilling. 81 DELTA DELTA DELTA D. Hipps, B. Wilson, E. Weeks, D. Barnes, K. Norton, M. Peterman, H. Hendrix, A. Draper, C. Dominick. First row: J. Bussey, F. Peters, K. Craven. Second row: B. Cover, A. Smith, B. Wilson, M. Peterman, L. Craven, C. Abbott, C. Dominick, L. Batey, E. Weeks, S. Spiegel. Third row: S. Dandeneau, J. Thompson, C. Chase, J. Hammond. M. Moody, K, Benedict, B. Chaplin, P. Scheb, T. Everill, K. Buttorff. 82 J. Hammond, F. Peters, K. Buttorft, K. Craven, L. Craven, J. Bussey, P. Scheb. Seated: A. Smith, B. Ctiaplin. Second row: T. Pisacano, First row: M. Hayes, R. Marino, S. Dandeneau. Second row: S. Spiegel. 8. M. Moody, K. KIstler, C. Abbott. Third row: J. Thompson, Cover, C. Chase, L. Batey, T. Everlll. C. Matyola, C. Pittman, K. Benedict. 83 PHI MU Clockwise from top: A. Insley, A. Buchanan, D. Hoffenbacher, J. Ott, L. Naeve. First row: S. Belcher, P. Keene. Second row: S. Chis- D. Keasler, E. Weatherall, B. White, S. Osgood, nell, L. DelBene, L. McCormick. 84 Topto bottom: D. Oliver, M. Cash, P.Wood, S. Niesen, N, Kingstad, J. Nicols, S. Bruce. J. Clahton. M. Herbolsheimer. E. Matherly, V. Miller, D. Gonzalez, M. Taliaferro. 85 First row: M. Fry. K. Turner, P. Barnhill. Second row: J. Williams, M. Schick, L. Snedeker. Third row: A. Manning, M. Wright, D. Carefoot. Fourth row: L. Johnson, E. Morley. 86 Seated; M. Tibbitts, B. Coyle. Standing: K. VanDeusen, J. Sutton, K. Geromanos, M. Davis, M. Breakiron, M. Long, L. Cork, E. Morley, P Barnhill, M. Fry, J. Williams, M. Wright, Seated: E. Daniels. A. Floyd, M. Whitehead, Standing: N. Smith, C. Moore, L, Winn, B, Wiggins. 87 ZETA TAU ALPHA standing: M. Miller, A. Kerr, S. Endsley, L. Bewerse. Second row: S. M elon!, L. Cheatham, R. Sherrill, E. Smith, H. Eiser, L. Edwards, R, Cort, A. Touchton. Third row: D. Knight, N. Rood, C. Ellmaker, M. Strum, L. Routon, S. Kulicl , L. Ruland, B. Garbett, J. Hartzell, M. Christie. First row; S. Fleming, B. McCarthy, L. Antczak, S. Wilkins, S. Hopp, P. Simpson, S. McKinney, M. Sayles. M. Wurst, L. Brasington. J. Daly. Second row: L. Stattiam, N. Norton, P. Housam, B. Hoag, C. Burnham. 89 DELTA SIGMA PHI 90 First row: M. Rudasill, S. Noll, R. Brigham, H. Roebuck, T. DeLoach, R. White, P. Murtha, M. King, K. Sheban, K. Geromanos, J. James, M. Gilmore, P. Chafin, S. Herndon, E. Green, N. Prokop, D. Jobes, C. Chenoweth. Second row: T. Shuttleworth, K. Peterson, M. Clay, B. Nairn, W. Weller, D. Harlow, K, Cowan, D. Abbott, W. Hall, D. Mahoney, B, Sherwood. D. Slover. M. Smith. P. Ellis. D. Quirk, M. Graves, K. Weekley, L. Varlie, C. Busfield, T. Hulmad, D. Doyle, C. Widner. 91 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA F. Hays, S. Whitley, J. Pickering, C. Murray, H. Fletcher, K. Hawkins. W. Wright. D. Charleston, J. Monk. A. Hill. V. Krause, S. Bowers, C. Miller, C. Centurion, J. Pricher. 92 F «5 7i.J %x XA G. Neff, B. Belleman, J. McDonald, R. Taylor, P. Stadler, P, Waldron, J. Thompson, E. Clarke, D, Silver, A. Nurd, «: K. Eckel, D, Zele, G. Bond, J. Mozingo, R- Jost, M. Lucey, R, Davis. 93 PHI SIGMA KAPPA First row: T. Stapleton, C. Bryant, R. Slocum. Second row: J. Wanless, B. Schumaker, S. Hall. 94 First row: B. Thomas, B. Iscrupe, D. Ubbens, J. Bialock. M. Oser. Second row: J. Hurley. B. Taylor. B. Mills. R. McCloud. R. Haltlwanger. J. Lockman, N. Pisano, J. Wanless. Third row: S. Hall, R, Slocum, B. Schumaker, C. Bryant. T. Stapleton. 95 PI KAPPA ALPHA First row (standing): M. Kynett, M. Nye, S- Lent, S- Schrimsher, P. Kuchar, D. Vlassis. First row (sitting): C. Ezell, B. Russell, C. Weishaar, S. Sweatt, T, Sweatt, P. Gibbons, R. Zimmerman. Second row: G. Saunders, S. Bond, R. Langille, T. Matthews, J. Wynn, J. Moore, H. Grum, S. Venner, C. Bradbury, P. Williams, P. Wright, 96 S. Frates, J Kern, B Kerr, R Bales. Third row: B. Lee., R. Marshall, G. Hunt, W. Steiger, J. Scheurer, P. Grady, R, Tambone, P. Dome, K. Ziesenheim, L. Hopkins, R. George. Fourth row; D. Vancantfort, G. Hume, G. Maxwell, A. Thompson. K. Peck, R. Gill. Fifth row; B. Keller, M. Ryczek, A. Lowry, B. Wright, L, Kiem, F. MacConnell. 97 PI KAPPA PHI First row: W. Adams, T. Banks, M. Parrott, R. Bender, R. Haddock. Second row: B. Simpson, C. Williams, B. Williams, B. Grady, C. Jimison, S. Hult. Third row: B. Welbon, J. Brown, M. Leon. 98 First row: D. Hughins, J. Hewitt, G. Vincent. B Cunningham. J. McSwain. H. Graves, J. Halitzer. R. Klein. D. Key. T. Harrington. G. Corrolla. Second row; B. Damiano. L. Hoover. R. Versaggi. R. Gaines. K. Harrell, C. Frechette. J. Atkinson. D. Popper. H. Teel, T. Pendleton, T. Gason. J. Thomas. R. Tinsley. Third row; M. Schappell. 99 SIGMA NU Seated: J. Pribil, D. Jones, E. Meneses, J. Vinski, M. Butler. Second row: W. Wenk, B. Brazell, J. Thompson, J. Walborn, K. O ' Brien, S. Barbas, J. Oakley, M. Starkey, R. Chitty, J. Rodriquez, A. Matthews. Third row: G. Peters, J. Hathaway, B. Harris, B. McGowan, C. Matousek, S. Kutzer, G. Grimmer, D. Tibbets. Fourth row: M. Lenahan, M. Williams, N. Skiff, S. Kelley, H. Mcllwain, R. Young, J. Looker, R. Orr. Fifth row: M. Smith, A. Mikhalevsky, T. Boone, K. George, B. Panakos, S. Springer, P. Monahan, T. Dowsett, S. Linder. 100 Seated: T. Stoddard, J. Pribil, D. Jones. E. Meneses, J. Vinski, M. Butler. Left to right: J. Thompson. J. Oakley. N. Skiff. T. Dowsett, M. Williams, A. Mikhalevsky. P. Monahan. M. Smith. B. Panakos, M. Lenahan. K. George. T. Boone. H. Mcllwain. B. McGowan, R. Young. C. Matusek. J. Hathaway. S. Kutzer. G. Grimmer, 8. Springer. J. Looker. B. Harris. K. O Brien, G. Peters. S. Linder. D. Tibbets. S. Barbas. M. Starkey, J. Rodriguez. B. Brazell. R. Chitty. R. Orr, S. Kelley, J. Walborn, W. Wenk. A. Matthews. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Kneeling: B. Tatgenhorst, J. Mancuso, M. Menendez, T. Reavey, D. Frank, R. Wagener, S. Turner, S. Vanderkar, L. McAmls, W. Roe, G. Schatzle, M. Williams, A. Ross, J. Moore, D. Higgins. Second row: H. King, J. Berglund, D. Andrews, C. Garden, B. Sclnwager, B. Brock, R. O ' Neil, J. Nestle, B. Cairns, M. Logan, A. Leighton, D. Sobeck, 102 fey C. Schoonmaker. Third row: R. Bussey, F. Nichols. J. Newman. T. Angle. L. Schwager, R. Cairns. J. Craig. B. Keller. J. Moon, A. Porcher. J. Gereke. C. Warnick, D. Cook. E. Benson. 103 104 ORGANIZATIONS PANHELLENIC COUNCIL First row: M. Tibw,.. , .-.. ooott, P. Grant, S. Spiegel, A. Smith, J. Kittel. Second row: L. Brasington, D. Hoffenbacher M IVIurrill N Smith, S. Wynn, M. Strum. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Seated: B. Schumaker, J. Pickering, A. Matthews, R. Tambone. Second row: B. Taylor, B. Thomas H Koeqel J Monk R George, J. Walborn, M. Smith. ' 106 AWS JUDICIARY COUNCIL (left) — First row: A. Kerr. L. Kirker. D. Hipps, C. Ousley, K. Craven. Second row: E. KIrby, B. Garbett. M. Strum. P. arnhlll, M. Clay. ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE (below) — S. Ericson. S. Kulick, J. Guess. L. Cheatham. 107 S.G.A. 108 109 STUDENT UNION BOARD Sitting: J. Byrn, S. Hopp, J. Williams, J. Singbusli, R. Connor, Standing: M. Salinger, A. Garrison, S. Turner, S. Coutant, C. Fleischman, L. Durst, D. Wilson, R. Hall. SUB HOSTESSES First row: S. Kulick, B. Burkhardt, D. Shippey. Second row: P. Barnhill, M. Miller, A. Dragseth. First row: N. O ' Keefe, S. Ross, N. Pekoe. Second row: S. Davis, S. Starkey, R. Wilson, D. Flora, 110 MEN ' S COUNCIL M. Fronk, J. Driscoll, J. Hurley, G. Maxwell. R. Lasris, R. Klein, T. Reavey, J Deen, T. Shuttleworth M Khil STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMITTEE First row: F. Williams. Mrs. S Tiffany. S. Wynn. Mrs. M. Walls. Mr. G. Borders. L. Kurke, B. Prosser. C. Logan. Second row: J. Driscoll, Dr. B. Grain. W. Stepp. J. Guess, J. Williams. R. Hall. Dr. H. Garber. Ill Mr. Michael Raymond — Advisor Zondra Tyre, Nancy Naylor — Feature Writers 112 STETSON REPORTER It was a new year. New offices, new format, new people, new events, new layout and an old creed — presenting the truth. With a staff three times largerthan any previous group, the Stetson Reporter could present a more comprehensive news reporting which gave the community a look at not only the campus but the community sur- rounding it. The pictures on these pages are only a very few of the many faces that made this eighty- fifth edition of Florida ' s oldest college news- paper, one of which not only the contributors but the students could be proud. As editor I can only give credit for the paper ' s success to these people . . . and to the community that supported their efforts. An old word, meaningless in repetition, but definitive when summarizing a year of thought and friendship can only be — Thank you. — Chobee Ebbets Nancy Shannon — Layout Jeff D ' Amelio — Sports Editor Jackie Berg — Photographer 113 Pam Keene — Photography Liza Bewerse — Organizations Bitsy Jost — Assistant Editor 114 THE HATTER Keith Brunner - Photography Bob Jost - Editor and Photography By the time you read this you will have witnessed at least a part of the 1973 Hatter — yet as I write this I have seen none of our labors in type. I wonder if I will like it and be satisfied. Certainly, if I had it to do all over again I would do it differently. I choose not to do it again, however. Once is enough for anyone. The work is frighten- ingly hard and the hours spent in the " office ■ are astronomical. Too many nights we have watched the Hatrack close at 2:00 a.m. It was fun because we all learned a lot. It was tragic in the sense that I learned much about people who had many com- plaints but had nothing to offer. You will find no games in the Hatter. Stet- son is a real place, and we wanted to show some of the realities that exist on this campus, off campus, and in our lives. Because Stetson is now a part of your life — whether you reject it or hold it close to you. The staff for the year was small — partly from choice and partly because people were too busy with other things. The Hatter is one of the many things on this campus that people can do without receiving any thanks or praise. It demands a special kind of per- son to labor on something for which he will receive no recognition. I would like to thank those who helped me so greatly. A yearbook is nothing without pictures, and I cant thank the photographers enough. Pam covered the year ' s events admirably and how she found the time. Ill never know. Jim and Laura took many hours out of their days to take candids of the underclassmen. Without them I would be writing this two weeks from now. Keith came through again this year, as well as Steve and Jackie. Chobee sketched out the reviews for each semesterand helped out when I needed pic- tures from the Reporter. Lisa was there whenever I needed her and always had a smile as she asked for another chance to help. I couldn ' t have done a thing on the book without Bitsys help. She was always working with me in the office when I knew she had more things to do (like classes). To all. I say thanks. I relax now with a feeling of accomplish- ment and a sense of relief. I sympathize with Pam and next year ' s staff - I hope they can work on the book and not lose their sanity and or G. P. A. I can foresee a day when there will be no staff and no Hatter because the attitudes of the students will change and the book will seem more trivial than it now does. In a way this will be good, but it will also be sad because Stetson will retain a mood worthy of being captured. RAJ 115 RELIGIOUS LIFE COUNCIL 116 117 i BAPTIST CAMPUS MINISTRY 118 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION M. Fronk — V. Pres., Dr. E. Joiner — Advisor, M. Caspers — Ass ' t. Sec, W. Allen — Pres. Not pictured; V. Jones — Sec. 120 First row: F. Stickland, P. Smith. Second row: D. Rogers, J. Zimmer, R. Redlien, A. Williamson, H. Slaughter. Third row: C. Sherouse, J. Touchton, C. Schoelles. R. Safford. Fourth row: J. Sanborn, M. Watterson. B. Williams, J. Robbins. First row: Dr. Joiner. Second row: D. Collette, D. Haines, D, Hallisky, B. Joiner, D. Quan Thuy. Third row: M. Greenfield. J. Mercer, P. Dennis, P. Berquist, M. Bledsoe. Fourth row: J. Cejka, G. Merritt. B. Davis. K. Jones, B. Allen, M. Fronk, M. Caspers. 121 CANTERBURY First row: J. Maddox, T. Reed, M. Shelby, K. Owens. Second row: Father Rayburn, R. Weibley, G. Vincent. Third row: R. Coslow, IVl. Culpepper, L. Durst. WESLEY FOUNDATION ' • THrrfcT ' I ' TTT " 1 — II i J m-J . » -r " ■ ' First row: M. Stonerock, T. Cunningham, L. Fox, R. Wedan. Second row: M. Salinger, W. Jones, B. Aaron, C. Hagan, T. McDonald, P. Dennis, D. Ubbens, P. Anderson, R. Redlien, E. Bradley, D. Wilson, J. Colding, T. Hatch, R. Miller, Dr. E. Magarian. 122 NEWMAN CLUB L. Christie, J. Giel. T. Shea, C. Be YOUNG REPUBLICANS First row: T. Stapleton, P. McGrath, N. Sawdon. Second row: D. Wilson, J. Hurley. J. Latvalia. S. Hall. G. Hough. Third row: R. Slocum, R. Harwood, R. Mills. 123 PLAYERS ' GUILD Reclining: J. Long. Kneeling: A. Enlow, P. Housam, T. Shea, J. Giel. Standing: B. Webster, P. Harkin, L. Micknick, J. McFarland, J. Deen, L. Snedeker, G. Hancock, T. Williams. THETA ALPHA (Drama) ' ,Tr ' V- L ' " °9 ' « ' D ' °L3 ' G- Hancock. M. Wooten, C. Burnham, T. Shea. S. Marshall. First row upstairs: J. Giel. J Blair M D Elwen.- L M?cknick D We ' iler ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ■ ' ' ° " ' ' ° " ' ' ' ' " " ' ' ' • ' ° ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' • ' ' " d, A. Enlow, J. Deen, 125 PHI BETA M N. Cresswell, L, Bollard, R. Lester, B. Litteral, D. Clifton, N, Rhinehart, J. Martin. IWI F M r (Student Music Educator ' s National Conference) First row; J. Martin, C, Trojahn, R. Lester, D. Clifton, L. Grubbs, L. Boilard. Second row: J. Johnson, E. Lamar, P. Braune, B. Carson, S. Harris, A. Clifton, S. Boustiell, G. Vance, B. Gay, C. Meredith, R. Thompson, J. Clark. 126 SIGMA TAU DELTA Engw ' ' hv;v,v v . ' . ' .V.Vn First row L McCormick L Statham J Fletcher Di A M ' ,.-r:s p Morigerato. Second f .-. K .v • . ,. ■.■.-, • . [=■ Horn, N. Scott. J. Sheer, L. Wilson, P. Barnhill, Dr. K. Johnson, Dr. B. Gibson, Dr. E. Colbrunn, Dr. B. Gillespie, Dr. B. Gram, Mr. M. Raymond. KAPPA DELTA PI (Education) B. Lathrop, G. Murphy. S. Spiwak, C. Meyers. L. Werner. S. Schwartz, C. Cleaver. L. Matlhiesen. G. DoniinicK. J. D Noxon, P. Scheb, D Tharp, B. West, M. Gaspers, L. McCormick, L, Quackenbush, M. Sansone. Pappas. 127 GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON (Chemistry) FISHER SCIENTIFIC ' PERIODIC CHART OF THE ELEMENTS u u n iTB YB m m m IB flB m nt u m m gTs Dr. J. DeLap, A. Charu-rangsun, R. Autrey, S. Peper, J. Bamberg, K. Terrell, Dr. E. Coolidge, J. Daly, Dr. K. Everett, P. Gardner. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY First row: A. Ctiaru-rangsun, N. Shannon, J. Romer, K. Terrell, J. Daly, Dr. K. Everett, P. Gardner. Second row: A. McKittrick, J. Bamberg, S. Peper, J. Grogan, R. Hall, Dr. J. DeLap, Dr. E. Coolidge. 128 PHI ALPHA THETA Hsoy, J6ii ' ' T. Shea, J- Byrn, L. Durst, G. Padgett, Dr. M. Wynn. Not pictured: D. Prince, T. Broyles, Mrs. Rebleski. SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS First row; Dr. T, Lick, W. Storm, E Hodgens, B, Holman, J. Lau, D. Stevenson. Second row: W. Baynard. D. Baggett, R. Miller, Dr. E. Fasanella, R. Connor, R. Mobarek, Dr. G. Jenkins. 129 PI KAPPA DELTA p - B. Bugg, C. Horton, P. Hooper, Mr. R. Baugh. STETSON SPEECH UNION B. Rowe, C. Horton, B. Bugg, S. Blankenburg, P. Hooper, M. Duduit, J. Fleming, Mr. R. Baugh. 130 STUDENT ART CLUB First row: Mr. F. Messersmith, Mr. R. Johnson. Second row: G. Terry. M. Gaspers, P. Bugg. P. Anderson, G. Karl, O. McCullough, L. Green, L. Varlie, M. Maroon, D. Tompkins. M. Gorey. CELLAR DOOR L. Fox, J. Byrn. M. Stonerook. R. Gonnor. 131 MORTAR BOARD Patra Cox Bugg Judy Daly Ann Draper Debra Ervin Carlyn Fleischman Beverley Garbett Peggy Hallman Anne Insley Bitsy Prosser Jost Lynda Kirker Carolyn Moore Jan Moore Nancy Naylor Susan Ross Mary Sansone Nancy Shannon Deborah Stokes Karen Terrell Zondra Tyre Mia White Julie Williams Tamara Williams Ida Wong Sharon Wynn TASSEL First row: P. Barnhill, D. Meers, L. Bewerse, L. Wilson, A. Garrison, B. Aaron. Second row: D. Jones, IVI. Solheid, L. McCormick, N. Scott, K. Craven, J. Martin. Third row: A. Morris, B. Rowe, H. Hendrix, E. Kirby, P. Keene. Fourth row: K. Klim, G. Nixon, D. Knight, B. Byrd, S. Kulick, K. Antolick. 132 WHO ' S WHO Patty Barnhill Robin Blanton Jim Buckner Bob Bugg Patra Cox Bugg Paul Clemons Jeff Driscoll Lester Durst Cliobee Ebbets Debbie Ervin John Eraser Paige Grant Michael Grishko Richard Hall Rick Harwood Tom Hill Donna Hipps Pete Hooper Anne Insley Bitsy Prosser Jost Scott Kirk Randy Klein Curt Logan Kathy McAnear Lynette McCormick Carolyn Moore Nancy Naylor Deborah Noxon Greg Padgett Nancy Shannon Lisa Statham Don Wilson Zondra Tyre OMICRON DELTA KAPPA First row: J, Byrn. K. Dayton. J. Murphy. B. Bayley. Second row: W. Newsome. Col. J. Chitty, J. Hewitt, R. Lasris. 133 PHI SOCIETY L. McCormick. G. Teichert, C. Beebe, J. Romer, D. Olander, M. King, P. Gardner, K. Collins, M. Salinger, B. Aaron, F. Jowers, C. Hagan, B. Newsome, D. Sachs. BETA BETA BETA (b° ' °9 ' J. Romanus, M. Galzerano, Miss D. Fuller, J. Romer, Dr. D. Stock, Dr. F. Clark, Dr. E. Norman, Dr. K. Hansen, J. Bennett, J. Grogan, D. Olander, W. Panakos, G. Briggs, H. Crum, C. Ousley, R. Major, M. Mixon, G. Maxwell, J. Van Horn, D. Thornton, Dr. F. Knapp. 134 SCABBARD AND BLADE First row: M. Cleeland, R. Klein, R. Major, J. Singbusii. Second row: T. Hill, T. Broyles. STETSON STRIKERS First row: T. McDonald, J. Allen, D, Solar, F. Wall er. Second row: Maj. F. Wroblewsl i. P. Perkins. T. McDermott, L. Macrae. C. Pfeiffer, Msg. J. Nesmittn. 135 SIGMA PI KAPPA (o-naism) m iM ' M .. Mm ' m :Myr MM:JM First row: L. Bewerse, B. Jost, P. Keene. Second row: R. Jost, R. Klein, Z. Tyre, C. IVlcKenzie. PUBLICATIONS BOARD M. Duduit, Dr. A. Morris, Mr. M. Raymond, J. Morris, C. Ebbets, B. Jost, R. Jost, R. Klein, M. Fuller, Dean E. Turner, M. Prom. 136 ALPHA KAPPA PSI ' " " First row: Mr. J. Master, J Staudt, J Rotroff. R Groff, J, Royo, J. Monk, Mr. K. Jackson. Second row: D, Courtney. J. Pribil, G. Tait, Mr. E. Furlong. S. Whitley. G. Bond. R. Jost. PHI CHI THETA First row: L. Batey. L. Kirker, C. Andrews. I. Wong. Second row: D. Stokes. C. Fleischman. P. Campbell. L. Jack. L. Dorfman. Miss M. Patterson. 137 WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL BOARD First row: H. Lohmeyer, P. Hill, K. Craven. Second row: C. Beebe, M. Christie, R. McCarthy, L. Ruland, D. Knight, C. Ternlund, L. King. STETSON AFRO-AMERICAN SOCIETY First row: R. Wilson, L. Wilson, W. Williams, C. Beal, C. Bryant. Second row: E. Sheppard, G. Giymph, J. Johnson, F. Williams, P. Pompey, J. Bridges, C. Byrd, U. Boatwright, J. Seymour. 138 RIFLERY Kneeling B Moyer, G Teichert Standing: Sgt. Nesmith, K. Warner. W. Kerr, B. Schwebke. R. Blanchard, B. Smith, ARCHERY T. Reed, Mrs. Thwing, K. Ziegler, B. Smith, A Osborne. B Harlan, J. Lockman, Dr. Thwing, B. VanMarter (captain). B. Voges. 139 FENCING Left column: H. Hoyt, S. Rawls, J. McDonald. Right column; C. Hagan, R. Lasris, M. DeVrles. CHEERLEADERS 31 row, H. Baui, U, Weiler. Second row D. Gonzalez, L. Warren. Third row. L. Jones. K. Giffin, C. Burnham, S. Laughlin, J. Mills. 140 BASKETBALL f f .f ft First row: J. Johns, T. Lawrence, T. Milone, L. Williams, A. Hill, J. C. Bridges, L. Wilson, D. Jones, Coach G. Wilkes. Second row: Coach R. Weickel, J. Haslem, S. Robinson, P. Nordhorn, L. Yother, W. Williams, W. Seitz, G. Tomyn. C. White, Coach P. Brooks. SOCCER First row: C, Chenoweth, R. Blanton, J, Moon, E. Forrester, E. Clarke, K. Brasington. Second row: R. Bussey, F, Roddy, S. Morton, R. Harwood, R. Williams, D Mahoney, S. Tipton, W, Hinchliff, W. Wright. Third row: J. Jones, J. Moore. M. Leon. R. Williams. E. Crowell, J. Benitez, K. Dayton, D. Baker. TENNIS First row: S. Ferguson, S. Frates, M. Lenahan, P. Kuchar. Second row; F. Hayes, Coach Hussey, J. Thompson, L. Shannon. E. Salas, BASEBALL First row: T. Donley, M. Hoover, A. Powell, J. Oakley, B. Branham, M. Thue, J. Durkin. Second row: M. Cobb, E. Latour, P. Monohan, S. Madeux, S. Kolenda, R. Chitty, J. Colvard, W. Thomas, J. Elam. Third row: M. Ryczek, T. Loehr, T. Robinson, J. Howard, M. Supernak, J. Wright, B. Smyth, G. Braden, C. Edwards. Not pictured: M. Smollen, T. Lawrence. 142 CHAIRMEN Carolyn Moore, Bob Bugg — Orientation Bob Zahra. Kristie Taylor — Homecoming Nancy Scott, Pam Keene — Green Feather Russ Tinsley, Nancy Shannon — Parents Weekend 143 UNDERCLASSMEN 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 JU B lo Kr 1-1 i M 154 155 miM m jd«i|M 156 157 f ' . 158 159 If 160 161 4»S :Si| ? ? ?i ' !: - 162 U " 163 164 165 T - BAL 166 167 168 169 5 g; ■ - Kl " . X V 1 J ; ,:,,: .1 170 171 172 " S W. 173 174 175 176 177 •f sjj jm 5yj ' i 178 FALL It sometimes seems useless to try to describe and categorize events for others. If you attended an event ttiat had mean- ing for you — the words of others are su- perfluous, and no amount of time could erase the memories the following pictuies might evoke. If you were not there, no amount of description from others could make it meaningful for you — so, we chose to give a short recap of the year, and let your memories recall those details pre- cious to you — and to you only. The opening activities were hectic. New faces smiled, old faces smiled (not for the same reasons) and everyone was enticed to the pleasures of scholarly life. After all the band parties, beach parties, orientation parties, rush parties, and of- ficial and non-official celebrations, you suddenly come to the realization that there are classes at Stetson. In addition to classes, there are papers to be done and grades to be earned. Even so, I guess the orientation programs and the rush parties are as much a part of Stet- son as are Elizabeth Hall or Hulley Tower — they are all an important part of Iha community we chose as our own. The religious affiliation of the unive-- sity is most visible during Religious Em- phasis Week. This year two Christian per- formers were sponsored. The Student Government and Religious Life Council co-sponsored humorist Grady Nutt and folk musician Gene Cotton — they seemed to genuinely enjoy Stetson, and their three-day stay touched the lives of many. While Stetson was growing spiritually, it was also growing physically. Early in the year, the Board of Trustees gave the green light to the multi-million dollar sports complex that we would not see started until Easter Break. National events were spotlighted throughout the fall semester. Political leaders and leaders-to-be scampered in and out of the SUB, shaking hands and searching for votes from the academic community. The Presidential elections kept many students busy as they cam- paigned for their candidates and took a large part in the elective processes. Polls were taken and the campus student popu- lation favored the incumbent, Richard Milhous Nixon, later voted in by a land- slide in the national elections. Jerry Bruno, an advance man for Ted Kennedy, spoke to an audience in Elizabeth Hall about his experiences with various polit- ical campaigns, while local candidates spoke of anything that pleased anyone. Highlighting the political speakers for the fall was consumer advocate Ralph Nader. A S.R.O. crowd eagerly waited for the late (very late!) " damn the Corvair " lawyer, who explained that unfortunately he had no control over the airlines. He challenged the students to begin their own Interest Research Group — a statement that would echo the rest o( the year. So many things on the campus throughout the year . . . Stetson placed second in the Florida Intercollegiate Fenc- ing Association Tournament with the team of Roy Lasris, Mike Sandin, and Steve Rawls, while Mark DeVries and Cathy Ber- sok aided in a second place in the Flori- da Four-Weapon Competition, and fencer Paul Myers won the under-19 foil cham- pionship in the Gateway Divisional Cham- pionships. The Stetson Archers also kept busy, as they took one first-place trophy, three second-place trophies, and one third-place trophy in the Southeastern Regional Intercollegiate Archery Cham- pionships. Tina Reed was named the La- dies ' Bare Bow Champion. Sharon Peper Merrill (who placed tenth in the nation last year), Terry Hohmann, and Jim Giles also placed in the meet. Bill Van Marter, Roger Redlin, and Btty Smith placed in in- dividual evnts n the Florda State Indoor Championships, in which Stetson placed first in the Women ' s Team division. Mid-October found us viewing the Stover Theatre production of The Dentist. Students also experimented with impro- visational acting in the form of the Italian " Commedia delle Arte. " As always, the Stover group improved with each per- formance throughout the semester. Their next production was Peter Weiss ' s work entitled The Persecution and Assassina- tion ol Jean-Paul Marat as Performed by the Inmates ol the Asylum ol Charenton under the Direction ol the Marquis de Sade. Certainly a performance with which the Stetson campus was not familiar, the work received mixed reviews. While violence was enacted on stage, It was very real on campus. The twen- tieth century was finally catching up to Stetson in the form of several attacks on coeds, and campus security was tightened accordingly. The Bookstore proved to be the high- est place around concerning the price of drugstore items, and after several days of discussion, signs appeared bidding students to come and try the " New Low Prices. " Some things change around here, but Stetson is a university steeped in tradition. We saw the continuance of some tradi- tions, beginning with the Freshman Beauty Contest in late October, in which Lynn Banks received the crown. The Green Feather Charity Drive, yearly sponsored by the Stetson students, faculty, and com- munity, continued its traditional carnivals, beauty contest, pancake days, and cele- brations, and more than met its goal cf $7000. The 1973 Miss Hatter was crowned during Green Feather Weekend. The reigning queen is Laura Dingman, and the runners-up were Fran Peters and Katie Turner. Although many national issues were being discussed all over the campus, several students were arguing the issues in the structured discipline of Debate. The Debate Team has become highly success- ful in its lifetime, and proved to live up to its reputation this year. Under the di- rection of Mr. Baugh, Stetson placed sec- ond in the state and eleventh in the na- tion, accumulating 76 awards for the year. Deborah Stokes, Mike Diduit, Cindy Hor- ton, Sandy Blankenburg, and Bob Bugg helped the team win the Sweepstakes in the Boll Weevil Invitational Tournament in Alabama, which finished up the year. In a rare and very special debate, the varsity team of Anne Insley and Bob Bugg tied with Oxford University on the heated issue of abortion. It seemed ironic that our " mother " country fought lor the right to " free and unrestricted abortion. " The Artists and Lecturers Committee brought many exciting personalities to campus. Dr. Charles Hurst, President of Malcolm X College, spoke of his experi- ences as a black man living in a racist society. Yass Hakoshima, considered by many to be the second greatest mime in the world, gave an extremely quiet and thought-provoking performance to a large crowd in Stover Treatre. Lynn Harrell, a renowned musician who was appointed Principal Cellist of the Cleveland Orches- tra at age 21 (the youngest in the orches- tra ' s history) and who is presently on the faculty of the Cleveland Institute of Amer- ica, gave a flawless performance for the Stetson community. Stetson was again the site for comedy when the Stover crew performed Moliere ' s Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme, an unusually elaborate and colorful production. While special speakers are found and special events are planned, some things go on as usual. Dean Borders (affectionate- ly called " Coach " during the fall semes- ter) attempted to bring a relatively new soccer team to victory. As usual, the team suffered from lack of fans. It is hard to blame anyone for that — there are more activities around Stetson than most give it credit for. In addition to all the ac- tivities with school sanction , there are al- ways the activities you can find off-cam- pus. Dr. Johns tossed the first Frisbee for the tee-off of Stetson ' s First Annual Tradi- tonal International Invitational Pro-Am Fris- bee Golf Tournament. The World ' s Cham- pionship Frisbee Golfer " award and $50 went to Al Fillastre for his score of 53 on the par 63 18- " hole " course, while Richard Townsend, Tom Hodgins. Colby May, and Walt Weller placed 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and 5th respectively. Debby Weiler won the " World ' s Worst Frisbee Golfer " award for her score of 100. The volleyball and football games en- tertained all, just as they have for many years. The archery team lengthened their practices, and the fencers were sharpen- ing (sic) their prowess for keen winter competition. Before you knew it — it was Christmas. In those few times when study- ing could be interrupted (Heaven forbid) we could stroll down to the SUB circle and see the Yule Log lighting and view the patterns formed by candles in the girls ' dorms. Naturally, we had to rest up after that tremendous Shaving Cream Fight we had just before exams. Exams will always be the same — those hours of studying can really do you in. and when it is over — the relief is ovenwhelming. You can think about all those busy times over the semester. But, in some ways, minimester was even busier. DELIGHTFUL ENJOY IT WITH US? 1 ■ ' ' ii ' iV ? ' : ' . ; 182 184 185 rj H H . w-: m V 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 I.fl f ,. ' __■ 4r. ■ SSSmT ! ' |ni i® Sa - :: y Wifepg ' ; -v- t.iu ] SJSi-J t ' ■ 193 194 STETSON REPORTER St.Kon Univ.r.|tj, O»lond Nixon ' s election a landslide Congressional elections ftAcOovern aids peoce ' know no safe depository of tlie ultimate powers of society but the people themselves . . . -Thomas Jefferson 195 196 t 1 ' ' liS 197 198 199 200 ■. 201 202 !03 fe 204 205 206 Examination Book f ' ,rr, - Winter ' s child-lace, born of autumn ' s decay. Peers through frost-edged windows, wishing The warmth of the Yule log ' s light. All Christ ' s lamb-children packed in the pews Sing, voices raised to life anew; Bone Branches of the Christmas tree spring to life. Pine-breath strong within her limbs. Quietly, thoughts turn to the homeward bound Who visit, unaware, but once a year. And even then, in a single heart only. So. take the holly: seize it quick. And toss it to the burning log - the New Year toast to luck and happiness. See candle beacons guide the toast? Ah. Tomorrow ' s dawn puts Love upon the shelf And lovers turn to someone else. But winter, Christ and holly, perennial as they be. Return at autumn ' s death, forever haunting me. -Linda Antczak 207 208 WINTER I still can ' t get used to winter without the commensurate snow, and others have agreed with me — I think that this is the real reason for having minimester trips. The minimester trips range all over Eu- rope, Russia, Mexico, and the United States, and are as varied in purpose as in destination. This year a special trip was made in the interest of political science concerning the Presidential inauguration in Washington, as students enjoyed a working day with a Congressman, a visit to the Senate, multiple sessions with vari- ous governmental agencies, a rap session with former Chief Justice Earl Warren, and endless sightseeing. Perhaps this de- scription of one trip will give an idea of the wide range of interests that you can explore during minimester. The business and educational trips through Europe of- fered such things as a visit to Summerhill, a study of the workings of international finance, and an opportunity for an in- depth study of the various aspects of many cultures. For those who can afford them, the minimester trips are a highlight of the year. For those who cannot af- ford a lump sum, a system is being de- vised whereby payment for a minimester trip can be spread throughout the entire four years of college. The minimester trips are often a deciding factor in favor of attending Stetsan, and should be con- tinued at any cost. Students also have a choice of living abroad for the entire year. Currently, stu- dents can choose a year in Switzerland, Germany, or Spain. The study of o ' lier cultures in this manner transcends the superficial level, and according to those who took advantage of this opportunity, becomes one of the most meaningful of all possible experiences. In addition to a second family, you gain a second home and many lifelong friends. Another point in favor of minimester is the chance for independent study — for example, this year one student decided to live in a cardboard dome during the winter in an effort to personally experi- ment with alternate urban living styles. A Dome Raising Bee was held as Tim De- Palma moved in, and much information was gained as to the practicality of such future structures. 1 guess the best thing about the independent study is the oppor- tunity to concentrate on one special field in which you are genuinely interested, without the hassle of additional courses to worry about and other grades to maintain — it really helps! A third attractive aspect of minimester is that it generally leaves time for the Hatter basketball games that were slighted during fall semester in favor of term pro- jects and finals. This year the Hatter team won the Hatter Classic, during which Margie Caspers was crowned Basketball Queen, with Joy Seymour winning first runner-up. Led by seniors Tommy Law- rence, Tony Hill, and Louis Williams, the team ended its season with a 15-11 rec- ord and a win over Rollins. When the new sports complex is completed, hopefully in the near future, the Stetson community will again be able to watch basketball games on home territory for the first time in many years. The Artists and Lecturers Committee stayed busy during minimester as they sponsored Bev Wolff, a mezzo-soprano on tour from the New York City Opera. They also brought the National Shakespeare Company to campus for the presentation of the third play in Sophocles ' trilogy con- cerning the story of Oedipus — Antigone. The modern interpretation and profession- al acting gave an extra flair to the much- appreciated performances. Finally, Thomas Odum, the well-known and widely pub- lished ecologist on the faculty of the Uni- versity of Florida, gave a well-received lecture concerning pollution and the ecol- Naturally, the Second Annual Paper Airplane Contest took place ... my only observation is that there seemed to be far more members of the press than there were students. Marcus Prom won the first- place trophy and $50 cash as he broke last year ' s 72-foot record with a bi-plane that flew 119 feet, and George Hancock won second place and $25 for his flight of 95 feet. Doug Chilcoat won third place and $10, while Gary Myers copped the " Wrong Way Corrigan Award " with a roof- top landing. Judges ' decisions were based on the duration aloft, distance flown, aerobatics, and original design, and each contestant was given two chances. Minimester also gave time for other important things— life seems so pitifully short before you are too old for Frisbees and guitars, bare feet, and puppies. It seemed like everything kept speeding up ... I couldn ' t believe that Social Security numbers are now being assigned to six-year-olds. It looks like they could have been allowed a few more carefree years without the computerized identifica- tion — it ' s hard enough to learn to write your first name when you ' re just starting out. I guess the single thing that impressed me the most during the whole year was the arrival and subsequent contributions of Peter Toth to the Stetson campus. He was that rare individual — a person who quietly gave of his time, skill, and energy, and who expected nothing in return. While searching for his lost pet, Seagie Freedom Seagull, he parked his van on the Stetson campus, and received permission from the administration to carve an old tree trunk. He made the trunk into a powerful carving with an even more powerful mean- ing — " Something for Peace. " 1 thought that the Indian symbol would be both a timely and appropriate theme for this book, and 1 hope it was . . . what could be more meaningful than peace? 211 esTD cfiSa 212 213 214 215 216 ' ' a IBS, ,J - -l - . ' TW JsJ « " «fe =i5 - 217 • 218 SPRING Homecoming began the spring semes- ter with the theme of Building Bridges ot Communication. The emphasis was on the concept that Stetson students are not basically any different than they were years ago — they are clothed differently and speak a language different than that of their parents, but they cherish the same dreams and work towards similar ideals . . . certain hopes, such as that for peace, seem to be both universal and timeless. The traditional baseball games, receptions, dinners, dances, and Bar-B-Ques wehe held as a mutual understanding was im- proved through interaction. Interaction was also a keynote during Parents ' Weekend, as parents and students were mutually in- volved in such activities as the Student Art Show, a Hatter baseball game, the Opera Workshop ' s excellent and elaborate presentation of Johann Strauss ' Die Fled- ermaus, and the ever-popular Follies, in which Deans Turner and Borders made their impressive singing debut. The week- end was a great success, and a far more receptive atmosphere seemed to be created between students, parents, faculty, and administration. It was awfully reassuring to be on good terms with your parents when the tuition increase was approved by the Board of Trustees. At the same time, thr press released reports saying that finan- cial aid sources might end because of President Nixon ' s Revenue Sharing Pro- gram. Students and parents held their breath and their pocketbooks for two months until the state and national gov- ernments confirmed that the financial aid programs would be kept as close as pos- sible to the present allocations. Spring also brought " Women ' s Em- phasis Week " as Ms. Betty Friedan, Ms. Jane Eckert, and Ms. Beth Garroway brought women ' s rights to our campus. Ms. Friedan, chief founder of the Women ' s Liberation Movement, spoke to over 450 concerning the " Feminine Mystique " and the woman ' s place in society. Women were also spotlighted as Ms. Marjorie Gilbert gave the annual " Last Lecture " sponsored by Mortar Board, and Ms. Sherwood Tiffany was chosen the Out- standing Woman of the Year. Although women ' s rights arrived on campus, the bastion of masculinity and chauvinism — the college fraternity — not only persisted ... it grew! The local colony of Delta Rho voted unanimously to join with Phi Sigma Kappa national fra- ternity, and the chapter initiation was completed on March 2. Fraternities are notoriously active in intramurals, a source of much entertainment at Stetson. Basket- ball is a popular sport during minimester and the beginning of spring, and for a change, the women ' s gym vied in popu- larity with the Hat Rack as the center of campus nighttime activity. Pi Kappa Phi took first place, and Sigma Nu came in a disgruntled second. In Softball, the Lambs, far from losing " more than half their games " (as predicted by one well-mean- ing but ill-informed sports writer) achieved an enviable record of 15-1. Girl ' s intra- mural basketball and Softball games are more of an entertaining than a competitive nature — more often than not, the sorori- ties fall (literally!) before the well-organ- ized Indies. Although competition is keen, the atmosphere is generally friendly — it has to be, for many of your competitors are also your best friends! This year Sig- ma Phi Epsilon again won the coveted President ' s Cup, while Steve Sterling was the Outstanding Intramurals Athlete, and Tom Lawrence was named Stetson ' s Out- standing Varsity Athlete of the Year. In Stetson varsity competition, Pete Kuchar received from Coach Hussey the MVP award for the tennis team, while Bill Hinchliff was the MVP in soccer and John Haslem was the MVP in basketball. Coach Ward led his baseball team to a 22-21 record, but it was a tough season for the team and they did not do as well as expected. We will see many new faces next year. An event that attracted one of the largest crowds during the semester was a fire in Chaudoin Hall, in which two girls lost all their personal effects in addition to their room. There was a rash of fires this year, including a fire in Carson Hall, and an extremely destructive (surfboard- melting!) fire in the Lamb House. Fortu- natly, the fires for the most part were contained to single rooms. A number of reasons were given for the fires, wfiicfi had never before been so commonplace. Fire insurance is relatively inexpensive, and might be a wise idea — its something you never forgive yourself for not having on those rare occasions when it ' s needed! An event that pulled an even larger crowd than did the fires was the long- awaited Paul Winter Consort, rapidly be- coming an annual and much-appreciated tradition. Their talent is unbelievable — if you didn ' t see them, you really missed it! If you were there, words can ' t describe. It ' s an experience that, when available, no one should miss for any reason. An equally outstanding performance was given by Peter Yarrow, formerly of Peter, Paul and Mary. He gave much more of himself than could be bought for any money as he played and talked far into the night. He is a rare and thought-pro- voking person, one whom we hope will return-. Encore after encore told the story of both evenings. Artists and lecturers were in abun- dance during the spring. Boris Margo, nationally known master of the cellocut, showed his portfolio in Sampson Hall. The exhibit was impressive in its simplicity — many of the newer works existed primarily through the shadows cast by their raised surfaces against white paper. Mary Cole, totally blind for the last seventeen years, is living proof that so much of art is emo- tion and feeling — her sense of rhythm and a feeling of space were inherent in her canvases John Ciardi, formerly poetry editor of The Saturday Review and cur- rently the poetry editor for World Maga- zine, gave a lecture on " Poetry, the Mind- Expanding Art. " Grace Thorpe, daughter of Jim Thorpe and noted Indian spokes- woman, spoke of the exploitation of the American Indian, and brought into focus the events of Wounded Knee — her speech coincided with the uprising and subse- quent shootings there. In April, the Political Science Depart- ment sponsored the Second Annual U. S. Model Senate Workshop, a program unique to Stetson University. The goal of the Model Senate is to recreate the at- mosphere of the U. S. Senate through general Senate meetings, a party caucus. committee meetings, and the writing of various bills and resolutions by the dele- gates. Coordinated entirely through the ef- forts of students, this year ' s Model Sen- ate welcomed such dignitaries as Senator Mark Hatfield, Senator Baker and his . mother-in-law Mrs. Everett Dirksen, and Florida Senators Prey and Gurney and Congressman Bill Cappell. Over 100 students from 25 colleges and universi- ties aided in making the 4-day event a " political triumph! " Other events concern- ing politics were not so triumphant. Since June 17th of last year, the shocking and discouraging affair of the Watergate Scandal has been continually unfolding — it has been constantly revealing new in- stances of political corruption and illegali- ty, and new disclosures are being made even as this book goes to press. 1 don ' t know . . . perhaps this political purge will serve to clean up future politics and prevent future reoccurrences. After the in- ternational airing, if we fail to have qual- ity leadership, we can only blame our- selves for perpetuating an obviously faulty system. Dr. Charles White, a nationally ac- claimed Black artist, gave an outstanding presentation of his art, which was as pleasing as his personality. During Black Emphasis Week, the annual Black Art show was held, and the committee and school sponsored a well-received lecture by the outstanding Black Poetess Nikki Giovanni, recently chosen as " Woman of the Year. " Also in the interest of the arts. Stover Theatre put on an excellent per- formance of " Look Homeward, Angel. " In April, five Stetson University profes- sors were chosen Outstanding Educators of America for 1973 — Dr. Rollin Armour, professor of religion, Ms Ruth Arnold, as- sistant professor of education; Dr. Jerry Cardwell, assistant professor of sociology; Dr. Fred Clark, assistant professor of biology; and last but certainly not least, Dr. Marc Lovelace, professor of History. Nominated earlier this year by Stetson administrators, these professors were se- lected on the basis of both their civic and professional achievements. 1973 also brought peace. It might have been considered an uneasy peace at best. but still . . . peace. The war in Viet Nam finally came to an end after over 45,000 Americans lost their lives in a battle which was termed " illegal " and " unnecessary. " The war had been a major impetus behind the character of the American college student, and iron- ically, it seemed these students had pro- tested themselves out before the final end actually came. The Student Government had had trouble reaching a quorum the whole year, and those meetings held had been chaotic and disorganized. Student Government officers were to have been elected at the end of the year, but a newspaper poll proved that students would rather end the existing form of government. A referen- dum was held and passed . . . and Stu- dent Government at Stetson was no more. A committee was formed to look into al- ternative governments,, and at a faculty meeting President Johns announced that ciassfi " ; would be cancelled on a Friday early in the fall so that the Stetson com- munity could gather and analyze its prob- lems and create a more satisfactory and efficient government. Perhaps the spirit of the year was a search for " community. " I guess Dean Turner expressed it most aptly when she said " You know commur)ity has finally been achieved when people stop talking about it. " Finals finally came, as they always seem to do, in spite of many prayers to the contrary. Finals are even more nerve- wracking during the spring, as all too often, a student ' s chances of graduation hang on a single grade. Sometimes grad- uation seems an impossibility— when you finally make it, you know ycu can go on. The year was hectic and unbelievably eventful, and the time went all to quick- ly. The end of the year is always a wrench, particularly because you have to part with the best friends you ever had. I know . . . perhaps the college situation promotes this special kind of friendship. What can I say?— Good limes were had by all. -it ' 223 224 225 226 227 4 228 229 m i p ' ' ' y t ■■ . K . « K i b M B 4 3 i -i n Id 230 232 Music and rhythm find their way into the secret places of the soul. -Plato 233 234 235 236 know that all around me on the stage is a rough counter- feit of reality. It is false. But if all should be real, see how I might be carried away to some such scene: then I would act. " -Constantin Stanivslavski 237 238 m mm. Who is on my side? Who? - II Kings 9:32 239 k 240 A world to be born under your footsteps . -St. John Perse 241 242 GALLERY Lorrie Johnson 244 m. h • LA t . .jjyi " ,«,. -,., ,.,, wwi f — - M - .. . » ■HH r MMHSHPa i ■• J - i ■ - J, B ■ x....-«? r flfSSH , ' t ' S HPD ' H K:.;; • .■,.1 " " ' ' ' 1 v:i aJ H ! - Kevan Smotherman 245 " ■-I TIlftiPilllll l pi ll l ppwpw Mwmiwmimymiw i m 1 1 i J i N i ww i l W WaiTOTttW i i l KBBH WaSWWSWIIIWW Bitsy Jost 246 Richard Bramblett 247 Dee Tompkins 248 249 Kevan Smotherman 250 Bitsy Jost 251 Richard Bramblett 252 Dee Tompkins 253 254 EPILOGUE ».i?M . s m dt i ., , Good times should be made to last. W ' S «U ' V ' ' i -% ' » ' ' nrrrrT ri , . I I I I I I t M Fi 1 1 I I r I II I I i I « n - «J I I I III ITI I I 1 1 II 1 1 i 1 1 1 , i -j I i I I I I ? »;;. I I Ji I I ,tr ' ' , .%.i- A Xit3[ Uj . ' t 256 Haste, that notorious enemy of memories, soon turns awareness into forgetfulness. 258 if W; 5 ' i l M ■ B H 2 ■ i 7 1 H VJ H 1 ' " iili W •; «v.. ■ " ' ' y ' v ' ' -•- " V.. _ ' t v ■ " ■■■ 259 And, momentous experiences are over almost before they have begun. i iUs).ito Jsiil 261 r- 262 Fun times, unique times become lost times © H ' - 9 I } V 263 . . . unless they achieve immortality between the covers of a yearbook. 265 Some say yearbooks can make time stand still. 267 They can! 268 269 Good times should be made to last. Haste, that notorious enemy of memories, soon turns awareness into forgetfulness. And. momentous experiencss are over almost before they have begun. Fun times, unique times become lost times . . . unless they achieve immortality between the covers of a yearbook. Some say yearbooks can make time stand still. They can. 270 271 . i sfcs ' i ' i a iii ;i% i -; . • ' ' eS9!?%ef ' ' " " T " " " ' - ' ' • Vm, ' TrrrmmmammtitmmM ..»s ,i,» ijyi .., ««5iasi««ii Mf Only when you drink from the river ot silence, shall you indeed sing. And when you have reached the mountain top. then you shall begin to climb. And when the earth shall claim your limbs, then shall you truly dance. Thomas Mc Masters Glenn Spivey Doyle Elam Carlton 274 COMMUNITY STETSON FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP FLOWERS, GIFTS, CARDS We Deliver Nationwide 106 East New York Avenue, DeLand Deltona Plaza, Deltona FEASEL PAINT and GLASS FOR THE FINAL TOUCH ' 247 North Boulevard MANO ' S RESTAURANT 100 East Ohio Avenue CREESE ' S SPORTING GOODS 114 West Indiana Avenue YOUR SPORTING NEED IS OUR SPECIALTY ' Fraternity and Sorority Wear J. C. PENNEY GRANT CITY THE MORE FOR YOUR MONEYSWORTH STORE 938 North Boulevard 734-7201 WE KNOW WHAT YOU ' RE LOOKING FOR SHOP J. C. Penney FOR THE LATEST IN SCHOOL FASHION 101 South Woodland Boulevard THE CONRAD COMPANY INSURANCE — REAL ESTATE 118 West New York Avenue STETSON BOOKSTORE CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1973 PATRONS UNIVERSITY INN RESTAURANT NORTH BOULEVARD BIG RIG MOTOR WORLD INC., RESTAURANT 833 NORTH SPRING GARDEN AVENUE BOULEVARD MOTEL 1349 NORTH BOULEVARD JACK ' S BOULEVARD RESTAURANT 1329 NORTH BOULEVARD BETTY DREKA ' S 105 SOUTH BOULEVARD DeLAND MOTEL 1340 NORTH BOULEVARD BAUMAN ' S OFFICE SUPPLY 113 NORTH BOULEVARD GOODYEAR SERVICE STORES 138 WEST NEW YORK AVENUE CUNNINGHAM ' S FIRESTONE 203 WEST RICH AVENUE McCRORY ' S 103 NORTH BOULEVARD RALPH PILLOW MOTORS 501 SOUTH BOULEVARD LANE, HEARD, LeVEILLE GUNBY, INC. GENERAL INSURANCE 110 WEST RICH AVENUE FLORIDA BANK AT DELAND BEST WISHES GRADUATING CLASS OF 1973 Member FDIC 131 East New York Avenue BILL BAKER VOLKSWAGEN, IIS(C. 1615 South Woodland Boulevard DeLand, Florida ® 278 We ' re getting 1 980 ready for you now. Most of our people are already working there every day. That ' s so there ' ll always be enough power for the homes, the schools, the hospitals and the geodesic domes you build. fmZmW PlnriH i •••x ii r loriaa «Aiw r ower AiX« " V CORPORATION 279 m. THE BARNETT BANK OF DELAND, N.A. 111 South Alabama We Appreciate All Of Our Stetson Student ' s Accounts 119 West Indiana Avenue 734-2311 Member FDIC DeLAND ' S TRAVEL SERVICE, INC. TST 228 East New York Avenue Bill Holler Motor Sales N Chevrolet 550 South Boulevard OPEN EVENINGS TIL 7:00 Olds ohle Cadillac Phone 734-2661 DELAND, FLORIDA Studia ' Where photography is truly an art ' Portraits — Weddings — Industrial 224 North Boulevard DeLand, Florida 734-1133 BEARDEN ' S FULL SERVICE DRUG SHOP 200 EAST N. Y. AVENUE DELAND, FLORIDA PHONE 734-3813 NIGHT 734-0608 DELAND COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY ENJOY COCA-COLA IT ' S THE REAL THING First Federal SAVINGS AND lOAN ASSOCIATION OF _Mid-Floricla STETSON UNIVERSITY R.O.T.C. WHERE THE ACTION IS! 282 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES CLASS OF 1973 The city of DeLand and the Chamber of Commerce are proud of the coopera- tive relations between the residents of our community and the students of Stetson University. DeLand Area Chamber of Commerce 336 North Woodland Boulevard 283 COSTON ' S LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING 224 SOUTH FLORIDA AVENUE 734-3052 V. M. FOUNTAIN, CO. 129 North Woodland Boulevard ' Your Clothes Express You ' FOUNTAIN ' S FOR CLOTHES mh GIBBS OF DELAND . BEAUTIFUL CLOTHES FOR BEAUTIFUL WOMEN 131-133 North Boulevard POWELL-HOOPER, INC. FORD-LINCOLN-MERCURY DON PAGE AGENCY, INC. PARTS, SALES, and SERVICE 1501 North Boulevard INSURANCE— REAL ESTATE 500 East New York Avenue 734-9642 F. N. DeHUY and SON Jewelers of Quality Since 1 873 139 North Woodland Boulevard THE UNIVERSITY SHOP " Quality Men ' s Wear " at Popular Prices 118 North Boulevard YOU SHOULDA ' BEEN HERE YESTERDAY!!! .K? ' ,:j;jhw ' ' ,J ' ■I ' -- «; ■ -?■ ■ ' tf ”
Suggestions in the Stetson University - Hatter Yearbook (DeLand, FL) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.